Newspaper Page Text
EX. PASO HERALD
Monday, August 22, 1910,
"'- An out of the ordinary smoke
of splendid flavor and fragrance.
The skill manifested in blending
the mellow tobacco has given
them a decided distinctiveness
An inexpensive package makes"
possible ten additional cigarettes.
Pictures of popular actresses now
packed with Fatima Cigarettes.
1 SOGUUSM USD ITSlf"
, EFFECT OK GER- .
40k Hill HM
AJ (Continued from Page Slx.fc
20 for 5 cents
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BAD BISBEE FIEE
CAUSED BY LAMP
Tri-State Telephone Com
pany To Connect Bisbee
and El Paso.
Bisbee, Ariz., Aug. 22. Bisbee was
greatly alramed when the explosion of
an oil lamp caused a fire in the Zwil
lig boarding house. Mrs. Zwilllg
saved her two children by fighting her
way through the flames. A group of
houses, which were endangered, were
abandoned by their occupants. The
.quick action of the fire department
got the fire under control in a com
paratively short tinie. The loss is es
timated at $500.
The announcement made by manager
H. W. Bellard, of the Tri-State Tele
phone and Telegraph company, that
within a short time Bisbee will be able
to talk with El Paso and other points
in Texas and New Mexico, has been a
source of much enthusiasm here. It
has been learned that the company is
making plans for a future connection
with Los Angeles, Calif.
"Word has beenreceived that Erick
Swan, a Swedewho has been a resi
dent of this city' for a long time, com
mitted suicide in Los Angeles last
"Wednesday. Swan was arrested here
last Sunday. One. 'hundred dollars were
found in his possession. He was held
in jail until Monday, when he left
-Bisbee. His act is attributed to de
spondency caused by bad health.
"Workmen of the "Western Union say
that myriads of mosquitoes are Inter- I
fering with the construction work near
"Willcox, pestering the men day and
night. A big pond formed by the re-
I 1 LOCTjreOTiYFS J t
ov s&&& Zss
cent flood is responsible for this con
dition. In view of the many cases of run
aways frequently occurring in Bisbee,
the city authorities are proceeding
with rigor to enforce the city ordi
nance against the practice of allowing
horses arid teams to stand untied in
the streets. As a result two drivers
were arrested and fined. .
The Ragsdale house in Tombstone
canyon and two adjacent lots Avere
sold to Walter Roberts.
Mr. Van Netherland, of Johnson ad
dition has purchased two houses and
several lots known a"s the Lamb prop
Plans for the extension of the coun
ty bridge at Hereford have been com
pleted and bids will be taken for the
construction, which will be started at
MIss Emma Hutchinson, who went to
Pueblo, Colo., in the early part of July
on a visit to her aunt, arrived unex
pectedly at -her home In this city, ac
companied by John M. Tucker. To
the astonished parents she explained
that she was here on her honeymoon
trip, having married Mr. Tucker last
week in Pue"blo, where they are to re
C. Fairfield and R. Diez were mar
ried by justice High. i
Dan Hardwick, lately of this city,
was married to Miss Armhurst in
Tombstone by Rev. Xedbam. The couple
will go to El Paso, Texas, where they
will locate permanently.
Harry Stewart, -who was recently
married to Miss Scott, a school teach
er, in Prescott, has returned to Bisbee
accompanied by his bride.
LAWYERS BECOMING FARMERS
IX VICINITY OF ROSWELI,
She was accompanied by her sister,
Miss Mable Griffin, who will go to
Dallas, Texas, to make her home.
There was no early mass Sunday at
the Catholic church.
Mrs. J. !:. McCord, of Coleman, Tex.,
is here visiting her daughters, Mrs.
U. S. Bateman and Mrs, W. J. Wilkin
I W. S. Hicks, principal of 'the Artesia
nigh school, who has been visiting nis
father, W. M. Hicks, of this city, has
returned to Artesia. He has been spend
ing the summer at Ann Arbor, Mich.,
where lie attended normal school.
W. E. Carroon, wife and family, have
arrived here and will make their home
in Rosweltl. Mr. Carroon will be the
principal of the Roswell high school for
the coming year. He is a brother of
Frank Carroon, formerly of the Roswell
schools and now of the New Mexico
normal at Las Vegas.
