El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Saturday, October 15, 1910 Page: 1 of 28
- Highlighting On/Off
- Adjust Image
- Rotate Left
- Rotate Right
- Brightness, Contrast, etc. (Experimental)
- Download Sizes
- Preview all sizes/dimensions or...
- Download Thumbnail
- Download Small
- Download Medium
- Download Large
- High Resolution Files
- IIIF Image URL
- View Extracted Text
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
i 1 mi tuy - w m wmuwn A j Jms. "Mi M "' II W A HI " ni Sl
EI Paso Texas
October 15 1910 - - 28 Pages
EI Paso Fair
I October 23th To
1 Nov. &h 1910
i " '
Leaves Atlantic City in Ef-
fort to Cross Ocean in an
SENDS MES&AGE TO
SHOEE "ALL WELL.3
Atlantic City X. J. Oct. 15. The long
fleferred attempt of "Walter Wellman
the journalist aeronaut and explorer
to cross the Atlantic ocean in a dirig-
ible airship -was begun this morning: in
his balloon America.
Lost in Fort.
It was 8:03 oclock -when the air craft
left the gTound and floated into a fog
off shore and within five minutes it
-was lost to view.
Wellman said when he started that
he dd not know whether only a test
would be made or whether the trip to
Europe would be started at once. It
depended on how the found things when
they got Into the air he said.
All Is "Well.
At 11:05 a wireless dispatch signed
by -wireless- operator J. K. Irwin aboard
the airship -was received. It read:
"Headed northwest All well on board
machinery workng fne. Good-bye."
Those on Airship.
The crew aboard the airship Includes
"Wellman Melvin Vanaman chief engi-
neer F Murry and Albert Louis Loud
and -John Aubert assistant engineers.
be America is a larger craft than the
ope on wnich "Wellman started for the
worth rnl Tlip alrshln or e-a! has: is
shaped like a cigar and 5s 228 feet"
1-ng Its width is about 52 feet and it
Is capable of lifting nearly 12 tons. Be-
neath the " car hangs a boat 27 feet
long to be used if the balloon is
"Wireless operator Miller located here
rereived a message at 12 oclock from
"Wellman saying: "America is making
20 knots an hour with course laid east
by northeast. All well on board. Fog
lifting and every bit of machinery
Another Message Conies.
At 12:30 p. m. a message from opera-
tor Irwin on the America was picked
up bv the United States wireless station
in this city. It said: "Going to sea. ve
are forced to stop motors to get wire-
loss outfit In -working' order. Now able
to work wireless and motors are again
Carries Message From Pres-
ident to New York
New York X. Y. Oct. 15. Henry L.
Stlmson Republican nominee for gov-
ernor of New York in a speech herfc
last night said that he was author-
ized by president Taft to say that
"this New York campaign has nothing
-whatever to do with the nomination of
a Republican candidate for president
After declaring that "selfish mis-
chief makers were seeking to stir up
an issue between the two great lead-
ers of the Republican party which
does not exist" he said:
"I agree with president Taft (and
say with his authority) that this New
York campaign has nothing whatever
to do with the nomination -of a Repub-
lican candidate for president in 1912
or with the adoption of a policy chang-
ing the fundamental structure of the
government as charged by the Demo-
cratic platform although I also agree
with president Taft that if the cun-
ning plan of our opponents is success-
ful it may have a great deal to do
with the election of the Republican
candidate for president in 1912 who-
ever he may be.
"1 president Taft has no fear as to
the effect of this campaign upon that
question of nominations or platform I
do not think that our opponents judge
Parker or "Mr. Dix need charge their
conscience in respect to it."
Last Tuesday night judge Parker
issued a statement saying that Theo-
dore Roosevelt's purpose is to "deceive
the people of this state in the hope
that they will eject his ticket. That
done he will accept the result as a
command by the people of the state
that he be its candidate."
CITLBERSON IS WELL AND
"WILL RESUME ACTIVE WORK
Texas Senator Expects to Take Prom-
inent Part In Congressional "Work
"Washington D. C Oct. 15. Senator
Charles Culberson of Texas is expect-
ed to arrive here from New York tomor-
row according to advices received here
today. It is stated that he has fully
recovered his health following a long
illness and If fine spirits.
