Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Tex,
July 13, 1910 - - - 16 Pages
All tie Weir
Herald Prints It First
While It's Fresh.
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Italian Girl in New Orleans
Shoots Down Black Hand
er Who Murdered Father.
New Orleans. La., July 13. Joseph
Manzella, proprietor of a saloon and
grocery at St- Philip and Decatur
streets, fell a vicshn of the "Black
Hand" society here today, but his death
was avenged a few seconds later -when
his seventeenyearold daughter shot and
killed the assassin as he was attempt
ing to escape.
Manzella had recently received many
letters -signed "Black Hand," demanding
money. This morning an Italian called
at the store and asked if the money was
forthcoming. When ordered out, he
shot Manzella In the breast.
As Manzella fell he drew a revolver
and fired at the assassin.
Josephine Manzgella rushed into the
store and gave chase to the assassin.
fir'ng at him as he ran. when tne po
lire arrived, the girl was bending over
the bodv of the father, weeping.
The body of the .father's slayer lay
in the gutter, three bullet wounds near
The assassin was Identified as Guisep-
pe Spenazzio, who came recently from
Austin. Texas, July 1Z. By popular
misconstructions jnany people Uiink
that the Terrell election law requires a
person to be a resident of a county six
months before the primaries o be eli-
ihi in vte on .Tulv 23. This is in- i
orrect. Any Democrat who will have
been a resident of the state one year j
and of the county six months, at the j
lme of the general election in "Novem
ber i entRlerl to vot on July 23; Per
soti moving from one city to another of j
mom than 10.800 population must regis- j
ter tle transfer of their poll tax at i
Vat five day before the primary in j
wb rb they desire to vote.
TO PREVENT EPIDE3IIC
Beaumonu Texas. July 13. Because
fs i mat-ion rccardinR: the epidemic of
charbon among live stock has becomfe
se'Iou in the southern ana easr.-ra
sections of thetate. a movement was
begvn here this morning, looking xo
requesting governor Campbell to reco n
mend a special session of the Te-.-as
legislature, to pass a special law f av
erring the management of charbo in
Jefferson and. Orange counties. The
epidemic is declared to haye reached an
alarming stage and the danger of a
spread is said to be growing hourly.
PRES. TAFT MAY -OPEN
WACO COTTON PALACE
Waco. Texas. July 13. It is possible
that president Taft wili officially open
the Waco Cotton Palace in November.
Albert Clifton, president of the Cotton
SETiS: "m XTsKSbSs . I
A thousand visitors, are expected from
all parts of the south and extensile
preparations are making for their ac
commodation. The official request pre
sented to Taft to attend will soon be
forwarded to Washington.
PaMtdcHR, CaL, July 13-Great Intere t was manifested at the session of
tie American Institute of Homeopathy y sterdny in the announcement of Dr.
E Stlllsmn Bailey that a substitute for rnd um had been discovered. It Is a
combination of tborfcwi, and what is practicilly uranium, a product of pitch
felende. It has been Mined thoradx.
The claim for thoradx Is that It multiplies the uses to which radium may be
put d eliminates Its dangers.
Obc of Its most important properties Is that of alleviating pain.
Madrid, Spain, July 13. Spanish troops are being concentrated in the
jirevlBce of Valencia in preparation to move into Catlaonla, because of the re
jHrtc intention of Spanish refugees to cross the French frontier with arms.
GIRL STEALS HUSBAND
OF BOTH HER SISTERS
New York, July 13. Mrs. Vivienne E
Cralgie of No. 420 West 48th street,
in the King's county court, names Clar-
ice Gill, a sister two years her junior, j
.. MennnAnr r r- H,vnrr suit. I
tllU .W tOlJWMUMfc W .w-
The sisters entangled in this unique
marital strife are Vivienne, aged 23,
the wife of David Cralgie, a building
contractor who lives at No. 260 Twelfth
street, Brooklyn; Clarice Gill, unmar
ried, aged 21, also alleged to be living
at No 25 Twelfth street, Brooklyn, and
Mrs. Audrey Fields, a resident of Bar
badoes. West Indies.
In Lhe charges of Mrs. Cralgie in the
complaint of her divorce suit, she says
the was married In May, 1906, in New
York and Jived happily with Mr.,Craigie
in Brooklyn until July 1S07. About
that date she learned that Clarice, her"
sister, had caused a breach in 4he do
mestic peace of Mrs. Audrey Fields, the
married sister who lives In Barbadoes.
