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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 25, 1910, Image 1

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EI Paso, Texas,
Tuesday Evening,
October 25, 1910 - - 10 Pages
EI Paso Fair
S Octob
er 29th T
Nov. 6th, 1910
5 7 t . $ -
RflfiniflT IRliil nPyTIiiP esuvus n Eruption, Destroying Life In Italy Iflfi DCPOniHC HISSTI
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Democrat Sas
Nation Is
Not SufferingvFrom Dis
ease, Only Political Bash.
TJtIca, X. T., Oct. 25. Alton. B. Par
ker and Dr. M. W. Stryker, president
of Hamilton college, were the princi
pal speakers at a Democratic mass
meeting here last night.
President Stryker, a life-long Re
publican and supporter of vice presi
dent Snerman, and who as a trustee of
Hamilton college recently announced
himself for Dix, the Democratic candi
date for governor, devoted nearly all
of his address to ridicule of Roose-
President Stryker said:
"I resent Roosevelt as a national
or state issue. I have had enough
of him. In New York he is one thing
and in Kansas another. In Massa
chusetts he embraces Lodge; in In
diana he puts his arms around Beyer
Idge In New York he talks against
bosses and in Cincinnati he kisses
"One of the most curious things is
that he does not realize how funny
he is. There may be one who thinks
he would be a good Diaz, but few of
us who make good Mexicans. He has
been preaching disparagement of the
supreme court, the final bulwark ot
our liberty. But it is not a deep dis
ease from which we have been suffer
ing; it's only a rash. Our complexion
is clearing. We are on the road to
recovery. . .
"On the 9th of November the Watch
man on the tower will call out, The
wind has gone down; an is v.Cii.
Ferer President Says It Will TakC
All Tamraany Caa IUfw From
wan sircei -", -" a
BInEh?I.on, N, T. "TSa
Roosevelt reierreu iu ----- --;
last night to a circular which he said
the Democrats had sent out. He had
one of the -circulars in his hands.
The Democratic party in this cam
paign stands for tranquility and peape
and is opposed to the wild doctrines
Roosevelt," he read from the paper
"Well the big Roosevelt doctrine is
Thou shalt not steaV" he said.
"To defeat the Roosevelt policies will
require for legitimate uses a large out
lay of money." he continued, again
, reading from the circular
"This appeal," he said, "is signed by
Charles F. Murphy and others
-m V10TT1 thft Roosevelt
"xney ma. u" .... - .
policies if they wish," the colonel con
tinued. "They are the policies of the
t.i-v.oA Tnn. Tt will re-1
average lai-aib"" i.-u
quire a larger outlay of money than
all the money Tammany hall can col
lect from Wall street.
"I think we'll win," Mr. Rooseveflt
exclaimed, "this year,' and if not we'll
go ahead and win next time. We ve
got the Republican party on the high
est plane it has ever been in New York
Ravenna Ohio, Oct. 25. In a speech
here James R. Garfield scored former
senator Jos. B. Foraker for his attack
on Col. Roosevelt Saturday and urged
the voters to defeat United States sen
ator Dick for reelection. He denied
that Foraker in any way represented
the Republican party-
Defending "the new nationalism,
Mr. Garfield said:
"If it be treason to say that splints
must be driven from politics and trea
son to say that the federal government
must protect the remaining natural
resources in the public domain, then 1
. ! T7nraker and those that are
with him make the most of such trea- 1
Santa Fe, N. M., Oct 25. In commit
tee of the whole, after an interesting
;ioh-it this forenoon, ana then in con
vention, the preamble of the constitu J
tion was adopted and also arrive j.,
which adopts the name of New Mexi.-o
for the new state, thus setting at iest
the agitation to make it the state of
Lincoln. There was not. a dissecting
-ote on this nor on the Section which
fixes the boundaries as they are de
fined in the treaty of Guadalupe Hi
dalgo, hy the Gadsden purchase, by
the statutes at large of the United
States and as ratified by the legislature
of Texas in 1850. This makes the
103d meridian and the bed of the Rio
Grande as it was in 1S50 the eastern
boundary of the new state and .hrccs
into New Mexico 600,000 acres of the
land now considered in Texas, and
upon which Is the county seat of Par
melti county, Farwell; Texline and
part of El Paso county.
The boundary dispute between Colo
rado, involving the town of Edith, was
unsolved, as both commonwealths
agree upon the 37th parallel and the
dispute is merely one of an official
survey of that parallel.
There was no afternoon session to
day, as the Republican caucus din not
complete its deliberations last night on
the question of whether the supreme
court shall be elective or appointive.