Oscar O. Haga. a well known attor
ney of Boise, Idaho, will locate here
and abandon the practice of law. He
has bought a faTm near the city and
will cultivate it.
xvtriiJiy J. .Dowers iiuu v. . nciu mc
Miss Bessie Spray of this city was
j married at Denver to Charles Wright,
j of that city. They will live at Denver.
Mrs. J. M. Bowman left for San An-
1 tonio in answer to a message an
nouncing the serious illness of her
mother. Mr. Bowman accompanied her
as far as Amarillo, Tex.
Luther Burns, who is connected with
the law department of the Rock Island
railroad at Topeka, Kansas, has bought
a farm northeast of the city. He left
'for Topeka accompanied by his wife.
They will return here to locate.
New High School Principal Arrives with
Family- to locate; Many Other
New Arrivals; Personals.
Roswell, X. M., Aug. 22. 'Bes. May
McCJane has returned from Chicago,
Niagara Falts, and points of Interest In
R. F. West left for a month's
visit to her old home at Ennis Texas.
KANSAS EGSS ARE
All Points East
LIGHTED TRAIN THROUGHOUT
DINING AND LIBRARY OBSER
OIL BURNING LOCOMOTIVES.
City Ticket Office
St. Regis Hotel Bldg.
"The Philippines as I Saw
Them," by General James Y.
Smith, ex-Governor of the Philip
pines, and ''California's Black
Gold, the Romance of the Oil
Wells.5 by Walter V. Weelke. In
Sunset Magazine for August, now
on sale at all news stands, fifteen
We are closing them out
at less than wholesale
cost. Look at these prices
52.50 values cut to $1.25
2. GO values cut to $1.00
$1.25 values cut to 75c
107 South Stanton St.
El Paso Grocers Say the
Kansas Dealers and Farm
ers Blame the Hen.
What is the. matter -with Kansas?
This -way of punctuating it bids fair
to come into vogue again. Residents
used to put the want-to-knorv sign after
it. in the old days -when they really
-wished to locate the hoodoo. Then a
man came along 'named White and said:
"What is the matter with Kansas?" the
answer being 10,000 nothings.
But usage makes right In the use of
punctuation, and that is the "way local
dealers in eggs are putting it up to
Kansas jobbers of the town, "What is
the matter with Kansas? They -want to
know. A member of a firm of El Paso
grocers states that his firm and other
local dealers are getting only about 50
percent of the eggs ordered from Kan
sas points, and as a result eggs have
risen five cents per dozen in the short
space of a -week, selling now at 30
cents per dozen.
The people over in Kansas lay It on
the hens. They say that the hen has
stopped laying earlier this year than
ever known before, which In the belief
of forecasters, Tvho belfeve in signs,
is a sure sign of an early and a hard
t inter. Eggs are wont to seek a high
er level in the fall, but it is a new ex
perience for the hens to stop their out
put so early. The price is likely to rise
again soon as the casual factor in the
advance is more than local in character.
BILL OF LADING MEASURE
WILL PASS THE HOUSE.
Common Carriers Committed Will Report
Favorably on the Bill Being
Considered by It.
Austin. Texas, Aiijr. 22. The bill of
lading measure, whirli is the same as
that offered in the house at the third
Bpecial session just closed, will be re
ported favorably by the house commit
tee on common carriers, which held a
special session. The bill provides that
railroads shrtll be responsible if agents
are nt diligent in seeking to discover
the American's were Englishmen in all
but allegiance to the crown, and the
parties of Hamilton and Jefferson would
have been formed if neither of those
men had been in Washington's cabinet
and after more than a century the same
two patties, after a more or less check
ered career, continue to exist.
But on acount of the limitations of
the constitution, the American govern
ment is not a government of parties. If
it had been, last winter when the Can
non organization was voted down m
the house, Mr. Taft and all of his cabi
net would have resigned Immediately.
Of course the president paid no atten
tion to the defeat of the administrative
party in the house of representaives.
and if he elections in November should
discover the fact that the adverse con
gressional majority has the support of a
majority of the electors, still the admin
istration will not resign. In this re
spect the German institution of an ires
sponsible ministry, now the target for
the bolts of every political agitator in
the Empire, is exactly a similar insti
tution to that of the American republic.
Difference Between Germany and TJ. S.