The information that was conveyed j
to her caused her to pack her trunk 1
nastily ana sail ior tne u est Indies, on
arriving at her sister's home, she as
serts, she found that Mr. Fields had
become so infatuated with Clarice that
Audrey, his wife, had been forced to re-
Munich, Bavaria, July 13. A
sharp earthquake was felt here
at 9:45 oclock this morning.
The walls of several buildings
cracked. The terrified people
fled from their homes and re
mained in the streets long after
the disturbance had subsided.
The shock also was felt in sur
roundingvvillages. Several school houses were
& badly damaged by the quake in
$ Munich and teacners ana pu-
pils ran shrieking to the streets.
& The municipal council has or
dered buildings closed until
they can be thoroughly exam
ined. Dispatches from Tyrol in
Austria-Hungary repor ouo
person killed and 20 injured
In an earthquake in the village
of TJttenhelm today.
FORTUNE ON WiiJ'iii
British Lord Goes to Work;
Actress Wife Seeks
Spokane, Wash., July 12. Lord Sholto
Douglas ha left SpoKane to work on
' Canadian Pacific railway surveying
crew. ueiore aeparwng inu jjuu&
vowpd hai he had spent his fortune on
j his nvife an(i jost her. Lord Sholto is
brother of the present marquis of
Queensberry and son of that marquis
who gained" undying fame by his code of
pugilistic rules at Bakersfield In 1895.
Lord Sholto married Miss Margaret
Mooney. better known on the variety
stage as Loretta, Addis. The nobleman
ocrimnirpa the amount squandered on his
wife between $4,D0O,000 and $5,000,000. j
He took his present position, wic
pays him ?2 per day, because he is in
need of the money. Lady Sholto Is
seeking a divorce.
TEXANS NOT IN SYMPATHY
WITH FEWER LAWS IDEA.
t Gov. Campbell, at Palestine. Makes
Short Statement; Says Mail Has
Increased Since Calling
Palestine, Tex., July 13. OoVernor
Campbell arrived here this morning
from Austin for several days vacation
and may go to Crystal Lake, near this
5ty. . tonl-ht. He said
his man nas
largelv increased since caning tne spe
cial session of the legislature.
Governor Campbell said: "Judging
from -the requests received, the people
are not in sympathy nlth the fewer
and better laws movement."
sign as mistress of the home in favor of
uer uiuei sisici.
After some diplomacy, she claims she
patched up the domestic flaws in the
household and then Invited her hus-
band to come from New York to Bar-
badoes and accompany her back to this
city. In due time Cralgie arrived A
short acquaintance with his sisterinlaw,
Clarice, Mrs. Cralgie charges, was' suffi
cient to cause him to forget his wife
entirely. So much in love was He with
the charms of the middle sister that
when he set sail unexpectedly for New
York, Clarice and not his wife, accom
Mrs. Cralgie charges that on her re
turn to her Brooklyn home, she found
Clarice Gill installed there in her place.
The latter maintained that she had
married her brotherinlaw and was enti
tled to the same consideration as her
elder sister. Mrs. Cralgie, unable to
tolerate the situation, consulted an at
torney. The divorce suit naming Clar
ice as the corespondent was the result.
When Cralgie was served with papers
in the suit, Mrs. Cralgie was there to
Identify him. Clarice was also there
with a baby in her arms. She kissed the morningbath, the alligators rccipro
baby several times and cried when she ' cated bj gazing, with wide-eyed as
was told she might have to leave tonishment at the brilliantly attired
Cralgie. ' aborigines.
Structure Near Langtry Is
Consumed by Flames of a
TRAIN FROM THE
Sanderson, Tex., July 13. G. H. &
S. A. railroad bridge 449 D, 66 miles
east of here and one and one-half
miles east of Bean switch, was de
stroyed by rffce yesterday afternoon.
Railroad officials have gone to the
scene to investigate the cause of the
fire. They believe it was incendiary.
The bridge was 17 rail lengths long,
or about 392 feet.
A work train with men and material
have gone out from here.
Passenger train No. 9, due here at
S:30 p. m., and at El Paso at 7:30 this
morning, was annulled.
Passengers 6n G. H. train No. 9,
bound for El Paso, were transferred to
i east bound train No. 10, which was
.held up west -of the destroyed bridge.