It was only a brief session that was
Son of Patriot Benito Juarez
Declares the Country Will
Drive It Out.
Benito Juarez was the only president
of Mexico who opposed the bull fight,
and, hearing that the son was like his
father in that regard, officers of the in
ternational Humane society extended
Benito Juarez, jr., an invitation to ad
dress it. Mr. Juarez accepted at once
and read his paper before the assem
bled humanitarians at Washington and
was made an honorary member of the
"Bull fighting is not indicative of a
civilized country; it does not denote
culture," declared Mr. Juarez, as he sat
in the lobby of hotel Orndorff, where
he is stopping en route home to Mex
ico. "During the time of the French in
vasion my mother and I I was just a
young boj' were sent to New York.
Later "we lived in Washington Citj-.
My father was then in Paso del Norte
(now Cludad Juarez).
"But regarding bull fighting. We
are going to win. No, there is no or
ganized movement among Mexicans,
but many prominent men are against it,
speak against it, and act against it.
It is not like prize fighting, xne bull
ring represents a groat investment;
the one in Mexico City is the finest in
the world. Then, too, the raisers of
bulls for the rings rely upon the
amusement. So it is an industry that
must be fought It is hard work, but
wa will win. Argentine has done it.
"I do not remember a great deal
about, the invasion of Maximilian. I
was about 15 years of age when he was
shot I think it was just He had Is
sued a decree that all Mexicans found
in arms should be shot, like bandits.
After that what could you expect? He
"was an "invader. It was not 1) e cause my.
father had a bad heart
"I remember ' Washington, your na
tional capital. ' as ;a? child. While my
mother and I were there, I used to
knpw general Grant's son. Yes, I went
to school at 'the Church Around the
Corner' in New York."
Discusses Politics.
"Politically? I am of the Democratic
party. No we are not antireelectionists
That is a principle which has nothing
to do with a republic. You inaven't it in
the United States. If a man Is good,
he should be reelected. In the last
election we opposed the reelection of
Corral. We did not place a candidate
against Diaz. It is no use.
"In Mexico, everything ias been per
sonality. We need principles, and that
is what the Democrats ar& trying to
give .something which will live after
the man is dead. Corral? He appears
to be sick. I understand he wants to
leave to take the baths at Carlsbad,
Germany. Diaz? He is surrounded by
very smart men, 'scientificos. They
are "not good men; yes, like your trust
magnates. Creel? He is a good man.
He is next in line below Corral, just as
your secretary of state. Madero is a
good man. He is popular here. Reyes
Is not so popular now.
"Yes, I like Roosevelt He is a com
plete man, a little too radical at times,
but a good man. We need a radical
man sometimes. Radical things must
be done sometimes."
Mr. Juarez has visited Ciudad Juarez,
the city named after his father. He
saw and was pleased with the new mon
ument erected to -nis. father. Last night
he was entertained by the Masonic
lodge of Juartz. He has been a Mason
since his 20 th year.
Mr. Juarez may remain a few days m
El Paso. He is accompanied by Mrs.
Miss Maude Burnham, daughter of!
Parker Burnham, city jailer, nas re
turned home from Los Angeles.
held yesterday afternoon, in order to
give time for the Republican caucus,
wliich took up the questions of an
elective judiciary, the initiative and
referendum, a corporation commission,
taxation and other vital principals.
The convention resolved to go into
committee of the whole this forenoon
and to take up. report after report and
proposition after proposition for final
Petitions were presented bj' mem
bers of unions of railroaders asking
for the Oregon system of the initiative
and referendum, an employers' liabil
ity law, and a railroad commission if
three, of which two members at least
must have ben parcMoal rnilroa'" em
ployes in service for five years or more-
Another petition asked mat justices
of the peace be made tax collectors,
given jurisdiction in cases up to $500,
and be elected every two years on the
second Monday in Janftery. A third
petition asked for woman's suffrage
at school elections.
lit. Vernon, Texas, Oct. 25. Arthur
Aldridge, age 29 and married, ended his
life at his home a few miles east or
here today by shooting himself in the
head with a revolver. The bullet pene
trated the brain and death was instan
taneous. Ill 'nealth and financial worry
are said to have prompted the deed.
m:" :v-rfmmym?' -: - r :SiaiPBlii - ill BULL I ULiniJ n LJ
" " "WXtMs, vx w.-w. ?".-?. j- U .-..:'': 'T. ' "y" .A. SfeOfrAJ'-MsXrttMMBbMaau .-it .AO-V..tv." 1'flllHilW MBiil Wi IIH I i II i' 'I ' I ! h y
J&.WZ-. w ' r ii - - -- -- -- -
.trfxr. DOWJST INTO ACTiVH CRATJBE. " loss Is very heavy. j
London, England, Oct. 25. Ethel Clare Leaeve vrai today acquitted of .the charge of heinjir an-accessory af
ter the fact in the murder of Cora Belle Crippen, known on the stage as Belfe Elmore. 1
The trial lasted but a few hours, only such evidence being introduced as had been brought out In previous
Miss Leneve's counsel asked the jury to bear In mind that Miss Lcneve had been under the influence of
Crippen, one of the most dang-erous- criminals of recent years ever since she was 1G years of age.
There was a sequel to the Crippen murder case today when the hfh court inflicted a fiHe of $1000 'o as
sistant editor Perris for contempt of conrt in permitting- the publication In. the. London Chronicle. of a story assert
ing that Dr. Crippen had purchased hyoacin and had confessed io the murder of his ivlfe
"""Th.eVourt ordered Perris to be imprisoned until the fine Is paid.
: . : y
Lost in Trackless Forests of
Canada, Two Daring Air
Pilots May Perish.
St Louis. -Mo., Oct 25. The plan to
send a balloon with supplies to search
for Alan Hawley and Augustus - Post,
the crew of the missing balloon Amer
ica II., were hastene'd today. S. Louis
Von Puhl, who will pilot the relief
aerostat, will leave here tonight for
Canada, and will begin-his aerial hunt
from Sault Ste. Marie.
This plan was Ceclded upon at a
meeting of the boafu of governors of
the Aero club of St Louis last night.
Von Puhl will take with him J. M.
O'Reilly, his aid in the international
race which started from St. Louis a
week ago Monday. From Sault Ste.
Marie, where the balloon will be in
flated, he will go north into that part
of Canada where Hawley and Post are
now supposed to be. ,
The rescue, party will take along a
month's provisions and a light collap
sible canoe, and they expect to find
favorable air currents which will carry
them into the wilderness and make
possible the location of the America's
crew. The Aero club officials here
are now working on. the theory that
Hawley and Post are to be found in
the countrj- contiguous to James- bay
and north of the Lake Superior region.
. Von Puhl began last night to get his
equipment for the journey together.
Out of Gas Four Days.
Last night marked the end of a week
since the big balloon started. Four
days ago, at the latest, it is estimated,
the gas which buoyed the balloon in
the prevailing northeast winds, must
have lost its potency.
The possibility that the missing
aeronauts may have fallen into one of
the great lakes or even passed beyond
the province of Quebec to the Atlantic
and been lost, is realized.
But the strong probaility is held
to be that they have landed in one of
two immense tracts of Canadian wilder
ness. One of these lies hetween Lake
Huron and Hudson bay. The other
comprises a triangle in eastern, Quebec,
thousands of square miles in extenr, J
formed by the Quebec & Lake St. John
railway, the Saguanay river and the St
Many of the balloons that have been
reported, descended within striking
distance of construction caxnps along
the National Transcontinental railway,
which is being driven across northern
..(Continued .on Page Two.)
Pot On Your New Blue Bonnet
With the Gold Trimmin On It
Then You'll Have the Official Colors of the El Paso Fair
Blue, the bluebonnet blue of Texas.
Gold, the color of the southwestern
These are to be the official colors of
the El Paso Fair and Exposition. Next
week, the first week of the new month,
will be blue and gold week. Merchants
are being requested to decorate their
display windows and store fronts in the
two colors, typifying El Paso and
These colors will be carried by the
participants in the third annual horse
show Monday night They will be
present in the Os-Aple' parade, - while
bunting and ribbons will flutter in all
parts of the fair grounds in the pre
vailing colors of blue and gold. Prop
erty owners will be requested to' hang
out the American flag and also display
the fair colors.
For Saturday, Nov. 5, which is school
children's day, an invitation has been
sent to the . schools of the territory
surrounding .El Paso, inviting the
teachers and children to come to El
Paso for the fair and inspect the model
school exhibit. The children invited to
attend the fair from outside of the city
will be the guests of the Fair associ
ation. Fair Holidays.
El Paso and Texas day at the El
Paso fair, Wednesday, November 2, will
be proclaimed a holiday throughout the
city by mayor C. E. Kelly. The
schools, factories, . banks, stores and
public offices will close on that day 30
that everyone may attend the big fair.
Dan Patch day, Friday, November 4.
will also be proclaimed a holiday by
the mayor.
