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El Paso daily herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1881-1901, June 25, 1897, Image 1

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VOL. XVH, NO. 151
... -1"
V r
El Paso, Texas,
Capital, Surplus and Profits
H. L. NEWMAN, Banker,
W. H. AUSTIN. Cashier. H. I NEWMAN, Jr. Ass't Cashier.
El 3?aso,
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Mexican Money and Exchange Bought and Sold. Gold and Silver
a R. MOREHEAD, President. J. C. LACKLAND, Cashier
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, Vice Pres. J. H. RUSSELL, Ass't Cashier.
State National Bank,
Established April, 1881.
A legitimate banking business transacted in all its branches. Exchange
t-n all the cities of the United States bought at par. Highest prices paid for
Mexican Dollars.
gmm mmmmm mmmmm mm ig
i McCutcheon Payne &Co
E largest and Best Stock of Bicycles and3
SS Bicycle Supplies in El Paso.
Bicycles to Rent or Sell-
j Bicycle Shoes,
fj Suits and
g Ladies Boots.
TUUUiittiUUi UlUiiUUl iliiiiiii UiUiiUK
At our store, 216 San Antonio street, we have just received two large ship
ments of RATTAN ROCKERS AND CHAIRS Why keep that old chair or
parlor suite when you can have such a nice chair or suite from us at such nlbd
ern prices. Just imagine a nice RATTAN ROCKER for $4.00, and some at
ess. Call and examine our mammoth, stock of everything.
T. JEE. BjP LiXN Gr JIi,
Fumitur , Orookery AND Carpets
818 San Antonio Street. H3I-i PASO, TEXAS.
i i"i il 1111 I
house for every man, and
Every .man's house his temple."
If rented, only "temporary."
Had you thought about it?
A good durable paint for
for color card. $l.2b per gal.
310 San Antonio St.
We Are Still In It!
, Shedd's Bieyele Shop,
3054 San Antonto Street.
... 1
Pur..tSTu- - i-aie.cn.ew,
A. K. ALBERS & co-
ELIXIR Cures any
"etfaobt. 3 1
If you are paying rent and want a
borne for what your rent costs you, call
ANDTRUSTCO.,ChasP. Zoerb, ag
ent, room 29 Bronson block, or the fol
lowing officers of the local branch: E
Krause, Pres.; J. H. Little, V.-Pres ;
J. A. Smith, Sec. and Trees.; A. G.
Foster, Atty.; R. H. Thorne, Dan Kel
ly. Fred Grandover, E. C. Hull, H.
Clouchman, Directors.
this climate.
El Paso, Texas
. 1 A I n
llimi MO aiQ UtSl
Instructions given In Painting and Firing.
Paste a specialty. Firing free to pupils, rtu.
aioopen June 1, 1897. Mall orders solicited,
Jfor terms address:
317 Wsst Ovsrland St., El Paso, Texas.
-V -M-fr-M-
Can't be Beat,
Native valley straw berries.
Every berry ripens on the vine.
Come In fresh every morning.
A good cup of coffee try our
J fresh roasted Mexican three
4. pounds for one dollar.
. A coollnf? summer drink why
not try our Wild Cherry Phos
T phate? There Is erough In a
4. 25 cent bottle to make 16 quarts.
Also got Hires "rPady to drink"
Root Beer, carbonated, at 10c.
per bottle.
J. B. Watson,!
J The Grocer, Phone 161, J
dor. San Antonio and Stanton Street, f
Best liked where best known !
Crescent Bicycle.
It is a Bicycle
Built for business. It's
Made Right; It's Price
For a complete Up-to-Date
wheel for ladies
or Gentlemen; choice
of tires, handle bars,
etc. Fully warranted.
Music Store, Bicycle and Sew
ing Machine Depot.
A Sociable Gentleman I'nts an Too
Much Fricndlinem,
lie entered a Myrtle street car an
agreeable fellow whose face is a perpet
ual indication of good nature stored
within and sat down beside a little
girl whose mother was on the other
side of her, says the Detroit Free Press.
