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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 16, 1910, Image 1

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El Paso, Texas,
Tuesday Evening,
Augnstl6,1910---10 Pages
1 EI Paso Fair
October 29th To
I Nov. 6th, IS10
Mayor Gaynor After He
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Was Shot
General Manager of Santa
v- Fe Road, Loved by Em
ployes, Passes Away.
Topeka. Kans., Aug. 16. A cablegram
from Austria announces the death of
James E. Hurley, general manager of
the Santa Fe. He was at Carlsbad for
his health. Death was caused by heart
I,ef For Germany July 13.
Hurley left Topeka July 13 for, Carls
bad, -where he intended to spend a few
months to regain his strength and find
relief from continued attacks of Indi
gestion. A letter was received Mon
day from Hurley written at Carlsbad,
in which he said he had been examined
by phj'slc'ans and was found to have
no organic trouble.
His death, therefore, was entirely
unexpected, and a great shock to his
friends and co-workers. Men gathered
In the corridors of the general offices
of the system here and wept like chil
dren, for no man In the Santa Fe em
ploy was so generally loved. He was" ex
ceedingly democratic and the humblest
workman was treated as an equal.
Rose From the Hanks.
Hurley had risen from the ranks,
and never forgot the men Tvho labored
with him on the lower rung of the lad
der. Hurley was born at Wapello, Iowa, In
160, and entered the service of the
Santa Fe as a brakeman in 1S80.
Hurley leaves a widovv and two chil
dren. Mrs. Hurley and daughter, HiMe
garde, are in Las Vegas. N. M., and the
son, Hariow, is in Denver participating
in the national golf tournament.
Mrs. Hurley Prostrated.
East Las Vegas, N. M.. Aug. 16. Mrs.
.TaVt.E. Hurley, who is visiting here,
-was pTBtrated when she received the
rews of Tfe&.husiyand's death She did
ArJriv !
iot know hevas seriously ill
messages of condolence have already
been received, among them, one from I
president E. P. Ripley, of the Santa Fe. j
The Hurleys formerly lived here, when
Hurley was division superintendent. i
General manager Jame, E. Hurley, J
of the Santa Fe. who died of apoplexy ,
1 uesdav morning in Germany, -was at
one time dlsvision superintendent of
the San Marcial division of the Santa
Fe. controlling the tracks into El Paso.
He was also president of the El Paso
Tnion Station company, succeeding PL
P". Mudge when the latter went to the
Rock Island. Mr. Hurley served as the
head of the local Union Station com
pany until last May when he was suc
ceeded by Charles TV. Kmns general I
manager of the western line's of the
Santa Fe. The deceased Santa Fe of
ficial was a product of the "team work"
system used by the Santa Fo in advanc
ing its employes when unusual merit Is
shown. 9
Began as Warehouseman.
He began his railroad career as -ware-housemai&.t
Newton. Kans. He was ad
vanced to the position of telegrapher,
dispatcher, trainmaster -and was then
made division superintendent of the San
Marcial division. He was promoted to
the office of general superintendent
and finally made general manager of
the entire system. Mr. Hurle3- was a
close personal friend of superintendent
TV P Martin, of tho EI Paso union
station, ivho knew him ince he first
came to El Paso as division superin
tendent of the San Marclnl division. Mr.
Martin was the superintendent of the
Ei Paso division of the G. H.
. Guthrie, OkIa Aug. 16. When C. E.
Stuart, of McAlester, and" B. F. Bur
well. nf Oklahoma Citv, arrived toflav
to argue the tate capital removal case
on appeal, they found but one member
or the supreme court here. No earJv
herring of the appeal Is considered
t may Be Next Mayor
Alderman J. I. Hewitt will probaWy be El Paso's next mayor. Alderman
Hewitt returned from California Tuesday on the limited train and went Imme
diately into consultation -with the other member of the city council, regartlinc;
the vacancy in the major's office. Alderman Hewitt, while he ha not re
covered completely from his recent IIlnc"!, returned in much better health from
his California trip and unless he offers cerions objections to asnmlnff the
arduous duties of the city's chief executive, he will be elected mayor by
the city council at a special scsnlon held1 either Tuesday afternoon or WedncH.
day morning.