Saturday at noon the formal and of
ficial opening of the second annual EI
Paso Fair will be announced by the
blowing of whistles and ringing of
bells throughout the city. This will be
done at the same time that judge Jo
seph Magoffin presses the golden key
at the fair grounds which will start
the machinery.
Band Concert Saturday.
The opening will be preceded by a
jytrade of the representatives of he
various fraternal, labor and benevolent
organizations of the citj The Fort
Eliss and the Pass City bands have
donated thelc services for a massed
A vendetta of many years' duration
in El Paso and Ciudad Juarez was giv
en another chapter JMonday night by
the assault in the Mexican border city
of Octaviano Garcia, veteran of- the
Mexican army.
Summoned by a knock at the noor oC
his home in Partido Escovedo, thfr old
soldier opened the door to find nobody
there. Turning to enter the house, ho
was shot A bullet of the, soft nosd
.variety, tore off his right ear, and fur-
band concert to be given in San Ja
cinto piaua uunng- bcicuraay morning,
'xnese Danas win also participate io.
tne paraae to preceae the formal open
ing at tne lair grounds.
j.lie most popular jm Paso girl will
be crowned queen ot tne carnival ja
baturaay evening, November 5, when
the international fete is held at thj
lair grounds, xne queen will be elect
ed by a popular vote of the people who
attend tne tair.
Polo Playing.
The Fort Sam Houston polo team
will arrive. Friday for the fair polo
tournament and will begin practice ac,i
the lair grounds as soon as they ar
rive. The Miaiand, Tex., team is also
expectea Friday or Saturday to com
pete with the El" Paso and Fort BI.ss
teams. Dr. J. A. Edmonds is in charge
of the polo tournament
The annual meeting of the South
western Fruit Growers association
-w ill be held at the fair grounds on Fri
day, November 4. Mrs. S. L. Vaughn, of
Moctezuma, -Mexico, has entered a
lemon tree in the horticultural depart
ment, making what is expected to be
the only citrus exhibit at the fair.
The lemon tree is bearing and will be
given a prominent place.
Cat Show.
The cat breeders of the city are tak
ing an interest in the ,cat" show, but
more entries are needed to ' complete
the show.
The Press 'Meeting.
The program of- the Southwestern
Editorial association meeting, to be
held at the fair grounds on statehood
day, Thursday, November 3, has been
announced'. It includes a morniag and
afternoon session and will :lose with
a dinner at night The feature of the
program will be a chuck wagon feed,
given by the fair association for the
southwestern editors.
The complete program follows:
1. Address of welcome Mayor C. h.
Response President Sid Wharton,
editor Citizen, Cimarron, N. M..
3. Advantages and Disadvantages ot
a W'onuKi Editor Ida Farrell, editor
San Marcial Standard. WooVlv a
4. Is Editing a Country Weeklj a
(Continued on Pagre 2.)
i rowed along the jaw and cheek.
The victim of the assault lost
his left hand about five years
ago by a charge from a shotgun,
held in the hands of an ene
my. Garcia says that he was also
burnad out of his home near the canal
in El Paso about a month ago, whe.i,
with his family he fled to Juarez.
Garcia is said to be an individual of
especial valor, and of clean record in
various Indian campaigns- . t
Famous Lucullus Baths Buried By Volcano New
Volcano Breaks Out and Spreads Death and Destruc
tion Simulaneously With Eruption Of Vesuvius.
Hail, Rain and Wind Complete Devastation.
Naples, Italy, Oct. 25. The beautiful
coasts of the hay of Naples and the
gulf of Salerno and the islands of Is
chla and Procida have been devastated
by a peculiar combination of elements. I
First reports said that 230 persons
had been killed, but later and more ac
curate reports reduce the number of
fatalities to about 100. The -monetary
The disaster appears to have come
in the form of a tornado, having three
centers, first, over the Island of Ischla;
second, over the town of Torre ilel
Greco, on the east coast of the bay of
Naples, and, third, sweeping the gulf of
Accompanying the wind was a cloud
hurst, tidal wave and a violent erup
tion from Mount Vesuvius and from a
crater suddenly opened on the summit
of the long extinct 3Iount Epomeo on
the Island of Ischla.
The coasts of the MInalda, yesterday
heautlful with their growth of orange,
lemon and mandarin trees, have been
run over -with rivers of rand and ashes
from Vesuvius.
Landslides have almost obliterated
the unique highroad from Sorrento to
Amalfi and Salerno.
