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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 04, 1910, Image 1

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U Paso, Texas,
Monday Evening,
April 4,1910-12 Pages
BerafdPrirtsitnrst IH. 1 , -A 1 I i Pj K, A I j IJ
While It's Fresh. jRa JL-O t L. P1 -Jt mJL. JILnrtM aaLa HF " " "
u uui . kw: k .m m ,
n pc t i i m ebb rti Miiiinn; i sum
ii hi i inn! mi isi in Hi 2B iiiunissi i ski
RlVltn UHN IN Uf illNb UUVVil II?
King Invitest Ex-President
to G-o For Drive With Him
on Tomorrow.
Reception Was Not Uncon
ditional and the Visitor
Refused to Accept It.
Rome, Italy, April 4. King Victor
Emmanuel received Mr. Roosevelt at
the Quirlnal today- The occasion af
forded an opportunity for another ex
hibition of the admiration of the pub
lic for the former, president and. the
popular interest in his every moment.
The hour -of his reception was known
and crowds greeted him all the way
from his hotel to the 'royal palace.
The Icing- received Mr- Roosevelt with
the utmost cordiality and the two, left
alone, chatted for threequarters of an
hour. At the king's request, Mr. Roose
velt gave a brief account of his shoot
ing "trip In Africa, and later expres
sions of friendship in behalf of their
respective countries were exchanged, the
Italian sovereign reiterating his ad
miration for America.
Whe n they came to say goodby, the
king invited Mr. Roosevelt to drive with
him tomorrow morning, as he desired
to see and talk with his guest further,
From the Quirinal Mr. Roosevelt
drove to the Pantheon, with its an
cient memories, a sacred place, as it
contains the tombs of Raphael, king
Victor Emmanuel II., "father of his
country," and king Humbert.
At the entrance to the temple Mr.
Roosevelt was raluted by veterans of
the war of the Italian Independence,
who for 39 i-years have guarded night
'and day the tombs of their kings. ' Mr:'
"Roosevelt shook hands with each of the
Rain was falling, but outside the Pan
theon a large crowd gathered and cheer
ed -the American as he left the place.
The Tatlcaa Incident.
The determination of Mr. Roosevelt
to forego an audience with pope Plus
X. rather than subscribe to the condi
tions imposed by the Vatican, nas cre
ated a sensation. The unfortunate and
unexpected incident overshadows every
other fature of the distinguished Amor- j
(Kan'q visit to the "Eternal City.
n'a iJct tn rh "Eternal City. jur -
Roosevelt sought an audience with the
pontiff through American ambassador
Irishman and received a reply that the
holy father would be delighted to re
ceive him, but the answer was coupled
with the expression of the hope that
the audience would not be prevented
toy such a regrettable Incident as made
the audience of former vice president
Fairbanks Impossible. Mr. Roosevelt at
once stated that he could not accept
any stipulation limiting the freedom
of his conduct To the latter message
the Vatican made answer that the au
dience could not take place excepting
,rV,r,tn-orf nn PflA FdUr.1 If V V
elomonvIIIc, Arlx., April 4. II. W. Russell's 12yearold daughter one day
last week whs seized fey a youth and threatened witk being thrown into the
Oh being released, she ram home, very much frightened. She grew so
mack -worse that a physician was summoned. The fright gave her such a
aervous shock that it so seriously affected the heart that death was the result.
Bankers and bakers, lawyers -and lay
men, preachers and' professional men
of all classes, are census enumerators
this week. The "count us all" cam
paign Is on. It started this morning,
and by night it is expected to have a
number of the returns from the dis
tricts which have leen assigned to the
volunteer enumerators.
Alderman Clayton has already taken
the block in which he lives and is
working on the block in which his of
fice is located. The other members of
the city council, including W. F. Rob
inson, mayor pro tern, will be among
the first to report on their districts.
The business men have been notified
by mail that they had been appointed
as enumerators in their districts, and
the majority are responding to the call
for a complete census for El Paso.
. an AR9i ? H SP58 E8?3 esasBps f t rfiSlPi
Detroit, MIcli April 4. The fate of mere than 1300salooas is being de
cided l 36 coaatles of this'stst'e.
The campaign has been -a wtraiiun; one, and it is believed the -vote will
be the heaviest ever polled on this issue la Michigan.
Men Are Selected to Rim for
School Trustees Meeting
For This Evening.
The ring has selected its candidates
for school trustees.
A meeting will be, held tonight in the
courthouse to endorse the three men
selected John H. Harper, Dr. E. rl. Ir
vin and W. H- Winter.
These candidates are named to suc
ceed W. L- Gaines. John H. Harper and
Henry WelscTi, Avhose terms expire this
!" Turner is to be a candidate to
' himself. Irvin and Winter are
candidates for the places of Gaines and
Welsch, botli of whom refuse to run
aSThe" machine hopes to elect them in
olace of Dr. Herbert Stevenson, Julius
Krakauer and J. H. McBroom. who were
SSSSYd'by a meeting of business
men a couple of weeks ago, held in the
chamber of commerce.
jSm H. Harper, the ring candidate
to succeed himself, is a brother of dis
trict judge J. R. Harper and county tax
collector George Harper. He has been
a member and secretary of the school
board for 10 or 12 years.
rr E H. Irvin, another of the nomi
nees.' is a native of El Faso .and his
i father was a memoer ui -"c -...
boar! at one time. Br. Irvln's offices
are over iienry acuj
Mr. Kelly's building, where are also
located the offices of school trustee W
B. Worsham. city physician W. EAn
derson. county physician Hugh White
and assistant county physician F. b.
CSW H. Winter is an attorney, who
is well ImowaMo the legal profession
and other. He came to El Paso sev
eral years ago from New Mexico and
nas never before held office in El Paso,
and has not been active in politics
It will not bea race so much be
tween men a between the policies rep
rSented. The candidates of the ring
will be looked upon as representing the
methods that have obtained in the past
for their predecessors have been se
lected by the same source while the
business3 men's ticket is looked upon
as representing the -entente of the
voters wiiu hool af fairs, some
voters who want to see a, uu.o... -
i'"""" - '1""" t a , vi nast.
thing that nas not uuia'u w ,- .
as the $82,000 deficit helps to prove.
Manila, P. I.. April 4. Two
Japanese, who were arrested for
attempting to purchase photo
graphs of the fortifications of
Corrsgidor, have been released by
order of secretary of war Dick
inson. The release terminates the
Some are not coming to bat with their
part of the work, but personal solici
tations are to be made by the general
census committee to those who are lag
ging in their work.
The enumerators who are not famil
iar with the boundaries of the blocks
which they are to take, are requested
by the census" committee to call for
either David Sullivan or W. J. Leigh
ton at the cits'- assessor's office, as these
men are in the employ of the census
committee as chief clerks and have the
map of the city on file there with the
enumeration hlocks marked off.
J. B. Kllpatrick, superintendent of
the government enumerators, is arrang
ing for the work to begin on Friday,
AnriLvlo. and he will also handle the
j check enumeration which is being pro-
pared bv the volunteers.
R. Branagh Finds It on a
Large Scale in the Vicinity
- of Cananea.
R. Branagh returned yesterday from
a journey to Cananea, Hermosillo and
He reports that at Cananea dry farm
ing is now an established business, with
no knockers to be found. The big fod
der grinding mill, two miles south of Del
nio and eight miles from Cananea. is
grinding sorghum Into a meal which re
sembles the alfalfa meal now being so
much used by poultry keepers, and the
machinery appears to be the same.
The sorghum meal is being used at
present to fatten steers brought in from
the range for slaughter at Cananea.
There are 1000 head of cattle being fat
tened in the corrals at the big steam
mill. Just now o new telephone line is
being constructed to connect the mill
with the Cananea Cattle company's of
fice at Cananea.
Dry Farming On Large Scale.
This is the first scientific application
of the principles of dry farming on, a
large scale to the business of producing
fat cattle In northern Mexico, and it cer
tainly looks like the best use to -which
these princfples can be put at the pres
ent time, when today practically all of
northern Mexico, Arizona and New Mex
ico are suffering from drouth and cat
tle are dying everjwhere, and very lit
tle of them will be fit for sale for many
months to come. If there were a good
number of these dry farms in the cat
tle country it would put that business
on quite another footing, and remove
nearly all the risk.
At Del Rio, nine miles from Cananea.
on the railroad, Jim Dodson, on land
belonging to the Consolidated Copper
company, has broken some new land for
beans, but on account of the dry -winter
and spring, plowing has been abandoned
for the present, the ground being very
To Lease to Fanners.
It is said the copper company has
about half .a million acres of land at
Cananea and the surrounding country,
and that they are going to develop these
lands by -making leases to competent
farmers who may be willing to tackle
dry farming on an average annual rain
fall of 16 Inches and with one of the
best markets in the world.
From Guaymas to El Paso the range
cattle are In very poor condition, and at
many points there will be a loss of 50
per cent, it Is admitted.
Land Boom at Ilcrniosillo.
At Hermosillo tney are having quite a
land boom. In the last j-ear hundreds of
thousands of acres have changed hands.
Mr. Wooster. of the big San Francisco
real estate firm of that name, some time
ago bought the Carrisal ranch of 108,
000 acres, and which runs from four
miles from the Gulf of California to
wards Hermosillo for over twenty miles.
Jay Dwigglns is the man in charge
of the work of developing the ranch
and making the sales. Mr. Herman and
his wife are living out in the forest of
mesquite and ironwood. Mr. Herman be
ing the engineer. They have a road sur
veyed to within a few miles of the gulf,
and Mr. Dwiggins runs his automobiles
within twele miles of the sea. G. I
Pickett, a Californian, has put down
two wells. Water was found 12 miles
from the gulf toward Hermosillo at 40
feet and 10 or 12 miles farther inland
at 70 feet. The next well, that of the
Costa Rica ranch, ana S or 10 miles
further inland, pumps water 125 feet
for the use of their cattle. Still further
inland, at the ranch of Governor Izabal,
the water is 260 feet, and Is raised by
steam power. It looks like the water is
nearly the same depth, all over this delta
country, the depth .being the sea level,
so that as Hermosillo Is approached,
coming east from the sea. the depth to
water increases, and possibly the water
sinks almost to sea level not far from
Hermosillo. On the south bank of the
river the water is found at a much less
depth, although there appears to be no
reason for that unless there are some
hills which approach nearer to the riv
er on that side.
In the Desert.
Mr. Branagh visited the 'country near
the gulf of California, where the" Grln-
fContlnued on Page Six.)
Buying a New Spring ' Stmw I
" N. M. Walker
And What Happens To It the First Day
"Straws tell which way the wind
blows.1' The man who wrote that evl-
dently owned a brand new. just-out-of-
...,, ,., , . , v.
he-box straw lid. and had been to El
Paso in March or April
Is it not trial and tribulation enough
for the yearer of a hard boiled hat to
enter a haberdashery to try on a half J
dozen straw creations of the man mil- i
. , .. .. . " I
j liners "art" that make one look like
the Sunday supplement pictures of some
boy prodigy or safe cracker, without
having to suffer the ordeal all over
again? But the wind makes more than
one visit necessary In a spring in El
After receiving the third degree In
hat salesmanship, a lid which malces
one's ears 'look like freshly painted
switch targets is purchased for "the
customary three bones. It being Sat-
urday afternoon, the time for the
Says His Firm Means to See
That Liquor Laws Are
Rigidly Enforced in the
Entire City.
"Closed until a legal transfer can be
made. Joe Prati, proprietor."
This sign is nailed on the corner door
of the Model saloon at the. corner of
North Stanton and San Antonio streets.
Victor C. Moore, who, with Ills brother
i Ted. was empioyea some time ago to
prosecute violators of the state liquor
laws, said this morning:
"The reason for the closing of the
saloon was to avoid prosecution for
violating the state laws by operating
without a license. Our firm and the
people who have employed us intend tc
see that the liquor laws are obeyed,
and will oppose and resist any applica
tion on the part of 2oe Prati to get a
license in his name.
"This Is the first saloon regarding
which we have had Information as to
violations of the law since we were em
ployed to prosecute and since we noti
fied all saloon men that they would
be prosecuted for violations to the
fullest extent of the law. We will seek
to take away the licenses of any law
violators provided where that can be
legally done.
"We have information that there are
Oakland, Cal., April 4. Expresslag
Into physical shape for the long dls-tance fight with Jack Johnson next ;
Fourth of July, Jim Jeffries arrived from Los Angeles today ea roate for his j
training quarters In the Saata Cruz rJouatains. He will go to camp tomorrow,
accompnnied by his manager, Sam Merger and tae usual rexinue ui irai
and rubbers. .
Berger said today in Jeffrles's hearing that they expected to win from (
Johnson Ja ten rounds or less aad
aient. though he said notalag.
: Fort Worth, Texas. April 4.
The state conference of United
Mine Workers of America con-
tinned today and the miners will
: hold a joint meeting with the
Texas operators here tomorrow
They were to have met today,
but neither side was ready. The
conference tomorrow will ar-
range a nvage scale for the year,
and It is known that an increase
will be asked.
Neither the miners nor opera-
tons will discuss the Issue prior
to the joint conference.
New York, N. Y., April 4. United
States judge Lacombe today refused to
punish the American Sugar Refining
company for contempt of court for re
fusing to produce Its books before the
grand jury investigating the under
weighing frauds.
Secretary Charles R. Heike refused
io produce the books unless sworn be
fore the grand jury- The government
declined to put him under oath, believ
ing that ground for a claim of immunity
might be established.
Judge Lacombe said regarding the
subpena that It was far too sweeping
to be reasonable.
The second subpena, however, re
stricted to the specified books, was up
Washington, D. C April 4. The Mc-
Call bill, providing for the publication
of campaign contributions and expenses,
was favorably reported to the house
today by chairman Gaines, of the com
mittee on election of a president, vice
president and members of congress. It
will be taken up by the house two
weeks from today.
Globe. Ariz.. Anril 4. Burerlars en
tered the general merchandise store of !
P. Nehan. 552 North Broad street, Sun
day night and took about $40. One Mex
lean was arrested, but later released,
Other arrests are expected.
weekly Sunday shopping and barber
shop shave, the lid Is marked "Exhibit
?' an,d ;nt h,me' ,N ? bUt Sumlay
Is Quite the class for the annual ap-
pearance of the new straw.
Mai, Ume Sund . arrIvetlie straw
liattee appears in a clean shave, a shiny
serge suit of the 1908 vintage and the
newlv acquired thatched roof. From
i. . ,-, ,. .. s ..,
me uuuai1 lh ariieBie square li is iiiir
u-fi,Ar cnn;,, .i Q ,k,--i, m.uc
J From library square to the St. Regis
the going gets a little rough and by the
( time the transfer station is reached a
I sea is runnlnc- that i n veritable
"nor'wester" of sand and silt.
The exact center of the city, the spot
where the car tracks cross, has been
selected by an unkind fate for the
downfall. The wind currepts shift, do
a double eagle in front of the Sheldon
and with a fiendish howl, sweep down
upon that virgin headpiece. It is
other violations of the law going on In
other saloons, such as gambling, keep
ing open after hours and running on
Sundays, but have not had sufficient
proof as yet to warrant our taking ac
tion, e
"We would much prefep that the sa
loon men obey the law than that we be
forced to prosecute them and take away
their licenses, but we will insist on the
observance of the law and they will
not be spared when caught, regardless
of who they are.
"Pijati has operated for some time
without a license and I notifed him
that if he continued this, we would
prosecute him for each day that he
kept open, and In addition thereto an
injunction would be Issued to prevent
his operation.
"But, inasmuch as he voluntarily
closed his doors, and it is understood
that the men charged with gambllug
there intend to plead guilty, no fur
ther criminal prosecutions will be
started, as it is only our purpose to
see that the laws are obeyed.
"We have notified brewers that
small saloons of which they have con
trol have been violating the law and
they have advised us that they will ex
ert "their Influence to prevent violation?
and will be glad to have us prosecute
any violations.
"We cannot state at this time who
has employed us, for it might interfere
with our securing necessary informa
tion, but the men who are backing us
in this endeavor to secure a strict ob
servance of the laws are live wires."
entire confidence in his ability to get
the fighter smiled approval of the state
-Says Methodists Have Cre-
ated an Intolerable
. Washington, D. C, April 4. Sharply
criticising the work of the Methodist
church in Rome as "Insulting agitation
and offensive proselytism which consti
tutes a real warrare against the pope
and the Catholic rerlglon," monsignor
Falconio, papal delegate to the United
Statesr today commented on the Roose
vlet Incident with the Vatican, which he
ascribed to the "intolerable condition
created for the holy see by the Method
ists in Rome."
"In the case of Mr. Roosevelt, as of
Mr. Fairbanks," said monsignor Fal
conio, "it was not at all a question of
religion but of the self respect and dig
nity of the apostolic see. Col. Roose
velt could have gone to any other Pro
testant church in Rome and even to the
Methodists after his reception by the
pope. It i3 extremely unpleasant that was made today at Columbus, N. M., by I New Orleans, his home. He has cov
thls violent situation should have l. E. Booker. ered the entire distance afoot.
marred the occasion of the visit to riome r
of a distinguished American citizen. '
However, neither" the" holy father nor the J
cardinalsecretary of state are to blame j
for the intolerable condition created for t
the holy see by the Methodists In i
Rome." !
Fort Worth, Tex., April 4. The Fort
Worth Pastors association at a 'menlig
today passed a resolution strongly en
dorsing the refusal nt Theodore Roose
velt to visit the pope of Rome because
of thP restrictions tne latter msisieu
upon. ,A11 Protestant minister Deiong to
the association.
-Rrnf Switzerland, April 4. Switz-
erland's largest Catholic couege. tne ,
Maria Hilf, located near Schwyz. with j
the church library and valuable scien
tific collection, burned last night. Five
"---'-j a l
hundred students and many professors
Globe, Ariz.. April 4. Due to Miami'n
i nnnr TieiUinsr. uiooe iv..rv m ov-..v
game of the season yesterday. The scorn-
was 6 to 4.
snatched rudely from between the pro- i
tecting lobes of two protruding ears,
hurled to the hard pavement below and
what once was a creation of straw and
ribbon is reduced to a helpless and
hopeless mass resembling nothing so
much as predlgested breakfast food. A
hurried retreat i? sounded as John
Fisher's fiendish laugh i borne down
Oregon street on the wings of the wind
and the defeated one beats it into the
Sheldon aad telephones for a messen
ger to fetch old faithful, the winter lid.
which had been discarded that same
morning for the fickle thing of straw.
Yet faith Is strong and Monday morn
ing another stnj.w hat Is seleotcd at
tho same hat stoje vith an added at
tachment In thef6rm of a black halyard
to be unfurled Jiiv stormy weather, but
which is usually forgotten until an
other wind does''the same thing to the
new lid that happened to the old.
Dynamite lb Used in Each Case and Vaults Are Wrecked
and Eifled While The Robbers Make Their Escape.
In One Instance, the R obbers Bind and G-ag
a Constable and Leave Him in Looted -Institution
" Alone in Dark."
Palestine, Texas, April 4. The State hank at Oakwoeds, Leo a coaatrv
ahont 2S mile southwest of here, on the International & Great Nerthera rail
road, was robjied of $5000 cash early this morning by three yeggzaea, who
blew open the safe with nitroglycerine.
The mea broke into the section house after the robbery, took three rala
coats and were seen to walk rapidly down the track. Officers are aaatia
The burglars were evidently old at the business and took every arecaa
tlon. Telephone andtelegraph wires were cut. Tiey worked qaletly an
rapidly. Three shotguns and a quantity of shells were stolen y them from
the hardware store before entering. Of the amount steles ?2W0 was in silver.
Norfolk, Neb., April 4. Three masked mea dynamited the vault ef the
First National bank at Randolph, Neb., early today shJ escaped -with 918,969
in gold currency.
Town marshal Carroll was held up on the street, hound, gagged and placed
In a rear room of the bank.
"McAIester, Okla-, April 4. Burglars entered the State bank at Stwart late
Inst night, dynamited the safe and escaped -with $2200. The robbers, after
rifling the safe, vut all telegraph and telephone wires, and. get away en a
band car. Royal Stuart, the cashier, who usually slept la the hank, went te
Okonala yesterday and it is believed the robbers knew of this.
McAlester. Okla., April 4.
Rodman Wright, a negro, shot
and killed Dave Tiner. white, at
Carbon late last night. Wright
was intoxicated and it is believed
mistook Tiner for an officer. He
emptied both barels of a shot
gun into the white man's body.
St. Louis. Mo., April 4. That there
will be a, big shakeup among Missouri.
Kansas & Texas railroad officials is
an -authentic report In railroad circles
here. The shakeup will follow a visit
of Edwin Hawley and Frank Trumbull
to Texas this week. They will attend
the annual meeting of the . Katy at
Dallas' Tuesday, and announcement of
changes are expected soon afterwards.
Some officials declare It will be an
"upheaval" instead of a "shakeup."
This will be Hawley's first trip to
Texas since acquiring the Katy.
Globe, Ariz., April 4. JHarry Pierce,
aged 34, an Apache indian, was run
down by Arizona Eastern passenger
train No. 10 last night. He was re
moved to a hospital and died at 4
o'clock this morning.
Tho jury rendered a verdict that
death was due to his awn carelessness.
Pierce came from San Carlos several
months ago
An Importation of 310 head of cattle?
Tucumcarl, N. M- April 4. Snow has beea faliBg since 7:30 this neralag.
The farmers of the county are rejoicing, as the "wheat la .this sectiea will
be orach benefited.
Childress, Texas, April 4. Fort Worth and Denver railroad tralas were
delayed today on acconnt of a severe bltxxard occarlag: la Colorado. Show
Is reported ai far south as Dalhart. The temperature is falling here.
Chicago. Hi., April 4. Eighteen girl ncre injured, several seriously, la a
fire in the Central steam laundry today. Several girls jumped from windows
and others were injured in an explosion.
Four arc in a serious condition In a hospital. A panic was caased by th
bursting of a xteani pipe In the mangle room on the second floor.
When the clouds of steam filled the room seven girls jumped from wIh-
More thaa 3W) girls were working oa the second aad third floors.
Omaha. Neb., April 4 A conservative estimate places the total loss of
last night's fire -at nearly a million dollars. The heaviest lses are the Nye.
Schaeldcr. Fowler company, elcvaior and contents. $400,006: Maaey Milling
company. $130,000; about a hundred her cars and contents, $250,000.
AH losses are covered by insurance.
It Is believed that crossed clcirlc wires caused the are.
The meeting for the ojjanlxatlon of a Retail Merchants' Ptectlve asso
ciation will be held this ejrenlng at S o'clock In the chamber 'of commerce.
Chairman ',. Schwartz ws(nts to see all members of the retail trade of EI
Pato represented, and particularly those named by hlra asa coauslttee oa
organization for the new dissociation.
"Was Recently Saved Erdm
Lynchers by Removal
From Dallas Prison.
Dallas, Texas, April 4. Judge R. B.
Seay today in the criminal district court
sentenced "Rubber" Robinson to hang
Friday. May 13, for the murder of
Frank Woolford in Nevada in 190S.
Woolford was a white farmer. Appeals
have been exhausted and today only
the action of the governor wIM sav
An attempt "was made- to take Robin
son from jail and lynch him. recently
when- another negro was hanged hern
to the Elks' triumphal arch at noon,
after. being taken from the courthousct
where he was on trial. Robinson was
carried to Wealherford and saved, how
Tulsa. Okla., April 4. It was an
nounced here today that judge Polleck.
of Kansas City, will in all likelihood
preside In federal court, which on May
2 here will take up the famous Mus
kogee town lot cases, in which gov
ernor Haskell and five other Okla
homans are Involved
Polleckxwlll take the place of judge
John Marshall, who presided at tho
former trials.
Terrell. Texas. April 4. Dennis Kane.
aged 94. probably the oldest long dis-
L tance pedestrian In the world, arrived
here today from Seattle en route to
Itfl all
ill L L 2

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