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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, February 10, 1910, Page 5, Image 5',
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Thursday, February 10, 1910
EXPENDITURES IX THE FOREST
SERVICE LAST YEAR.
Cost of Maintaining the Inspection Ser
vice in the Territories of Arirona
and Ncvr Mexico Is Given.
"Washington, D. C, Feb. 10. The
money reported to be expended on the
forest reservation in New Mexico fol
lows: Alamo. $33,449: Carson,. $28,971; Chiri
cahua (Arizona and New Mexico), $21,
131; Datil, $42,903; Gila. $47,484; Jeraez,
$31,476; Lincoln, $20,218; Manzano, $14,
776. Pecos. S29.4S9: ZunI fNew Mexico
Clifton, Ariz., Feb. 10. The New
Tork-Arizona Gold and Copper com
pany has discontinued active opera
tion on its claims west of Morenci and
is Investing large capital in chickens.
Eggs at Morenci are 60 cents a dozen
and the company hereafter will devote
more attention to chickens than to the
mines, as it has plenty of range space.
A. T. Thomson, George Frazer, Nor
man Carmichael, and other local offi
cials of the A. C. company are in
Nick Cole has outfitted and started
to find the lost Adams diggings. The
glory and wealth attached to the find
ing of this lost golconda would make
any man Illustrious-
J and Arizona) $19,741; Arizona, Apache,
$31,414; Coconino, $50,226; Coronado, j
$24,212; Crock. $27,712; Dixie (Arizona
and Utah) $16,600; Garces, $19,345; Kai
bab. $20,400; Prescott, $33.S51; Sit
greaves, $2S,074; Tonto. $33,111; Tusay
There are 150 reservations in the
forest service; 14S in the United States
proper and two in Alaska.
The total expense of the forest ser
vice is $5,043,700.
Government Bureau of Mines
EL PASO HERAL
ft mEsssM wwMSsSsim
MIRE COiPSSi SIPS WQHK REAR
BliillL yutlf! nil i U S Us U IiUSin iy snii
it's the Vital Question
El Paso Dairy
PRODUCERS O? AliD DEAUERS Hf
GLOBE BOY STABBED.
Globe, Ariz.. Feb. 10. "While playing
at school, Henry Berry, the young: son
of the chief of the fire department, was
accidentally stabbed by another bay.
The boys were scuffling and an open
knife in the hand of one Inflicted a
wound that may prove fatal.
Piones: Sell 34C . Aut
Office 313 Iff. Oresen St
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever.
R. T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Beautlflor.
Removes Tan, Pimples,
Freckles, Moth Patches,
Bash, acd bkin Diseases,
ana every oiemisa
I oa beauty-, and de
nes aeiecuon. jx
has stood the teBt
of 6S years, and
Is so harmless we
taste It to be sure it
is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
same. Dr. L. A.
Havre said to a
lady of the haut
ton (a patient):
"As yon lwiiej
vrtE use them,
GoHrand's Crenm' as the least harmful of all the
skin preparation. Fcr sale by all druggists ana ancy.
Goods Dealers In the United States, Canada and Europe.
FERD.T.HOPMIS, ProjL, 37 Great Jones Strset, KwYoik,
s 5 Ka "5" y
S"Sg A ;
P'Sv S v fft I
I y SB I vAr-
FOR THE HERALD, BY MARTIN FISHBACK.
"Would a government bureau of mines i dation of his profession; train him in
be desirable for the welfare and pro- I the use of at least one other foreign I
gress of the mining industry? Some I language, that he may be able to fol-
of our best mining engineers think ; low his colaborers m other countries
not. In the Engineering and Mining
Journal of January 22, 1910, a corres
pondent very ably opposes the estab
lishment of such a bureau. The city
stimulate in him the desire to investi
gate, observe and experiment on his
own Initiative: do not cheapen his pro
fession by turning it over to the poll-
of El Paso is, or at least should be, j ticlan; and, above all. pay
Fare s One-Third
I FOR THE
NATIONAL LDSTES OF MEXICO
HAVE MADE THIS LOW RATE TO THE WORLD RENOWNED
Santa Rosalia Hot Springs
TAKE SUPPER IN" EL PASO, BREAKFAST AT THE SPRINGS
Tickets sold on the certificate plan, good for 30 days
returning. Most powerful and searching waters
known. Most agreeable climate. Hotel accommoda
tions first class in every respect. Bates varying to
suit all purses.
Tickets on sale at Union Station or City Ticket Office
Postal Telegraph Bldg.