After locating his family here for the
winter senator Culberson will return
to Tecas and come back In time for
congress. He expects to take a prom-
inent part in the work of congress this
L. R. Ferris a real estate man of Lit-
tle Rock. Ark. has rented a home1 in
Highland Park and will reside in El
FIGHTER RECEIVES A
DEA TH BLO W IN RING
Enid Okta. Oct. 15. As a result of a blow received during a prize fight
with Frank Hall of Lafaoma at aieno 15 miles west of here last night Kid
Fisher of Fairview died this morning at that place.
The fatal blow wasdelivered in the eleventh round. In the seventh round
referee Foster appealed io Plsher's managers to throw up the sponge but 'the
fight was scheduled for 15 rounds and Fisher was instructed to continue.
In the final round Hall put a left Into Fisher's stomach and a right to the
Jaw which staggered him and a righ to the neck floored him. He was counted
out and removed from the ring unconscious.
Hall fled but It is expected he. will be captured this afternoon.
Champion Middleweight Pugilist Believed to Be Fatally
. Injured Shooting Takes Place Near Conway Mo.
Where Ketchel Was Visiting Friends.
aal '" f ....EafepHaplwjfflEy c 2r SShSfSssSSsM
aaf nirWiii idtimwi i i6viffftfflHwlP'F ' ' f'-.r'hiiiEuSwSSB&sBKgxml
; - . - WFrW!vP- rTf i'- - ;- -- '--''Wmm
t ' j- aaaaaa0SBKJ9!F . tik '' .-.' v Tin iiTTTmiiawBHajrBrrTfiyiBBri
- - Wnft rll i T2 ffilliHlBrS5ffiBWHf
Stanley Ketchell MlddicTrelskt Ckamplon of the Iforld.
Springfield ?Io. Oct. IS. Stanley Ketchcl -chanxplon mlsldlevelsht pusrllist
rras shot and perhaps totally wounded on the farm of H. P. Dlckerson five miles
north of Conway 3Io. early this morning. He was shot by an employe on the
farm who used a small target rifle. A special train carrying Dickerson with
whom Ketchel -was visiting' and physicians left Conway at once to bring
Ketehel to the hospital in this city.
Ketchel had been at the Dickerson place since Tuesday for 'recreation.
The liullet passed through Ketchel's lung:. The man who shot him es-
caped. Bloodhounds have been sent for to trnce him. .'
HAD WORDS "WITH KETCHEL.
The man who shot Ketchel Sz Mimed -IValter A. Hurtz a nerwly em-
ployed ranch hand. Little is known of him other than the Is of a quarrel-
some disposition. He and Ketchel. had words last night but Ketchel thought
nothing of It. This morning: Hurtz -entered the room where Ketchel -was eat-
ing breakfast and ordered him to throw up his hands pointing' a rifle at the
fighter. Ketehel turned toward Hurt and the latter fired the bullet en-
tering the body below the right shoulder blade.
Physicians were summoned from Conway hut was 45 minutes before
they arrived. Ketchel's condition was so serious it was decided not to
bring him here but three physicians were sent from this city to attend him.
A detective with bloodhounds accompanied them on a special train and
will hunt Hurtz in the river bottoms where he has taken refuge.
GETS EIGHT YEARS
Attorney Charged With Em-
bezzling $1500 From For-
mer El Pasoan.
San Antonio Tex. Oct. 15. Charged
with the embezzlement of $1500 be-
longing to Mrs. Marian Pillsberry for-
merly of El Paso V. M. Clark an at-
torney ha been convicted in the 37th
district court here and given eight
years in the penitentiarj'.
The case was the result of a dam-
age suit against the Atchison Topeka
& Santa Fe railroad for the death of
Mrs. Pillsberry's husband. J. Edwards
Pillsberry a fireman on the road who
was killed near "Winslow Ariz. July 8
1906 by an engine jumping the track.
Mrs. Pillsberry it was claimed
loaned Clark $1500 on a mechanic's
lien. The testimony showed .that the
money was diverted to other purposes
than those stipulated in the mechanic'3
Clark will appeal the case.
FIND FIVE DEAD ?IEN -
BESIDE RAILROAD TRACK &
Sandusky O. Oct. 15. The -
bodies of five men of a bridge "
repair gang working on the &
Lake Shore railroad bridge -
west of Sandusky were found
this afternoon near the tracks.
