Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
10 Wednesday, April 27, 1910.
Some men are afraid of
success and when it conies
and takes them by the hand
they draw back in a kind of
panic and cannot, of their
own free will, be induced to
lay their fingers on the
treasure before them.
And some men, as Mark
Hanna once remarked,
wouldn't know agood busi
ness proposition if they saw
it on the street comer.
Then, again, some men
lose' by helieving too much,
while countless thousands
never know success by be
lieving too little.
The open minded man of
judgment and action is the
man who knows success.
Success in life is measured
by a man's investments.
rTow is the favorable time
to invent in El Paso real es
tate. El Paso real estate" is,
in some respects, a more
staple investment than gold,
because the production of
Gold has decreased in val
ue nearly 40 percent in the
last 15 years, while all the
time El Paso real estate has
consistently increased in
value and will continue to
increase so long as popula
Splendid opportunities are
everywhere in El Paso, and
he who sees them not is
blind; he who sees them and
passes them by is missing
the chance of his life.
Invest now and invest in
the greatest real estate gold
mine on the American con
tinent EL PASO.
A home is something .wle all
must have; we must either rent
or buy one. We want to talk
now to the man who rents but
is ambitious to buy. You can
take possession of one or two
hy paying only $10 or $20, and pay the bal
ance just like you pay your rent now. The
'difference is that the rent applies on the pur
chase price of the lots. You are buying your
own home instead of buying property for the
We do not need any argument to bolster
the truth about aOVEBNMEITT HILL.
It has the location which will make'it the
PRETTIEST HOME SECTION of El Paso.
G-OVERlOEErTT HILL has city water.
GOVERNMENT HILL has good 'electric
street car service.
GOVERNMENT HILL has many xof our
best and most influential citizens living there.
GOVERNMENT HILL is building up rap
idlv. GOVERNMENT HILL overlooks the en
tire citv and valley.
GOID BRICKS AT GLOBE.
Globe, Ariz., April 27. The first
cleanup of -the Lost Gulch United Mines
company, as the result of a month's
experimental run -with 10 stamps, was
a gold brick valued at about $950,
which is on exhibition at the Globe
Bank and Savings company. The com
pany may instal 30 additional stamps.
Mexican Field Rich.
"Altar is the richest and most exten
sive gold placer district in the world,
being 150 miles long and 50 miles wide.
Of course, it is not all rich, but it car
ries rich channels, and these are what
must be found by exploration."
3IINLXG AND OIL NEWS.
400 revolutions a minute, which sepa
rates the worthless rock from the "ca
liche" and other material which holds
the boulders, and the gold is entirely
saved and the boulders thrown away.
AftDT ! nnaixiilnn i-mv T1T- onv (f
I .... k.k ujciauvu ,uu an iut . v.
J these boulders in a basin of water and
j they are whipped so clean that they
f don't even dirty the water a bit.
"There is no wear and tear to the
j machine to speak of. and one man can
' attend to it and the engine that drives
! it. Throw a boulder in one end as big
as a man's hea. and it will be broken
in a minute and go out at the other
end in fragments as ;mall as nuts and
egg?. I have ground up in this ma
chine as much as 500 tons of caliche
or gravel concrete and boulders in 10
hours. In fact, there is no limit: it
simply depends on one's ability to shov
el it in. I had a large force of Mexi
cans rushing the material on wheel
barrows to the machine and had no
trouble keeping up with them. The
Southern Pacific Railroad company has
just ordered a large one made to crush
cement and caliche for their Toad.
Operated at Small Expense.
"I have for thei past year been run
ning through from 250 to 300 tons of
material, $2.40 to $3 a ton, a day, and
my total expense of mining and mill
ing has averaged only 30 cents a ton
You must remember that SO percent of
the material in the Altar placers is
boulders, and this is eliminated and
no attempt made to save it nor pulverize
it, as it has no value.
"Epps Randolph expended a large
amount in a mill and pipe lines to bring
water into the- very spot where I have
been working, and he made a complete
failure. Not long ago some .Mexican
dry placer miners brought some ce
ment from which they were unable ot
save any gold by their old process, and
offered me half I could get out of it. T
ran it through in an afternoon and
saved 140 ounces of gold."
"Work Under All Conditions.
Asked as to whether the machine
would work in a wet placer, he re
plied: "Certainly, for In water it will
act as a big rocker, by letting a stream
of water run through it.
"It will be of great service in crush
ing rock for cyanide plants. Instead
of having to put in great crushers and
rolls with heavy foundations, at great
cost, and requiring a force of men to
attend to it, my machine, costing from
$1500 to $4000, and not weighing more
than 2000 pounds, can be attended to
by only one man and do more work.
The only expense woud be in feeding
It with material, wliich on a large
scale can be done automatically.