2 &S7Lr TtJFErrD wi7 A nrrw
Je lMJLs A 11 1I1M EJELttt 1 17
Gibraltar, Aug. 1G The Spanish steamer Martos
off Tarifa, African coast, opposite here,
Btcamer iSlsa.
Thirty-nine were drowned, of whom
ilanded here.
A dense fog prevailed at the time of
atine ofthe victims on the Martos
other 23 passengers who perished were In the steerage.
The bow of the Elsa was stoic in by the collision and her forepealc
filled quickly -with water. The steamer, however, managed to keep afloat.
m Ant
Nevada, Mo., Aug. IK. One man Was killed and 05 injured today vrhen the
tender of a Missouri Pacific passenger engine left the rails, causing the
smoker, baggage and mail ears and one chair car to follow. r
The Pullmans remained on the track.
A negro vns killed. None of the injured are serious, except the fireman,
Grower Murdoch, of Nevada, who Tvns badly scalded.
Prohibitionists Postpone All
Liquor Measures, Expect
ing Another Session. -
Austin, Texas, Aug. 16. The prohi
bitionists in the house this morning ac
'cepted the reports that governor Camp
bell will call another special session
and voted to postpone indefinitely all
remaining liquor bills, which disposes
of that class of legislation for this sea
... . p,j0cnn
The resolution scoring me --
uemocratic convenuuu i"i i. ".."
lng that the legislature dispose of the
fire rating board law, adjourn and go
home, only failed to pass the house this
morning because time for consideration
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oi resuuunuiMu t:.i" i;
jittia iw 4.0.L7.H; .& i.w. -- .
r .... v ft-.irit y-iia rnKfiiiu nil M !.? iirLi : -
6S to 39.
The house finally passed the senato
Cf.lf, Via lnrnmA fax
SKt to tT dcra. oonstituaon.P
The bill of lading bill came up ana oir
the statement of Moller that the senate
was ready to pass the measure, it finally
passed, 70 to 37.
After the bill of lading bill was
nawpfl. Nlckells moved to indefinitely
j postpone the quart bill and the bill
against drinking on cne premises wucio
liquor Is sold. -,,.,
Hill moved o postpone indefinitely
the bill against drinking in a public
Looney moved to postpone indefinitely
bis bill amending the election law
All motions passed.
Have Pros. Surrendered?
It is believed to be certain that the
governor will call another special ses
sion of the legislature. The most im
portant subject to be submitted prob--Mi-
-will be the reform of penal insti
tutions, but it is stated this afternoon
that if
the senate nnauy passes i"
anti-club drinking bill at the session.
mcn 14" u wM w mind na
tll governor may change his mind and
nt isse the cal 1 h.,ness
n the rush to, Cml ? . I Jt i S
acd et bth. uses are likely
to have sessions tonight.
The action of the pros in the house
in postponing the liquor bills may mean
a surrender to tne ouiei cu. "'c "
itol or that they have assurance tnat
Campbell will call another special ses
sion. Senate Liquor B11L
Indicating that the senate will finally
pass the anti-club drinking bill, a vote
of 15 to 13 -was cast this morning to
pass the measure to engrossment, after
a motion for a suspension of the rules
for its final passage had failed.
The insurance bill was taken up this
morning and amendments were adopted
j providing that the governor shall name
the insurance board.
Several other intricate amendments
were adopted and the measure passed
to engrossment and after Terrell, of
Wise, attacked the bill in a speech,
the rules were suspended and the bill
parsed 22 to 7.
Cofer tried to call up the night clos-
ine- hill hut lost la n 13. "with onp Tialr.
V , , " 7 ' . . v.
Holsey 'enaeavored to bring up the
slush fiinn nrnhp resolution hut failftn
19 to 10.
Louisville, Kv. An?. 16. Chared
with having , married four times with
out havingf obtained a divorce fron
nv one of his wives, and also charged
with having stolen a diamond ring, a
gold watch and other 'ewelry from Car
rie Lee Warner, of "Winchester. Ky., to
whom he was emraged. C. L. Frazier was
arrested here last night.
According- to chief off police McChord
of "Winchester, last Octoher Frazier mar
ried Miss J.ouise Frank of .Chicago
Seven months later Frazier is aid to
have nrarried Miss Pauline Orr -f Rock
port. Tmi.. and r-revicuslv is said to have
married two Kentuckv women.
oundered this morning
after a collision
with the German
32 were passengers,
the collision.
