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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 15, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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at 95c
( Values to $1.30) '
IT hardly ever happens you can gel a real handsome
Hand Bag for as little money as our present special.
These are ne style small. shapes in good quality seal.
Either leather or moire lined. Some are fitted vith com
purse, others rith vanity sets. A large variety to choose
from. Values are up lo $1.50. Tomorrow and Thurs
day at
Buy From
Young's and
Buy for
(See Arcade Display)
'The Store of Service"
Fill it Emm
Jury Returns Verdict of Ac-
quital After Two Hours
of Deliberation.
I. Alderete, clerk of the district
courts of 1 Paso county, was acquit
ted by a Jury in federal court Tues
day afternoon of the charge of violat
ing the white slave traffic act.
Alderete's case was given to the
jury shortly before noon Tuesday. The
jury had the case until 2:45 p. m.,
when it reported a verdict of not
guilty, and AldeVete was released from
Arguments Herein.
Argument in the case began at 4
oclock and judge Xaxey notified the at
torneys that he would allow a half
hour argument for each side during the
afternoon Monday and another hour al
lowed Tuesday rooming-.
Assistant district attorney S. Eagel
king opened for the state and was fol
lowed bj T. J. Falvcy for the defence.
Alderete ea the State.
The last i itness lor the defence and
in fact the last witness in the ease was
Jke Alderete, the defendant, who was
noticeabl nervous and frequently :
looked away from judge llaxey who ;
looked intently at Ike while he was on I
the stand. j
Alderete refused to answer the point
ej question made by district attorney
money left over for Miss Hoover. I
had saved it for her from her weekly
Toole Reports to Mlsx Hoover's Room.
"The Mexican government required
that we make a report each morning
at 8 oclock of the business done at the
keno game the preceding night. I used
to take the reports from the cashier to
Miss Hoover's room at midnight or a
little before that, or else I would send
some one else with them and she would
copy them so they would be ready for
tne next morning.
"The first month I paid her rpom
rent at the Avalon rooms, but I got the
money back from her wages.
"I had no intention of leaving Kl
Paso during the summer of 1911 but
finally went to Los Angeles where I
took the little child of a friend of mine
and gave it into the care of a trained
nurse who took it to San Francisco.
While in Los Angeles I decided to go
to Denver and telegraphed Miss Hoover
that I would be there. Then I went to
Salt Lake, Ogden, Cheyenne and around
to Denver. In Denver I called on Miss
Hoover at the home of her mother,
whom I also met.
"Leaving Denver. I arrived in Colo
rado Springs and Miss Hoover came the
next day. We stayed at the same hotel
and both came back to El Paso on the
same train."
New York, X. Y., Oct. IS. Led by the
battleship Connecticut, the flagship of
rear admiral Hugo Osterhous, the great
Atlantic fleet left Xew York today,
was reviewed by president Taft on
board the Mayflower and the great ves
sels passed out to sea.
More than 1,000,000 persons saw the
gigantic line of warships steam from
their anchorages down the Hudson and
down the bay to the Atlantic.
The departure of the great fleet
brought to an end the greatest naval
spectacle ever seen by this or any other
American city and as the $250,000,000
worth of marine war machinery passed
out to sea flags floated from the gov
ernment buildings and from hundreds
of public buildings along the Hudson.
Riverside Drive and other streets
offering a view of the Hudson and the
upper bay were crowded; Battery Park
was a solid mass of people while the
roofs of buildings overlooking the out
ward bound route of the fleet was
jammed with spectators. The windows
f the upper floors of the sky scrapers
were crowded.
Revenue cutters cleared the harbor
of small craft so that there would be
no danger of collisiors and bv 10
oclock the lower Hudson and Hudson
bay were free from the usual tangle of
marine traffic.
More than 200 official and unofficial
guests were taken on board the naval
yacht Dolphin. Secretary George von
L. Meyer and his aides, however, went
upon the presidential yacht Mayflower
in order to take part in the formal
presidential review of the fleet.