Vossibly he might not have fallen into
trouble, had he let the child alone, but
his congeniality got the better of him,
and he said:
"So you are going down town, are
The child moved closer to her moth
er and made no reply.
"I wish I had such a nice little girl as
you are," was his next smiling re
"Mamma," whispered the child, "is
this a bad man oer here?"
"Hush, Nellie," replied the mother, in
an undertone.
"But I'm afraid he's a bad man, mam
"Xo; keep quiet."
"But you said bad men talked to
strange ladies on the cars, and
thought he was one. I wish you'd
move that way."
But it wasn't necessary. The good
natured man lost his, smile, and sud
denly remembering that he had an er
r:.:nd in the vicinity the oar was then
traversing he bounded up and out like
a flash, the victim of his own desire to
be friendly.
KeliKlona People Luiend Millions In
Colleges for the Xegroe.
Few people have any idea of the
enormous sums of money devoted to
charity by religious persons and bodies.
Over $1,000,000 a year is spent help
ing southern negroes alone by one I'.ap
1 ist society, and that not a national one.
As part of this educational help there
has recently been organized at .Rich
mond, Va., for the special benefit of the
colored people of Maryland, the District
of Columbia, irginia and West lr
ffinia. what is known as the Virginia
Union university, with affiliated acad
emies at Ilamr-toxi and Lynchburg.
Another part of this educational help
for the colored race is famous old ay
land seminary, in Washington, which
occupies one of the most desirable
building sites in the city in good times
worth $250,000 at least. It is now under
discussion to sell thn old seminary, add
the proceeds to Union university en
dowment and remove the school to
Richmond, making it a boys' college of
high grndc. It is in handling these
large educational affairs that Bt'ptist
and other mission boards of the vurioua
churches soroetiinea become financially
Chairman Reed Has Already
Madd Appointments.
The Chairmanships are Divided Be
tween the F llowing States: New
York 4, Pennsylvania 4, Illinois 3,
New Jersey 2; Indiana, Iowa, Maine,
Missouri and California Get 1 Each.
Washington, June 25. Speaker
Reed said he has all the committee ap
pointments ready. He will announce
the committees the day the present
session closes. The principal chair
mens are: Accounts, Ode'l, of New
York; agriculture, Wads worth, of New
York; appropriations, Cannon, of Il
linois; banking and currency, Walker,
Massachusetts; claims, Brumm, of
Pennsylvania; coinage, we'ghts and
measures, Stone, of Pennsylvania; edu
cation, Crowe, Pennsylvania; elections,
Prince, of Illinois; Foreign affairs,
Hitt, of Illinois; immigration aad na
turalization, Brtholdi, of Missouri;
judiciary, Henderson, of Iowa; labor,
tJardner,of New Jersey;manufacturers,
Fan-is, of Indiana: naval affairs,
Bou telle, of Maine; Pacific railroads,
Powers, ot Vermont; - patents, Hicks,
of Pennsylvania; pensions, Loudens-
tager, of New Jersey; 'postofflce, and
post roads, E. J. Loud, of California;
railways and canals, Chickering, of
New York; rivers and harbors, Hook
er, of New York.
The senata commits ee will insert in
the tariff bill a paragraph placing a
discriminating duty on merchandise
imported on other than American ves
sels. This is in line with the republi
can party platform..
Hangman's Day.
St. Joseph, Mo , June 25. James
Pollard, the negro who murdered Jos.
Irwin, was hanged this morning. His
neck was not broken by the fall and he
lived nineteen minutes after the drop
Fayetteville, W. Va., June 25.
Clark Lewis, was hanged at 1:45 o'clock
in the presence of 10,000 people. It
was the original intention to hang
three men this afternoon but Viars and
Brown were respited. The mountain
town was filled with vehicles, making
the occasion a holiday.
Decatur, June 25. Merrill Hudson,
the famous "13" murderer was hanged
at 11 :46 o'clock this morning. An im
mense crowd of howling negroes sur
rounded the jail while the execution
was taking place.
The Mob in Mississippi.
Jackson, Miss., June 25. Tne Crys
tal Springs mob which assembled to
hang William Morely, colortd, for the
murder of John H. Strong, white, got
their man at ten this morning and
lynched him. Acting Governor Jones
wired to Adjutant General Henry to
send troops. The light guard of Jack
son were at the depot prepared to go
on a special train when a telegram
came that the negro was dead then the
troops disbanded. Morely's crime was
most cowardly. He asked permission
tu ride with Strong to Cryotal Spring.-,
and crawled in the wagon and brained
the old man and robbed his body. He
took then to the woods.
Slowly but Surely.
Washington, June 25. Senate
plunged it to the tariff bill this morn
earnestly. Vest i moved to lower
the duty on Saxony carpets. The vote
showed the absence of a quorum. Vest,
assuming regretful air, deplored the
absenee -of republican senators when
a country was dying for a tariff bill
and asked that the roll be called and a
quorum obtained. Roll call brought
fifty-two senators and Vest's motion was
S ood Off the Police.
New York, June 25. After defying
arrest for eighteen hours, while a squad
of police surrounded his bouse, Francis
Wild surrendered this morning. Wild
went erazy yesieraay ana taking a
pistol tried to kill his wife. She es
caped and notified the police. Eight
policemen tried to arrest the man, who
stood guard at his door and threatened
to shoot anyone who dared to cross his
m .
International Press Association.
Stockholm, Sweden, June 25. The
fourth International Congress of Jour
nalists opened here today, with Doctor
Wiihelni Singer, of Vienna, presiding,
Englacd, Germany, France, Italy, Por
tugal, Brazil, Norway, Spain, Switzer
land aua tne unitea states are repre
sented. The International League of
Press Clubs or America, responded to
the roll call for the first time.
Cornered Wheat.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 25. The
ruiLOr which prevailed in the grain
market that Pillsbury, the head of the
big PiUsbury mills, had cornered July
wneat, is coohrmed today.
Crushed by a Fly Wheel.
Camde, N. J., June 25. Johu Wil
der, fifiy-eix years old, was crushed to
a pulp by the fly wheal in Colt's ma
chine shop last night.
A Severe Storm.
St. Louis., June 25. Last night's
storm was terrible and drove hundreds
into their cellars. Dispatches this
morning from St. Joe says that section
suffered severely. Mrs. Ruben lilcka
baugh was killed while sitting at a
window, near Albany; Albert Roster,
near St. Charles, Mo., also suffered
death. Reports of disaster are still
coming in.
Fast Traveling.
U'.irrTi tt.thron n.nrl nnn-tnnth miles in
eighty-two minutes; an average of a
mile in less than a minute. That is
the rocord of a train on the Texas &
Pacific railroad last week between
Plnouemine and Gouldsboro. includ
ing five stops, bo the T. & P. can be
placed on tne recora dook as among
the whirlwindjjourneys of the world.
Tho rawin for this remarkable run
was on account of the illness of tbe
wife of Senator Wilbert, who desired
to brine her to New Orleans with all
possible speed. He wired Dallas for
onani.l t.fa.in anH in a Iaw moments
was dashing on its way to jriaquemine,
),a.A ATt-a TO7ilHAi.t vena nl&An aboard
at 7:42 p. m. and at Gouldsboro at 9:20,
making tne remarsaDie ume recora
A soeoial statement to Congregation
al churches tells of the educational
work of tbe American M ssionary as
sociation among the negroes and poor
whites of the south and tne Indiana oi
the west, says tbe New York Evarjge'iat
Post. In tbe south tbe association
maintains seventy-six schools in twelve
states, fifty-seven of tbem being for
negro children caring lor iu,(W pupiis.
tbe other nineteen being for the
whites of tbe mountains, 2405 of whose
children are being 'educated, many of
them to become future teachers among
their people. Tbe aim of tbe associa
tion is largely to provide
local teachers. Of the fifty-seven
schools for negroes, only twenty of
them are what are Known as "common
schools." Wherever tbe elementary
instruction provided by the state or
county for the colored children becomes
adeauate. the association removes its
primary schools to more needy districts,
or diverts tbe funds to the normal of
training schools. In the work of train
ing teachers and preachers for the In
dians, the association maintains twen
ty-one schools, with oZU pupils, it nas
been found necessary to cut tbe appro
priation for the Indian work during
the last four years from $57,800 to $35,-
The fire department has been
changed from a lonesome, dismal place
to a place of amusement and recrea
tion. This has all been brought about
by the chief issuing orders that any
fireman caught about a saloon wouia De
fired. Asa result tbe fire boys now
stay at tbe department and others go
there and play billiards or cards and
amuse themselves in every way possi
ble. At nights there is music and
mDT people call there and spend a
pleasant hour. The boys themselves
acknowledge that they are better off
for tbe new rule and mucn loneliness
that formerly prevailed in the depart
ment is now gone. Besides this tbe
firemen are taking more pains and
pride in tbeir work and are always
ready for an emergency.
Frank, tbe extra fire horse, seems to
be worrying his life away because he
cannot work. Frank is probably retir
ed forever from the service as he baa
been suffering for some time from a
large lump in his throat that will pro
bably eventually cause his death, un
less some efforts are made to cure mm.
Otherwise, he is as sound as a dollar
and can out run anything in the de
partment. He is a perfect pet and win
not leave the department.
Harry Cbarman is in trouble. He
has four burros in tbe city pound and
no one will buy them. They are good
burros and he is holding them for a
purchaser. This morning be took up
a razor back horse branded B. S. and
awaits his owner. Harry's dog catch
er has murdered 200 dogs in tbe past
two months, but the scavenger is still
unsatisfied and wants more dogs caught
or a new dog catcher.
Brooklyn is to have an electric foun
tain which will have a throwing capac
ity of 100,000 gallons an hour. Colored
incandescent lights will be used for
prismatic effects on the great variety
of sprays.
A postoffice clock in Sydney emits an
electric light flash lasting five seconds
every hour during the night, thus en
abling those living miles away to as
certain the exact time.
Prof. Forbes calculates that the
first cataract of the Nile at high Nile
represents 500,000 horse-power, and at
low JNiie 3o,uuu norae-power.
Governor Black, of New York, has
signed 797 new laws since 1st of Janu
ary last, vetoed a few and allowed 3t0
to die upon a time limit.
Japan has several breweries, which
not only supply tbe home demand for
beer, but are beginlng to export it to
other Asiatic countries.
Saloonkeepers in Atlanta have united
in a petition to the common council
asking for an ordinance against free
There is a steady and prolonged call
for a local natatorium in this city,
where one is much needed.
Barney Barnato seems to havo bad
as many relatives a9 Sir Joseph Porter,
of "Pinafore" lame.
An Italian bootblack became insane
the other day in New York through the
bite of a mosquito.
The grand army is ordered to turn
out July 3, as escort to Grandpa Smith's
children's parade.
Roman Contreras, accused of bur
glary in the district court, has been
turned loose.
Ed . Sullivan, charged with robbery,
Is before the district court this eve'
The melting heat of tbe past few
days is attracting much attention.
The exeat lakes and tbe island re
sorts of Wisconsin, Minnesota and
Michigan afford means of enjoyment
despite the heat of summer. Cool
breezea. generous shade. If you want
a vacation at reasonable oost and at
seasoaable parlod, apply for details to
E. Copeland, Qsnl. Agent, Quloltly
reh4 Tit SauH T route,
The Day's Doings in Brief
From the World.
Many Events That Occur During a Day
are Told Promptly by th Herald.
Much News of Interest to the Read
ers of this Paper.
The Philadelphia Collectorship.
Philadelphia, June 25. Within
the next two weeks President McKin
lev Is expected to appoint a collector of
the port of Philadelphia, and there is
a red-Ht interest in the personnel of
the successful nominee, from the iact
that the appointment will probably
determine the future attitude of Sen
ator Quay toward tbe administration.