The survivors
vrcre first cabin
passengers. The
New York Republicans Re
fuse to Make Him Tempor
ary Chairman.
New York, N. Y., Aug. 16. Col. The
odore Roosevelt's name was presented
for the office of temporary chairman
of the Republican state convention at
the meeting of the Republican state
committee today, but his selection for
the honor was lost by a vote of 20 to
Vice president Sherman was named
is temporary chairman by a
j vote. following the movement to make
Koosevelt temporary chairman.
The committee selected Saratoga as
the place and September 27 as the time
of the convention.
Lloyd C. Grlscom, tho presented the
motion in favor of Roosevelt after a
visit yesterday to Sagamore hill, com
menting on the action of the committee,
said: "I presented the name of former
- .aent Koos.t after consn.t.nj
with him. The place of temporary
chairman is obviously his, not only
by virtue of his having been president,
but by the signal service rendered by
him to the Republican party of the
state of New York. Mr. Roosevelt was
anxious to engage in the political cam
paign of this state and his name at the
head of the convention would have ex
traordinary prestige to the meeting and
would have been of incalculable value
to the party.
"The action foreshadows a great many
primary contents and those voting to
deny him the office of temporary chair
man will have to account to the en
rolled Republicans of their respective
districts for their action.
"There is no question of endorsing
or not endorsing the administration. If
an effort is made to show that the
choice of vice president Sherman is an
endorsement whereas the choice of Col.
Roosevelt would not have been it must
of necessity fall, as Mr. Roosevelt's
views regarding the conduct of public
affairs by his successor are "well
Each Party Is Putting Out
Candidates for Various
State Offices.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 16. The
voters in Califirnl aare devoting them
selves today to selecting party candi
dates for state offices, who will oppose
each other at the general elections in
November. It Is the first direct primary
held throughout the state, and the nom
inees for every state office, (many county
and municipal offices, and for Califor
nia's eight seats in congress will be
Theodore Bell, the only Democratic
candidate for governor, who was tem
porary chairman of the last Democratic
national convention, unquestionably will
lead his party. Of the five names that
appear on the Republican ballots, it Js
I appear on tne .tcepuDiioan Dauoi
K - Irtially conceded that today
..-. -
secretary of state, and Hiram John
son, leaded of the "insurgent" element.
maha, Neb., Aug. 16. A statewide
primary election is being held through
out Nebraska today to nominate offi
cials from United States senator down
to the smallest county offices.
Omaha and Lincoln are the two prin
cipal centers of interest. Definite fig
ures are hardlj' expected before "Wed
nesday night.
"With both parties divided on the
question of county option and the In
surgent strength showing itself In the
Republican party, new conditions have
arisen which prevent edther side making
a serious prediction of the final results.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 16. The Re
publican state convention will meet
here today to nominate a candidate for
governor in opposition to Malcolm R.
Patterson, the Democratic nominee, and
name a candidate for railroad commis
sioner. A notable feature of the convention 1s
4he scarcity l negro delegates.
Chicago, 111., Aug. 16. The Inter
Ocean prints an interview with Joseph
G. Cannon, speaker of the house of rep
resentatives, in which he denounces"
insurgents, says that he will be a can
didate for the speakership of the next
i house, and declares that representative
of n contemplated reorganization of the
Republican party originated with insur
gents and Democrats.
Referring to the dispatches from
Beverly, Cannon said:
yi don't believe llr. Taft contem
plates any such action.. The president
is not the kind of man to yield to
every passing -nhim of a minority. The
story that senators Aldrich and Hale
and myself were to be thrown out of
the party will be found, when traced
to its course, to have originated with
some of the insurgents Democratic
aliens, -nhose wishes are father to the
"I expect to -be reelected to con
gress by an overwhelming majority,
and then I will be a candidate for
speaker, but always subject to the will
of the people. If I am beaten in the
caucus, which I believe is remote, I
-nlll willingly take my place in the
San Antonio. Tex.. Aug. 15. Under
the leadership of J. O. Terrell, of San
Antonio, a native Texan, the Republi
can party of this state has taken the
Continued on Next Page.)
jiKMtfEEIHIIII ' muff ' 'i ' "i" ' aiiiTr(r"' :"",T irT"1"
This picture shows Mayor Gaynor of New York, less than a moment after he was shot by James J. Gallagher on
board the steamship Kaiser "Wllhelm der Grosse recently. City commissioner Jacob Katz is shown on the left holding
the mayor's arm to prevent him toppling over. On the r,Ight also, supporting him. and facing In the . direction of
Gallagher, is Benjamin C. Marsh, secretary of the Society of Municipal Research. The mayor 'was strong on Ms
-feet but silent for nearly a minute. Then he slowly drooped and was carried Into the cabin he was to "have occupied on
the voyage. ' - -
Mayor Believed to Be Out of
Danger Completely He
Talks to Friends.
New York, N. Y., Aug. 16. Mayor "W.
J. Gaj-nor lis believed to be entirely out
of danger. He is progressing very fa
vorably and talks with friends of mu
nicipal affairs.
Following bulletin was given out this
afternoon: "The mayor continues to
improve. His temperature, pulse and
respiration are the same as this morn-v
Government Unable to Sell
Land Fast Enough for
Sulphur, Okla., Aug. 16. Attempts to
show that the government was justified
in delaying the sale of $30,000,000 worth
of indian, lands in Oklahoma, occupieo
the congressional committee investiga
tion of McMurray contracts today.
The testimony was given to show It
was Impossible for the government to
sell oat the land and distribute tha
phoney as speedily as McMurray prom
ised on a 10 percent attorney's fee ba
sis. Representative C. D. Carter, of
Oklahoma, was recalled to the stand
and testified that vice president Sher
man always showed deep interest in
the Indians and opposed the high fee
of attorneys.
Weatherford, Texas, Aug. 16. One
man was slightly hurt when he jumped
from a locomotive near here this morn
ing just before a head-on collision In
which a work train, westbound, and .a
freight eastbound, met on a curve on
the Texas & Pacific railway. Two cars'
of cattle were smashed, a number wera
killed and others bruised, and a car of
lumber was wrecked. Traffic will prob
ably be delayed until tonight.
Gonzales, Tex., Aug. 16. Mrs. Winnie
Hancock, aged 96, for -62 years a resi
dent of this county, who had only been
to town twice In over half a century,
died at her home near here yesterday.
The funeral occurred at this" place to
day and was largely attended.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. :c. -flic Iron
Mountain fast mail southbound was de
railed at Annapolis, Mo., at 2:30 oclock
this imorning when going at high speedy
The conductor's leg was broken and
five mail clerks were bruised. Tne train
carried no passengers. r
Balllnger, Tex., Aug. 1C. After mak
ing a will and v. inding up his busi
ness affairs, Henry Wustenbart, a
wealthy German pioneer settler in this
section, shot and killed himself late last
night with a pistol.
Santa Fe, N. M., Aug. 10. An epidemic of fires seems to have taken pos
session of the town of Estnncin.
Today fire destroyed the hot factory of the English Lumber company,
and the loss Is $10,000.
This Is tfce fourth fire in a few weeks.
The town is without fire protection.
ISucklin, Mo., Aug. 10. Two men boarded the Santa Fe passenger train at
Ttnssel Fork bridge, tvo miles cast of here, Inte last night, held up and
robbed two of th passengers and escaped.
Lather Rynl, of Ethel, Mo., restarted the robbers and vas beaten and shot
In the left side. His condition Is dangerous.
The Man Who Shot Gaynor
' James J. Gallagher, the New York
hot dovrn mayor Y"illinni J. Gajnor,
from his position.
Aimicns, Trance, Aug. lO The fiTst aerial race 'between birds of nature
and man's production took place In the course 'ofthegrcnt aerial cross country
competition and was easily won by mnn,
A fock of 47 carrier pigeons were rcleasciint Douai yesterday" the name in
stant that lie Rlnnc, in Iii.s Farmaa biplane, started from the mark on his 50
mile flight to miens.
The biplane t-'ooa outdistanced the birds and when the -biplane arrived "at
Amiens, the flock of pisjeons was not : ct In Mght.
The Hrat pigeon arrived six minutes and 20 seconds after L.e Blanc.
e lty dock department watchman, who
out of revenge for having been dismissed
The Silver Hord
Another Rex
This is enough to insure Henald readers that the new serial in
The Herald is going to be one of the best they have ever had. Rex
Beach is a writer whose imaginative and descriptive powers are
uneqiraled. ''The Spoilers," his great story of Alaska, which The
Herald printed a few months ago. was one of the strongest that
newspaper readers had ever been treated to.
His "Silver Horde," another Alaskan story, treats of the salmon
fishing business and is as full of sensational" and startling climaxes
as any of his other works, besides containing a strong vein of com
edy. Rex Beach writes of real men, hardy, strong, inanlv men, and
he never treated his subject better than in ''Te Silver Horde."
Opening chapters will appear tomorrow. Don't miss them.
Even Street Cars and Water
Plant Shut Down as Trib
ute to Dead Executive.
Streets For Blocks Packed
With Mourners When Fu
neral Cortege Moves.
Flags are draped at half mast on the
business and public buildings, the
stores and banks closed for two hours
Tuesday morning, the street cars
stopped running during the time the
body of the mayor was being lowered
Into the grave and all EI Paso
mourned the loss of Its chief execu
tive even the waterworks plant was
shut down.
Business was suspended during tha
morning. The banks did not open at
the usual hour but remained closed un
til noon. The city hall and police and
fire stations were draped in mourning
while half furled flags drooped against
the mastheads as If - appreciative of the
grief they Ttere slfnifylng.
The big flag on the San Jacinto flag
pole, which the deceased mayor had
helped to hoist on July 4, hung limply
agalnst the metal mast andt a roseate
oi crepe fluttered on the entrance to
the city hall, the dead mayor's official
All El Paso mourns today. Mexicans
and Americans alike are honoring the
memory of the man who gave his life
to save others. Being the mayor of all
the people, as he had often declared in
the council chamber, all are mourning
his death. Hundreds called at. the c'tv
hall- Monday to pay their la"-t sad re
spects to the mayor's memory.
In the long line of men, women' and
children, Mexicans and Americans, who
stood in front of the city hall waiting
'for an opportunity5 fo pass thebler of
the mayor, two aged Ysleta ind:rns.
their faces wrinkled by the suns of
many summers, stood hatless until their
turn came to view the feature of their
friend of the old days, the man who
had befriended them at the little valley
town -where they make their home.
Police and firemen filed past with
their caps and helmets over their hearts
and glanced at their deceased com
manding officer who had died in tho
line of duty.
It was a tribute as sincere as it was
simple. To be honored by the city for
whose interest he gave his best efforts
is honor indeed.
"W. F. Robinson, mayor of El Paso
read the simnle Inscription on the bier.
To this inscrlntion could fittingly ba
added the single word "hero."
The last Tribute.
El Paso's citizenship paid Its last
tribute to the departed mayor Tuesday
morning "when with bared heads and
isorrowful hearts they gathered at the
residence of their late executive, 719
Myrtle avenue, from which the funeral
services were held. In the four direc
tions reaching from the residence, de
spite the rays of a summer sun, hun
dreds of people of every walk and sta
tion of life stood for an hour as the
simple but impressive ceremonies which
formed the final tribute of respect to
the deceased, were carried out.
Before the beginning of the ceremo
nies at 10 o'clock, scores of friend3
passed into the parlor of the late may
or's home to -take a last look at his
features. Among these were many Mex
icans, hundreds of whom have had oc-
casion to feel the kindness of the
mayor. Promptly at 10 oclock. the cer
emonies marking the final rites began.
Masonic Service.
The services were conducted at the
home by the Blue lodge of the Masons,
assisted by the Knights Templar. The
Inner, in full uniform, stood at port
arms, in two lines facing each other,
outside of the house. Between these
lines marched the members of the Blue
lodge, followed into the house by the
Templars. After beautiful renditions
of the touching hymns. "Abide "With.
Me." and "Thv Will Be Done." the Tem
plars resumed their formation and the
caskot was borne to the waiting
hoarse. Following were the pallbear
ers: Active W. J. Horn. C. E. Kelly, John
M. Wyatt, Winchester Cooley, Dr. J. B.
Brady, J. U. Sweeney.
Honorary O. H. Baum, J. A. Hap-
(Continued on Page Nine.)
Beach Story

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