The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 24, 1910 Page: 1 of 12
$ v .
i ' y :
' 1 "
VOL. XXI 1 NO. 13
AiYlAKILLO THXAS SUNDAY APRIL 24 I91O
PRICE 5 CENTS
n a nan a wmki.ti fit
NOW ON IN
DAVIDSON SPEAKS AT PALI'S.
TINE. JOHNSON AT SAN AN.
C.VAiO AND COLQUITT AT
FORMER ATTORNEY GENERAL
THINKS COLQUITT SHOULD (
RESIGN AH RAILROAD
Paler Tox. April 23. Seven
kundrr. pie licard R. V. David-
ton r ! "ro today. A special
train ; k brought eighty.
Mr. javldsoa discussed O. B. Col
qultt declared that he should re-
lfn as Railroad Commissioner and
that Colltt la trying to misrepre-
sent all opposing candidates.
Mr. Davidson read a letter said
t har? been written by Jake Wol-
teri to Colquitt during uhe 1906
' campaign In which Wolters charged
Colquitt with having deceived him
In his claim of being an antl when
he was a pro In 1887.
Mr. Davidson said that If he is
elected governor he will seo that an
appropriation to complete the Rea-
gan monument here introduced 17
A. 0 Greenwoods shall be made.
Johnson Scares Rivals.
San Angel" Tex. April 23. Cone
.Johnson spoke for two hours to a
' Tcrowdd house this afternoon cham-
plnlng the cause of prohibition and
declaring emphatically for statutory
Mr. Johnson said that his three
rlvnl candidates stood side by side
in tho middle of the road between
the people and the legislature when
tbey sDught to oppose a state-wide
lie again said: "Take Colquitt by
his coat collar and throw him out of
the road Davidson by the ear and
yank him out brother Billy Poln-
dexter by the seat of the inexpress-
able and throw him out too.'
He declared that neither Colquitt
or Davidson would allow the peo-
ple prohibition if they wanted it.
Colquitt Arraigns Campbell.
Denton Tex. April 23. O. B.
Colquitt gubernatorial candidate
severely arraigned Govornor Camp-
bell and his policies In an address
hero this afternoon then proceeded
to prod his opponents in tho raco.
He declared that prohibition was
the principal lnsue in the campaign
because political agitators made it
so and duvoted a greater part of his
address to a defense of his antipro-
FIRE AT TAHOKA.
Blaze Caused Ry Defective Flue En-
tail Lous of 92000.
Tahoka April 23. As tho result
of a defective flue a $2000 resi-
dence owned by L. Korschner and
occupied by John Caruthers was de-
stroyed by fire yesterday evening.
Mr. Caruthers saved most of hiiji
household goods. The building was
Insured for $1000.
ROOSEVELT LECTURES BEFORE
VAST AUDIENCE IN SORBONNE
Paris April 23. Theodore Roos-
evelt delivered his eagerly awaited
lecture on "Citizenship In a Repub-
lic" In the Sorbonno this afternoon.
His audience was composed of all
the members of the Franch cabinet
itudents selected from the University
Of Paris and many distinguished
guests by whom the occas'oj was
regarded as the most important fea-
ture pt the dlstlnjueshed American's
tlsit to Trance. '
In the course of his add-fso Mr.
Roosevelt made reference to the sub-
wvi a i Fun
SERVR 1.4 AT OLD BRICK I'EES-
RVTERIAN 111 It 'If SAID ItV
DR. 1IEXRV VAN DVKE Of
MODEST DISPLAY OF
FLOWERS ON CASKET
BODY OF AMERICA'S I i I LOVER
HUMORIST WILL RE TAKEN
TO 11. MICA TOMORROW
I OR INTERMENT.
New York April 23. Brief and
tilm ilo service marled tho funeral
of Marie Twain this afternoon at the
Old Brick I'lvstiytcrlan church Fifth
avenue und Thirty-seventh street.
The .ii'i vli en were said by Dr.
Henry A. Van l)ykt of Princeton Uni-
versity. Prayer was offered by Dr.
JosepU II. Twltchell of Hartford
Conn. an old friend and pastor.