A. DULOHERY, City Passenger Agent.
This week our window has
a display of Nutting's hand
colored photographs from
FELDMANS9, 308 San Antonio St.
" 7n '- ri
Arizona Aviation Meet
Second in America
PHOENIX February I0-IH2
Special Round Trip Excursion Rate
From EI Paso $23.20
i Sale Dates Feb. 9-10-11-12
Return Limit Feb. 14th
TRAIN SCHEDULES AS FOLLOWS:
Leave El Paso 9:55 P.M. Arrive Phoenix 2:40 P.M.
Leave El Paso 5:'20 A.M. Arrive Phoenix 6:55 P.M.
Leave El Paso 7:30 A.M. Arrive Phoenix 7.00 A.M.
For further information write or apply to
R. S. STUBBS, W. G. McCORMICX,
A. G. P. A., Tucson, Ariz. G-. A., El Paso, Tex.
fihfmnar'e UmU f1L ..;,!
3 vnppi w mmi mum nuns
k Handy Uirfciory of Reliable and Progressive Firms of Ei Paso
AUTOMOBILES AKD SUPPLIES
Automobile Tires, Tubes and Sundries
CRAIG, O'DOtfNELL & CO
Chamber of Commerce Building
essentially Interested; it is pretty gen
erally admitted that the city's present
growth and future prosperity is and
will be due, primarily, to the mining
industry in the southwest.
The article referrea to is good read
ing, and would prove interesting as
well as instructive to anyone in the
least interested in the matter.
The correspondent goes on to say:
"The craze which has been raging
violently now for the last five or six
years to establish government bureaus
for every conceivable thing, seems at
last about to fasten itself permanently
upon the mining-engineering profes
sion. The provisions of the bill now
before congress in regard to the bureau
of mines are familiar. There is to be
a commissioner at $6000 per annum; the
bureau is to 'foster, promote, and de
velop the mining industries of the
United States; to investigate diligently
the methods of mining, safety of
miners, . . . the treatment of ores
and other mineral substances
and other technologic investigations
and inquiries pertinent to said indus
tries, and from time to time make
such reports of the -work, investiga
tions and information obtained as the
secretary of said department may di
rect with the recommendation of said
bureau.' If this isn't invading the field
of an honorable and self-sustaining pro
fession with the worst species of gov
ernment paternalism, I would like to
know what it is. Every single pur
pose named above is properly the sub
ject for private and Individual effort
and is no more to be made the basis
for a government bureau than would
be the inauguration of government bu
reaus for medicine, dentistry, law or
any other profession. Certainly medi
cine, dentistry, etc, concern every one
of us some time or other; they are de
sirable and useful; then why not let a
generous government establish suitable
bureaus where we may get the bene
fits of government-paid professional
The correspondent then dwells upon
the recent coal mine disasters; he also
asks why efficiencies are lower in all
government agencies than in commer
cial enterprises doing, much the same
work. Continuing he says
"As contrasted with the coal mining
Industry of our country, which has al
ways been hedged about 03- more laws,
regulations. Inspectors and Inspection,
etc, than any other branch of the min
ing industry, let us examine the prac
tice in our metal mines. In the min
ing and reduction of copper, silver, gold
and lead ores, which has hitherto been
reasonably free from government in
tervention and interference, we have
attained the highest efficiencies and
our practice is abreast of or leads the
world. This is because private capital,
initiative and brains have been free to
work out their own salvation. What
better refutation to the insinuating
appeal of the bureaucrat for the press
ing need of government aid and inter
vention can there be than the main
tenance of a practically fixed price for
our common metals during a period of
20 years or more in spite of an un
precedented consumption and without
the discovery of any new bonanza de
posits? It may be said, on the whole,
that the Increased demand has been
met by an Improvement in mining and
metallurgy In known producing dis
tricts. In other words, when It is put
up to the American mining engineer to
solve a complex mining and metallur
gical question, he has not failed; and
that, too, without any aid from a gov
ernment bureau. The steady pursuit of
this policy has resulted in making the
practice in our metal mines and re
duction plants the standard of the
world, and the American engineer the
leader of his profession. ,
"The establishment of a mining, bu
reau means not the advancement of
the mining industry, but its slow stran
gulation. Let the mining Industry, par
ticularly the metaliferous end of it,
remain free from government bureau
cracy; let our young mining engineers
receive a thorough training in the well
known principles that are at the foun-
cording to his deserts and
the facilities and authority to carry
out those measures that he knows to
be essential to the safety and well be
ing of those under him; and the last
shadowy reason ever assigned .for th?
establishment of the mining bureau
Former editorials by the Engineer
ing and Mining Journal upon tills Im
portrait subject have been based on
similar opinion; mine operators and
mining engineers of the highest stand
ing throughout the country recognize
the Journal to be fully as competent and
able to judge in this matter, If not
more so, than anyone else. However,
on Tuesday, January 25th, the bill for
the establishment of a bureau of mines
was passed by the house of representa
tives, and has now gone to the senate.
ORE SHIPPED TO
A. C. SMELTER
Superior & Boston Is Slip
ping 50 ,Tone Daily
Globe, Ariz.. Feb. 10. The Superior
and Boston company shipped the first
carload of ore to the Arizona Commer
cial company recently. Shipments will
continue at the rate of about 50 tons
daily. The shipping of Superior am:
Boston ore to the new smelter follows
the recent arrival in Globe of president
W. G. Rice, who is authority for the in
formation that 50 tons per day will be
shipped until the Arizona Commercial
can take care of more of It.
The ore from the MeGaw shaft of the
Great Eastern mine assays about nine
percent. Smelter operations were re
sumed at the Arizona Commercial plant
after a few days suspension caused by
a faulty water jacket and the smelter
is now worKing in good shape. Ac
cording to the information received
here from Boston it is the plan of the
company to Increase the capacity of the
smelter In the near future, which will
allow the Superior and Boston to in
crease mater.ally its shipments. The
present capacity is about 250 tons daily,
which Includes the handling of much
Tea Pot Mines.
I. R. Miller has arrived in Globe from
the Ray district, and will behere some
time on mining business. Heis one of
the owners of the Tea Pot mines, which
join the Ray Consolidated on the north.
The shaft which was started a few
days ago is down about 100 feet. A por
tion of the ore taken from this shaft
will assay 43 percent. The company ex
pects to build a mill and smelter in the
X. S. Zogg, of Geneva. Switzerland, an
electrical expert who was formerly with
the Westinghouse people In Germany,
and F. B. Dillon, of Los Angeles are
associated with Miller in the Tea Pot
mines. They also own the Sleeping
Beauty mines about 12 miles north of
Globe. Mr. Miller will soon return to
ilil 1 r i- V 11, .Bv)lliir!fcMS:?2zi&L Tsmmrlyy.Mj
zwj mS? ' ygT 7 -JULV LXl JULV
Fashion Demands Long Graceful Lines
Q These demands are absolute. The effect can only be right when the foundation is right Never before, perhaps,
was correct corseting quite so important to the Woman of Fashion.
Q Gowns filled over CB a la SPIRITE CORSETS are invariably distingue, while the wearer enjoys that freedom
and support, without which, graceful walk and easy carriage are impossible. CB a la SPIRITE CORSETS are
offered in styles to fit every type of figure, graduated through 40 different models to meet individual peculiarities. In
quality, make and finish, these corsets represent the nearest to perfection in modem corsetry.
CJ The CB a la SPIRITE Boning gives support and pliability without adding to the weight.
J The CB a la SPIRITE Scams hold the boning securely in place, so the corset never " rides' or twists.
O The CB a la SPIRITE Stitching never rips or unravels, adding greatly to comfort and durability.
The CB a la SPIRITE adjusts itself to support the abdomen and back, and allows deep, full breathing without acreasag
AT ALL LEADING RETAILERS
size of the waist.
TESTllJf -IN THE
STRIKE IS MADE IX
"SKVMT SOUTH" JIXXE.
BIsbee, Ariz., Feb. 10. a. strike was
made recently at the "Sunny South"
property operated by Messrs. People
and Mayfleld. "While running a tunnel
a streak of ore rich in copper, gold
and silver was encountered. The pro
prietors are going to sink a shaft ex
pecting to strike a ledge at a depth of
150 or 200 feet.
The Princeton Mining company is
starting operations to instal a fan
in a tunnel driven to develop Its prop
erty. It is expected that the force
of men on the ground will be consid
erably increased in a short time.
Engineer, Eireinan and Con
ductor Give Statements
LeMt vre forget let's keep our money
at home and still get the best. Globe
ALL RAIL ROUTE
XEW YORK TO CHILE.
Henry GaHsawny Davis is at the Helm
of n Proposition to Make the
Washington, D. C, Feb. 10. Henry
Gassaway Davis, West Virginia, former
Democratic candidate for vice presi
dent, said to be backed by the gov
ernment, is promotlng-a scheme to con
nect New York and the United Sta.tes
with Chile by a direct rail route down
through Mexico and Central America.