The' "had been run down by a
&ii Held J?nday MU1 rui ilk m wl i cul umiv v w " " 'r . " '
wiimKBmiSS beautiful gows . Ul PfiCL
v j- j- rx. w. -aj-jt"- .ifxs'xaBrv wrr.' "sva'j.wj.v '.. '..TiV y -v .:dfu a -rrn- w " nir ji ih w m " & imk r a m r Mar -w mv m r is iv jssi hf k a m m m ! isi n v w m ai m
.w&2tzsfuyzj smz.nmrmssw.$a?:&?&:2&rj?&stt&-izj.Gi a p b ii mm
NO CHANCE OF VENUE
FOE MRS. STREIGHT
Woman Charged With Hus-
band's Murder Loses
"Waco Texas Oct .15. Judge Richard
Munro -in the 54th district court this
afternoon overruled the motion made
by the defence for a change of venue
in ne case of Mrs. Minnie Lee Streight
charged with the murder of her hus-
band T. E. -Streight editor of the Mc-
Gregor Mirror. .
The examination of witnesses to de-
termine if a fair trial could be held in
McLennan county last five days.
THIRTY BODIES HAVE
J BEEN TAKEN FROM MINE
iStarkville Colo. Oct. 15.
Thirty bodies have now been
removed from the Starkville
mine. Many now being brought
out are in such an advanced
state of decomposition that
they can. never be identified.
Twenty-five bodies are still in
the mine and according to the
rescuers have not been ) located.
TO START EL PASO'S EXPOSITION
When former mayor Joseph Magof-
lin the oldest pioieer resident .f Bi
Paro presses the button w'lih will
open the second annual El Paso Fair
and Exposition the wheels of machin-
ery hall will start to whirr the main
aisles of the merchants' and manufac
turers' building will be thrown open
and the attractions along the Overland
Trail will begin their balahoo of brass
and barking. Away to a finish of nine
days and nights of education entertani-
ment amusement and fun the second
annual exposition of the products of
the southwestern section will be
thrown open to the public.
The Overland TrnIL
This informal opening will 'occur at
9 oclock on the mornn of' Saturday
Oct. 29. Following the Jedication of
the main exhibit halls will be th
Eousewaraing in fbe Hand- rCtf TBT HF PINION PI ITS MS Ell HI Ml PIT
Housewarming in tLe Hand-
some New Club House Is
Held Friday Evening.
OF SOCIETY FOLK
In the olden times when life was
less complicated than the present day
social system a housewarming was a
neighborhood event. With the most
friendlj' feelings the neighbors gather-
ed in the newly completed house at
the invitation of the host and there
enjoyed the hospitality of the new
home. This was an informal congratu-
That was what the Toltec club's
housewarming was Friday evening.
Having completed a club house which
-would grace any city the members of
the down town club invited their
friends to call and Inspect the results
of their efforts at home building to
meet their club family and spend the
evening. From 9 until 12 o'clock Fri-
day evening these friends passed
through the carved stone entrance of
the Toltec triangle building la constant
line of autos and carriages whisked
the callers to and from the doors and
all social El Paso paid its first formal
call on the friends of the club.
Informal in its formality the open-t
ing of the new club house was a com-
plete success. On each of the four up-
per floors the guests were received by
the members their wives and friends
and shown through the splendid new-
structure. Bits of purple and gold
bows the colors of the club were
worn on the lapel of each member and
it -was a diminutive badge of hospi-talitj-
and made of each a committee
of one to act as host guide and en-
tertainer during the evening. No
stiff receiving line greete4 the callers
as soon as they emerged from the
dressing room. With a friendly frank-
ness which is the result of the most
cordial of neighborly feeling the
guests were welcomed and made to
feel that for an evening the Toltec
club house was their home.
Beautiful Color Effects.
Kaledoscopic in the shifting color
sch'eme a varjegated mass of beautiful
gowns flowers and fair women the
ballroom scene "Was the .Icdestone
which attracted the visitors fiom all
parts of the building from the cool
galleries and alcoves to dance or
watch the dancers flit by in a setting'
of columned architecture tinted in
enamel and "gold. Two orchestras
played during the evening in the or-
chestra gallery. An informal program
of dances was danced during the eve-
ning by the young people while the
older men and matrons looked m with
all the pleasure of retrospect."
Roses "Were Numerous.
American beauty roses were In pro-
fusion everywhere. On the brick fire-
place of the lounging and living rooms.