The Mayflower flew neither the pres
ident's nor secretary Meyer's flag as she
took her position below the head of the
line waiting for the battleship and
their Itsser companions to get under
President Stands on Quarter Deck.
President Taft and secretary Meyer
stood upon the quarterdeck shading
their eyes for the signal which was to
announce the arrival of the first squad
ron. Shortly after li oclock the Con
necticut appeared, her great funnels
belching up clouds of black smoke
which hid the spidery superstructure
With Admiral Osterhaus's flag at her
peak, the big stately battleship rolled
down the river with her sharp prow
sending billows away on either side
of her dun colored hulL Following with
mathematical precision came the other
ships of the line.
As had been the case ever since their
I sjs IL
uyThat Stove Now
And Buy It Here and Save
We have the best line of
stoves and beaters in El
Paso and at low rent prices,
Large Oak Heater
B rilliSJkNl III 111
Him li
Full nickel trimmed, com
plete with pipe, elbow,
damper and collar deliv
ered and set up in
your room for
Our line is complete, rang
ing from as little as you
want to pay
up to
Young's El Paso Furniture Co.
307 S. El Paso St.
Phone 835-H
Grocery Department
, Pompeian "PURE" Italian Lucca.
Olive Oil in pint tins, regular Olive Oil in quart tins, regular
50e sellers; j g 90c sellers; 7flr
Special JOC Special , UC
These prices will not last forever, as Olive Ott Jfafctgoing up.
In Picnic Bottles, Special .--.'l . . J.0c
In Medium Bottles, Special ; . . -59p.25c
"Bob White" Laundry Soap
Kegular 6 for 25e. Special 7 bars for 25c
100 bars to the box $3.65
Very close price for one of the Best Laundry Soap made.
Delicatessen Special;
. - &r"
Las Graces to Be Represent
ed in Os-Aple Parade With
Indians and Fine Floats.
Big chief Burt Orndorff. of the Os
Aple committee, has received a com
munication from the Mesilla valley
delegation which is preparing to come
to El Paso for the Os-Aple parade and
take the city by storm. The Fibab
club, of Las Cruces. is in charge of the
arrangements for the pilgrimage to El
Paso. Which Will OAlOd bv 75 cranuine
A&iacmno maians Hnaer command
- - ......... nui.ua uuuvi vulUUHiUU Ufc
rnval. the jrreater interest wu at- I Pol Kunn. Van Poiinr, n.iar... .n.f
tracted to the super-dreadnoughts Ar- I of the tribe.
fcansas and Wyoming, the biggest and Through this committee an allegor-
newest and most destructive ships in i ical parade is beinic atiaiirfed. to occu-
the United States navy.
(Continued from page 1)
ond on the play. Devore filed to
Lewis. One run. three hits, no errors.
Second half: Wilson relieved Meyers
as catcher for Xew York. Fletcher
Boynton. as to who was his "wife" re. """ PeaK?r?nIeo. "
Istered at the hotel in Colorado Springs j tAJEEE? XJZUJFS3r.
ner. -Speaker scoring; Lewis took
intra. .Lewis
where, it was alleged, he registered as '
iKe Aider and wife." At first judge
Mai.ey insisted that he must answer,
but finally held that his refusal was
sufficient inference for the jury.
The government sought to show that
Alderete purchased a railroad ticket
to send Miss Jessie Hoover to Denver,
there to lie in violation of the white
slave act.
Alderete and Miss Hoover both ad
mitted that Alderete had purchased the
ticket but both contended, and their
contention was undisputed, that Jessie
Hoover's money, earned as a copyist
and bookkeeper for Alderete, had been
used to purchase the ticket.
Explains Meeting: MIkk Jleever.
Alderete. in explaining how he met
Jessie Hoover said: "She came to my
office about three years ago in search
of employment there. I had none to
give her in the office but I did give her
a Job. She still has it. Her work
consists in keeping the books for the
keno house in Juarez and in making
daily reports of the business of that
establishment for the benefit of the
owners and of the government in
"I have no interest in the keno game
other than as manager at a salary of
J5 per week to look after my father's
interests. I paid her $12 a week to
start and later raised it to ?15 per
week. That is what she is getting
now. She made $15 and last year a
little extra work extra work copy
ing letters.
"It has been my custom to hold out
a few dollars each week or each month
f i om the pay of the girls that work for
me ana tnen give it to them either at
scored when Dovle
fumbled Stahl's grounder. "Wagner
lauueu. xwo runs, two nits, one error.
Efirhth Isninir.
First half: Dovle sinsrled in Wo-ht
Snodgrass out. on a grounder to Stahl, j lif Justice Goff took drastics steps to
unassistea. uoyie took second. Speak- exciuae gangsters ana gunmen from
er made a brilliant catch of Murray's the courtroom.
long drive. Merkle out. Wagner to ( The justice was escorted home by
Gambler and Underworld Eanserea
Describe Payment of Gusraa
"Who Slew Rosenthal.
New York. ST. Y, Oct. 15. Dapper
little Sam Schepps, gambler and un
derworld hangerop, whom district
attorney Whitman's- mee seised at Hot
springs. Arte., took the witness stand
at the trial of police lieutenant Charles
Becker today.
Schepps told of getting into the mur
der car at Fourteenth street with Rose
and Vallon. picking up "Dago Frank"
and their driving to Webber's poker
halL "Whltey" Lewis "Lefty Louie"
and "Gyp the Blood" were waiting on
the street. All went up into the poker
rooms. Schepps said, and sat down at a
table. "Bridgie" Webber, he continued,
"went out and reutrned with the mes
sage that Rosenthal was at the Metro
pole." .
Becker Makes General Denla.
Becker in his answer entered a gen
eral denial and characterized Jack Rose
as a tool who was "giving him useful
Prompted by threats against his own
Orrin A. Foster, editor of the Las
Cruces Republican and one of the big
boosters of the club, has written the
legend of Allisem. which will be re
produced in the Las Cruces and Mesilla
valley pageant. The people of Las
Cruces have subscribed $758 for the
parade, and Las Cruces is coming to
El Paso to show what the live little
valley can do. Arrangements are
being made by president Orndorff fof
the entertainment of the Las Cruces
and Mesilla valley visitors durinp the
Jubilee, and they will have a promi
nent part in all of the social functions
during the week.
Mr. Foster is coming to El Paso the
first of next week, to arrane-e for thn
parade and to complete all of the de
tails ior tne Las Cruces and valley invasion.
Stuffed Pepper and Cucumber Sweet Mangoes
2 tor 15C ior zbc
Celebrated "White Kabbif Sauerkraut - -
2 lbs. for 15c A lbs. for 25c
New Norway Mackerel We have all sizes and the poee fe right.
J. H. Nations Meat and Supply Co.
two policemen.
py one complete division of th Os
Aple parade and to give, in a series of
passing pictures, the legendary his
tory of the beautiful Mesilla valley
from the time it was first crossed by
De Vaca in 183 until the El Paso
trade train visits there this week.
Each period of the valley's interesting
history from De Vaca's day down
through the ages of conquistadores.
pioneer settlers, cattle war days and
the modern civilization ; which has
made Las Cruces anil, the Mesilla val
ley one of the most rgmafkable sec
tions in the west will be portrayed.
In addition to thesa floats and the
native Indians, there will be a genuine
chuck wagon, cowboys and cowgirls,
and decorated automobiles. The valley
will select a queen to preside oTer the
Mesilla valley division, and the meet
ing between the valley queen and chief
Os-Aple will be one of the features of
the Jubilee. A voting contest is now
in progress .in the valley, and the most
popular girl will be selected and
crowned as queen. '
The Fibab club wfct attend the Jubi
lee in a body, and 4t is expected that
Col. Juan Medina, of Juarez, has
notified president Burt Orndorff, of
the Os-Aple Jubilee that Juarez will
have at least two floats in the Os-Aple
parade and that the city will turn out
strong for the parade. Gen. Trucy
Aubert has consented to permit the
15th regimental band to enter the pa
rade and nearly all of the societies of
the city will turn out.
William Layton, of the Layton Car
nival company, arrived in El Paso
Monday morning preparatory to bring
ing the show here. The carnival will
be located at the corner of Mills and
Kansas streets at the head of the
street fair.
Programs are to be printed in Span
ish for the Spanish speaking residents
of Juarez and El Paso and now 5000
are on the presses to be . turned out
in a lew aays. on account of Juarez
j citizens taking sacfa a prominent .part
jii me us-Apie juDiiee or this year,
luc muni win senu nown boo neonie inn committer riiwirfiui tw.i i ,ii
to attend the celebration and partic!- have a sufficient number of programs
pate in the Os-Aple parade. 1 for the Spanish speaking residents.
Ct.hl -M. M.. ...... LU " '
jm"- --w una, vh; mi, itu errors.
Second half: Cadv sent up a high
fly which Doyle muffed. Hall singled
to right. Cady going to third, when
Devore juggled the balL Hooper flied
to Snodgrass. Cady scoring on the
sacniice play. Mall was forced at sec- ,
ond when Yerkes's bounder was de- j San FrancHco Cafe Owner Savs launch (
v-I L Dyie- n ., r?'"d .,tca' Before Time Ksplorfen.
lerkes went to second. Dovle threw I T ... ,, T . . . .
out Speaker at first One run. one hit Indianapolis. Ind.. Oct. io. Paul
one error. i J. Sturparlch,
AlBtb IbbIbit.
10 SE
(Continued from page 1)
nel. Reassured by the news, the peo
ple for the most part walked off.
When Col. Roosevelt left the hospi
tal, walking unassisted, there were
only a few persons on the street.
"How are you feeling, colonel?" -said
one of the local committeemen, when
he came down the elevator "from the
operating room Just after an X-ray
picture had been taken.
Coat Sweaters
Foot Ball Goods
Note. ITvere k only, oe BEST
SWEATER and k Js made by A a
W. G. Walz Company
103 El Paso St.
some of them rose from their seats
and rushed forward to look more close
ly at the colonel when he entered the
Coliseum after the attempt upon his
Col. Roosevelt walked to the edge
of the platform to quiet the crowd.
He raised his band and instantly there
was silence.
"I'm going to ask you to be very
quiet," said Col. Roosevelt, "and please
excuse me from making you a very
long speech. I'll do the best I can,
but, you see. there's a bullet in my
body. But it's nothing. I'm not hurt
A sigh of relief went up from the
nrst half: Herzog walked. Wilson
singled to center. Herzocr twnrti nn
Speaker's wild throw to catch Herzog
at third. Wilson taking second on the
piay. Speaker caught Fletcher's line
fly and running in. touched second,
doubling Wilson, .completing a double
play unassisted. Tesreau walked to
first Devore out at first. Terkes to
Stahl. One run. one hit, one error.
Second half: Lewis walked. Gardner
struckout Lewis was forced at sec
ond when Herzog took Stahl's ground
er and tossed to Doyle. Wagner out
Tesreau to Merkle. No runs, no hit
no errors.
cians. Col. Roosevelt insisted upon de
livering his address.
"T -will mAkp thla anpfh Ar Hig. nn
cafe i or the other," he said.
seven miles from San Francisco, testi- SceHe Dralaatfc 0nc.
aLtntiKthVJl ' The attempted assassination and all
dajs before the Los Angeles Times was . ,., ,.',. , ... ..,.-
I Fine, announced the colonel, ud
i ar h iutaak iinnv it . iM.i. I a sign oz rej
word to nv to hn h .. him ! crowd and then au outburst of tumul
in turn.
Not Heard: "Conscience," said un
cle Eben. "is onlv a atfll muII v!m
e!thr str I in' Vsif ... f... ...i ti .. . .'
Christmas time or lust hefnro rsntl.n ." 7 r V.?".?, 'l V""5 tgJ"K
Tii'c ic ,. ,,o !. f C-j , up ii iinus uai oe line is ousy. wash-
xiiis is tne reason that I had so much 1 ington Star.
Wonderful Cures Reported in Qermanyc
The use of simple herbs as remedies instead of the more concentrated snd
usually more dangerous inorganic substances, has been revived very widely of late.
In Germany a new school of physicians has arisen which throws out almost a
whole of the pharmacopeia and relies on an adaptation of the method of wild
animals in curing themselves N. Y. World.
It was Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute of Buffalo, N. Y., who first advocated the extended use of some
of our native roots, such : Golden seal and Oregon grape root, mandrake
and queen's root, black cherrybark. These are the chief ingredients in Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which has been so well and favorably known
ior nearly half a century. A harmless cleanser and
stomach tonic that nature has provided.
T. Dokazj Mathesox of Ossining, N. Y. says: " I suf
fered for over five years with what the doctors told me was
dilated condition of the stomach, associated with a catar
rhal condition of same, and nervous heart. I had tried
enough nui, bismuth, gentian, rhubarb, etc, to float a ship
and naturally thought there was no core for me, but after
reading what eminent doctors said of the curative qualities
of the ingredients of 'Golden Medical Discovery' I gave it
a fair trial. Took the ' Discovery and also the 'Pleasant
Pellets,' and can truthfully say I am feeling better now
than I have in years. I cheerfully givepennisslon to print
this testimonial, and if any 'doubting Thomas' writes me
I will put him wise.' to the best all-around medicine In tfao
P. Katbeson, Esq. country to-day."
blown up, three men from the launch
Pastime came to' his cafe. The next
day he said the name of the launch
had been changed to the "Peerless."
The three men. he said, were J. B. Mc-
TCamara, Schmidt and Caplan and they ,
borrowed green paint from him and
remained at nig care several nights.
That was said to be the launch in
which MfcNamara took the explosives
nsed at Lo Angeles from the powder
plant to San Francisco bay.
The testimony of most of Monday's
witnesses was confined to identifying
letters, the contents of which are to
be made known later.
Ik Alleged That Check Given In Pay
ment for Licence "IVas ItetHrned
.Marked "Insufficient Fandx.'
Acting on the application of George
Harper, county tax collector, the liquor
license of J. H. Adams was cancelled
Monday afternoon by the commission
ers' court.
It was alleged that the check,
amounting to $562.50. drawn on th
City National bank by Adams in pay
ment of the license, was returned to
tic in the extreme. The wouldbe mur
derer was John Schrank. of New York
city, a man apparently demented on
the subject of the third term. He was
captured and locked up.
Unconscious of his wound. Col.
Roosevelt proceeded to- the auditorium,
and when his condition was discov
ered, in spite of the protest of his
physician, he made a stirring address
on the subject of his attempted mur
der. Weak from loss of blood, at the
conclusion of his speech he was taken
to the emergency hopital, where, after
an examination by physicians, the na
ture of his wound was ascertained. It
was not considered serious enough to
compel a stay in Milwaukee, and at
12:50 a. m. he was taken aboard his
special train on a slow run to Chicago.
Coi. Roosevelt had just descended
from his room in the second story
front of the hotel, where he had been
receiving calls from friends and ad
mirers, ana naa passed throngh a
cheering throng in the main corridor,
accompanied by a growing escort as
he n eared the door. It was just as he
was rising into the automobile, sup
oorted bv the arrin ho hold nn the
! rrame, that the shot was fired,
Col. Roosevelt gave no indication bv
movement that n. folt Via lmn., a
the tax assessor marked "insufficient j the bullet, but there was a sound as
:unuK. Auams appiica ior a liquor : inougn oi a groan coming from his di
license for the saloon at 104 Little i rectlon. A moment after the shot Col.
" "" "-
1 Deming. N. M.. Oct. 15. A
-s anei Detween ueo. i: waiKins &
and Fred Fordon occurred at
th Thr C Unto 14 mllos A.
south of Deming, this morning.
resulting in Fordon being se-
j riously and probably fatally
wounded in the stomach.
Ten shots were exchanged at
less than 10 paces. Both used
.45 caliber pistols. The trou- &
ble arose over the ownership
oi a cair. i-oraon is now in a
hospital in Deming. There were
' eight witnesses.
Just Received a Carload of Levy's Best Tomatoes
Strictly hand packed goods
No. 2 cans, 3 for 25c; 24 cans
- "" or .sac; a cans S2 70
Gallon cans 40c; 12 for .'.'.'."."..'.'.".".'..".".."."."..""!" I4.5O
Remember that every can is guaranteed and packed exclusively for
i-evy Grocery Company
Bell Phores 505, 3098.' 204-206 E. CKerland St
v v ; v v ; v : v v v
chy, Switzerland. Oct. 16.
A preliminary peace treaty be
tween Turkey and Italy was
signed today by the delegates
of the two countries.
. . .
. ohm ll at uvi in ' -;
1 ",it:.' r 1 11. alJ $1'",U'J u 1
itr. .t j t no.
Roosevelt put his hand on his over
coat, well up near the shoulder on the
left side, and rubbed it slightly. Then
he sat down In the car. In the excite
ment and confusion that prevailed
some one ordered the chauffeur to
drive on. The machine moved out.
The man who fired the shot -was cap
tured in a fraction of a second.
Ansa II ant Offerx ReHi.stance.
The wouldbe assassin was at once
hurried out of the crowd. He offered
resistance, but was helpless in the
sturdy hands that grasped him. He
was half carried as he was hurried
through the corridor of the hotel into
the dining room and thence into the
kitchen, where he was put through a
hurried interrogation by sergeant
Mooney and the others present, but
without eliciting a single statement.
He declined time and again to give
his name and finally was slipped out
" me rear ooor or tne note! Into the
alley, where the police wagon had 1
been summoned to receive him.
Hundreds of persons followed the
patrol wagon as it was driven at
breakneck speed down the streets and
across the Oneida street bridge.
Crend Awaits Kens.
For an hour or more a large crowd
stood in Sycamore street, outside the
hnsoital. awaiting- the news of Col
Roovp-i fit's conditK 11 Tlie -t.it' merit
or itif attt iidiriir pti. sicians was t.tken
r-. ,1 I M i- , i , . 1 !,,, 1 Th. 1 row I t irti.l
th "L J ' 1 1- - if - ' f, f, i
tiiat tLf. U"..i. an Iu ann" tin. flo-
O. K. Davis, secrelarv of th Pm.
gressive national committee, sent a
telegram to Mrs. Roosevelt at Saga
more Hill, assuring her that Col.
1 Roosevelt's condition was not serious
ana mat here was no cause for alarm.
Schrank Horn la nnvaria.
The man who shot CoL Roosevelt Is
John S. Schrank. He l a laundryman
and has a wife and child living in New
When Schrank was searched at the
central police station he had $144.10.
He was born at Krding. Bavaria. He
is 36 years old and came to this coun
try with his parents when he was 9
years old. He had heen engaged in
the saloon business as proprietor and
as an employe of members of his fam
ily, nearly all his life, until he decided
that it was his duty to kill Col. Roose
He said he had been personally ac
quainted with Roosevelt since the for
mer president was police commissioner
of New York in 1895.
Ce4dercft Roosevelt a Meaner.
He said be was first attracted to
him as a political personage during
the convention in Chicago. Then he
saia ne Degan to think seriously of
him as a menace to his country when
he cried "filer" at that convention.
He looked upon his plan to start a
third party as a menace to the coun
try, he said. He said that his knowl
edge of history, gained through much
reading, convinced him that Roosevelt
was engaged In a dangerous under
taking. He declared he was con
vinced that If he was defeated at the
fall election he would again cry
"thief" and that his action would
plunge the country into a bloody civil
He said he deemed it his duty, after
much consideration, to put Roosevelt
out of the way. He was livlnc- at his
1 home address, at that time, he said.
but soon after he had a droam in
which former president McKinley ap
peared to him. He was told bv Mc
Klnley in this dream that it was not
Czolgolx who murdered him. but Roose
velt. He said McKlnley in his dream
told him that the blood was on Roose
velt's hands and that Roosevelt hari
killed him so that he might become j
tcnranK said he was a person more
deeply Impressed by wmtt he read in
the newspapers than others, and that,
after having this dream, he was more
convinced than ever that he should
free the country from the menace of
Roosevelt's ambition.
On September 21 he removed to the
White hotel, at 15 Canal street, near
the Bowery. He did this as his first
step in a plan to kill Roosevelt. He
went soon afterward to a gun store on
Broadway and purchased a revolver.
The man spoke fluently and was
willing to answer most of the ques
tions put to him. He used excellent
English and seemed to be well satis
fied with his deed While beintr
quizzed he sat easily in a big leather
hair and looked his questioners
"i ;r. 1 in til. e e
SjoalM IleNpite Wound.
Jim uTi'l wo.iii.ii shouttd wil Uj an 1
tuous cheering. Thoroughly reassured
by the colonel's action that he was in
no serious danger, the people present
ly settled back into their seats to hear
his speech.
Col. Roosevelt began to speak In a
firm voice, somewhat lower than its
usual tone. and. except that his char
acteristic gestures were Jess emphatic
than usual, there was nothing about
the man to indicate his condition.
After he had been speaking a few mo
ments, however, his voice sank some
what uid he seemed to stand rather
unsteadily. Dr. Terrell and Col. Lyon
stepped up to him and the doctor in
sisted that he stop.
"I'm going to finish this speech."
said the colonel, emphatically. "I'm
all right; let me alone." Dr. Terrell
and Col. Lyon sat down again. The
colonel continued his speech, evidently
with increasing effort, but he succeed
ed in making himself heard and talked
for more than an hour. Then he was
rushed to his automobile and flashed
through the streets to the emergency
Purchase la Made of lSdM Acres Near
FlatBiieTT, Tex.; May Mean 5ew
The Pearson syndicate, of which Dr.
F. S. Pearson is the head, baa pur
chased 150,000 acres of land in the
Plainview district of Texas and has
contracted for 20 driven wells to be
sunk there at once In order that water
may be had for irrigating the tract
This land is that which vice presi
dent H. I. Miller and Dr. Bryant of the
Pearson company visited recently aad
recommended to be purchased. With
the purchase of the large tract and the
possibilities of a townsite. the reported
plans of the Pearson company to build
a railroad from El Paso through the
Panhandle to Plainview is revived. If
the Pearson company decides to erect
a town on the tract purchased, it will
probably build a railroad to connect
that tract with El Paso and at the
same time give the company an eastern
connection for its Mexican lumber and
lumber products.
The Yery Meat Alfalfa.
Southwestern Fuel Co
ShHMting "llHrrah" As He Hear Xews,
Stranger Opens Kire oa Crowd at
ClerelHBti, Ohio.
Cleveland, tt. Oct. 15. Charles Brown,
a Roosevelt supporter, was shot today
by a fanatic who was apparently cele
brating the shooting of Col. Roose
velt. Brown had purchased a paper
from a newsboy who cried out the
news of the thoottig. when a man,
standing a few feet distant, drew a re
volver and shouting. "Hurrah," fired
two shots, one of which struck Brown.
Brown collapsed and the siooter es
caped. Brown's -wound is not serious.
9 sfr - ' '-"MMa
iH I 1 1 I I 1 Ml
sBsBBBB: 'fSiL-i' ' 'iBSW
San Francisco. Calif., Oct. 15. From
the state department at Washington
today came word that China has ac
cepted an invitation to participate in
the Panama-Pacific international ex
position, making the 19th foreign na
tion thus far to accept.
Ixl w
A trial of
Stomach Bitters
Better Digestioa
Perfect Assimilation
Bowel Regularity
Improved Health.
i I
I sH
Ixl I
Is perhaps the greatest
test of our efficiency.
They should be Wash
ed clean WITHOUT
They should retain
no odor of the washing
We're confident our
Underwear Work is the
most satisfactory in the
city and would like to
satisfy you this week.
Phone 2177.
Elite Laundry
Sanitary and
412-414 S. Oregon St 1

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