TEUNTKS AND BAGS
El PiS9 Trifnk Ficforfj
S Opposite postofrtce, across
Plaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1966.
CLEANSES THE SYSTEM
COLDS, AND HEADACHES
DUE TO CONSTIPATION.
BEST FOR MEN, WOMEN
AND CHILDREN -Y0UNS
TO GET ITS BENEFICIAL
MAMUEfiCTlffiED BY THE
SOD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
One size okly.Reguuui price SOaBoihb
GOOD PRICES FOR 3IEXICAX
CATTLE IX MISSOURI.
The first shipment of cattle to reach
the yards from territory outside of the
United States this year, arrived today
and sold at a good price, quality and
everything considered. The shipment
was brought in by Rose & Russell, of
El Paso, Tex., and consisted of 15 car
loads of bulls, stags and cows from
the state of Chihuahua, Mexico. It re
quired several days to reach the line
at El Paso and from that point here
four days were required to make the
run. They were light in weight, the
whole bunch selling at one price, 3.65.
Kansas City Star.
OLD POSTOFFICE WRECKED.
The wrecking of the old postofflce
building, opposite San Jacinto plaza
on St. Louis street, is attracting a crowd
of tourists and plaza loungers today.
The old adobe building is rapidly dis
appearing before the picks and shovels
of the workmen and in place of the
old board front building which resem
bles the "O. K. Restaurant" of Wolf
ville days, a four "story concrete sky
scraper "is to be pn1"1
In the little dingy office of justice E.
B. McClintock, the last chapter of the
story of the railroad accident which
cost Isaac Webster Stevens his life, was
written" Wednesday afternoon by the
justice on common yellow paper with
a common black pen and common black
The justice took aown the testimony
of the witnesses who were present at
the time of the accident. Only one of
these actually saw the buggy and its
occupants; he was H. S. Spence, the fire
man on the special train who testi
fied: ''When I first saw the horse and
buggy they were about 50 feet from the
track, traveling toward the track, the
horse walking. We were traveling at
a rate of aoout lb or 'm miles an hour
and when we had approached to about
150 feet from the crossing I saw they
were not going to stop. I called to the
engineer: 'Stop her,' or words to that
"The engineer applied the air when
the horse was, as far as I could tell,
about over the south rail, traveling
north at the time we struck them. It
appeared to me that the guggy was'
clear of the track at the time the en
gine struck the horse.
"The man (deceased) was on the right
side of the buggy and the girl on the
left. When the engine struck the horse
it must have pulled the buggy against
the side of the engine, overturning the
buggy and throwing the girl out and
the man must have come in contact
with some, part of the side of the en
gine. We went about five car lengths
after the accident. I did not go back
t j the point of the arcd nt."
EuRlncer Failed in .,.t. HnKy.
R. Robertson, of 905 Wyoming street,
engineer of the train, testified: 'I did
not see the deceased or tne horse and
buggy at all. About 50 feet before we
reached the crossing where the acci
dent occurred, the fireman said some
thing to me; the exact words I don't
remember, but he meant, as I under
stood, for me to stop. I did not know
whether he meant an emergency stop
"I did not know whether we were
breaking down or had struck something
until after we passed the crossing. 1
applied the air immediately but not in
emergency. After I had passed, I just
let her slow down. I would judge ve
were running 18 or 20 miles per hourl
"After I was told to stop, it was im
possible to avoid the accident."
Conductor in Conch.
G. W. Dailey, residing at the Elks"
club, conductor of the train, testified
"We were running on extra passenger
schedule and were on time.
"The accident occurred at 4:50 G H
time. We traveled about 200 yards
after the accident. As near as I could
judge, the air was applied about the
time we reached the crossing. When
the train stopped after the accident I
got off and started toward the engine
when I heard someone screaming. 1
turned and went back toward the cross
ing, believing there had been an acci
dent. I saw the body of the deceased
lying beside the right of way about
40 feet from the crossing. I did not
measure the distance, as I was busy
getting the names of relatives of the
deceased and arranging for a coroner
to be called and for some one to stay
with the body.
"I did not see the accident, because
at the time It occurred I was sitting
in the coach on the opposite side with
my head out of the window."
First on -the Scene.
H. T. Harris, of 205 Copia street, East
El Paso, testified that he was standing
in the back door of his house when he
heard someone yelling and saw a wo
man with her hands in the air, ap
parently tearing her hair. He rushed
to the scene and asked her what was
the matter and she replied: "My father
has been killed."
"Then I ran up the track to where
the accident had occurred and lifted
the man's head; he was dead," was the
THE DAILY SSCORD.
enth and Eighth streets,. Magoffin ad
dition El Paso Realty and Investment
Co. to E. Handy, lot 15, block 35, Ma
goffin addition; consideration ?65.
March 10, 190S.
Douglas street, between Cebada. and
Luna streets. East El Paso East El
Paso Town Co. to Fred Schwenker et
al, lots S, 9, 10 and 11, block 132, East
El Paso addition; consideration $S00.
Xov. 23, 1909.
Tobin, Tex. Frank B. Hinkle to
Elena Tbillar, lots 31 and 32, block:
30, Tobin, Tex.; consideration $50. July
New Orleans street, between Ala
bama and Kentucky avenues, Highland
Park Francis B. Taylor and husband
to Lottie Johnson and husband, lota
27 and 28, block 104, Highland Park
addition; consideration $3000. Nov. 23,
Tobin, Tex. Ell Nations to Mrs. Sa
Hna Sauls, lots 19 and 20, block: 93, Na
tions's map of Tobin, Tex.; considera
tion 20. Feb. S, 1910.
Sacramento street, between Partello
and Dyer streets. Grand View W Blum
and wife to Lee H. Orndorff, lots 20.
and 27, block 95, Grand View addition;
consideration $350. Feb. 4, 910.
EI Paso county Claude Yonge and
wife to T. W. and J. S. Lamer, 22
acres in Ysleta grant; consideration
$4250. Feb. 9, 1910.
Northeast corner Louisiana avenue
and Hamilton street. Highland Park
Highlands Realty Co. to J. W. Earle,
lots 6 to 16, block 14. Highland Park
addition; consideration $10. Feb. S,
Tornillo street, between First and
Second streets, Magoffin addition C. M.
Wilson to William Wright, west lot
15, block 73, Magoffin addition; consid
eration $900. Feb. 3, 1910.
Boracho, Tex. J. W. Balke to A. J.
Peeples. lot 9, block 51, lot 1, block 55,
town of Boracho, Tex.; consideration
$60. Jan. 26. 1910.
El Paso county W. C- Morgan to
Millard Patterson, Interest in sur
vey 15S, Socorro town grant; considera
tion $450. Feb. S, 1910.
Southeast corner Oklahoma avenue
tilda Alvillar to Elena Collins et al,
IX KELVIN TBAGEDT
William D&vidsea. i Charge ef SXact
lagr, When Seven 3Iea Were KUled
In la Kelvin HespltaL
Kelvin. Ariz., Feb. 10. Following ihm
terrible disaster near here when seres
ydung engineers were killed by an ex
plosion along the rightofway of the Ray
Consolidated railroad, a criminal charya
was preferred against William David
son, foreman of the construction rnsr
and in charge of the blasting.
District attorney J. A. O'Connor, of
Pinal county, arrived here from Flor
ence and after a personal Investigation
had the charge against Davidson with
drawn. Davidson is still in the hos
pital but his injuries are not serious
and he will be out in a few days.
GLOBE AUTHORITIES ORDER.
RESERVATION TO MOT1
Globe. Ariz., Feb. 10. The case
against the proprietors of the reserva
vation has been postponed Indefinitely.
District attorney Shute states that
he has given the women who frequent
the houses until Friday to move and If
no effort is made by them to change
their places of residence, they will be
ousted by the authorities.
Mrs. R. Zamarripa. of S15 South Ore
gon street, left Wednesday for Tanmn.
lots 15 and 16, block 25, Bassett addi- She will take charge of the Pacific position-
consideration $500. Feb. 2, 1910. cfflce, a short distance from there, where
South Virginia street, between Sev- she expects to make her future home.
Fads for Weak Women
Nine-tenths of all the sickness of women is due to some derangement or dis
ease of the organs distinctly feminine. Such sickness can be cured is cured
every day by
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
It Makes Weak Women Strong,
Sick Women Well.
It acts directly on the organs affected and is at the same time a general restor
tive tonic for the whole system. It cures female complaint right in the privacy
of home. It makes unnecessary the disagreeable questioning, examinations and
local treatment so universally insisted upon by doctors, and so abhorrent t9
every modest woman.
We shall not particularize here as to the symptoms of
those peculiar affections incident to women, but those
wanting full information as to their symptoms and
means of positive cure are referred to the People's Com
mon Sense Medical Adviser 1008 pages, newly Tevised
and up-to-date Edition, sent free on receipt of 21 one
cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only; or, in cloth
binding for 31 stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.