The difference between Germany and
the United States is not in the relation
of the legislative and executive func
tions; but in the constitution of the
executive. In Gerjnany the executive
head of the government s appointed by
and responsible to the emperor, 7?ho
Jiolds his office by viftue of his fcryal
hirth. and who is not at any time or in
. any way responsible to the public will,
whether expressed directly in a general
election, as in the United States, or in
directly, by a parliamentary vote, as in
Great Britain. The utter lack of popu
lar control over the executive is re
sponsible for the German agitation for
parliamentary domination in all af
fairs of government.
Although the German imperial chan
cellor is not bound to resign when he is
defeated in theReichstag, yet he can
not succeed in carrying forward his du
ties unless he has a majority willing to
pass his budget and vote him supplies.
True, Bismarck ruled Prussia for four
years without a budget, but both Bis
marck and the days of the "conflict
time" are dead. Thus it is necessary for
the chancellor to court a majority when
he can, and to defy it when he must.
' The general elections of 1907 resulted
ii! a heavy majority against the policies
of the government. Although the elec-'
tion had been ordered by the emperor
for the express purpose of obtaining the
popiflar sense, there was no disposition
to submit to the electoral veto. Chan
cellor Van Buelow, by a' series of dex
terous compromises and generous prom
ises, built up for himself a majority
composed of an incongruous coalition of
the Conservatives, the National-Liberals
and the Radicals. 'This threw into,
opposition the Socialists, the "Centrists,
or Roman Catholic Clericals, the Poles
and other minor political divisions. The
parties complising the "bloc" had a
clear majority of the seats In the Reich
stag, although they polled in the aggre
gate more than a million fewer votes
than theicombined parties in opposition.
The aftiance of the Conservative? and
I the Radicals in support of the govern
ment was as ludicrous as was the union
of the clerical Center and the Socialists
in opposition. This artificial and incon
gruous coalition was maintained, how
ever, with considerable success, until
late in 1908. when the government sub
mitted to the Reichstag a bill provid
ing for an increase in taxation estimat
ed to yield an additional annual revenue
of $125,000,000. When the essential sub
ject of taxation came up for considera
tion it was Impossible to hold together
the diverse interests of the bloc. The
new taxes as proposed fell heavily on
the landlords, and the Prussian agra
rians, forming the Tory core of the Con
servative party, deserted the govern
ment. After several months spent in
wranglingsthe National-Liberal, the
Radicals and the Socialists withdrew
from the committee, the chairman re
signing, and all refusing to take any
further ppjj&'n the proceedings.
Von BueloTv'w Resignation.
This threw together the Conservatives
and the Clericals, who proceeded to form
a budget on entirely new lines. Needless
to say the landlords had their way and
step by step the government yielded be
fore the Conservative-Clerical majori
ty and the new budget was passed.
During the pendancy of the debates
chancellor Von Buelow offered his res
ignation to the emperor, but it was re
fuse j. The emperor was determined not
to give his assent to any proceedings
which gave color to the pretensions of
the Reichstag to control the personnel
of the imperial ministry.
Immediately after the finance bill was
passed the Reichstag session was closed,
and Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg was ap
pointed imperial chancellor to succeed
Von Buelow. The reichstag met again
last November, and was organized by
the Conservatives and Clericals, the Na
tional Liberals and Radicals declining
to vote in the organization. Not daring
to repeat the experiment of the bloc,
and not possessing an actual majority
in cordial sympathy wii1 the govern
ment, the new chancellor decided upon
a program wbich at once absolutely de
nied the principle of ministerial respon
sibility, and refused to recognize polit
ical parties as factors In government.
He said that the government would
stand allof x from parties and
grouds of parties; that the gov
ernment of Germany was not
a government by partj-; that gov
or the courage necessary to make a
ernmental measures wd-uld be submitted
to the reichstag but that he was not
disposed to define the constellation of
parties which would support those
j measures. He said that the political
I crisis over the taxation bill had made
no change in German institutions. He
declared that Radicalism strove to di
vide Germany Into two political camps,
but the existence of such a dualism
was only a fiction devised for political
The attitude of the reichstag toward
the government was manifested a few
months later when a resolution was
adopted asserting the principles of min
isterial responsibility, and making the
chancellor responsible for all of his of
ficial acts, and also for all the acts and
documents made by the emperor. At
the same time the popular agitation
over the Prussian suffrage legislation
was so great as to overshadow the min
isterial is-ie. It is not beltevod that the
present chancellor has either the ability
o r the courage necessary to make a
success vf his radical experiment in
governing the empire without regard to
the will or the action of its legislative
department It is ert:tii. however,
that he has succeeded i:i precipitating
T. 31. AVIXGO, Presidents
JOHN 31. WYATT, Cashier
H. J. Donau
W. J. Harris
T. M. Wingo
John M. Wyatt
The American National Bank
, Capital and Surplus $240, 000
Capital and Surplus now being increased to $360,000.00.