"The machine will save gold even
where hydraulic mining has failed, for
the reason that the force of the water
fails to clean the gold entirely -from
Wrights' Capitalists Back Inventor.
"I have sold one-third of my owner
ship to New York parties, who are the
same crowd that are backing the
Wright brothers in "their flying ma
chine, on the basis of $300,000, and we
have organized a company to manufac
ture on a large scale. I shall soon re
turn here and place a machine on ex
hibition, for I realize that El Paso is
the gateway to Mexico. We may con
clude to put in a factory here in the
I s" II 'ferVW s.
Wm l fflpi
SHI! I V PlPi
4Jp i J I 5RJ?i&
h-m fads mBmk
v.m Jg m3$M
$27.50 to $32.50 o e
Suits for . . . V AOAJ
$22.50 to $25.00 fc -l Q SL tL
Suits for . . . .31Q.Q3
$18.00 to $20.00 1 tL Q tL
Suits for . . . yJ"J
Suits for . . . .
No apologies, no excuses offered, but' a
grand chance for men to supply their cloth
ing wants at a saving. This offer covers our
best hand tailo ed suits in the two and
three piece styl ;S. Until closing time Sat
urday night thi . offer remains open.
Copyright Hart.Scbaffacr & Manr
Summer Underwear for Men
Every good kind of Summer Underwear is shown in this store The ath
letic styles, made of checked nainsooks from 50c a garment up; the bal
briggan and lisle thread in every quality Union suits that fit perfectly
in all qualities, 50e upward. And, now, while the line of sizes is com
plete is the right time to buy.
I 9 """"V
( WM Mm as itdMXLrmWW r r7
m M MJSM lL I MjMsmsM ymALSM
Geologic Conditions. How
ever, Often Reverse The
Theorv of Scientists.
3IISTVG AXD Oil, XEWS.
HiiLii i Use ULOtjOiOLu rHIwlUIJO
SCAIiDIXG 3IA.1T CAUSE DEATH.
Snyder, Tex., April 27. 3Irs. Ivan
Wimberly, a boarding- hause Keeper at
Justice, in Garza county, north of here.
was scalded by hot ivater today -when a i
pan Trail of the boiling liquid fell over
her. "He death is expected.
Old Miner Has Extensive
Experience May Exhibit
Machine in El Paso.
Round out the curves
of beauty. '
Don't be so thin
Make your" cheeks plump and fat make
mem kiuw wiiu iuuuv ecu.ui ana me. xou can
if you are in earnest and consistent in the use of
Being composed of the nourishing properties of richest
paney malt and the tonic qualities'of choicest hops,
ji supplies the very elements needed to make
neaitny strong tissues. It is a predigested food
m iiquia lormthat is easily and' quickly assi-
miiatea, Duuamg the entire system anew.
n TTT.J c. . -
ZZi:l:Z"Zirrrc-? n article of
Bwuiwire not an &len.i:
Order a cfozen "bottles from
your Jocal druggist.
Insist ufon it hcing Pabst,
"Half the sold as far as known in
the world today is in the dry placers.
Except in Alaska and a. ew other
places, the great wet placers are getting-
prettj' well exhausted, as com
pared with the old days. The problem
of the future for sold hunters is bow
to set out the sold from these dry
placers, which are scattered all over
the west, southwest, Mexico and South
America, most of them in deserts. 1
have solved the problem after 15 years
experiments, so I can guarantee that
I can take out nearly all the sold
locked up in the cement beds arid dry
placer, wet or dry."
Thus on Tuesday night spoke a vig
orous looking man. apparently 45 years
lof age, but who is 70. His name i
Mitts Quenner, inventor of the famous
Quenner dry placer machine, the fame
of which has sone all over the coun
try. His enthusiasm over his machine was
infectious and soon a crowd of listen
ers assembled to hear his description.
.tie nas oeen mining for over 4o years, i
beginning in Butte, Mont., and ias been
in nearly every camp in the west, and
was among the first to join the rush
to Alaska. He has also spent many
years in Mexico.
"During my experience," he aid, "I
have noted the great necessity of some
plan to get the gold out of the dry
fields and determined to solve the prob
lem. The Machine.
"The mechanism of the machine has
been described in most of the western
papers, including The Herald, but I will
say that there are 70 eight pound ham
mers revolving inside of the cylinder j
"In mar.y oil fields." says Erasmus
Haworth. in the Geological Survey of
Kansas, "there seems to be a certain
definite relation between local geologic
structure ana the pools in which oil
and gas are found. This idea was first
worked out for Uie Appalachian region.
Briefly stated, it Fs that gas pools and
oil pools are found under antilinal
arches and along the branches or limbs
of such arches, while water pools should
be expected under the synclinal
Nature, in her modifications of the
horizontal bedding planes of stratified
rocks', often has thrown them into un
dulating positions of crests and troughs.
Through the influences of certain dy
namic processes, rock strata have been
lifted here and depressed there, pro
ducing an arch like dome in one place
and a corresponding trough in another.
If a productive sandstone should hap
pen to occur in such a place, far be
neath the surface with an overlying
oil tight and gas tight shale bed, the
tendency would be for the three ma
terials water, oil and gas to arrange
themselves in the order of their spe
cific gravity. This would put the gas
at the top of an arch or synclinal fold,
with oil next below and water still
further down. If the supply of gas is
sufficiently large it . may occupy the
entire arch extending away down the
sides or limbs of the anticline. If,
however, the supply of gas should be
small, with oil In comparative abund
ance, the gas would be at the top of
the arch, oil next below and water still
below the oil.
A drill hole put down through the
crest or dome of the arch, or syucline,
would naturally tap the gas first. If
the hole were put down through the
side of the arch to a level below the
gas it would strike oil, and if put
down further away from the crest of
the arch, so as to reach below the level
Not One Woman
Out of a Hundred
will ever change back to ordi
nary vanilla, when she has
There's as much difference
in the strength and flavor of
Burnett's Vanilla and the
cheap, common kinds, as there
is between pure, rich ice cream
and the thin, weak cornstarch
Always insist on getting
You 'OJillha.'oe better
desserts if you do.
of the oil stratum, the well would
bring only water. For these reasons oil
and gas prospectors hunt for anticlines
for exploration. In series of wells close
together often one will be a good gas
well, one an oil well and another filled
Indications Often Misleading.
Emphasis, however, should be placed
on the statement that anticlines of
themselves do not produce sas or oil.
There are thousands of unproductive
anticlines in America for every one that
's productive A mere anticline oi it
self is of but little importance. First,
there must be a proper accumulation
of sand or other material to have pro
duced a porous rock into which oil and
sas may be forced after being manu
factured in the laboratory of nature.
TONS 8F QBE IN
Mill Planned for Property
2Tear Globe Copper Mar
Globe, Ariz., April 27. rThat there are
approximately 4,000,000 tons of ore
blocked out in the Inspiration mine,
and that in all there Is a total tonnase
in sght of 10,000,000 tons by connecting
up the drill holes, is the statement made
by TV. F. Bartholomew, business asso
ciate of TV. B. Thompson, president of
the company. The statement by Mr.
Bartholomew is the, first authoritative
Information by anyone connected with
the mine regarding the developments of
"Although it. is estimated that there
is about 10,000,000 tons of ore in sight,"
said Mr. Bartholomew, "It is a certainty
that the Inspiration will develop a total
of at least 40,000,000 tons. It may run
much higher than that, for the Inspira
tion, In my opinion, is one of the great
est low grade mines in the world.
Plans for Mill.
"As to plans for ore treatment, it
has been definitely determined to con
struct a concentrator with a capacity
of 5000 tons daily. I presume that the
mill will be located in the vicinity of
Globe, but several excellent locations
have been submitted that are not in
the Globe district proper."
Mr. Bartholomew has also made a trip
to the Arizona Commercial property,
in which he has been interested for
"The Arizona has met with hard
luck," said Mr. Bartholomew, "in get
ting at Its lower levels; because of the
heavy flow of water, but I am confident
that it will eventually come up to the
expectations. It may be a year before
the developments are sufficient to cause
a resumption at the smelter, but when
that times does come, there will be no
doubt about the future of the company.
There is every confidence in it now in
the east, as demonstrated by the brief
period required for the disposition of
the recent -51,000,000 bond issue."
Prices Too Low.
Mr, Bartholomew is optimistic re
garding the copper share and metal
"I believe." said he. "that an upturn,
is coming soon, because the investors
tnust realize that there is no justifica
tion for the present low prices of many
issues. A score or more of them are
selling far below their intrinsic value..
"There Is much pessimistic gossip
concerning the copper metal market,
and while conditions are not exactlv
optimistic. they are far from discourag
ing. The foreign consumer "does his
buying in a falling market, and if cop
per went to 12 cents, the entire sup
ply of unsold metal would be bought up
In a hurry hy European consumers."
The Best Road East
y . -
On Sale Daily, Low Round Trip Rates to ;
New York and return $95.00
Baltimore and return $94.00
Washington and return $91.75
Pniladelphia and return $94.00
Pinal limit 9 months from date of sale.
Diverse Routes Liberal Stopovers
Por rates, reservations, or any information desired, apply to
Richard Warren, .. 'H. D. McGregor,
General Agent., Auto 1694 Citv Passensrer Aprmt
-j , . VW.
CITY TICKET OFFICE -SHELDON HOTEL.