. The. .famous baths jof Lucullus have
been destroyed. " '
At some points of the Isle ef-Jschla
lava from Mount Epomeo is 20 feet
"When the storm was at its height,
enormous hailstones fell and huge
rocks detached from mountain peaks,
came tumbling down.
Great damage was done to the towns
of Casamlcciola, Portlcl, Torre del
Greco, Reslnt, Amalfi, Sorrenro, Malori,
AngrI, Ponte Cagnao, Vetara and Monte
In the town of Vetara on the gulf of
Salerno, 12 bodies have been taken
from the wrecked houses, and there
are many mjuren.
Naples suffered from a flrce storm
of wind and rann, the damage amount
ing to millions.
Every section of the city bears the
marks of the gale. The suburbs were
even more seriously affected, several
persons being killed. The surrounding
country has been devastated, great
quantities of grapes, vines, trees, walks
and tops of houses being scattered
about In all directions.
An avalanche of stones and mud
rnshed down Mount Vesuvius above
the lava line of the eruption of 1000.
It swept all before It as far as the
town of Portlcl. It wrecked the tram
Phoenix, Ariz., Oct. 2.1. A partial report on the bill of rights was mads
this afternoon. The principal feature was the "declaration against capital
punishment expected to be fought hy attorneys in the convention.
The committee on recall will make a favorable report in a couple of
days. .
Among the new propositions submitted is one prohibiting lobbying in.
the state legislature, one relating to labor and prohibiting employment of
aliens in underground or hazardous work.
The ban on newspaper men was raised today hy the constitutional con
vention, which voted again to allow thejn the privileges of - the floor. THIs
action followed the receipt of a letter from, the superintendent jof the Antl
Saloon league, whose alleged lobbyiiigas a member of the staff of a local
newspaper caused the convention to bar reporters. In his letter the vtrijer
relinquished the privileges of the Sloor, vrhich had been granted him.
An effort was made today to go into committee of tnc whole on the
constitution preamble, hut the motion was defeated. It is expected that wheH
the question conies up that there will be a spirited discission over the in
corporation of the word "deity" in the preamble.
TO POLE IN 1360 ?
"Washington, D. C, Oct. 25. Navy department officials have, unearthed an
old history in which the claim Is siadc, that the north pole was discovered
In 13G0 by a friar of Oxford. It is called "A New Na-al History of Com
plete Review of the British Marine,' and it was published hy John Entlck In
London in 1757. On one of its musty pages the following- paragraph appears:
"In the year 13C0 it Is reported that a friar of Oxford, called Nicholas d
Linna, or Lynn, being a good astronomer, went in company with others te
the most northern Island of the world and there, leaving his company to
gether, he traveled alone, and made draughts of all those northern parts with
the IndraIng seas; which at his return he presented to the king of Eng
land. It Is added that he went to the north pole, by means of his 3kill in
magic, or the black art: but this magic or black art, may probably have been
nothing more than a knowledge of the magnetlcal needle or compass, found
out about CO years before, though not in common ue until many years
line and engulfed nearly a score ot
In the country la the direct path
of the hurricane after the carthaaake
of 1SS3, these places were rebuilt with
the very thinnest houses, which, while
admirably calculated to resist earth-
quakes, were unable to withstand the
violence of the late storm.
The very flimsy nature of the struc
tures probaly permitted most ef the oc
cupants to escape.
There is much anxiety here, as many
residents of Naples hotels fled to Is
ehla to escape the cholera.
Signor Sacchi, minister of public
works, and admiral Leonard?, minister
of marine, have already arrived at
Naples. They will make an inspection
of the district and direct, if necessary,
the work of rescue and relief.
The ministry of the Interior has or
dered four men of war to hurry te
the scene with men and supplies.
Casamicciola Is 12 miles soHthwest
of Pozzuoli at the foot of Mount Epo
meo. It was nearly destroyed hy an.
earthquake in July, 1SS3, when about
1700 lives were lost. It had since been
rebuilt and has a population of about
The island of Ischla Is in the Med
iterranean sea, 16 -miles southwest of
the city of Naples. Communication
with the island Is difficult.
Washngton, D. C, Oct 25.
The department of justice will
begin taking testimony in the
government's suit against the
so-called "bathtub trust" in
Pitfcburg, October 31, before
Lindsey C. Spencer, a Baltimore
attorney, who has been ap
pointed special master to hear
the proceedings.
Magedeburg. Prussia, Oct
25. Lieut- Monte fell with a
"Wright aeroplane today and
was killed.
The air man was gliding to
the earth when he started the
, motor and the strain caused the
machine to tur;i turtle. '
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