El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 12, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
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1 Only Deftly In El Paso
FOR IO YEARS
in El Paso.
EL PASO, TEXAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1906.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
OF THEIR REPLY
Geueral Seale Committee
of Hard Coal Miners
Will Present Their
SECRECY JS MAINTAINED
Believed Miners Have Decided
to Accept Operators’ Offer
That Commission Take
DETAILS OF CONCESSIONS
New York, April U.—After having
the counter arbitration plan of the
nutliraclte operator* tinder consider*-1
tlon nearly all day, the general scale
committee of'hard coal miners of the
commission completed the draft of
their reply and will present it to the
commission of mine owners at the joint
session to be held here tomorrow.
The strictest secrecy surrounded the
work of the committeemen. It is be-
lieved the miners have decided to ac-
cept ihe operator*’ offer that the an-
thracite strike commission take up the
dispute, but. will ask that the tribunal
be permitted to consider but original
demands (With certain important modi-
The concessions said to have been
decided upon are that, instead of an
agreement being entered Into between
tbe operators and the United Mine
Workers of America. It be made with
he anthracite mine workers; that the
check off be limited to the wage work-
ers who agree to aro> assessment to de-
fray the expenses incurred in carry-
ing out the miners’ part of agreement,
instead of all mine workers-union and
non-union being compelled to contrili-
ute. and that the duration of the agree-
ment be left, to the commission.
The miners, in their arbitration-plan,
asked for a two year agreement and
the operators, in their counter propo-
sition, wanted one for three years.
If this proposition is submitted by
tbe -miners and accepted, it would
leave the commission free to take up
the demands for an increase In wage,
an eight hour day, uniform j>ay for
all classes of employment paid by the
day or month, reconstruction of con-
ciliation board and a number of minor
The operators want to limit the in-
quiry to wages and method for the
adjustment of -complainiis.
Kansas City, Mo., April 11.—The
Southwestern Coal Operators' associa-
tion at a meeting here today, decided
to appeal to President Roosevelt to
help in the settlement of the differ-
ences 'between the operators and bit-
uminous miners now out, in the south-
west. The operators represent 90 per
cent of the mine owners of the South-
western association with the exception
of the state of Texas.
The operators met here today at
the call of the president of the asso-
ciation, W. C. Perry.
President Perry reiterates his state-
ment that the offer of arbitration Is
open to the miners any time they may
choose to consider it.
since she was of age, which she de-
clared represented her expense ac-
count. amounting to an average of
about $1.50 per month. Mrs. Niehaus
was employed In St. T-ouIs much of
her time between January 1. 1898,
and October 2. 1991, but all her wages,
she said, she gave to her father. When
she wag married, she said, her father
gave her $25. and when she and her
husband started to farm she received
a -plow, a bushel of potatoes and a
loan of $.10.
Then Mrs. Niehaux brought out her
little book and counted up her fa-
ther’s alleged Indebtedness to -her. It
amounted to $604. but she gave him
credit tor the $1.50 per month expense
and the $25 she received at her mar-
riage, leaving a balance of $504, which
the Jury thought she ought to recover.
OPTION ON BIO PLANTATION.
California Mon Seek to Make Heavy
Investment In Mexico.
Guadalajara, Mex., April 11.—Cali-
fornia men, represented by Lewis H.
Wallace of Los Angeles, have taken
an option on the Oblatos hacienda,
which extends from the eastern limits
of Guadalajara to the Oblatos barran-
ca of the Santiago river. Tbe price
specified is $1,200,000 Mexican cur-
rency. The hacienda, comprises 5.740
acres, and includes extensive quarries
of building stone. If tbe purchase id
made the California men will devote
a portion of the property to a resi-
dence addition to Guadalajara.
Mr. Wallace is a nephew of A. J.
Wallace, vice president of the Sinaloa
Land and Water company, the Los
Angeles concern which is surveying
the public lands of Sinaloa.
TO FIRE FIRST
GUN IN BATTLE
Dowie Today to File Sait
in Chancery to Regain
SERIOUS CHARGES MADE
Court Will Be Asked for an
Injunction to Restrain
Voliva from Handling;
SYMPATHY FOR MRS. D0W1E
NEW COMPANIES FORMED
New York, April 11.—The general
scale committee of the anthracite mine
workers went into executive session
at the miners' headquarters itoday to
consider the counter proposition made
by the ooal operators for a settlement
of tbelr differences.
The offer of the mine owners Is far
from satisfactory to the men, accord-
ing to W. H. Dettrey, president of the
miners’ union in the middle hard coal
field. He said today he will not ac-
cept the proposition; in its present
phase awl felt sure his colleagues also
will decline to entertain the operators’
Assuming Large Proportions.
Havana. April 11.—The strike situa-
tion is assuming large proportions,
Mtainted policemen this morning dis-
liersed a mass meeting composed of a
thousand strikers and arrested t$ie
leader of the .meeting., who was en-
gaged in adversely criticising and con-
demning .the police and local officials.
Two other men who a tempted to res
cue the orator from the police also
were taken Into custody.
Tonight committees comiiosed of four
representatives or each trade met and
reiterated their intention of calling out
their workmen tomorrow morning. The
leaders assert that the workers in
more than twenty trades will go on
FATHER MUST PAY BILL
Jury Decides Th« He I* Liable for
His Daughter's Wages and Finds
a Verdict Accordingly.
St. Louis, April 11.—Mrs. Annie Ne-
baus secured s JuJgment in the cir-
cuit oourt at Clayton yesterday
against her father. John RoeJer. of
Creve Cover, for $504 for money loan-
ed and labor performed at her home.
She was married to Mr. Niehaus sev-
eral years ago. against the will of
The father» attorney attempted to
prove that tbe daughter had received
all that was due har by presenting
items o’, expense, but Mra. Xiehaus
testified that the bad never gone to
theatera. never dressed extravagant-
ly and had never even taken car
tides for pleasure. She bad received
$75 In small amounts from her father
El Paso Parties, Among Others, Form
Mining Company to Operate in
S]teclal to The Times:
Santa Fe, N. M., April II.—El
Paso people today incorporated the
Del Dey Copper Mining and Smelting
company of Alamogordo and Nogal.
The capital is $2,500,000.
The Lincoln Consolidated Copper
company, of 0ro Grande, capital $30,-
000 and the Ixirdsburg Mining and Re-
duction company, capital $600,000,
were also incorporated.
Governor Hagerman tills evening ap-
pointed William E. Griffin territorial
LOSS OF LIFE IN STORM
ADVICE RECEIVED REGARDING
HURRICANE IN SOUTH SEA
Many Perished in the Lowlands Which
Were Swept by the Waves and tht
Number Includes Several Euro-
Victoria. B. C„ April 11.—Further
advices of the terrible South Sea hur-
ricane which swept the Society and
Paumato groups recently, were re-
ceived by the Moana.
The loss of life on some of the low-
lying Islands, which were washed by
the great waves, was high.
On Anna Islands, the known death
list numbers ninety-five. In computing
the losses it is reported officially that.
In tile Paumoto group places the death
list at 121, including many Europeans,
among them beiqg Rev. Fathers Paul
and Terlen, French priests.
TO PREVENT VOTING
GREAT MOB OF REVOLUTIONISTS
DEFEAT RESERVES AT POLLS.
At Astrakham Cossacks Had to Be
Called Upon to Disperse the Rioters
Who Were in an Ugly Mood.
St. Petersburg, April tl.—The first
election disorders which have been
reported occurred at Astrakham,
where on election, day a great mob
of revolutionists, formed on the out-
skirts of the city and swept down tip-
on the polls in an attempt to prevent
The reserves were defeated by the
mob, which was dispersed only by
t.ho free use of a large force of Cos-
Later the crowd reformed and
made a demonstration in front of the
governor's paiaco. but was again dis-
persed. The election was then com
The revolutionists, not only of As-
trakhan), but of the whole southeast-
ern part of tile empire, are in an ugly
Chicago, April 11.—Dr. .1. A. Dowle
and his counsel will tomorrow fire the
first gun In the battle to regain the
$20,000,000 said to be involved in the
control of Zion City, when they will
file In the state circuit court n bill
in chancery peiltiorilng that the
transfer made between Deacon Alex-
ander Granger, Overseer June Dowle
and General Overseer Glen Wilbur
Voliva, deposi.ig Dr. Dowie as the
controller and owner of this va-st
estate, be set aside.
The grounds upon which the pell-j will follow,
tion wUl be based will be that Voliva,
Granger and Mrs. Dowie fraudulently
and illegally endeavored to despoil
the former “first apostle" of the prop-
erty which he rightfully claims as his
own. The court will also be asked
to issue an injunction commanding
that Voliva be prohibited from In any
way handling the estate.
accompanied by her mother? paid a
fourth visit to the studio, and there
the photographer exhibited the am a*
iug results of the three sittings. The
actual photographs of the girl herself
were quite good, hut In each plat?
there was to be seen standing beside
tier figure of a man holding a dagger
in his uplifted hand. The features,
though faint, were clearly discernible,
ami to her horror, .Miss B., recognlx-
ihem as those of her fiance, an officer
In the Indian army.
■Fhe effect Ir" this experience was so
great that she wrote to India, break-
ing off her engagement.
Mornirtgatar Defeated in Championship
New York, April 11.—In the fourth
game of the world's championship
tournament at 18-2 balk line billiards
here today, Schaeffer defeated Morn-
ingstar bv a score of 500 to 233, and
in so doing made 137 caroms in his
seventh Inning, which Is the highest
rum of the tournament up to date.
Schaeffer's average was 18 14-27,
SPENT ITS FORCE
Conditions in Vicinity of
Mt. Vesuvius More Fa-
vorable and Outlook
almost Indescribable. Mount Vesuvius
has spread desolation and terror over
an immense tract of country.
in the road at Torre del Greece
three persons were found dead front
The people who remain at Torre
Annbnziata are in dsngqr of perishing
from starvation, alt the shops having
Rations for 260 persons have been
g The war ships ordered have been
<lolng effective work in the removal of
Hundreds Have Been Rendered
Homeless and Thousands
of Dollars of Prop-
Meeting Held to Nominate Candidates
for State Offices. •
Indianapolis, April II.—The Repub
iican state convention to nominate
state officers except candidates for
governor, lieutenant governor and re-
porter of the supreme court, held iis
preliminary session today and heard
addresses by Representative Abraham
L Brick, temporary chairman? Sena-
tors Beveridge and Hemeuway and
The convention adjourned until to-
morrow morning, when the commit
tees on rules, organization ami resolu-
tions will report and the nominations
These legal steps that are being
taken by Dr. Dowle are only prelim-
inary, however, for Dowle and his en-
tire party say they Intend to descend
upon Zion City, and at no very distant
date. This statement Was emphatical-
ly made today by Deaeon James F.
Peters, who, together with Deacon
John A. Lewis, has been a constant
attendant and advisor of "the firsl
apostle” since he left Mexico on his
Tlie party, however, are proceeding
cautiously, and declare I hat they will
make no move which would in the
slightest way bo prejudicial to their
Dowie lost a loyal adherent today
tn tile person of Miss Elizabeth Mc-
Lennan, who has accompanied him as
a nurse on the long Journey taken
to regain ids health. The woman
went to Zion City today, alter she
had had a heated interview with
Dowie. She defiantly told him she
could no longer remain as a member
of his party, because she believed
that Mrs. Dowie and Gladstone Dowie
have been shamefully maligned by the
“first apostle” in his speech delivered
from the car steps In St. Louis two
On her arrival in Zion City she
immediately sought out Mrs. Dowle
and Gladstone Dowle ami tendered
them her sympathy and assistance.
Endeavoring to Conciliate.
Chicago. April 11.—At tile close of
a day of conferences between repre-
sentatives of the opi>o-ing interests- in
the Christian Calholic church the
statement was made at midnight that
the whole controversy would probably
tie settled by conciliation.
Both sides to the dispute, according
to Attorney Emil C. 'Wetten. John
Alexander Dowle's legal representa-
tive, are anxious for an amicable ad-
justment of ihe whole dispute.
Attorney Wetten in making Ills
staletnenr said that Dowie had
appointed him to speak officially for
hlmseir (Dowie) while negotiations
for a settlement were going on.
He said: "Dr. Dowle'* principal
desire In this matter is to see that
every person who lias ever Invested
a dollar in Zion City or any of the
business enterprises of his receives
payment in full on Investments.
"At the conferences I had today
nothing was mentioned as to who
should he the ecclesiastical head of
the church, as we did not have time
to touch on that point."
BIG (’HAIN OK BANKS
LOS ANGELES CAPITALISTS TO
INVEST IN WESTERN MEXICO.
Plans Made to Start Various Enter-
prises Which Will Represent the In
vestment of Million, of Dollars in
the Southern Republic.
I.os Angeles, April 11.--According
to a statement published here today.
$15,(100,000 will be expended by Los
Angeles capitalists in the institution
ami operation of a chain of bunks
along the west eoasi or Mexico.
Additional plans arc said to Involve
tic operation of a passenger ant
freight steamship service be ween
San Pedro and three of ihe leading
eoasi ports of Mexico; the ercelion
of a hotel in Magadan; I lie delevol*
opnicpt of land and water, promotion
of a vasl cidonlr.ation scheme and the
completion of an agricultural and ir-
rigation survey of tlie slam of Sina-
loa for llie purpose ■(»:' developing its
agricultural and 'mSnoral resources.
The general scheme is wild also lo
include the construction of railroads
and other improvements.
Railroad Accident in Which One Was
Killed and Others Injured.
Boise. Idaho. April 11.—A collision
occuired on the O. R. & N.. at 1:30
this afternoon. 15.5 miles went of Hun-
ting ton. between No. 55 and a work-
train, by which one man was killed
another fatally hurt and four others
CONVICT TO TESTIFY.
Ex-President of Milwaukee Bank to Be
Taken to That City at Witness.
Leavenworth, Kan.. April 11.—Frank
G. Bigelow, ex-president of the Mil-
waukee First National bank, who is
serving a ten-year term in the federal
penitentiary, will leave here Sunday
afternoon for Milwaukee In charge of
Warden R. W* MM’laughry to testify
on behalf of Henry Goll, tbe assistant
cashier, who is to go oil trial there
BRIDE’S HORRIBLE FATE
CONDITIONS OK THE YACjl'IS
State of Affair, Now Improving, but
Travel Is Still Unsafe Without
Washington, I). April 11*1). E.
Thompson, American ambassador In
Mexico, advised Ihe stale department
today that conditions In the Vaqul In
dlan territory of Mexico are Improv-
ing, but k is si ill unsafe for persons
to go there without military escort.
The dispatch stated tha; the Mexi-
can minister of foreign affairs lias ad-
vised Mr. Thompson of the change for
the belter, but warned him of dan-
gers still existing for persons not ac-
companied by soldiers.
The (.Mexican government is doing
all in its power to make travel among
the Yaqnis safe, and Is furnishing es-
corts for all persons located in the
Indian country and for as many other
persons as It can look after. No re-
striction other than that of prudence
Is now Imposed on those who desire
to enter the Yaqnj country.
Hoppe Victorious in Fifth Game of
New York, April II.—By the score
of 600 to 382 Willie Hoppe of this
city, who holds the world's champion-
ship title for 18-1 billiards, defeated
Albert O. Cutler of Boston In the
fifth game or ihe world's 18-2 cham-
pionship totirnam* nt at. Madison
Square garden concert bail I tonight.
Hoppe did not play as fast or an
well as wa, expected, but he will be
seen to better advantage later on,
when he meets tht more seasoned
players. Tomorrow afternoon Slos-
son will play Morningstar and ai night.
Schaefer and Cutler will meet.
Hoppe s average today was 20 20-24;
high run, 68. Cutler’s average was
16 11-23; high run, 60.
San Dominican Situation.
Washington. Aixrii 10,—The navy
department has received the follow-
ing cablegram from Commander
Southerland of the Yankee, dated
Monte Christi, Sari Domingo:
"A satisfactory settlement has been
reached ai Samaria Bay, San Domin-
go, by the effects of Horaczio Vas-
ques. Trouble is over and forces are
withdrawn All is quiet elsewhere.
Tho Paducah is here.'’
(Another cablegram from Comman-
caaie to London. She is a good na-! ler Southerland, dated Monte Christi,
tured girl, and contented herself with! April 7, reads:
expressing the hope that this time I "There in organized opposition at
there would be a successful result, i Hamana. armed to resist an attempt
In two days' time'she received anjto install a government delegate at
uigen letter from the photographer< Cabrera. The president, of Hanto Do-
Foretold by a Protographer's Nega-
tive.—The Persistent Shadow
That Has Excited Attention.
London, April 11 An astounding
story of mysteriou photographic
which Is vouched tor by a well known
London photographer, is old in the
current number of M. A. P.
A certain young woman named
Miss B.. who lives with her mother
In one of the home counties made an
appointment with the photographer In
question. Tlie silting was duly given,
the photograph taken and after the
lapse of a week be young woman
received a letter saying the photo-
graphs were not a success mid asking
for anolber sitting.
Hha agreed, and a- -soon as possi-
ble went to (tonJon again and a sec-
ond photograph was taken. A short
time elapsed, and as no proofs, were
sent site wrote making inquiries, only
to receive a very apologetic letter,
saying hat again .he photographs
were failure* and a-king for a third
sitting. For the third time Miss B.
THE DEEDS OF HEROISM
Naples, April 11.—The whole of the
Vesuvius district as fnr as Naples.
Caserta ami Castellammare Is one
vast Sabarsnn desert. Roitorts to-
night from ‘all aides state that the
fall of ashes is not so heavy as it has
been for the Inst few days, ami that
the ashes are much finer, and from
(his it Is argued that the prospects
are. niuen brighter.
The blockade of local traffic con-
tinues, but service on the main lines
of railway has been re-established, al- j
though greatly disarranged by tlie in
tlescrlbnble confusion in the stations,
where foreigners, not fully under-
standing the .situation, Inveigh
against the delays mid discomforts to
which they have been subjected.
This has been a disquieting day In
Naples. The people, alarmed by what
lias happened, imve deserted ilndr
shops, and the manufactories are now
nearly nil closed. The crowds are
in a temper for any excess. It would
only require a spark to star a con-
The arrival of the king and Queen
UeK na has (lone much to restore calm
anil they luive been 'received with
great joy. especially when the sov
erclgns iefi a hospital aft tr a visit
to the wounde I .here. One poor wo
man exclaimed: "I would consent to
be wounded for tire sake of being
Kissed by the queen."
Both the royal palaces of Cappo
1)1 monii and San Fernando have been
given up to th ■ refugees.
Report* of the destruction of two
tow.i.tj Santo and Haugenaro, the lot
mer having a population of more thuti
8,000, have proved to be without foutt
At Sarno 5,000 pe.softs from nearby
villages and farms have found refuge.
Oltajano. where many lives wore
lofi on Monday, is now practically
burled. There is great difficulty In
ascertaining the actual conditions of
affaire in that par; of the district neat-
est the volcano.
The tram and railway trains are
deep under sand ami sisln * and ev-n
Die fishermen who ply I heir eilllng
on file Bay of Naples, are ulr.il.I lo
venture out on tin- water anywhere
ill Ihe vicinity on Vesuvius.
Ail lli ■ conditions make I .11 Hi -
cull *i) give an intelligent estimate of
tlie loss of properly. One estimate
is that $20,01)0,000 damage has been
done, aril Him ."O.ltdO pet.-oiis have
been render d boinclcsa.
Napli s, itpril II. OuiiiII.ii.ns in the
section affected by the eruption of Ml
Vesuvius are greatly amelinnio d. Tho
fall of volcanic ashes has diminished
and sciential* express the opinion
that the voicmtK has spelt! Itsolf.
All the papers tonight advise the
public tu be calm, pointing out (hr
Improved conditions of affairs.
Tht papers also eulogize Director
Mattcucci for his courage In return-
ing to the ruined observatory on Mi.
Vesuvius ami sending from that place
messages of 4ncoiirangemeut and ex-
pressions of confidence lltai Vesuvius
will soon quiet down.
Th<- theaters, cafes and places of
amusements throughout the city have
been closed, and before ail Lite sacred
Images in the streets candles are kept
burning, while smaller image* are be-
ing carried about, in many cases (be-
ing set down in the open air and sur-
rounded by candies
Troops are engaged in clearing
roots of buildings of accumulation of
nand and ashes which endanger the
Strutt, it res
Large glass covired galleries
throughout the city, which arc much
frequented, have been ordered closed
lest the weight upon tile roofs cause
them to collapse.
The vlllagi of Han Genaro has been
partially buried in sand and ashes,
and several house* have fallen. Al
that place three persons wore killed
and more titan twenty Injured.
The distress among the thousands
Naples, April 11.—The loss of
property by the vifleano is estimated
at $20,000,000 and It is announced
that 50.000 person* have been render-
Naples. (9:10 a. m.) April tl.—
This morning opened with an atmos-
phere oppressive and yellow with
ashes from Mount Vesuvius, causing
a feeling of apprehension regarding
what (he future may hold for this
city and vicinity. The* volcano was
Completely hidden In a dense mass
of cinder-laden smoke, the only -igns
of activity being frequent and very
severe detonations , and deep rum-
From alt quartetrs came reports of
the accumulation of ashes, the flight
of terror-stricken inhabit,ants of ihe
towns and villages, the collapse or
buildings, the insufficiency of relief
measures, hunger and discouragement
Naples. April 11. So widespread is
the catastrophe caused by the erup-
tion of Vesuvius thai it is estimated
that ii will require an organized body
of lOO.OOO men and hive expenditure
of many millions of dollars to raise
the house made unsafe by an -accumu-
lation of a Ii m and cinders, erect
temporay huts for the refugees and
bury the dead
Naples. April II.-The eruption (V
Vesuvius increased during last night
and a Coating of ashes and cinders
to a depth of four inches covers the
ground and roofs today. The railroad
service out of the city lias liPen in
lermpted, the engineers refusing to
take nut their trains because of tlie
darkness, caused by the heavy full of
II Is no longer possible lo reach
point* which have suffer? I the most
severely. Even the soldiers detailed
to guard Oriajano'have been recalled
and lbe town left lo it* fate. The
military has earned the-gratitude and
admiration of 4he people by their de-
votion lo duty. Not oifl.v are liioy
credited wl h many acts of heroism,
but Ihev have displayed untiring per-
revenu e,, in searching for the living
mid dead among Ihe tottering walls,
assisting ill - fugitive* l.o reach places
of safety, giving aid to tlie wounded
ah I burying tlie dead; and all this
while partly suffocated by the ash ami
i fmler laden win I blowing from tbe
volcano. Epeclal praise Is also due
tlm I bike and Duchess of Anuta.
According In the Malline filly
houses, three churches and a mum
i-ipal building in Sonirmi luive col
lapsed. ,lie Zand ami cinder* being
six fed (loop there und all the In
habililit* have lied Houses In Olla-
Jano are still collapsing and most of
the towns and . village.: in that 'neigh-
borhood an- tottering or are in ruins
Employes of I he lolaiccn faclufv
fled !n panic this morning, fearing
the roof wn ( aiioiii to fall III. Many
END OF DEBATE
IS NOW IN SIGHT
Railroad Rate Bill Discus-
sion to Be Completed
Before the End of
TO REPLY TO BAILEY
Spooner Today to Present His
Arguments in Answer to
the Senator From the
Lone Star State.
TH ELOYAL SEMIN0LK FUND
Washington, April 11.—In the senate
coday Mr, Aldrich expressed the opin-
ion thus the end of the general de-
hate on the railroad rate bill would bo
complete apparently before Ihe end of
the week and then an agreement upon
u day for the vote would be reached.
The statement was made hi re-
epoinse to a request by Mr. Tillman for
such an agreement. There was no
other discussion of the rate bill during
the day. owing lo the fact. that, no
senator was prepared to speak. It was
announced that Mr, Spooner would re-
ply tomorrow to Mr. Bailey's speech
Tile session was almost entirely de-
voted to the consideration of the con-
ference report on the bill providing
for the final settlement of affairs of
the five civilized tribe* of Indians
and in connection with that report,
there was a sharp controversy over
an additional amendment inserted by
the senate, which provided for the
ratification of diuburseiagtrtu of $186.-
000 of the loyal semlnole fund, made
by Special Agenit J. E. Jenkins, and
Administrator A. J. Brown.
The debate turned upon the excep-
tional fuel (hut Hu' house was insist-
ing upon the retention of a senate
amendment from which tlie senate
was apparently anxious to recede.
The debate was characterized by a
number of spirited passages being
quoted, Mr. Tlllmaini on the one side,
and Mr Teller and Clapp on Ihe other.
Tbe'South Carolina senator contended
that the Indians had been defrauded,
while tils opponents urged tlmi if ihey
bad been the pixSfiOSievl legislation did
not deprive them of their rights du-
ller the law. So conclusion was
In the House.
Washington1, April II —After nearly
ten days of general debate with the
post oil! ne a ppropriat ion bill as the ve-
hicle tor tbe discussion of a wide range
of subjects. Ihe house late today re-
sumed the consideration of tho bill It-
self an hour having been given to the
reading of the measures.
Not iu years has there been beard
so much talk oil any one appropriation
wheels ii- the street cais gea- pm midcr (lie ca.plloin of “general do
orate liames through friction, show
in;; Im great umouni of sulphur in
the a rite*.
Naples, April II El Maltlfie In Its
:- -hi1 today n.-serls that Sarno, a town
In Ihe province of Salerno, has beep
• b - royed by the volcano. II Is im-
possible to verity flu* report. The
town has 10,nun population and Is
situated alien ten miles east of Ve-
It rune, April II. Professor Mai lo-
ci, In charge of tfe observatory nt
Mount Vestiilm, telegraphed from
there al. )u o'clock this morning, as
"The ..-sii nation of myself and car-.
Id lie is In (he observatory was very' for all papers in the case he said the
grave throughout the night. I'p ;o secret ary lia.l withheld one letter
8 o'clock this morning' the observa- I from Consul Chichester at Budapest,
lory was enveloped in dense shower* J wU* no explanation as to why the
of sand, but tin; volcano Is now calm-j letter bud been suppressed,
or. dm -Muir, instrument- show; He crltlti*ed the president's di.*
quieter record* Ilian yesterday I; missal of Ambassador Storei' by ca-
shall remain a-, long as possible. Am bit- as an "uuprocodenied occurrence."
co'nfldeiii Vesuvius will soon return lo
i s normal condition.-)."
bate" as Ihe house has listened to on
the above bill.
There were a number' of lively de-
bates during the day. but little pro-
gress was made with the bill under
the five minute rule.
Bluntly before I o’clock the general
debate on tin* bill was concluded ami
the reading of ihe hill for the amend-
Mr. Bulger ”f New York took 1b«'
floor In behalf of Marcus Braun, who
he said bad just resigned from -his re
cent appointment as immigrant In-
spector. The reason ,or his resign.!
tlon, he declared, was that he had
not been vindicated properly by ih“
secretary of slate.
In replying to ihe Sulzer resolution
GENERAL CASTRO RETIRES
He Rellnquiifhca Temporarily the
Presidency of Venezuela and
Gomez Now in Charge.
TO STOP THE ANARCHISTS
Government Taking Steps to Have
Them Watched and Returned to
Washington. April It.—'The govern-
ment I* taking measures to deal with
I lie large number of Italian anarchists
who are said to have reached this
New York, April 11.—-General Clp
liauo Ca.-tro has retired temporarily
from the presidency of Venezuela, j "J,'through Baitimore.
(ii-mral Juan Vincente Gomez, firs.- Tin- name of one of the leader*, re-
vu:i-pr. i blent of (the republic, is the ^arrie-il as a dangerous man. Is known
present executive head. : mi(1 vigorous measure* are being token
This In formation w as contained in
an official cable di»|«Ucli received lie
day from Caracas by Carlo* Benito
of fugitives is appalling. King Victor FigurcUo. Vein zuelian consul general j j,-/,; froi,7 prison' recently. candidly
Emanuel has placed the royal palace J in :hi-, city. IadmlHcd Him lie would kill the pre*i-
- to locate him
It was learned todaj that an aoar-
' i chi-t In San Francisco, upon his re-
osklng her to come up to his studio
and bring a friend with her.
As a result of ihis letter Mis* B-
of Cappo Di Monti above (hp city, at
tlie dlxjosal of the refugees.
When their majesties reached Na-
ples this evening they received a most
IAtvr the king and queen visited
the sufferers In ihe hospital and were
heartily cheered a* they passed
through the streets.
Although the report that Sarno ha*
been destro; od is denied, it la now
officially admitted that Otiaiauo has
been iiuricd The iMWvbor of killed
there and in the surrounding village*
is not known, but. 300 It is believed,
would l<e a low estimate.
Even Capri, a tin all island off the
coast of Campania, ttil$Bteeu miles
south of Naples, a favorite resort for
ton ri»t* und art Isis has -been covered
with ashes and has been abandoned
by Its foreign population, wnlch in-
will make a com pro- eluded several American*.
The magnitude of the disaster i*
iningo is to go personally and it
to be hoped he
TO ENTER GUANAJUATO.
[dent of the ('lilted Slates If lie had
i im- i fiance. He was sent 'back to Italy.
! This case In pointed out as one of
! reasons tor closely watching anur-(
! ohlsis in America.
NOTED SHOWMAN DEAD.
Mexican Central Railway Has Made
Arrangements for Right of Way.
Guadalajara. Mex., April li. -Tlie:
Mexican Central railway ha- definite- 1
iy decided to enter Guanajuato A.
v ' Industrial agent of *»‘ttt j Jame A Ba„e Formerly of Bar-
syst' ui. Is. now arranging tor right j n»m A Bai|J p Away,
oi way trom Marlil, the present ter-. .
... ..... ...i I.-.,.,..* .New York, April li.—Janies A. Bai-
ley, the showman, formerly of Bar-
minus of the Mexican Central branch,
into the center of Guanajuato. It is
stated that the location of the line
will be commenced this mouth and
that it will be in operation within a
The plans hi iug made by Guanajua-
to capitalists for a railroad from
Guanajuato to a connection with the
National ai .Salamanca are responsible
for the present activity of the Mexi-
can Central The new road has been
If.rated for a considerable distance.
mini & Bailey, died at. his home iu
Mount Vernon today of erysipelas.
Mexican War Veterans.
Dallas. Tex.. April 9.—Mrs. Moore
Murdock, secretary of the Mexican
War veterans, announced tonight. Ihe
convention of ihe state association
will ho held in Dallas May 8 and 9.
and ihe veterans will be the guests of
the Dallas Commercial club.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 12, 1906, newspaper, April 12, 1906; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth582224/m1/1/: accessed April 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.