No, 10 will return to El Paso and leave
El Paso for the west as train No. '9,
arriving some time early Thursday
morning. Passengers on east bound
No. 10 were transferred ti No. 9, which
returned east as No. 10.
Temporary Bridge Under Way.
The railroad officials expect to have,
a temporary bridge in readiness for
freight traffic by 6 oclock Wednesday
afternoon. All of the bridge force has
been placed at work on the bricfee.
Work on the "crib" bridge, made by
piling cross ties pen fashion, com
menced at- S:30 oclock Tuesday night
It will take about 5000 cross ties to
build the temporary structure. Work
on the permanent bridge will begin as
soon as the timber can be rushed to
Train No. 9. after being held at Bean
switch on account of the destruction of
the bridge,, was sent back to Osman
and the passengers were made as com
fortable as pbssible for the night. Th
train was sent out irrom that station
early Wednesday morning to meet
train No. 10 and the mail and baggage
was ready for loading on No. 10 when
the latter train arrived.
Origin of the Blaze Unknown, I
The officials of the road have no
theory to offer, as yet, as to the origin
of the fire, but an investigation is be
ing made, it Is 'possible that It caught
fire from gripping oil, but not prob
aDe according to assistant superin
I tendent of the El Paso division, R. M.
The. fire was first discovered by the
strike breaking section men working
near the brldere about 1 oclock Tues
day afternoon and when they arrived i
at the bridge it was a mass of names,
evidence tending to show that the fire
originated in the center of the bridge,
which was 392 feet long and had an
average -depth of 15 feet.
G. H. train No. 9, due in El Paso
Wednesday morning at 7:30 o'clock,
will not arrive until 12:30 oclock Thurs
NEWSPAPER MAN FALLS
THREE STORIES TO DEATH
San Aneglo, Texas, July 13. H. S.
Nugent of Waco, traveling representa
tive of the Houston Chronicle, fell to
his death from the third story of a
window in the London hotel here at
an early hour this morning. He struck
the pavement and death resulted in
stantly. Nugent had arrived only an
hour before, and it is believed he was
suffering from temporary aberration,
as he was talking loudly to an imagin
ary enemy just previous to the plunge.
PAINTER FALLS 72 FEET
BUT STILL LIVES
Ft. Worth, Texas, July 13. John
Tims, a painter, fell 72 feet from the top
of the Bewley building late yesterday
and Is living today. His death' is ex
pected, however. Tims was carrying
a bucket of paint in one hand and was
reaching for the last rung on the lad
der, when he missed his grasp and fell
to the ground, his back striking a heavy
COLORADO DA3I BREAKS,
VALLEY LOSES $150,000
Pueblo, Colo., July. 13. A portion of
the J- C. Teller dam in Turkey creek
valley gave way last night as a result
of a cloudburst which -hal caused the
water to rise 60 feet within three hours.
The flood poured down the valley doing
great damage and forcing a number of
Tanchers to flee for their lives. The
damage is estimated at $150,000.
& PORTALES MAN IS 4.
S? CRUSHED TO DEATH. 4-
i Portales, N. M., July 13. 4-
4 Jack Holliday was caught in a J-
$ falling fly wheel at the 'ty 4.
4 light plant and instantly IdlKi
4 Tuesdnj'. His assistant, Billy Sin- 4.
T & " -.woo JU.C-U. .J.
If reciprocity is the life of trade, and
the Republican platform says It is,
there was considerable life displayed
around the alligator pool In San Ja
cinto plaza "Wednesday morning. Nine
Apache indians, five bucks, two
squaws and as many papooses, shuf
fled down town from the union sta
tion to look at the alligator pool in
habitants. An Apache has nothing
over a healthy, red blooded alligator
in the way of curiosity, and while the
original native sons and daughters
stood gazing at the 'gators taking their
Heap Big Indian Visits Heap Quiet 'Gators
Many Delegates Prom Dif
ferent Parts of Gountiy
in New York.
New York, July 13. It was nnnonnc-
J ed today by the strike committee of
sixty thousand striking; cloak mak
ers that there is a possibility of a
general strike of cloak makers through
out the country.
Representatives, or the union in many
cities are in New York to confer with
the strike leaders.
FALLS 100 FEET.
East St. Louis, 111., July 13.
Howard W. Gill of Baltimore, a
novice aviator, fell a distance of
nearly 100 feet here last night
and sustained serious injuries.
A runaway team of horses be
neath him temporarily took his
mind from his levers and he lost
control of the machine With a
sudden jerk it was almost cap
sized and tumbled to the ground.
THE HERALD WILL CALL
YOU AT THE BALL GAME.
Doctors and professional or
business men who "want to go to
the ball games and expect calls
while they are away from their
offices, can leave word with
their clerks or associates to com
municate with The Herald if it
Is necessary for them to leave
the game, and The Herald will
at once call them over Its pri
vate phone line, which oper
ates between the editorial rooms
and the grandstand
Wm&fflJftBJgr .mm lsm
Types of the 70,000 cloakmakers who recently went on a strike in New York for better working conditions and
recognition of their union. Only 44,000 of tAe strikers are members of the International Garment Makers' Union,
which is the official name of the organization; the balance are non-members who struck in sympathy. Abraham Rosen
berg, president of the union, who was elected strike leader, declared that if the manufacturers, 1350 in number, un
der took to have their garments made m factories outside of New York, a general strike would result-
UP FREIGHT ADVANCE
"Washington, D. C, July 13. The suspension of the recent general advances
In freight rates has been determined on by the Interstate commerce commis
sion. These tariffs were to become effective August 1. The proposed rates
will be suspended until an Inquiry- into their reasonableness can be had.
: - . ! ! ..
MORE ARRESTS FOR
Newark, Ohio, July 13. The
police today arrested two more
men charged with complicity in
the lynching of Carl Ethering
ton, a "dry" detective. The
names are withheld.
The saloon of Adam Berrl, a
Roumanian, was raided today
and he was locked up and held
Mutt and Jeff are with us. See
them today on sport page. Every
day in The Herald hereafter.
The Han R)om Boys jn Tne Heral(J.
While -ihe indians stood against the
concrete rail watching the lazy rep-
tiles, one of the park bench loafers
broke into their reverie by asking the
usual fool question No. 19,002, towit:
"Heap big Indian?"
"Huh,"was the answer.
"Where big Indian from?"
"Where big indian going?"
Then the conversation came to an
abrupt close as the interviewed indian
leaned over to his running mate and in
quired In polite English for he loan of
a j match. K
The - tribal folks are from the San
Carlos reservation in Arizona, but no nipde. .All of the indians wore mocca
one around the union station was able j sips and an air of reserve which was
to find out where they were going. tlrck enough to slice and srve cold.
S M 1 1 I I
,7 v fin
i ii i !! i i rim i iri r ni nn iTTm-nt-TmnTTvTtrT',Trr,,ir-TMr -w8g';xa'RSgg'as. ibi g
- LHDOHrt , ,VV: Mil i ill Ifll II Will ! &2reTC39Mitt3ara&Sff!mL'V"
FRANK GOTCH DOESN'T
WANT A FIGHT MATCH.
Des Homes, Iowa, July 13.
A special from Ft. Dodge, Iowa,
says Frank Gotch today states
emphatically that he will not
fight Jack Johnson.
"I am well satisfied with the
mat honors I have won," de
clared the champion wrestler.
Gotch refused to say whether he
will retire from the mat.
Mutt and Jeff are with 1
them today on sport page.
day in The Herald hereafter.
Like Dorothy Dix? "Well, she is going
to write for you In The Herald.
They are dressed in all of the beads
and brass of their native costume. Thd
bucks wore Stetson hats with heavy
bands of beads; each sports a hand
medown coat and a pair of trousers
half hidden under variegated blankets,
wrapped around their hips and draped
more or less gracefully over their un
derpinning. The squaws wore enough junk to
start a curio store, In addition to a
machine sewed dress which one ma
tronly woman by the name of Hubbard
was supposed to have given her name.
The little papooses, both bucks, wore
1 buckskin trousers with fringe down
tlie side and gingham shirts worn a la
Oyster Bay, N. Y.. July 13. Theo-
dore Roosevelt gave the first indication
I of his position respecting the nomina
tion of a Republican candidate for gov
ernor of New York this fall when, In an
Interview, he said today:
3Iy position in regard to the govern
orship this fall Is this: I want to find
l I the bet man for the office, the maa
who Is most acceptable to the rank
and file of the Republican parry and to
the Independent voters. I intend to do
everything In my power to see that such
a man Is selected."