ElPaso, Texas, August 19th,- 1910
''In temporary quarters, Fewel Building, El Paso St.,1,
Begs ito announce that they gained entrance JThurs
day afternoon to their vaults, which went through the
recemi disastrous fire, and found all the contents in
tact and uninjured.
To those having valuable packages stored with us,
and safety deposit boxes, we wish to say we hava them
stored in one of the best vaults in the city and will
care'for them free of charge until we get into our new
seven story fire proof building-. We are now construct
ing a vault in our temporary quarters, sufficient for
our needs until our new banking room is completed.
To all the banks in and out of El Paso who gener
ously and unselfishly gave us evey assistance to en
able us to open promptly for business, to our customers
who kindly indulged us for any delay or inconvenience
occasioned them and to hundreds of friends who promptly
offered their assistance and sympathy in aiding us to
overcome the great inconvenience, we return heartfelt
thanks . ....
We are down to business again and offer the public
safe, prompt and courteous banking service.
Very truly yours,, ' "
JOHN M. WYATT, Cashier.
the political agitation of :he ministerial
question, and that that agitation will
cdninue ui:til the probVm is solved.
ANOTHER NEW HOME
FOR LOWER VALLEY
Dr. H. P. DeadyTbf El Paso,
Building a New Home.
Ysleta. Tex.. Aug. 22. Another new
home is being added to the valley's
collection. Dr. H. P. Deady. of El
Paso, is erecting a handsome new resi
dence opposite R- L- Dorbandt's home.
Mrs. WJlton Graves is cutting a tub
full of roses each morning from her
A. L. Peterman is in Arizona on bus
iness connected with his mining in
terests. Mrs. Walter Coles and little sons, A.
P. and Walter, jr., aTe in Valentine
visiting Mrs. Cole's parents.
R. E. ''King, of El Paso, spent the
weekend with friends.
Mrs. George W. Huffman has re
turned from a visit to. Miss Bertie Sim
mons, of El Paso.
SENTENCE SERMONS IN
PULPITS OF EL PASO
Truly, all the beauty of heaven asd earth I compressed, bound up asd
wrapped together In the name of Jesns. Charles li. Overstreet, pastor of
the First Presbyterian church.
MEXICO TEA KING
. CHANGES HIS PLANS
Had Intended to Instal a
Plant Here, but Thinks .
Field Well Occupied.
Federico Vogel. the Mexico "ice king,"
who came to El Paso to Investigate the
possibility of opening an ice plant here,
has decided tfiat with three companies
in the field there is no room for him.
Discussing the matter at the hotel
Zelger, he said: "Conditions are not
right. I had heard of El Paso as a
good place and was thinking of instating
a plant here for my son. who is now in
charge of the Mexico City business, but
there are three factories here already.
Mr Vogel will remain in El Paso a
few days. He is-well known in Texas,
-having been a resident of San Antonio
for several years. He is not actively
engaged in business now. his son. Fed
erico Vogel. jr.. having charge of his
interests in Mexico City.
ARE MURDERED BY THIEVES
The teachings of Jesus, underneath the achievements of men, natter basl
nefls, science, government, church and society, Nis what the world needy.
Rev. C. O. Beckman. pastor of the First Methodist church.
God's love Includes all men, he Invites all to come, bat tlnertf Ja a law te
obey, breathe or die is a law of physical life; believe or diesis a law e
spiritual life. Itev. E. H. Combs, missionary L.Hthran chHrch.
Satan does his greatest work, not beyond the llaiits of the church, de
ceiving the world, but Inside the church, with a far deeper mall salty as ke
mimics and counterworks the church of Christ. Kev. Casper S. Wrfsai,
pastor of the Trinity Methodist church.