There are but two candidates State
Senator Wesley Thomas, of this city,
whose interests have been made a per
sonal matter by Senator Quay, and
Judge Thomas J. Clayton of Chester
county, who was one of the five Mc
Kinley delegates from Pennsylvania
to St. Louis, and is tbe distinct can
didate of the McKlnleyites. From a
personal standpoint the contest is of
national interest from the fact that
Judge Clayton is a brother of ex-Senator
Powell Clayton, of Arkansas,
President McKinley's appointee as
minister to Mexico, and of William
Henry Harrison Clayton, appointed by
President McKinley as United States
attorney for the southern district of
Arkansas. There were originally four
brothers, one of them having been
killed in Arkansas as the outcome of a
political feud ten years since, and
with two of the survivors already pro
vided for, the Quayites are sarcastical
ly asking whether it is really neces-!
sary for the president to do anything
more for the Clayton family. 3enator
Quay has made a characteristic fight
for his friend, and if the plum should
fall to the third of the Clayton broth
ers, it is predicted that he will be-
heard from in his usual vigorous fashion.
Intercollegiate Boa Race.
Potjghkeepsie, N. Y. June 25. In
the history of American intercolle
giate athletics, there never has yet
taken place a boat race that has at
tracted S3 much interest in aquatic cir
cles as the triangular meeting of the
crews of Yale, Harvard and Cornell,
and which will ba pulled off on the
Hudson river this afternoon. The
course is four miles and the race will
be rowed in the middle of the afternoon
down stream, with the tide. All three
crews have been doing active trainin g
for weeks past. The contest will set
tle the rival claims of nearly a quarter
of a century to the inter-collegiate
championship, as, since the year 1876,
when Yale defeated Harvard by twenty-nine
seconds In four miles and Cor
nell defeated Harvard by four seconds
in three miles, the crews from New
Haven and Ithaca have not come to
getber. An immense throng of visit
ors is here. The boats will be follow
ed by a train of forty-four observation
cars on the New York Central which
skirts the course.
J ust as report of boat race was com.
ing in the wires refused to work and
further particulars were stopped.
Tel. Editor.
Later Cornell won.
Suicidal Epidemic
Chicago, June 25. Another suicide
epidemic passed over the city this
morning. William Clausen almost be
headed himself with a knife; Mrs. Nel
lie Miller, aged 19, a bride of three
months, took chloroform because her
husband deserted her. Fred
Vogt hanged himself in a field
opposite the Lake View school, hun
dreds of children are viewing the
dangling corpse.
May-Xot Accept Him.
Washington, June 25. Many per
sons here think General Woodford, re
cently appointed in the Spanish mis
sion, will prove a persona non grata to
tbe Spanish government because of a
pro-Cuban spetch made . twenty-five
years ago. The Madrid press today is
very bitter on him, so are the Spanish
The Gold Drainage.
New York, June 25. The gold en
gaged for export by tomorrow's steam
ers reached two million. This makes
the week's total four and a half millions
and a grand total since present export
began of about twenty millions.
World's Record Broken.
Chicago, Juue 25. F. C. Vande
sande, of the Illinois Cycling club,
broke the world's half mile record at
Garfield park track today. He rode
the distance in 51 3-5 seconds.
An Actrets Dead.
London, June 25. Mrs. Wm. Hor
ace Lingard, an actress well known to
American theatre goers years ago as
) Alice Dunning, died here this morning.
Klni led a Fire with Coal Oil.
Philadelphia, juae 25. Ellen
Luglln, twenty-five years old was burn,
d to death,- She tried to kindle the
flri with coa oil and succeeded.
3 I
Mr. Darbyshire has gone to Dallas
on business.
John H. Riley, of Colorado Springs,
Col., Is in town.
Mrs. Wm H. Earl and daughter are
in the City of Mexico.