Ban On Rats Fails
When Hunger Calls
Winslow Ariz.. Oct. 15. Because
the Harvey house manager here or-
dered the pretty waiters to quit wear-
ing "rats" In their hair the girls de-
cided to strike and left the eating
house while two passenger trains were
in the yard.
The manager quickly decided that it
was 'no time to argue over the ques-
tion of how they should wear their
hair and hastily made terms of peace.
The girls are still wearing their
The little girl did not weep because she lost the quarter dollar pleec.
But she made enough fuss to attract a half dozen men on one of El Paso's
'It tumbled down through that craek" she pointed. I was goln' to
buy sontethin' for mamma and a nickel of it was mine a whole nickel." That
Borrowing crowbars from workmen employed nearby the pedestrians all
business men and of course very busy raised the boards of the walk n
temporary one. They worked away as section hands vIth the child as sec-
tion boss. The quarter was recovered the boards replaced and the nails
And then the busy business men went on their various ways very busy.
And the little girl went off to buy her mother's groceries and to spend
I her own five-cent piece for cand
opening of the Overlanl Trail the
opening of the poultry show and dog
show. At noon on the opening day tne
formal opening will be preceded by a
parade through the downtown streets
of the allied attractions of the Buffalo
Bild Wild West and the Pawnee Bill
Far east shows.
The Formal Opening.
This parade will proceed to tho fair
grounds where the fair will be for-
mally opened by Edward R. Kane com-
missioner of agriculture for the state
of Texas who will represent the state
mayor C. E. Kelly for the citly of El
Paso; president C. N. Bassett for the
Fair association and W. F. Cody (Buf-
iaio .tsuu ior tne .tjunaio ana ijawnee
Bill shows combined. During the after-
noon and evening these shows will glvo
performances on the fair grounds and
iff- tS Jfi. Jt m j m -JL.mM. )A V JL Jfc T VII Sb? V ID8H R 9 4-
Fort -Worth Texas Oct. 15. The court of appeals second district today
overruled the motion of appellants for a rehearing in the celebrated Amarillo
prohibition election contest styled Savage vs. Uraphries.
Today's decision puts Potter county ia the wet column regardless of the
election held in August. If the contention of the anti prohibitionists in sus-
tained that the August election is valid the Prohibitionists may call another
in the grill rooms and In the ciuo
proper were clusters of long stemmed
roses and the flower was carried by
many of the maids and matrons during
the evening. These were the only ef-
forts made at decoration it was not
The delicately colored rooms libra-
ries and alcoves of the clubhouse made
a background for the picture which
was as pleasing as it was restful. The
homelike atmosphere was to be felt
everywhere. Even in the dormitory
floors the club men had thrown their
apartments open for the visitors and
there was" not a nook of the big build-
ings where any feeling of Intrusion
was experienced. Even the roof gar-
den was open for the callers to look
out upon the night from the lofty
vantage of the illuminated garden.
'Luncheon in the Grill Room.
Luncheon was served during the eve-
ning in the grill room on the thrid
floor and also in the dining room of
the women's apartments on the second
floor. The luncheon was served in four
dainty courses in the paneled and
beamed grills where the club's hospi-
tality was to be seen at its best. A
member was always in attendance to
see that everyone was properly served
and that their guests should be made
to feel at home. Punch was also
served in the parlors on the second
and third floors during the evening.
Affair Is a Success.
No home builder ever gave a house
warming that was more successful
than that of the Toltec club Friday
evening. As neighborly as in the
olden days the people of El Paso called
to inspect the new club house and
congratulate their composite neighbor
the club host on his good taste and
thank hint for the sincere hospitality
which was everywhere manifest."
In the receiving line were: Mesdames
W. H. Burges W. T. Hixson "W. E.
Race. J. G. McNary and Miss Nell Pol-
lard The Gowns.
Mrs. "W. H. Burges Pink chiffon
over flowered silk done in pink roses
skirt entrain with banks of mink fur
around bottom decollete bodice of Ir-
rldescent beads white beaver hat
white willow plume.
r Mrs. W. T. Hixson Black lace over
black silk entrain bands of cut jet and
velvet trimmings fan of black and
white lace; diamonds.
Mrs. W. E. Race Blue chiffon over
Persian silk bordered with bands of
brown beaver trimmings of Persian
bands of gold; point lace yoke hat of
black beaver willow plume of black.
Mrs. J. G. McNary Hobble gown of
white chiffon over white satin trim-
med in broad bands of white satin and
silver; Grecian band of silver in hair;
Miss Nell Pollard Persian flowered
chiffon of pink over pink silk; bands
of Persian beaded trimmings and black
velvet; pink velvet hat faced in black
velvet black "willow plume diamonds.
Mrs. Leila Moore Black spangled
net entrain hobble effect trimmed in
bands of satin decollete.
Miss Mamie Sexton Paris gown of
white satin overdress and bodice of
net studded in pearls and satin beads;
(Continued on Pasre 2.)
N TAKE Til
or was it soda pop.
the attractions of the Overland Trail
the exhibition places and other attrac-
tions will be open for inspection.
All To Be" Open on Sunday.
Sunday the second day of the big
exposition will be the day set apart
for the workingmen of the city who
will be unable to attend the fair dur-
ing the week days. All exhibits will be
open including the Overland Trail.
Sunday afternoon the fair baseball
tournament will be opened with an ex-
hibition game between the Cheyenne
Indians and Douglas Cananea and El
Paso. At 5 p. m. the massed bands
will give a sacred concert in the are-
na of the exposition grounds.
The Horse Show.
The third annual horse show and
(Continued on Page Nine.)
October 22 Last Day For In-
Santa Fe N. M. Oct. 15. With elo-
quent but brief addresses J. H. Crist
today presented to the constitutional
convention a portrait of Antonio F. Jo-
seph the late Democratic leader and
representative in congress from New
Mexico for several terms and H. O. Bur-
sum presented the portrait of J.
a ranco Chaves the late Republican j
leader who was delegate to congress
for three terms Nestor Montoya second-
ing the 'presentation witn a brilliant
eulogy. The convention voted to ac-
cept the portraits and to hang them in
the convention hell.
Two rules were adontpd nnp wtHn?
October 22 as the last day on which
oeiegates mar introduce proposition
and the other that the laying on the
table of an amendment does not dispose
of the original question.
Twenty-three propositions were in-
troduced by various members the prin-
cipal ones being for the creation of a
department of vlabor for the regulation
of primary elections including a direct
primary clause; prohibiting lobbying
for the initiative and referendum in
various forms for the creation of a
board of agriculture creating a mine
inspector to abolish the law of fellow
servants to prohibit trusts to regulate
corporations for woman's suffrage rel-
ative to thetaxation of railroads for
the creation of a civil service commis-
sion for creation of a commission of
mines for establishing separate schools
for whites and negroes for a bureau
of immigration for local option by
counties for changing county lines and
TEXAS STATE FAIR
OPENED AT DALLAS
Attendance Said to Be Larg-
est in History of the
Dallas Texas Oct. 15. Tne 25th an-
nual state fair said to be the biggest 5n
the United; States was opened here
this morning Dy governor Campbell.
The largest opening day crowd in the
history of the association the attend-
ance at noon being estimated at 20000.
The exercises were held In the new Col-
iseum. Governor Campbell said he attended
the first fair 25 years ago and had at-
tended every one since. He said the in-
stltution is an important factor in up-
building the state. He also defended
the administration upholding the legis-
lation enacted in tne last two years.
President E. J. Kiest responded say-
ing the fair spoke for itself. Nearly
$2000000 has been spent on improve-
ments during the year.
WATER TRAIN HITS TD3S
INTENDED FOR FAST TRAIN
Tulsa Okla. Oct. 15. What is be-
lieved to be an attempt to rob the
Meteor the northbound fast passenger
train on the St. Louis & San Francisco
railroad failed at Heyburn west of
Tulsa early itoday when a water train
ran into a pile of ties lying across the
The ffar train was not damaged and
the passenger train due in 20 -minutes
was stopped before it. reached the spot.
FEDERAL OFFICERS THINK
MAN MAY BE COUNTERFEITER
San Antonio Tex. Oct. 15. In the
arrest of Juan Morales a Mexican at
Seguin the federal authorities believe
they have captured a member of a
gang of counterfeiters which has been
operating in this section for some
Counterfeit dollars halves and quar-
ters have been put in circulation. Oth-
ers are under surveillance and further
arrests are expected.
