EL PASO HERALD
Monday, July 3, 1916.
CUTWAYOUTOF RICHEST WOMB, 1 2 EL PASO BOYS tLIES UK
Frank Foster, P. A. Austin
and a Mexican Escape; J.
Cutting their way to liberty with
three small saws, smuggled Into the
cell in the soles of their shoes, Frank
Foster and J. A. Austin, serving- out
sentences for vagrancy, escaped from
the city jail late Sundav night. An
unidentified Mexican, who was arrested
Saturday night and docketed under the
rame of John Doe, also escaped, while
John "VVaybrlght. a man addicted to the
drug habit, was caught by members of
the provost guard as he attempted to
leave the corporation courtroom, where
he had climbed from the Jail on the
Recover Saws; Prisoners Searched.
Investigtaion of the cells on the
lower tier of the Jail then showed that
several bars had been cut and then
bent down sufficiently to permit the
passage of a human body. Waybright
was Drought back and placed in another
cell, while all prisoners in the cell were
transferred to the second floor. The
saws, three in all. were recovered by
acting jailor Gonzales, while all pris
oners in the jail were subjected to a
strict search in an effort to discover!
other tools with which they could
effect an escape.
Provost Guard Overtakes Prisoner.
Waybright. according to his state
ment, was the last man to leave the
cell, and doubtless would have escaped I
but for the vigilance of the provost j
guard, several men of which were
sleeping in the courtroom. The noise :
made when the prisoner's shoes came i
into contact with the steel stairs of the
jail awakened several however, and he
was arrested after a short pursuit.
SANTOS CUELLAR CARRIES
HOSE TO BRIDGE: ARRESTED
Efforts are being made by the police
to establish the ownership of two pieces
of cotton and rubber hose which were
found in the possession of Santos
("uellar when he was searched by Im
migration officers at the Santa Fe
street bridge early Sunday morning.
Ouellar was sent to the city Jail, where
he is being held on a charge of theft
It iS believed by the police that the
hose is a part of that taken from the
front yards of different homes of the
cit within the past two weeks and
was being taken to Juarez to be dis
posed of The hose will be turned over
to its owner or owners upon proper
Fortune of Noted Hetty
Green Estimated at Close
New York. July X Mrs. Hetty Green,
said to be the wealthiest woman in the
world, died at her home here today at
Hetty Green was the world's most
remarkable mistress of finance. The
fortune she has left Is close to $109.
e0.Me. She lived almost as frugally as
a shop girl. Her home was wherever she
chose for a time tr hang aer little black
cape and bonnet, often in the hall bed
room of some cheap boarding house, or
in some remote and modest flat around
She Was Born Rich.
Her eccentric extremes of economy
FIRE IN BASEMENT OF DRUG
STORE CAUSES MUCH SMOKE
Fire originating in the basement of
the A E Ryan Drug company, 216 San
Antonio street. Sunday evening at 6:39
oclock caused slight damages to a
quantity of paper and woodwork. The
flames were discovered by employes
of the store after they had gained
considerable hea way
Two lines of hose were strung by
companies No 1 and 3 of the fire de
partment and the fire was extinguish
ed after a. short time. Clouds of smoke
oming from the fire filled the street,
and attracted several hundred persons.
CANDIDATES ADDRESS BIG
MEETING AT AETNA CLUB
R. 11 l'udlei. Setli B. Omdorff. Paul
Thomas and Leigh Clark and W. P.
Cazares were speakers at a. political
meeting at ttae.A" cluk. (necro) at
th corner of Second and South -Oregon
streets Saturday night
Mr Clark paid a tribute to the he
roic negro troopers of the lith cavalry
who fought at Carrizal. Mr. Clark re
ceded an ovation.
P "Warner presided at the meeting.
The hall was crowded
HIT DT 1 1T0
James and Antonio McClel
land Injured Near Organ;
Made College President.
Las Cruces, N. M-. July 3- James Mc
Clelland. It year old son of J. E. Mc
Clelland, of El Paso, who was struck
by an automobile, is miles west of Or
gan, Friday night, has been taken to
El Paso by his father, who came here
Sunday. With his 16 year old brother.
Antonio, the boy was driving 15 burros
from the El Paso valley to Alamogordo.
The two boys sat down beside t ha road
west of Organ to rest, and a passing
automobile struck them, injuring James
severely and Antonio slightly. The au
tomobile did not stop
The boys mere unable to proceed and
it was Saturday afternoon before wood
choppers passing. discovered their
plight. Aid was sent from the Cox ranch.
Hal Cox going to Organ ror a physician
for the injured boy. who was brought
to Las Cruces Sundav and this morntncr
he was taken home.
Pastor Become CoITeare- President.
Ke II F Vermillion, former pastor
of the Las Cruces Baptist church, has
been made president of the Mountain
Home Baptist college, in Baxter county,
Arkansas. Mr Vermillion has tele
graphed his acceptance of the offer of
the college presidency and expects to
take charge of the work by July IT.
Married In El l'aw.
Lawrence Johnson, of north Las Cruces.
m married to Mis Koperanzm Lecwtt. fn
El Paso. Saturday moraine
French and British Break
German Lines and Push
Their Way North.
(Continued from par 1.)
PECOS BAND UNFURLS FLAG;
DIRECTOR IS MRS. ADA COCHRAN
i'ecos. Teias, Jul 3. Unfurling of
the Stars and Stripes over the new
bandstand near the city fountain was
the occasion of a gathering of nearly
all the people of this place. Mrs. Ada
Cochran, one of the few women at the
head of outdoor musical organizations,
is the director of the Pecos band,
w hich is supported bj the people of
CENTRAL MEAT MARKET CO.
FILES CHARTER AT AUSTIN
Austin. Tex.. July 3 The cnas-ter of
the El Paso Central Meat market of
El Paso was filed today in the state
department. The capital stock is
J 7 6.90. It is incorporated by John
M. Wyatt. C N. Bassett. P. W. Pitman
and W. C. Crombie, A certificate of
dissolution was filed today by the Mo
tor Bus company of El Paso.
OIL WELL NEAR DEL RIO
REACHES DEPTH OF 200 FEET
Del Bio. Tex.. July I depth of
00 feet has been reached by the J
Anders-Bennett Ul company In their
well on the Hamilton ranch about nine
miles south of Pumpville, Tex. The
drillers have encountered a hard, blue
rock similar to that found in the Beau
mont field Just before gas was struck.
led to a popular misconception of her as
a "self-made woman." As a matter of
tact she was born rich. In 1S65 she in
herited some $10.6e.08 which accu
mulated upon itself until in SO years
it had multiplied nearly 10 times. She
also inherited family traditions which
had been a pride for three centuries,
and which she was anxious to perpetu
ate in her children.
She was born at New Bedford. Mass.
"in November. 1S34. about the 20th." ac
cording to her testimony at -one time in
court. She was a descendant on her
mother's side of Henry Howland. broth
er of pilgrim John Howland of the Ma -flower
She as sent to a Quaker school
on Cape Cod. and to a seminary In Bos
ton, and got her first lessons in finance
when her aging father entrusted her
with some of hip books.
Wan Once Belle In Society.
She was just 34 years old when ber
father died suddenly, leaving her his
$$... tl.MO.OOO outright and the
income from the other 3S.0M.e60. the
principal to be held in trust for her
children. It Is forgotten that Hetty
Green, then Robinson, was a belle in
New York society According to ber
own stories she "often danced the whole
night through. Even then, however,
she liied in a boarding house and was
so saving that rather than pay cab
bare, she would pull a pair of heavy
woolen stockings over her shoes am?
alk through the snow to parties.
Almost at the same time that her
father died. Ler aunt, Sylvia Ann How
land. passed away, leaving several mil
lion dollars. It is said Hetty Robineon
had been brought up from childhood
to count this money as hers, and that
the aunt expressed the hope that Hetty
would some day become, as she did,
he richest woman In the country.
Controversy Over Will,
The division of the aunt's estate,
however, was not as expected. Three
years after the aunt's death Hetty
Green appeared in the I'nited States
circuit court in Massachusetts with a
IU which she wanted substituted for
the one already rrobated. This will
was in Mrs. Green's own handwriting.
and some of the most famous experts
c; the day declared under oath their
belief that the two signatures it con
tained were not made by the aunt, but
were trace by Hetty Green herself
ever the or:ginal signature of Sylvia
The litigation is one of the most
famous in jourt annals. After an ex
pense of J172.OO0, he case was dis
missed on a technicality. An appeal
was made to the supreme court of the
I'nited States, but while this was
rending a private settlement was
Ylwnys Involved In Suit.
From thoe days to the time of her
'leath Hetty Green was involved In
'ine law suit or other, asserting that
lawyers were forever trying to rob
her of her property. Her antipathy
toward them was so violent that he
said, "I would rather have my daugh
ter burned at the stake than to go
through what I have with lawyers."
Married a Consul General.
She married in 1867. Her husband
was Edward H. Green, who was United
States consul general In Manila, where
re had made a fortune in the silk
trade It is said Green, at a public
enner, heard someone speak of Hetty
Robinson as "the greatest American
heiresx." and straightaway announced
bis determination to marry her. Be
fore the wedding day an agreement
was signed to the effect that the wife's
fortune should never be drawn on to
meet the husband's debts or any of
their joint expenses. He died in 18j2
after having lost most of his money In
ITaccIed Over Special Train.
Both Hetty Green and he did busi
ness there for many years, but on sepa
rate accounts. Old Wall street men
have told innume-able stories about
ber closeness . One was how she ne
gotiated once for a special engine to
take her from Philadelphia to New
York so that she might not mies a,
chance to hake several 'thousand dol
lars before the close of the stock ex
change. A price was named by the
railroad company for an engine and
one car. After haggling a few min
utes. Mrs Green made this final propo
must be counted upon, for the enemy
may be short of men. but certainly
does not lack munitions. However, his
guns barely fired one shot for ten from
the allies. Everything had been fore
seen and our plan worked like a
Second Trencfcen Captured.
The trenches of the second German
position captured hy the French ex
tend from Maricourt, which is in pos
session of the French, as far as the
edge of Assevillers. The village of
Herbecourt. taken by the French, lies
between these two points. Further
south the French made progress to
ward Estrees and Assevillers.
North of the Somme, the Germans
made no attack on the positions pre
viously taken by the French.
The French captured heavy artil
lery and took more prisoners. The
official statement says 39 German bat
talions participated In the fighting and
that 31 of these battalions sustained
During the artillery preparation pre
ceding the inauguration of the offen
sive 13 German captive balloons wer
Text of Statement.
The text of the statement says:
"North of the Somme. the enemy
Sunday night made no attack upon the
positions conquered by us and which
we are now organizing.
"South of the Somme the fight has
been continued with complete success
for our arms. Sunday evening and
night, we entirely occupied along a
front of more than five kilometers
(three miles) the two lines of trenches
of the second German position, from
the Maricourt wood which is in our
possession as far as the edge of
Assevillers. Between these two points
we took possession, as a result of a
brilliant engagement of the village of
Herbecourt which had been defensively
organized by the enemy.
"Further south we had made progress
in the direction of Assevillers, the
northern and western boundaries nt
which are in our hands.
"North of Estress and between Es-
irees ana Assevillers. our troops have
made perceptible progress.
31 German Battalions Suffer.
"More prisoners and more pieces of
heavy artillery, the counting of which
has not yet been completed, were cap
tured by us during these recent actions;
According to information at hand it has
oeon eetaousnea that more than 39
German battalions participated In the
attack along the French front on July
I According to the statements of pris
oners. 31 of these battalions suffered
very heavy losses and are at present
Most Prisoners Very Youngs
"Most of the prisoners taken bv us
July 1, and July 2, are very young" Aa
a result of the questioning of ese
men in our hands it has been learned
that the preparatory fire of our artil
lery was very effective not only in
annihilating offensive organizations but
rendering impossible all lateral com
munication behind the lines nnrt m
preventing the bringing up of pro
visions. At the same time our artillery
fire made it impossible for the enemy
S. 0. LSI, IL S,
Veteran Weatherman Ee
tires to Private Life; Rob
ert M. Shaver, Successor.
N. D. LanF, United States weather
observer at El Paso since March, 1891,
has resigned and is leaving the ser
vice to look after his private business
Interests in El Paso and New Mexico.
Robert M. Shaver succeeds Mr. Lane
as observer at El Paso. The change
has been made effective officially, but
Mr. Lane is still In the office, assist
ing in completing the transfer of tha
office on the top floor of the South
Has Privilege of Re-employment.
"I have the privilege of reentering
the service any time within one year.
If I desire to do so." said Mr. Lane
Monday morning. "I will make my
home in or near El Paso, and I hope
that it will not be necessary for me to
go back into the service. If I should
have to go back Into the service, I
could not expect to be assigned again
lo the El Paso station."
Forty-five Years In Service.
Jir. Lane first entered me service on
CHILD INSTANTLY KILLED
WHEN TEAM RUNS AWAY
Tucumcari, N. M.. July 3. The four
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W
Woodard was instantly killed when
he fell out of a wagon pulled by a run
away team between this place and Bar
rancos. The child's head was crushed
ty on of the wheels of the wagon.
The team was frightened by an auto
mobile that passed at high speed.
iTO SEE I
Fi INSECT PEST
August 11. 1871. and. with the excep
tion of a brief period, has devoted his
time continuously to the work. Since
he has been in El Paso, he has gone
through one period of It years without
The new observer at El Paso comes
to the station from Phoenix, but he
first entered the service at El Paso in
Ceptember. 1907. He has been here on
other time as an assistant in the sta
tion. He is University of Texas man.
P0ST0FFICE TO OBSERVE A
HALF HOLIDAY FOR FOURTH
July 4 the El Paso postoffice will
give a window service at all windows
from 10 30 a. m. to 11 30 a. m.
The carriers will make one complete
delivery In the residence sections and
two deliveries in the business districts.
Collections will be made in the busi
ness district to reach the postoffice at
7:30 and 11.30 a- m. and 5:30, f.36 and
9:10 p. m.
All dispatches of mail will be made
at the usual houra.
Mexican rents a specialty.
Two Experts to Inspect Or
chards in Rio Grande Val
ley Near El Paso.
Austin. Texas. July 3 With a view
of making a thorough inspection of
orchards in the Rio Grande valley, in
the vicinity of EI Paso. B. C. Tharp.
plant pathologist, and E. L. Tanner,
of the nursery Inspection bureau of the
department of agriculture, left today
for EH Paso.
' Reports have been received by the
. department of the appearance of a bug:
I or insect which has to some extent
damaged the fruit trees in the Rio
When yo- break your glasses brlnff
me the pieces. I will grind a new lens
I exactly like the old one in a very short
nine. mane any lens in less mail
two hours. Geo. D. Kendall. ::S Mesa.
Ave., makes glasses right. Adv.
Lost A coal and feed customer Ha
died. Southwestern Fuel and Feed Co
511 N. Ochoa St. Phone 53 L Adv.
Have them both tasty and healthful.
Years ago a food was devised to serve two im
portant functions (1) furnish delicious flavor,
and (2) well-balanced nourishment.
That food is
TIr tff f ti fl i- an A m lfs it iK
less. Til ride in the locomotive cab." i to transmit orders to the troops en
Thls she did. and reached Wall street Sred in the operations.
13 German Balloons Fired.
"During the preparatory offensive
fire of our artillery. French aviators
set fire to 13 captive German balloons.
Two others were set on fire on July 1.
During the attack our airplane scouts
were masters of the front. During this
time only, nine airplanes of the enemy
showed themselves and not one crossed
our lines. Of these nine machines, one
French Capture 5000.
In the fighting south of Arras Sat
urday, the French tnntr nplcAn.. tniut
Germans, according to the oficial state
ment Issued today by the French war
In the course of the night. French
troops captured the village of Curlu.
about seven miles southeast or Albert.
Germans Retreat In Disorder.
.- ef.vy German counter attack upon
the village of Herbecourt, ten miles
southeast of Albert was repulsed, the
statement adds. After repeated as
saults, the Germans were obliged to
retreat there in disorder.
Thlaumont Is Retaken.
On the right bank of the Meuse In
the region north of the fortress of
Verdun, Thlaumont. the official an
nouncement says, was retaken by the
in time to make a successful turn
Dressed in simple and sometimes
shabby black, with a little nonnet that
would stand a lot of wear, the woman
of millions moved about In downtown
New York, recognized only by a few
who bad been initiated into the secret
of her identity. She never rode in a
carriage and was never seen at the
theater or 'opera. Her abiding place
was unually a mystery to the tax col
lector, whom she admittedly dodged.
31ade Son Sell Papers.
It was Hetty Green's ambition to
make her son, Edward Howland Green,
the richest man In the country. She
put him through many severe tests
to try out his business qualifications.
A story Is told that when be was a boy
she sent him out to the street corner
to sell the morning paper from which
she bad read the financial new?). She
finally sent him to Texas, where he
eventually worked himself to the front
as a railroad man and financier. Since
lllft Iia haa Vaaii nswassTs jlavn t at tka
Texas Midland railroad and a factor in 1
many other interests. In late years
he largely assumed the management
of his mother's property.
Denied She Won Miserly.
She emphatically denied that her
U Ir'i n til LTir j 3SF!&W SbMgisPSIr' 1Issssst? IIS &&&&&st W
p Rousing Patriotic ' H
m Records for the Fourth H
rm . . . . " z .m.. M. me
disposition was miserly. During the ! J.?? auiroay atter changing hands
panic of 1S07-0S she made loans which , 'n?hi7,
tided over many wealthy New Yorkers.
Two ears before the panic, it was
said, she had gathered in a large por
tion of her money and was prepared
when the storm broke to lend a helping j
naiiu di a k1""! rale ul interest. ji
was sometimes intimated that upon
her death the country might be sur
prised at the disposition she would
make of her wealth
The DOsition was hMivfiv .H.,t.j y.
the Germans In the night. It Is added,
but without success:
It fulfills its office admirably, for it is made of
whole wheat and malted barley, with all their splen
did nutrition, including the vital mineral salts, which
are lacking in much of the food of the usual dietary.
In thousands of homes Grape-Nuts forms part of
the daily ration with both young and old.
"There's a Reason"
Veteran Policeman Suc
cumbs to Apoplexy at 68;
On Beat All Day Sunday.
W. N. ("Dad") Elliott, the oldest
member In point of continual service
of the police department, died sudden
ly at his home, 2320 San Diego street,
early Monday morning. Death wag due
to apoplexy, in the opinion of the at
tending physicians. Mr. Elliott had
been In excellent health up to within
a few hours of his death, working bis
regular shift on the South El Paso
"beat" Sunday morning and afternoon.
On Force 15 Years.
"Dad" Elliott, as he was familiarly
known to members of the police depart
ment and his friends, was 68 years of
age, and was born In Mississippi. He
came to El Paso 15 years ago and im
mediately obtained employment on the
police force, where he continued to
work up to the time of his death. Ho
held the record for the least number
of days absent of any officer.
Departments In Mourning.
He is survived by his widow, two
sons. James and Buck Elliott of Kl
Paso, and a daughter. Mrs. Frank
Ttnharts nf Can n.nliA nA..
Funeral arrangements have not been
made pending word from Mrs. Roberts,
who is en route to El Paso.
Honoring the memory of the officer,
crepe was strong on the municipal
fire department and police building
Monday morning. The members of the
departments will attend the funeral
services in a body.
GERMANS ADMIT LOSSES
SOUTH OF THE SOMME
Berlin. Germany, July 3. The war
office report of today says that con
tinuation of the French and British
drive on both sides of the Somme has
not gained any advantage for the allies
north of the river. But south of the
Somme the Germans withdrew a divis
ion to the second line positions.
ITALIOT DEPUTIES VOTE
COXKIDEACE is, MINISTRY
Rome. Italy, July 1. (Delayed in
Transmission.) After a tempestuous
sitting this evening, the Italian cham
ber of deputies have passed a vote of
confidence in the new cabinet of pre
ier B"elll- The vote stood 370 to
?;. Th members opposing the reso
lution of confidence were the lntran
FIRE with the pride and spirit of the nation,
played and sung with a martial vigor that
makes the echoes ring, these records will awake
a responsive thrill in the heart of every real American.
Hear them and you'll know how truly inspiring our Country's
songs can be:
RUSSr.!i GAIN SMGIITI.T
IX ATTVCK OX LEOPOLD
Berlin GArmant. T..1.. - rrn-- -r.
sians have launched an attack against I
the armv of nriniA Tmium An u.
tral section of the eastern front The
war office report of today says the
Russians snMlMi in o,i ....i.... ... ..
point but othere ise were forced to re-'
"i whs neavy losses.
BRITISH SHIP SUNK.
London. Bng.. July J. The British
steamship Moerls has been sunk. No
information has been received regard
ing the fate of the crew.
A 11... ir.i.i.ii..
Raviolis and Spaichrttl for the h
A 199 1
Star Spnnglrd Banner
J Prince'a Band
Columbia, the Gent of the Oasa
Columbia Mixed Double Quartette
Battle Hymn of the Republic
Columbia Mixed Double quartette
Young America (WAt Strong for
loo) Prerlew quartette
"We'll Never Let Our Old Flag Fall
Albert tvlederbold. baritone, and
The records above are only a few of the
splendid patriotic selections listed in the big
Columbia record catalogue. Get a copy from
your dealer today, and make sure you'll have
the right music for the Fourth.
Columbia Records in all Foreign Languages.
A'eai Columbia Rmrrds on sale the 3Mh of every mmli.
TAu adstrtuemeat was dictated to the Dictaphone.
1 1111 janE Iwf
PJJJJJ B wa
Colombia Grmf oaola 200 L3 tS'i'im
Price J200 V flWfBi
Mm fiRAFONOLAS and DOUBLE-DISC HK
tujjay I. m FOR SALE BY gg
i I'll. i"V1, l.-..4-,I t -ir.4- oi ! Kg rri-SUte Talklag Maehlae Co Stanton sad Texas SI. Cslderon Brothers. 110 E. Overland BU WrWB
B -IIll V 'll'lliaiPCl ArtlSl K ? lolnmbls brapbofhone Co, Mil Elm 9t, Dallu Texas. Distributors. IVXatl
j Blanche Sweet ! wk WBo
N In a drama of supreme merit H WlSSSSeA
dealing with modern society. 3j SfSsf(SB3--Si
I "The Dupe" 1 m$ ma
fig TRI-STATE TALKING MACHINE CO. f
"1 fibaa tmrnov I efTrsr nnri lrmf-nr V. ff PffA " OTm& taaSBsfJBsU
UP-TO-D.TK 7-PASSENGER CARS, KTBH, ' ' f933A
scoo rm ii ocr. tcjit't Ki3
AUTOS ': g W
thSt) It hi in i ii ! i i i ii i hi i i ii mi ii yi
nwaVfi .TT-as sW.'rjas.m"aEJa.sJT!-'0--s-'rr
AFTER FIGHT IN SOUTH SIDE
MOTOR "COPS" ARREST TWO
After a pursuit of several blocks.
motorcycle officers M. F. Scheerer and
W. P. Byler Sunday afternoon arrested
Cruz Pacheco and F Lozano on charges
of fighting at Eighth and Kansas
streets. The two men were taken to
tne city jaiL
Anoiner man nom. It is said, was'
in the fight escaped to Juares while the
officers were chasing the other two
AITO LIVERY CO.
Oliver Cnrr, Mur. 418 San Antonio St.
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