A. A. Spendlove and family of Chi
huahua, are at the Pierson.
Revs. French and Adams have gone
to Pecos to attend district conference.
Miss Annie Harper returned last
evening from her visit in East Texas.
Proprietor McDermott of tbe Robin
son house at Chihuahua and daughter,
are in town.
Mrs. Gus Buckler will leave for New
York tomorrow, over the T. & F. to
spend tbe summer with her parents.
Miss Mollnar left this afternoon for
Morenci to visit with ber friend Mr?.
Welch, and will return in September.
Dr. and Mrs. Vilas left on today's
Santa Fe for Glorieta to enjoy tbe in
vigorating mountain air the next six
Dr. Jenkins returned this morning
over the T. & P. after an absence of
two years, and is shaking hands with
his old friends.
Rev. Dr. Sabin, the well known
congregational clergyman who has liv
ed in this city with his family for some
years past is very low.
Editor Anderson of the "Dona Ana
county Republican, came down from
Cruces this morning. He says the Rin
con Weekly dies this week.
Grandmaster Hunter of the I. O. O.
F. returned this morning over the T.
& P. from an official visitation to
lodges throughout the state.
Dr. L. P. Allison has returned to
Midland from St. Louis and Chicago
much improved in health and will re
sume his practice in El Paso July
Governor Ahumada and William
Moyez came up this morning from Chi
huahua. The governor comes up to
meet his son who is returning from
Conductor Bacon of the T. & P. baa
returned from his home at Green
castle, Ind.. where he has been visiting.
Mr. Bacon brings back with him his
son, F. H. Bacon who will remain here
a few weeks.
C. E. Kelly and bride returned this
morning from their Mexican tour earl
ier than tbey expected, as Mrs. Pollard.
wife of Mr. Kelly's partner is sick, and
Mr. Pollard s attention for the time is
called away from bis business.
Q. S. Collins, B. G. Fox and ex-
Sheriff J. H. Thorn r son of Globe, Gila
county, Arizona, passed through the
city yesterday en route to Globe. The
above named gentlemen nave Deen ease
looking into some mining interests.
They are all very prominent citizens of
Gila county.
"Sunshine" McKinley.
Of all the McKinley nieces, say a
writer in Harper's Bazar, Miss Mable
McKmley.daugnter oi Abner McKinley
seems to be tbe f avorite;-at least this is
so among the McKinley family itself.
She is not only pretty to look .at, but
charming in manner, and prossesaea
that rare and all-winning grace in a
woman, a sweet, modulate .voice. She
is a cultured musician and a student.
About ber there is little of the smart.
assured, wordly air seen in so many
modern maids. She seems like the old'
fashioned flower like girl eulogized by
poets a decade ago, but to this great
charm are added the interest of modern
culture and tbe spice of independence.
Tbe family say that she makes her
friends according to her will, and Is as
staunch to them as ber uncle was to his
duties as a soldier and to bis political
convictions. Her relatives give her the
pet name of "Snnshine." She is slight,
fair of skin, with blue eyes and gen
uine McKinley profile.
Mayor Harrison has a plan for the
relief of Chicago's unemployed. He
declares that something must be done
for the hungry men who daily throng
the city hall begging for work. In
their interests he has a suggestion
which be will make to the civil service
commissioners at once. The mayor's
idea is to extend the list of 1,600 eligi
bles on the laborers' list to 6,000, and
give every applicant at least ten days'
work a month in rotation. He believes
working tbe men in squads or shifts
will not violate the law. Laborers now
permanently employed must share with
their comrades. He is alio confident
the plan will stand between many fam
lies and absolute destitution. Chicago
The New York Herald reprints in
facsimile its issue of Wednesday even
ing, July 25, 1838, giving a full ac
count from the pen of the Elder Ben
nett, of Quean Victoria's coronation.
Absolutely Puro.
Celebrated for Its great leavanlng streng
th and he&lthfulnesa. Asinraa cha fnod
naint aluai and all forms of adulter
uon oommtia to chaap brands. UM

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