,A, . ,, . . . , ,
Rooelt's rtatement which was made
In less than an hour after the departure
for New York of governor. Hushes, Is
taken as a .significant side light on the
conference with the governor.
it is nelievcd that It T:f: decided at
today's conference that Mr. Roosevelt
will tnke an actii e personal part In re-
gard to the nomination of a candidate
for scovernor. Governor Hughes will
lente this afternoon for Washington to
select a residence in anticipation of his
becoming a member of the supreme
court of the United States.
ROOSEVELT DELVES INTO
THE POLITICAL GAME
Confers "With Gov. Hughes and Speaker
of the New York Legislature, Also
With Timothy Woodruff.
Oyster Bay. N. Y., July IS. Theodore
Who Want Service
Compare Today's Herald with Today's Times
Air Graft Was Being Pre
pared For Service as a
BENZINE TANK IS
EXPLODES IN AIR
Great Gas Bag Bursts and
Occupants of Car Crushed
Against the Earth.
Death roll of aviators since
September 17, 190S, hott Btsca&a
Tbere have ben seven d eat as
this month, besides a BHmber of ?
more or less serlORR accidents. !
. . . . : : :-
Lelchllagen, Rlienlsh Prussia, Jaly
13. Oscar Erbsloeh, a germaa aereBSHt
-vrho won the International belloem race
at St. Louis, In 1007, aad four compan
ions, were killed today when tke dtriR
ible balloon Erbsloeh burst at a fceiskt
of several hundred feet and dropped to
the earth a crumpled mas. ErbsloeVs
companions ivere Herr Toelle, manufac
turer, of Barmen; engineer Kraaz, en
gineer Hoeppe and motormaa Splcke.
The craft vras non-rigid, 175 feet ia
length, 53 feet la diameter. Tie war
department recently purchased one of
Erhslosb's balloons. Tlse victims were
frightfully torn by the fall.
The accident was caused by an ex
plosion of the benzle ntaak.
The balloon had recently been re
fitted for passenger service. It was
constructed Iaet year and had a dubious
career. The first time It descended, it
crashed Into a clump of tree and the
occupnifs narrowly escaped Injury. V
few days ago, dnrinrr a trial flight, the
I propeller blade broke.
- It was Intended that the balleow
should be used In passenger service be
tween Elberfeld and nearby points.
The bnlloon was inflated for tJtc fln&I
test today, and made a sood start, r)
jHg through, the fog to a height of scl
eral hundred yards, where a series of
Suddenly there wns a load report and
the forepart of the vessel crumpled up.
The prow swayed downward, the airship
fluttered a moment and then came
swiftly to earth.
i rii:u?iiuvru xuu. A&f uiruitiauiuus wcjag
killed Instantly, their heads neing bat-
tered In and every limb broken.
TEXAS NEWSPAPER MAN"
KILLED IN A FALL.
Houston, Texas. July 13. H- S. Nu
gent, the last seven years connected
with the business department of the
Houston Chronicle and one of the best
known newspaper men in Texas, fell
from a room in the third story of a
hotel n San Antonio last night and was
killed. It Is believed he was walking
In his sleep.
MAN TO WIN
Roosevelt and governor Hughes spent
jusi evening at sagamore rim in con
ference on state politics. They talked
In secret and no word of the result was
allowed to become known beyond the
fact that the entire situation in this
state was ta.ken up.
Col. Roosevelt had said previously
that the defeat of the direct nomina-
j tions bill by tho Republican state or-
ganization would be one of the main
topics of discussion. Whether a Repub
lican candidate for governor was con
sidered is not known.
Gov. Hughes received an enthusiastic
J welcome from Col. Roosevelt. After
I dinner the colonel and governor Hughes
withdrew to the former's library, where
, the. tftlkod unt &r IatQ the nIghT CqJ
j Roosevelt has made it clear that he will
I fight for the direct nominations bill and
! James Wadsworth speaker of the state
I assembly, said with equal frankness
Uvhen he called on Roosevelt in New
j York Tuesday that this bill was the one
thing that loomed up as a rock in the
I smooth seas ahead. When Roosevelt
came out of his office he said: "I talk
ed politics with the speaker. We dis
cussed direct nominations. That is all
I can say."
Timothy Woodruffs visit today Is
awaited with Interest, for he Is one of
the men with whom the colonel mu?t
reckon if he is -to win his fight for a
direct nomination bill.
Henry Price, of San Diego, Cal.. was
in the city Tuesday en route to Dallas
to visit his mother who Is sick.
aso Herald Today