If there are any passages of scripture which teach that Cred chastises Ma
children on account of their guilt, they are very fevr; but those that teach
that his chastisements .are evidences of his. love and iHtended for ht good,
are many. Rev. R. T. Hanks, pastor of the Cavalry Baptist caurck.
I see three great needs in our preseat day Christianity a trutafal heart,
the worm and merciful hand and the loving: and sympathetic aR Yrfce c
whisper "Brother." Dr. Prultt, of Tala-hasee, Fla who filled the pnlplt ef Dr.
R. B. Smith at the First Baptist church.
The desire to be a soal winner should be the sroatest desire la the heart
of man. To be able to win a soul to Christ is a great accomplishment. If -t
soul is worth more than the whole world then it is worth mere than, thia
world to win souls. Rev. Alfred J. McElTvain, pastor Houston Squares Baptist
DB. BECKMAN TO
STAY IN EL PASO
,DR. PRESTON TO
GO TO SPOKANE
Civil War Veteran and AVife, Both Over
70 Years of Age, Are Murdered and
Their Store Ransacked.
Wilmington, Del., Aug. 22. Robert
Casey, jr., keeper of a general stqre on
the Philadelphia and Wilmington turn
pike at Claymont. near here, and his
wife, were murdered in bed in their
rooms over the store.
The murders were committed by
thieves, who afterwards plundered the
store and safe, carrying off all contents
The murders were conynitted with a
club, which was found beside the bed.
Casey was a veteran of the Civil war
and 70 years old; his wife was 72.
MEET IX WASHINGTON
Washington. D. C, Aug. 22. Promi
nent physicians from all over the coun
try will attend the 12th annual session
of the National Medical asosciatlon.
which will be held in this city August
23. 24 and 25.
Special interest is attached to the re
ports cf the various commissions to be
made at the Tuesday afternoon session.
These include the tuberculosis, hook
worm, pellagra and medical education
Papers will be read by prominent
specialists on various diseases, and
there will also be separate sessions of
the various sections of the organization.
Selected For Another Two
Years bv First M. B.
At the last Quarterly conference of
the First Methodist church, Rev. C. O.
Beckman was re-elected pastor for the
fourth year. Under the leadership of
Mr. Beckman the First Methodist
church has grown wonderfully in num
bers and spirituality, and his reelection
was unanimously desired on the part
of his congregation.
There -rcill be no services next Sun
day evening. The regular prayer meet
ing will be held next Wednesday even
ing. Dr. R. B. Smith., pastor of the First
First Baptist church. Sunday aflternoon
delivered an address to the Claudcroft
Chautauqua, on the suoject, "Dr. Jekyll
and Mr. Hyde."
Trlnltv Methodist Chnrch.
A meeting of the officers and teach- j
ers of the Sunday school will be hew
The officers of the board will meet
Monday night. August 22.
At the close of Drnyer meeting Wed
nesday night, there will be baptizing
at tne first napnsi. cuuicu uaimouj.
Calvary Baptist Church.
A series of, cottage prayer meetings
will be held Monday, Tuesday. Thursday
and Friday nights of this week, pre
paratory to the 15 days meeting to Jbe
conducted by Rev. W. L.. Head in the
tent to be erected at the corner of Mon
tana and Florence streets.
A joint meeting of the choirs of the
Calvarv and "Houston Snuare churches
will be held at the Houston Square j
church Thursday ight. J
TVik Toi.'i rtlflcb -will mftfif Tliitr!i1nV
' night of thU week at the residence of
A L Howard. 517 Portland street, i
t Highland Park-
Congregational Minister Ac
cepts Call from the Far
Spokane, Wash., Aug.-22 Rev. Bryant
C. Preston "has accepted the Spokane
Congregational church call, and wll,l
arrive next week from El Paso. t
Rev. Fred Carter, a great Michigan
evangelist, has applied for Preston's El
Paso job. .
H. Cornfng, the contractor, was called
to Tankers, N. Y?, Saturday morning on
account of the death of his mother, Mrs.
Daniel Corning, In that city.
This food may be used as a substi
tute for meat, as it contains all the
food elements which give strength
and energy. $4 ade from Wheat,
Rice, Oats and Barley.
Ask your Grocer.