There was u modest display of lil-
ies roF.cs orchids and sweet peas
about tlio coffin. Tho only mualq
was a'l organ prelude "Death
Ase" by orleg After friends were
seated ih church was thrown open to
tho public. t
From "Stormfield" the hearse
wound Its way through lanes to Red-
dlug station followed by Albert Bigo-
low Paine a cherished friend and
blogrtpher; Jarvls Lan..jn a favor-
ite nephew; Mr. Clement only living
daughter Clara and her husband;
Osslp Gabrllowitrh Claudo a faith-
ful tutler. nui old Katie Lefiy. tfia
There was no procession or dem-
onstration by tho neighbors. At tho
station tho casket stood on an open
truck. It was plain rosewood with
a silver plate Inscribed "Samuel
Lungborne Clemens (Mark Twain)
1910." When It ari l .d in New York
the hearso passed unnoticed through
the crowded streots. There was a
great thong at tho church but no
diaorder. The body will ho taken to
Elmira for Interment tomorrow.
Dr. Van Dyke said: "This !s not
th place nor time for an eulogy of
the famous writer and honored and
representative Amerloan. Here we are
all simply human. The touch of grief
Is upon us. We think of Mark Twain
not as a celebrity but as a man whom
we knew and loved. The mark of
his humor Is that it docs not laugh
at the weak the helpless the true
the Innocent rnly at the falhe the
pretontlous tuc vain the hypocriti-
cal." INDIAN FIGHTER DIES.
Fort Worth Tex April 23. W.
II. Payton nged 78 one of the last
Texas "Indian fighters" died here
today. Payton served with distinc-
tion In border warfare and strung
a line of forts from San Antonio to
El Paso for the government many
ROY ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.
Fort Worth Tex. April 23.
Brooks Baker aged fifteen acci-
dentally shot himself while out hunt-
ing with other boys near this city
today. Tho shot took effect In' his
right leg and amputation was nec-
essary. It is feared the Injury will!
cost the boy's life.
ject of human rights and property
rights. He Raid: "My position as
( regards to tho ntonied Interests can
1 be put In a few words. In every civ:
llized society property rlght3 must
be carefully safeguarded. Ordinar-
ily nnd in a great majority of cases
human rlg'uts and property rights
are fundamental and In the long run
identical but when It clearly appears
that there is real conflict between
them human rights must have tho
upper hand. Property belongs to
j man and not man to property." .
P wafMtnllx.' : - '"Alt' i 11 ' '-.'. "- .
Pekln April 23. Rioting of na-
tives. n Chnngsha was resumed'yes-
terday end Jhe iltuatlon is consider-
ed grr. . . yN . .
Tho I'jiUeiVStates Cruiser Cleve-
land has arrived at Hankow and will
remain there while the troublo con-
tinues. Tho Japanese gunboat UJI left
Hankow yesterday for Changsha.
That city is almost deserted and
has been occupied by troops from the
Anyone found with food and un-
able to establish tho fact that same
was purchased Is executed.
RESULTS I'l BIG
AND MINOR LEAGUES
SNOW AND COLD WEATHER IN
EAST AND NORTH CAUSES
POSTPONEMENT OF MANY"
AMERICAN LEAGUE SCORES.
New York 0 2 0
Washington 0 3 1
Game called In sixth inning on ac-
count of darkness.
R. II. E.
Detroit 5 11 0
Cleveland 0 7 2
Philadelphia . .
Chlcagn-St. Louis game postponed
on account of snow.
NATIONAL LEAGUE SCORES
R. II. E.
8t. Louis 4 S
nttsburg 7 6
Boston 0 4
Philadelphia 4 8
R. II. E.
Brooklyn 13 2
New York 0 5 v7
Cincinnati-Chicago game postponed
on account of snow.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION SCORES.
Mlnneapolls-St. Paul game post-
poned on account of cold.
Kansas City-Milwaukee game post-
poned on account of snow.
Indianapolis 3; Louisville 8.
IN CHINA AND
IN GRIP OF
SNOW IN CHICAGO FROST L
INDIANA AND COLDEST IN
Chicago 111. April 23. Chicago
has been in the grasp of a heavy
snow nnd violent wind storm since
last nlRht and there are no signs of
Snow was followed by one of the nroko out at 8 o'clock tonight after
heaviest' rainfalls of the year yos sweeping a path from the business
teerday. The wind was so strong district to tho outskirts of thee city
during the night that it lifted the j The city hall court house hotel
roof off a barn and dropped it on 1 an churches were among the bulld-
the cab of a passing locomotive. The ingg destroyed.
engineer and fireman Jumped and
neither was hurt. 1 Plnlnvlcu's Third Rank.
Special to the Herald.
Cold In St. Louis. I Plalnvlew Tex. April 23. The
St. Louis Mo. April 23. It wai organization of the third national
twenty-eight above here enerly thin bank for this city has Just been cotn-
mornlng the coldest on this date In ' plote l with a capitalization of $100.-
8i;vonty-four years. Snow fell for
Fruit and vegetables are
Frost In Lidlann.
Lal'orte Ind. April 23 Heavy
frost last night Is believed to have
killed all of tho fruit in Northern
Indana. The loss may reach mil-
lions of dollars.
Illinois Fruit Destroyed.
Galesburg 111. April 23. It was
eighteen above here last night. All
remaining fruit was destroyed.
Toledo 4; Columbus 4. (Thir-
teen innings; game called on account
of darknoss.) ' '
WESTERN LEAGUE SCORES.
Denver 4' Lincoln 0.
Omaha 11; Wichita 10.
Sioux City 6; Topeka 12.
St. Joseph 12; Des Molues 4.
TEXAS LEAGUE SCORES.
R. II. E.
San Antonio .020 004 201 0 9 3
Dallas 103 000 2005 10 5
Batteries Abies srd Alexander;
Shlnd'e Dale and Onalow.
? R. H. E.
Houston . . . .001 002 0003 7 2
Fort Worth .000 000 0101 3 8
IN PATH OF
TWENTY BLOCKS DESTROYED IN
LAKE CHARLES LA. LAST
NKiltf; TWO THOIHAND
ARE LEFT HOMELESS.
Lako "Charles La. April 23.
Twenty entire blocks in ashes seven
hundred buildings burned property
loss of J3.OO0.O0O and 2000 home
less. U the result of a firo which
000 and officers and principal stock
holders composed of local people
The officers of tho new Institution
are; J. W. Lancaster president; h.
A. Knight vice president; H. M.
Bank at Goodnight.
Special to The Herald.
Goodnight Tex. April 23. Good-
night's first bank the First State
Bank of Goodnight has today been
organized with a capitalization of
$20000. J. M. Storm is president
and J. M. Crane is cashier.
New Railway Lino. t
Pecos Tex. April 23. Six miles
of track and twelve mllea of grade
completed on the new railroad out
of pecos to Fort Lavls. The line will
eventually connect with the Southern
Pacific at Marfa.
Batteries Doandoff and Powell;
Rose and Burcb.
R. II. E.
Galveston . . . .00 020 12x-5 9 1
Okla. City . ..000 120 100 4 6 4
Batteries Henrlchson and
Stringer; Crowson Jones and Noyes.
R. II. E.
Waco 100 000 000 12 .1
Shrevepcrt .000 001 000 0 1 6 3
Batteries Miller White and
Gordon; Darenkanip aud Ilenniger.
FOR ALL PANHANDLE FAIR
ASSURES OVERFLOW HOUSE
Justness and Professional Men Practi-
cally Unit in Signing Agreement
to Close For Big Massmeeting
Tomorrow afternoon at. the Grand shall have equaled tho capital stock
pcra Rous a niirhty step will b5 10 percent additional shall be levied
Ken In th final organization of i axalnst tho incoming revenue of ttu
o Panhandle Fulr Association t- j digan Nation to tho benefit of th
ards a Greater Amarlllo. stockholders.
Every man woman and child in Quite a number of the more en
.10 dtv 1j urued to attend tho rp-wt-: thuslatitlo men express the belief
rg. None have been omitted from
he list of Invited quests. It Is ex-
pected that the opera house will be
llkd Id overflowing for one time
tomorrow between 1 and 3 o'clock
There will be no long-winded
speeches. On the contrary there will
oo brief pithy presentations of the
alms nnd objects of the movement
together with the possibilities of the
organization both from the. view-
point of Amarlllo and the surround-
' Ing country. It Is expected that this
fulr shall in tlmo be larger than the
Dallas organliiuticn Is at present.
Much enthusiasm prevails In all
sections of the city on account of the
pending arrangements and it is safe
to predlcf. that there will Tiot be
vacant nnt In the hulldlniy shortly
"after tht hour named for the open-
In? ht U inei:Uv. .That. tbvtV will
'wJonictftlnsr fidrr.K'' from hu:HtitV
niinutn mf ihfl' moctin7 Pd even
r v .' . a.
-W T of ume.jnono win
question1 when It 1. known thof. the
W. O. V'. band has been engaged for
tho street work and the Jesse Or-
chestra for tho entertainment of the
Banners hvao been displayed on
the street cars and many other acts
tending to properly advertise tho
comlftg massing of the people for the
greatest single venture ever pro-
posed for the city of Amarlllo and
iha Pnnhnndle country as a whole.
Tlie people have determined to reg-
I lster an approval of this move. The
worth of the scheme Is striking
home in their hearts and the en-
dorsement has been unquestioned
Men whose influence and money
eland in favor of Amarlllo give as
surances of such suppori n
this organization certain.
It is stated that stock will be of-
fered In tho various cities and towns
of the Panhandle. Some will doubt-
lees be offered in other sections of
the stato. St. Louis Kansaas City
and Chicago may be interested In
this enterprise some of the live stock
Interests having already given evi-
dences In a substantial way of their
Thero Is a current lmpres3lon that
no real trouble will be f ncountercdj
In the placing of this stock. The
Inducements are far better than
thoso now uhtalning In the Dallas-
Fair venture. Tho latter pays hut
8 per cent interest while tho for-
mer offers 10 per cent on the cap-
ital stock and after the earnings
ONE RANCHMAN KILLED AND
ANOTHER WOUNDED IN DUEL
Del Rio Tex. April 23. Emmet ;
Newton was shot and killed and P.ob-1
ert M. Gatlln seriously wounded asj
the result of a duel following an al-
tercation that took place near the
Kelly ranch fifty miles north of
The ranchei of the two men are
adjacent and whllo the direct cause
of the tragedy has not been learned
it la know that a bitter feud existed
between them for a long time duo
it is said to cutting fences on the
Sheriff Hartley accompanied by
Captain Bailey and Rangers Roberts
and Smith. Doctor A Ross Dr. York
and Mrs. R. M. Gatltn left for the
scene of the Bhootlng Immediately
that within ten years at mort thi
Panhandle Fair will show a better
income In proportion to the Invest
mcnt than that of the Dallas peopU
nnd their associates. In view of this
there Is every reason to believe that
a number of gentlemen of this and
other cities will get In for a liberal
portion of the stock. . There is not
a suggestion of a donation about the
entire proposition. On the contrary
it Is an Investmentone yielding rer
turns as sure and steady as national
bank stock and even 'better pn ac-
count of the rate provided In the
agreement. . '
BuslneFs men have been 'look ing
at this proposition under te "glass."
and have declaredthj It stands the
test In everyyOnfio'of the word H
hJuits lifcoTf. heritage ( their chll-
jrj.arid to thblr't after Iheify y
ft was for the one purpose ot tv-
in every. ncrnn
'vcuii-i thhf the
:he crusade for . ' jA
central closlnir was made
The com-f ' vW
mUteemen maklnj this round of th4 ;
stores shops and offices lumbew f
vorrin and nlstnlno' mills as well a'
jw.uw a -
other points about the city g
their time to this work. They
curred their usual expenses.
drawing any money therefor and!
siring no plaudits other than the
eurance that business men will
(Continued on Page 6.)
EIRE AT PROWNWOODj
Bakery Building Destroyed
Contents Causing Low
of f 2000.
Brownwoed Tex.. April 23
early this morning destroye
Brownwood Bakery owned by
Jericho at a loss of $2000
building which was owned by J.
Austin was badly damaged. Th
Brownwood Optical Company suffer
ed heavy loss by water.
"OLD BLACK MAMMY."
Giilveeton Tex. April 23. A
movement was started here today ts
obtain funds for the erection of a
monument to the memory of the
"Old Negro Mammy" of the South.
A meeting of citizens will be held
next Wednesday to perfect plans in
which tho entire South will be asked
' r r.
upon receipt of the news here.
-The Newton and Gatlln ranches
are distant from telephone coaitntjni-
cation and difficulty wan e-reri'joc-ed
In getting full details. Newman
used a 44 Winchester aud Catlio a
six-shooter. The former was hit in
the mouth and neck and dropped
dead whlla riding toward his home.
Gatlln was wounded In the wrist and
Newman leaves a wife and on '
child. Gatlln has wifo and flv
children tho oldest sou now attend-
ing the Texas State University.
A brother of Newtoo was killed
several years tgo by outlaw
nawed Taylor and another brother
ated eighteen months ago stippoa-
edty from aulclda. . s .-
w r- I f .
Here’s what’s next.
Show all pages in this issue.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
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.
The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 24, 1910, newspaper, April 24, 1910; Amarillo, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth288999/m1/1/ocr/: accessed September 26, 2016), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .