Part of Lindbergh's 1927 nationwide tour

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Part of Lindbergh's 1927 nationwide tour - LINDBERGH REACHES J1353 ROBBEflY What J uarez...
LINDBERGH REACHES J1353 ROBBEflY What J uarez Mayor Says About Lindy REPORT Pickpockets Rob Juarez Youth In Front Of First National Bank THREE PULL JOB pABLO CHAVRIA, messenger boy for Francisco Trejo, 106 Juarez avenue, Juarez, was robbed of $1353 by pickpockets in front of the First National bank about noon Thursday, he reported to El Paso police. Trejo sent Chavria and Jose Delgado Delgado from Juarez to El Paso to exchange exchange Mexican money for $1353 in ! United S^es currency, according to detective Hapt. I !pr. Robey, i Chavria exchanged the money at the First National bank, receiving : 10 $100 bills, five §50 bills and 103 j ?1 bills, he told Capt. Robey. He placed the money in his inside coat pocket and walked out of the j , ba n k. When he reached the street, Chav­ ria told Capt. Robey, three Amcri- ; cans crowded him against the building, building, but that he did not pay any attention attention to the men. Chavria did not discover his loss until he reached the Popular dry’ goods store, he told Capt. Robey. Capt. Robey and a squad of detectives detectives were busy on the investigation ' of the robbery at 2 p. m. Saturday. German Aviator Continues Flight Angora, Turkey, Sept. 24 (AP).— { ( Lieut. Otto Koerinecke, German Jong distance aviator, hopped off this I morning on the second leg of his | flight from Cologne, Germany, to | America by the eastern route. His immediate goal is Basra, Irak, at the head of the Persian gulf. He hoped to cover the 1050 miles by this evening. The weather at the time of the takeoff takeoff was calm. FREE WOMAN Mount Vernon, Ills., Sept. 24 < APi.—In answer to her tearful plea, i “give me death or send me back to j my children,” Mrs. Elsie Sweetin was i acquitted today at her second trial ; for the poison murder of her hus- j j band, Wilford, 4hree years ago. The ! jury deliberated less than 30 min- I utes. Col. Lindbergh’s name has become become a universal by word. It is not any longer an American appelation, it is now a possession possession of humankind. Columbus trailed the transcontinehtal way for the leviathans of the sea; Lindbergh trailed the transcontinental transcontinental way for the modern archaeopterixes of the air; both of them shortened distances, and distance shortened is life enlarged. enlarged. Lindbergh’s character is now become a symbol of the silent constructive qualities of thought and feeling, the qualities applied applied to conquer nature by rolling rolling back fears and pushing limitations outwardly. Lidbergh’s name is a song for his country and a sonorous echo for the friends of his country; yet, the man and his country are seemingly diluted in the glory of the fact, in the glory of the triumph. His prowess prowess becomes a gem of admiration admiration set on the mind of the ambitious ambitious thinker; a radiating sun set on the heart of the energetic accomplisher; a spiritual lesson for all workers set as a example on the pages of history concerning concerning the possibilities of the individual individual when endowed with the strength of science and thqCon­ viction of success; yes indltd, a spiritual lesson, because the conditions conditions of the superb flight showed forth, illustrated, exemplified exemplified the dominion that man holds over the resistance of the material environment. It is a question whether Lindbergh Lindbergh was braver than wise, or wiser than brave. The solving of the riddle is this: his ability was his confidence, his intelligence intelligence was his fearlessness; in the forever fact of life, light and warmth are one, as true valour and wisdom are the same. Mexico takes pride in the scientific achievements of its friends. Why? Becaust it is hut perfectly right. Moreover, by reason of such attitude and recognition, the affections of nations are intertwined, the family ties of humanity grow stronger; and the sentiments of international brotherhood alight dove-like on the soul of those who sigh for the angelic chorus of “Glory to God on the highest, peace on earth, good will to man.” The citizens of Juarez extend a most hearty welcome to the hero of the solemn 33 hour immortal immortal flight; the youth and schol children of our city would have him visit this little corner of our fatherland, the fatherland which if great for her sufferings, sufferings, is even greater for her ideals of justice and liberty; all of us would he delighted if we could enjoy the privilege of paying on our national soil the homage due to the magnificent aviator, his genius and virtue. Atonio Corona, Mayor of the City of Juarez, Mexico. vice * t0fl- ' SW* “Don’t get married.” married.” is the adv of Margaret Rod dv, petite princi- ' •• pal in a divorce / .i fray, herself fight- £ . ing to stay mar- ^ ried in denial <f the separation petition petition of Paul Rod- !$*"**!* ***** „vi:* dy, musician. “If you ever start w.?4 thinking about a husband,just come ^ A Thousands Give Wild Welcome To Hero Who Conquerored Atlantic : LiNUbtKQH ; *SsJ> FIGHTS DIVORCE SUIT CHARLES LINDBERGH (A New Lochinvar) O, young Charlie Lindbergh came out of the west. In all the broad heavens his plane was the best; And save his good courage, lie armour had none, He flew unafraid and he flew all alone. So fearless in air and so modest in mien. There never was hero like “Lindy,” I ween. He stayed not for wind and he stayed not for rain. But from far California he steered his good plane; From west coast to east coast o’er high land and low He w'inged his swift flight, nor fear did he know— This dauntless young hero w’ho loved the free air. And in order to woo her was willing to dare. And soon he alighted but was off with the dawn, He cared not to linger—was glad to be gone. “From New York to Paris,” ah, that was his goal. And it took a stout heart and it took a calm soul, But “Lindy” had both and was fearless of death. So the whole world awaited with hushed, baited breath, While into the darkness in lightning-like race Through regions unchartered he hurtled in space. O’er leagues of deep ocean, through sleet and through mist. In solitude awful he sped to hi:> tryst, I ill from Le Bourget there arose a glad cry, For “Lindy” had conquered both water and sky. And never a hero such honor was shown. For he did the deed first and he did it alone. Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, Lindbergh, America's air hero, arrived over El Paso at 1:51 p. m., and landed at the Fort Bliss flying field at 2:03 p. m. Lordsbarg, N. M., Sept. 24 <SP).—Following a 50-minute stop here, during which he addressed addressed a throng of over 6000 people, CoL Charles Lindbergh hopped off for El Paso at 11:35 a. m. Saturday. Col. Lindbergh landed here at 10:45 a. m., flying over the city for about 10 minutes before he brought the ‘‘Spirit of St Louisr to the ground. Col. Willard Holt and CoL Lindbergh addressed the throngs, Lindy’s talk being received with cheers by the thousands. Tucson, Ariz., Sept. 24 (AP). —Co!. Charles A. Lindbergh took his world-traveled airplane “Spirit of St. Louis” into the air here at 7:50 ociock this morning and, aiier circling the government government hospital for 10 minutes, headed eastward. He will make a short stop at Lordsburg, N. M., and circle over other cities en route to his next stop, at El Paso, Texas, where he plans to laud at 2 p. m. The commercial plane, preceding preceding Col. Lindbergh, landed at the Fort Bliss flying field at 1:27 p. m. One of those tingling thrills that come just about once in a life time wa sexpervnced by thousands as Col. Charles Lindbergh turned the nose of “The Spirit of St. Louis” down and made the landing. With the thrill went a sensation of awe and when this subsided, lusty cheers broke from thousands of throats. The din of auto horns was terrific. Flags were waving. There was a rush for the field, but this was stemmed by the guards. The crowd wa sactuated by the desire to get as near as possible to the hero of the air. When the colonel stepped from , his plane he was wearing his famous smile. Mayor R. E. Thomason was the only one to greet him. As the mayor shook hands with him. he extended, extended, not only El Paso's welcome, but also that of Mexico. The pan of the committee was to get Col. Lindbergh into the parade at the earliest possible moment. How’- ever, he would not budge until he saw that his plane wan going to be carefully carefully guarded. The colonel sized up Today’s Program T HE colonel is scheduled to arrive arrive at 2 p. m. The department department of commerce plane at 1:30 p. m. The parade will be from the army landing field through Fort Bliss by way of the 82nd field artillery officers’ headquarters; then to William Beauasont hospital hospital along the paved road in the vicinity of the municipal golf course. From the government hospital south on Byron to Fort Boulevard; west to Piedras; south to Montana; west to North Oregon; Oregon; south through Pioneer Plaza to South El Paso and San Antonio; east to Stanton; south to Seventh; Seventh; west to South El Paso: north to Cliff; east to Ange and hich school stadium. Cbl Lindbergh is due at the sta- ditnn about 3 p. m. He will make a 15-minute talk there and then be taken to the Hotel Paso del Norte. His rooms are in the southwest southwest wing on the fourth floor, South El Faso and West San Antonio Antonio street. Banquet at Hotel Hussmann at 7 p. m. The colonel’s speech at this will be broadcast. An amplifier amplifier has been installed in San Jacinto plaza. There will also be a band concert in the park. Sunday morning, hour Indefinite, Indefinite, Col. Lindbergh will leave here for Santa Fe. the big crowd burst into wild and enthusiastic cheering. This grew even wilder when Col. Lindbergh stepped out. It was at this juncture that guards had their most difficult time in keeping keeping back those who were determined to move up closer. Saturday morning it seemed that all roads led to the army flying field. A stream of cars kept constantly constantly flowing in the direction of the army hangar. Many of the cars were there before noon, the occupants occupants hoping that by arriving early they would gain the best points ot vantage. Throngs gathered along the pa rade route long before the hour se> for this to get underway. Pro mi nent among these were thousands oi school children, all waving flags. 1 was a long, dense line of cheer in; thousands Col. Lindbergh was drive* through. * High school stadium was packed Many went there early in order t<* get the prefered places. These mis^ ed the parade by so doing, but wen on the theory this was the best he- to get a view of the colonel. News From The Classified Columns OMETHING restless in the El Paso Can See Lindbergh Plane At Landing Field Flappers hailing from New Jersey are to be blamed for the precautions taken to protect “The Spirit of St. Louis.” One night Col. Lindbergh left his plane parked out in the open at Lakewood, N. J., and the next morning it was covered with the names and adresses of adoring flappers. flappers. Telephone numbers might have been included. Souvenir hunters might like a little strip or two off the plane and to guard against these also “The Spirit of St. Louis” is now kept in an enclosure at every landing landing place, A wire enclosure protects the plane at Fort Bliss. The plane will be kept inside the fence and, while everybody will get to view it, there will be no chance tor anyone to touch the machine. Tonight the plane will be placed inside the hangar and kept there until Sunday morning, when Col. Lindbergh will fly to Santa Fe. A squad of 25 men of the 141st infantry infantry will be on duty all hours of the night, guarding the plane. the squad of 25 men from the 141st mtantrv. He seemed satisified. Some of the spectators were fooled into believing that the department of commerce plane, rhich arrived ahead of Col. Lindbergh, was “The Spirit of St. Louis.” This plane came straight in. Col. Lindbergh first circled the and then circled W'illiam Beaumont hospital. The moment his plane was sighted over the field, auto horns began working. working. As the ship mared the ground, High School Band To Welcome Lindy Louis Witt and his high school band of 43 members will be at the stadium to give Lindy a rousing musical welcome. When the colonel enters, the band will play “Hail, Hail, the Gang’s All Here.” “Dixie’* will follow. When the ceremonies are concluded and Col. Lindbergh starts to leave, the band will play Sousa’s march, “High School Cadets " Music Program This is the musical program for the Lindbergh banquet, arranged by Norman Walker. Rafael Guzman. Mexican songs, “Mi Viajo Amour.** ‘'Estrillita” and “LaPaloma.” Miss Elizabeth Garrett, southwestern ballads, ballads, her own compositions; Charles J. Andrews. “Mother of Mine." Under the leadership of Prof. Fernando Fernando Cabello. a Mexican orchestra will play Mexican and American airs. Prof. Talavera will be the violin solist. Named For Lindy William Charles Lindbergh McClure, McClure, of Anthony, N. M„ born June 28, will have his first opportunity to see his hero namesake Saturday afternoon when the famous aviator arrives here. Woman Dies In Fall New York, Sept. 24 (AP).—-The body of Mrs. Alice Ardis, 24, who before her marriage less than a year ago. was Miss Alice Raftree of Chicago, Chicago, was found on the pavement Friday, 15 floors below the bedroom window of her Fifth avenue apartment. apartment. She was clothed for the street and was wearing several pieces of costly iewelry. Death was accidental, the medical examiner said. She was the wife of J. P. Ardis, a wealthy broker. ADDITIONAL LINDBERGH NEWS ON PACES 5 & 12

Clipped from El Paso Herald24 Sep 1927, SatPage 1

El Paso Herald (El Paso, Texas)24 Sep 1927, SatPage 1
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  • Part of Lindbergh's 1927 nationwide tour

    staff_reporter – 01 Apr 2016

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