A shipment of 500 head of cattle con-
signed to M. T. Eberhart will make
entry at monument No. 45 Mondaj-. An
inspector of the bureau of animal in-
dustry has been sent there to make the
FRENCH ROADS GRANT
DEMANDS OF STRIKERS
Paris France Oct. 15. The directors of the railroads Involved in the strike
which has tied up the railroads of France agreed today to grant the rainimHm
wages of $1 per day to employes of all lines running out of Paris. The new
scale villi go into effect January 1 and constitutes the chief concession de-
manded by the men.
ii in I .1111 s i i-ir
s it f ii n mi
Both Sides Rest Before Noon
Saturday and a Recesses
COURT ROOM HAS
BEEN FILLED DAILY
The introduction of testimony in the
Leech trial is completed and the argu-
ment of the attorneys for the state
who are asking for the infliction of tha
death penalty has started.
District attorney Howe opened for
the state and was followed by attor-
ney P. E. Gardner of the defence.
Judge Falvey for the state will follow
Mr. Gardner. Judge Wharton of tho
defence will follow judge Falvey. and
attorney Victor Moore will follow
judge Wharton and making the final"
argument close the state's "case. The
jury will not begin deliberations be-
fore Monday possibly 'Monday after-
noon. Defence Resumes.
"Upon the reconvening of court Sat-
urday afternoon for the argument in
the case the defence withdrew its an-
nouncement of rest made in the morn-
ing and A. G. Strauss a defence wit-
ness was recalled as his testimony
had been impeached by the state. Mr.
Strauss after going on the stand said
j that he was returning from the Lesins-
ky building after going there to get
some tools he had left when he passed
j the Kohlberg store the day of the hom
icide. In his testimony Friday Strauss'
said he was going from the Leslnsky
building where he was working to a
hard-ware store. Saturday he said he
had been mistaken that he was on Juna
17 working on another building.
The state and defence again an-
i nounced final rests ond district attor
ney Howe began the argument for the
Both Sides Rest.
The final rest of the defence and the
state was announced at 10:08 o'clock
Saturday morning and a few minutes
later special judge Patrick H. Clarke
adjourned court until 1-30 o'clock Sat-
urday afternoon in order to allow court
stenographer Fryer to transcribe his
notes as to Leech's testimony which
the state's attorneys will use in their
Pleas of Defence.
The state will ask for the infliction
of the death penalty. The defence will
plead manslaughter on the basis of
the "unwritten law" and justifiable
homicide "on the score of self 'defence.
r oitowing the conclusion of the argu-
ments on which there will be placed
no time limit judge Clarke will deliver
his instructions which will probably
cover first degree murder second de-
gree murder and manslaughter. Coun-
sel on both sides of the case will ask
to submit instructions which judge
Clarke will -consider.
The actual trial of John Leech on
the charge of the murder of E. Kohl-
berg on June 17 last started Wednes-
day afternoon In the 34th. district
court at 2 o'clock Frank Lamb the
12th juror in the case being qualified
Wednesday morning. The qualifica-
tion of Lamb was secured after having
exhausted three venires comprising"
285 men of whom 2G4 were examined
and the apearance in court of the
fourth venire comprising 5Q men.
Lamb was the eighth man on the
The men -with whom the fate of
John Leech rests are:
Robert L. Obear collector for Tuttlo
Paint and Glass company; John A.
Bradford manager Western Construc-
tion company; John E. Walker office
civil engineer for Southwestern sys-
tem; R. S. P. Cass formerly clerk at
Western Abstract company and also
employed in tax collector's office; John
F. Kilburn cattleman formerly from
New Mexico; J. W. Wllkey contrac-
tor living at 309 Wyoming street; Al-
bert Lanclos 415 Myrtle avenue turner
for El Paso Sash and Door company;
W. E. Laird 512 San Marcial foreman
for El Paso Lumber company; F. N.
Pogue farmer living near San Ellza-
rio; E. C. Crapp farmer living near
Cint; R. E. Allen. Allen Arms and
Cycle works. 404 North Oregon and
'Frank Lamb Southwestern machinist.
As the trial came to a close. Interest
in the case increased and the attend-
ance daily became larger. Friday af-
ternoon the earlier lack of attendance
on the part of women spectators was
more than made up an unusually large
number of women being present. All
took an active Interest in the proceed-
ings. Saturday afternoon the feminine
attendance was also large to hear the
The court room since the beginning
of the trial has been crowded with
(C' -iinued on Page Four.)
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Matching Search ResultsView 15 places within this issue that match your search.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Saturday, October 15, 1910, newspaper, October 15, 1910; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth137981/m1/1/?q=toltec+club: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .