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The Bryan eagle. [volume] (Bryan, Tex.) 1880-1913, April 24, 1913, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86088572/1913-04-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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Opponents Will Not Submit Until Every Effort
Is Exhausted Underwood Believes It
Will Eventually Pass In Present Form
By Associated Press
Washington, April 16. Fifteen per
cent ad valorem duty on raw wool waa
the slogan of the organized opposition
to the administration's tariff measure
In the Democratic caucus today.
Southern and New England Democrats
are still fighting the cotton rates pro
posed In the new measure.
After a conference with President
Wilson this morning. Representative
Underwood expressed confidence that
the measure eventually would pass the
'caucus in its present form.
Will Dismiss Brazilian Coffee Suit
J t ' By Associated Press.
Washington, April 16. It was an
temperature t
A Lawyer Summoned to Vatican, Pre
sumably to Dpjw His Last Will
and Testament.
By Associated Press.
Rome, April 16. The temperature of
the Pope varied frequently during the
forenon, and a slight rise was noted
at noon. The Pope was disturbed more
than usual by a cough. Patrlarla, the
lawyer who drew the late Pope Leo's
will, was summoned to the Vatican
this morning, the inference being that
he was to draw Pope Pius' will.
Had Alarming Coughing Spell.
By Associated Press.
Rome,April 16. The Pope had an
alarming coughing spell Tiis afternoon,
almost causing suffocation. The at
tack was followed by such exhaustion
that those attending him feared the
worst. At 6 o'clock (Rome time) the
condition of his holiness was consid
ered stationary.
By Associated Press.
Las Palmas, Canary Islands, April
16. The dirigible balloon "Suchard
Eleven" was made ready today by
Joseph Bruckler, a former Milwaukee
man, to start on a flight across the
Atlantic Ocean as soon as the weather
is favorable. Provisions for twenty-five
days were taken aboard.
By Associated Press.
Houston, Texas, April 16. The Jury
trying Hugh Bradley for the murder
of J. P. Wright, his partner in the
automobile business, today returned
a verdict of aggravated assault and
battery and fixed his sentence at one
year in jail. Bradley claimed he killed
Wright in self defense and sank his
body in a canal.
' By Associated Press.
Mexla, Texas, April 16. The at
tempt made this morning to measure
the flow of gas from an immense
gusher - brought In here yesterday
failed, the excessive pressure bending
the needle of the largest register out
of shape. The register used guages up
to 275 pounds' per square inch.
By Associated Press.
Houston, Texas, April 22. Mayor
Ben Campbell today discharged over
one hundred city employes, including
all the special officers who had served
under former Mayor Baldwin Rice.
. Eggs, 10c per dozen.
Hens, $4.50(05.00 per dozen.
Fryers, $4.50(55.00 per dozen.
Broilers, $2.50 per dozen.
Cattle, $3.50 cwt.
Calves, $4.00 cwt.
nounced today the suit against the
coffee trust, known as the Brazilian
valorization scheme, will be dismissed
as soon as assurances are given from
the Brazilian government that 900,000
bags of coffee, valued at $10,000,00,
now stored in New York, have been
sold to bona fide purchasers.
Revolutionists Open Headquarters.
By Associated Press.
Washington, April 16. Mexican rev
olutionists' headquarters were opened
here today by Francisco Gante, confi
dential Constitutionalist agent, who
predicted the early downfall of tho
Huerta government.
Only a Limited Supply to Run Govern
ment Railroads Socialists Claim
400,000 Men Are Out.
By Associated Press.
Brussels, April 16. A statement is
sued by the Minister of the Interior
today admits that 257,000 men have
joined the National political strike of
Belgian workers for voting reform.
Tho Socialist leaders claim 400,000 are
out. -
The. government finds Itself with a
very smalr supply of coal with which
to run the government railroads, and
transportation facilities are expected to
be greatly crippled before the end of
the week.
Mr. Fairman of the Dixie Erecting
Commodious Structure Will
Open Thursday Night.
The ever enterprising Fairmans are
making a new venture in Bryan which
will prove a great convenience to their
patrons during the summer months,
in the nature of a spacious airdome
wherein all the pleasures of the best
moving pictures may be enjoyed, to
gether with cool, refreshing soft
di'inks and ices which may he served
at tables or passed to the seats, at
the pleasure of the customer. This
privilege has been' let to competent
and responsible parties.
The seating capacity will be 1200,
so arranged that all will have a splen
did view of the screen and be com
fortably situated to view the'world's
greatest features by the world's great
est stars and enjoy the entrancing
music furnished by the Harris orches
tra. The cost of this new enterprise
complete will be $3000. It Is located
one block ea3t of the Houston and
Texas Central station.
All-feature pictures only, with a
change each night, will be presented
and the opening bill, "Tigris," a de
tective story in four reels with 1500
people in the cast, will prove a rare
treat to the picture-loving fans on
Thursday night, April 24, on which
date the Airdome will give its open
ing performance, and the management
promises an interesting program for
the entire week. On Monday night,
April 28, that wonderful picture, "From
the Manger to the Cross," will be
given in six reels and is undoubtedly
one of the grandest pictures ever
made. The management have been put
to great expense to secure this won
derful film for the patrons of the
Airdome, and those who miss it will
deny themselves an enjoyable treat.
Burt Ashley, Seventeen ' Years Old,
Shot Four Timet as He Ran from
Home of John M. Reynolds.
By Associated Press.
Dallas, Texas, April 21. Burt Ash
ley, aged 17, was shot four times and
killed as he ran from the home of
John M. Reynolds here this morning.
Reynolds was arrested and charged
with murder. The men started quar
reling in the kitchen, witnesses say,
and Ashley ran a block before he fell,
and that Reynolds then fired three
times into his body. Reynolds refuses
to talk.
Gossip Is a cartridge fired from the
gun of Idle curiosity.
Investigation Charges That California
Millionaires Have Complete Or
ganlzatlon for This Traffic
By Associated Press.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 21. The
names of forty-one girls, most of them
not yet over eighteen, were given to
the grand Jury today in an investiga
tion of white slavery charges involving
several millionaires who are said to
have lured girls to a "protected re
sort. Four of these girls made affi
davits declaring the millionaires have
complete organization, employing
"cadets" and a well known attorney,
who, besides being involved In the ac
tual enslaving of girls, is alleged to
have spirited away one young girl
who revealed the alleged facts in the
case after she had been threatened
with prosecution for attempted black
J. B. Priddy and John M. Lawrence
to James Godine, lots 1 and 2, block 2,
Chew addition: consideration, $275.
E. E. Graham to Mrs. Edith Dunlap,
lots 1 and 2, Cole's addition; consid
eration, . $300.
F. M. Miller to Emaline Nelson, 50
acres in the Samuel Davidson league;
consideration, $625.
Jim Collins and Gertrude Lasmey. '
James Abbott and Rosa Mathis.
Israel Shelly and Lizzie Jones.
Frank Morgan and Ovida Cary.
The Brazos County Good Roads Club,
to which the Bryan Automobile Club
has changed its name, accompanied by
Prof. R. J. Potts of the A. and M. Col
lege, held a conference with the Com
missioners' Court yesterday. The ob
ject was to interest the court in a
proposition to build a demonstration
sand-clay road from Bryan to Well
born on practical lines that could be
followed on all the roads of the county
in case it is a success.
The club asks the court to build the
road, offering to keep it in perfect
condition for one year, at the end of
which time they will report to the
court the exact cost and the methods
used in the upkeep. This data could
then be used In the upkeep of the
other roads of the county, or rather
the methods that proved successful.
The court will get an estimate of
the cost of building the road from a
competent engineer before any steps
are taken. However, the members of
the court regard the proposition favor
ably, and no doubt the people of the
county would like to see .the experi
ment made.
Recovering from Operation
Broken Ankle Appreciates
The Daily Eagle.
Mercy Hospital,
April 15, 1913.
Editor Bryan Eagle:
I inclose a clipping from the Chi
cago Tribune. You will see that Brazos
County is not the only county that is
In need of good roads.
I receive The Daily Eagle every day,
and no one kuows how to appreciate
our little daily until he gets away from
1 have been under an operation for
a broken ankle and everything looks
fine. Dr. Murphy is well pleased
GueBS I will be on my way home in
about two or three weeks.
Weather somewhat chilly up here
this morning. Success to The Daily
Eagle and its force. I remain,
Respectfully yours,
The clipping referred to in Mr,
Myers' letter showed a road scene in
Cook County with the buggy stuck In
mud to the axles, and one of the
horses down In the mud. The driver
was out trying to coax the fallen horse
to get up, and he himself was badly
stuck; in the mud. Ed.
The Commissioners' Court spent the
day in discussing the road question,
and advancing means of lowering the
cost of working the roads.
The court is in correspondence with
a flrm wnicn maK.es on tractors ana
claims that the cost of operation is
much lower than steam. The court Is
considering asking for a demonstra
tion, as it costs nothing.
Were In Same Prison with Young Diaz, j
wno secured Their Pardons
Since Gaining Power.
By Associated Press.
Rochester, N. Y., April 17. It was
announced today that Leslie Hulburt
and William Mitchell of this place and
Dr. Charles Harle of Abilene, Texas,
wno nave served twelve years In a
Mexican prison for. alleged insurance
frauds, including murder, will be re
leased. They were in San Juan de
Ulloa prison with Felix Diaz, who ob
tained their pardons on his accession
to power.
By Associated Press.
Mexico City, April 21. It is report
ed that De La Barra has asked the
United States for an explantion of the
conduct of American Consul W. W.
Candid at Vera Cruz, who is alleged
to have prevented the arrest and re
moval of Dr. Francisco Vasquez Gomez
from a Ward line steamer at Vera
Cruz. Dr. Gomez is accused of com
plicity in the Zapata revolt.
of Great Structure To Be
In Memory of Heroes
Built on Exact Proportions.
San Antonio, Texas, April 22. The
replica of the proposed monument to
be erected to the heroes of the Alamo
was unveiled last night. There was
quite an assemblage, presided over by
Judge J. E. Webb, president of the
organization which has undertaken the
task of building the monument.
The principal address of the even-
ing was by A. B. Storey, who asserted
that the great pile could easily be con-
structed and that It would be by the
people of Texas.
The replica is 23 feet in height and
three feet square at the base, the ex-
act proportions of the monument to
be erected, which will be 802 feet high
and 85 feet square at the base. At
each corner, above the massive pillars,
which in the big monument will be 75
feet high and placed on granite blocks
50 feet high, are statues of four of the
Alamo heroes, Crockett, Travis, Bon
ham and Bowie. Small models of the
statues have been designed by Peter
H. Mansbendel of Austin, who will ex
ecute the statues for the big monu
ment, and these will be placed on the
replica. At each Bide of the replica,
just below where the shaft joins the
base, are panels of scenes about the
Alamo on the morning of March 6,
1836, when the fortress was finally as
sailed by an overwhelming force and
all its defenders put to death.
Plans and specifications for the
Alamo heroes' monument were pre
pared by the Alfred Giles Company.
AH material used in the construe
tion of the replica was donated by San
Antonio business men.
The replica is an artistic gem and
should prove one of the features of
Fiesta week. It will be decorated with
flags during the day and beautifully
illuminated each night, a large globe
of light at the top being one of the
crowning features.
Already an offer has been received
from a Tennessee-Texan to furnish
free all the marble required in the
building of the great monument that
will be 802 feet high and the highest
structure In the world. Tennessee was
the home of Gen. Sam Houston and of
David Crockett, and of many men that
have helped make Texas famous, and
it is thought "Very fitting If any mate
rial is to be used from outside Texas
that it should come from Tennessee,
with which this State has always been
so closely affiliated. The offer of mar
ble has come from R. J. Thomas of
Cooper, Texas.
Less Than $20,000,000 Left In Special
Bequests Disposition of
' Art Treasures.
By Associated Press.
New York, April 22. Interest in the
will of the late J. P. Morgan, made
public Monday, centered today In the
question of the financier's estate and
in what disposition his son would
make of the vast collection of Morgan
art treasures. Less than $20,000,000
was accounted for in the specific be
quests made by Mr. Morgan, the re
mainder being the residuary portion
left to the son without mention of the
Some estimates made today placed
Gives as a Reason the Attitude of the Com
troller in Construing the Law-Says the
9:30 Criminal Statue Serves Same
. . ,
Purpose-Vetoed Marketing Board
By Associated Press.
Austin, Texts, April 18. Governor
Colquitt this morning vetoed the civil
bill providing for 9:30 p. m. saloon
closing. Numerous clerical errors
crept into the bill, but the Attorney
General held the intention of the law,
rather than the exact wording, should
be taken Into consideration. This did
not meet the approval of Comptroller
Lane, who passes on all applications
for saloon license.
In his veto of the bill the Governor
says: -"The Comptroller's attitude in
dicates a disinclination to co-operate
with the other departments In a har
monious administration and interpreta
tion of the law. In view of tils atti
tude, and further reasons, I see no
good purpose in raising a row later on
the total estate as high as $125,000,000,
but according to a member of the firm
of J. P. Morgan & Co., not even the
son himself can tell within many mill
ions the actual value of the fortune.
Until appraised by the State for the
purpose of collecting the inheritance
tax the question probably will remain
J. p. Morgan declined today to -Bay
anything in regard to the disposition
of the art treasures, but it was inti-
mated he might make a statement
some time this week. The treasures
were left to the son with the hope "he
will be able in such manner as he
thinks best to make a permanent dls-
position of them or such portions of
them as will be a substantial carrying
out of the intentions which I have
cherished to render them permanently
for the pleasure and instruction of
the American people."
J. P. Morgan, the testator's
1 ?,w"rfV !vt"- i
I - ji.a.jii -...
No. 84902
Will Make the Season at the
Animal Husbandry Barn
At College Station in Charge of Wm. Sim.
This is a handsome black registered Percheron stallion
imported from France in February, 1912. He was
exhibited by the College at the 1913 National Feeders
and Breeders Show at Fort Worth, winning first pre
mium in the two-year-old Percheron class and being
reserve grand champion in the class for all ages and
breeds of draft horses.
The fee will be $20.00 to insure living foal.
Every precaution will be taken against accident
to mares, but in case accidents occur they will be at
the mare owner's risk.
For Further Information
Phone 36, College Exchange
over the Interpretation, and I have'
decided to file the bill without my
approval. The criminal bill providing
for 9:30 p. m. closing, effective JuTy l,
substantially secures the purpose of
the bill vetoed."
The Governor also vetoed the bill
creating a marketing board in connec
tion with the Department of Agricul
ture. Drunkard Law Unconstitutional.
By Associated Press.
Austin, Texas, April 18. The Attor
ney General In an opinion today de
clared the bill providing for the Incar
ceration of habitual drunkards in an
asylum to be unconstitutional on the
ground It was arbitrary and harsh.
" i-'i--i-inrii'nririru-uArLnj-Ln-rLrLrc
Herbert L. Satterlee and W. P. Hamil
ton, his sons-in-law; and Lewis Cass
Ledyard, the Morgan attorney, filed
their oaths as executors today. The
will probably will be admitted to pro
bate tomorrow. The petition to the
surrogate makes the formal declara
tion that property involved "Is over
$10,000" In each case.
Wichita Falls Building has been un
usually active in this city during the
past few months and in March the
building permits totaled $107,250.
A. S. Adams
Bryan, Texas
rr -

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