Newspaper Page Text
EDITCL AND MAGAZINE PAGE
6 , Friday, September 2, 1910.
:EL PASO HERALD
Kstthlished April. 1881. The El Paso Herald includes also, by absorption and
succession. The Daily News, Tne Telegraph. The Telegram. The Trioune.
Ths Graphic. The Sun The Advertiser. Th Independent.
Tne Journal. The Kepublieaa. The Bulletin.
KXHBEIt ASSOCIATED PEESS AX1) A3IEK- SBR'SP. PUBIilSEF.RS' ASSOC.
Entei ed at the Pcstoflice in J31 P asc. Tex., as Second Class matter.
ZMlected to the service of the people, that no good cause shall lack a cham
pion, and thst evil shall not i&riva unopposed.
The Xal!y Herald is issued six days a weeK and the Weekly Herald is published
every Thursday, at Hi J-aso. Texas; and the Sunday Mail Hdition is aiso
eect to Weekly Sunscrlberd.
.Cloudcroft Baby Sanatorium
CONTRACT has been let ior the construction at Cloudcroft of the first build
ing' for -the baby sanatorium; the building-complete and furnished will
cost about $12,0p0, but the first contract is a little less than $8000. In
order to pay for the work as it goes along, it will be necessary to call on the
public for subscriptions to the amount of several thousand dollars, but the com
mittee having the matter in charge expects that there will be a very general
response to the call.
A charter has been aplied for under the Texas law, and the enterprise is be
ing started on a strictly business basis; not, however, with any idea of profit, for
the object of the baby sanatorium Is to serve the greatest number of people and
save thegreatest number of baby lives. Patrons will" pay in proportion to their
ability to pay. A good deal of purely charity work will be done, while those
who can afford to pay a fair price for the accommodations and facilities provided
Aili be expected to contribute to the maintenance of the institution. The aim
will be to make the institution self supporting after it is once started, but even
with the aid of welltodo patrons it may be necessary to do so much charity work
as to create an annual deficit.. If so, there is no channJ more deserving fou
private charitable gifts than this.
The El Paso & Southwestern railroad has agreed to donate all the ground
that may be necessary to establish the baby sanatorium on a permanent and.
adequate basis. The site is on high ground in the most beautiful part of the
leservation just east of the new hotel. An acre or two will be needed to provide
for future expansion, and the ground will be selected with special reference to
accessibility and exposure to the sun ana the pleasant breezes. The railroad haa
givn assurance of cooperation to the utmost extent in makingthe sanatorium
a success. " x
The first building will be about 63x93 feet, pavilion style with basement
Mostly above ground. There vail be a wide porch all around, making some 300
feet of porch length. The building will have a big sunny ward, a dining room
and sitting room with great (fireplace, several private rooms for baby patients,
kitchen, baths, laboratory, office and reception room, and other conveniences; it
will be steam heated and electric lighted, and there will be laundry and disin
fecting facilities. The directors are making every effort to procure all the essen
tials with the money available, spending nothing in unproductive channels.
Eventually it is hoped1 to erect other buildings: another pavilion or two with pri
vate rooms for baby patients inasmuch as the income from this source should
more than cover the actual cost and thus help toward general maintenance; suit
able quarters for nurses and resident physicians; dairy; laundry; chicken house;
etc. This development will all comewith time, and there vis every reason to be
lieve that the baby sanatorium!) at 'Cloudcroft will become the special charge of
many philanthropic men and women of El Paso who -will be able to grasp the full
significance of this beautiful service.
One of the greatest social problems before us in the world today is that of
caring properly for the babies who are born. The world is but slowly coming
to realize that it is more -mportant to start a child right than to tinker with
him afterwards; that it is more important to conserve the new and vigorous and
virtuous elements in the race than to patch up the- worn and. damaged machinery
of age and vice and disease. Even the medical colleges have always neglected the
science of child' saving. A' writer in the leading journal of medicine says: "The
course in pediatrics in the majority of colleges is entirely inadequate and far from
commensurate with the importance of the subject. Anatomy, practice of medicine,
therapeutics, materia medica, obstetrica, and general surgery may be well taught,
whereas, in many colleges, if pediatrics is taught at all, it is treated as an unim
portant" side branch." This same writer goes on to say that the careless or ignor
ant physician presents one of the most serious phases of the problem, and he
suggests that the public must be educated to detoand better preparation in the
physician. The national medical associations have already begun to discuss the
problem of improved education, and it is now recommended that every college
lenthen the course in pediatrics (hygienic and medical treatment of children),
and as soon as possible establish a separate chair for this branch.
With the remarkably successful baby saving work being carried on in El Paso
-under the auspices of uie Woman's Charity association, and this permanent es
tablishment of a baby sanatorium at 'Cloudcroft, this community is taking its
place among the more, advanced cities of the United ' States. It is well, for no
where is the need greater than here.
U walts Denatured Poem
HEX I am as dry as a fish up a tree, then I to th ehydrant repair
and fill myself up, without ticket or fee. with the water that's eddying-
there- I drink all I want half a fallon or more, and then I lie
down on my couch; when I rie in the morning 1113' head isnt sore, and I don't
-rear a dark brindle grouch. I've carried an ice-water jag by the week; it never
impelled me to strife: it never induced me" for trouble to seek,
or throw chairs and iJhinps afc mv wife. Tt npver has cost me a
job that I prized, or tangled me up with the cops; a claim oT
this sort isn't oft advertised bv the irent who is foiul of Red
Drops. I've tanked up on water again and again, and never
was jawed by the boss for having a mouth like the nest of a
hen, and a breath that would melt a brass joss. I've carried a puckage of that
.sort of drink, I've gone on a well-water bust, and no one would ive the con-
The German Kaiser's Belief
la the Divine Right Of Kings
XXIX. THE GERMAW ADVANCE.
" J. Haskin
temptuous wink, or step from the path in disgust. I know that it isn't a popular
drink, because id won't poison or drug": some fellows, are partial to violet ink, or
lightning that's kept in a iuc But water's the Honor" nf which I will brair. its
virtues and merits I'll tell; so hej- for the uplifting ice-water jag! And hey for
the cistern and well! '
Copyright. 1S10. by George Mactcowa Aoaras. kJu&jijk $ k&tfS
(By Nettle Brockley.)
Daily Short Story
T WAS Tomlins's first burglary,
hence the fact that he went about
it in a manner which would have
made a hardened housebreaker blush
with sharae. if a housebreaker can be
accused of such a form of weakness.
Before, however, he had been quite a
respectable member of the -community.
bag- containing the money, and placed
ir in an inner pocket in his waist
coat. Then divesting himself of his pro
fessional coat, he changed into a dark
ulster hanging over the back of a chair,
and pulled a slouch hat over his head.
"With a short laugh he clambered on
That is to say, he and his little t ife to the window sill, and dropped down
had managed to exist on $10 a week
without having any socialistic designs
on other people's property. But when
little Tomllns arrived and demand
ed Its share of the weekly finances,
things began to take a turn.
Toinlins, the happy father, -was a
drapery assistant, and as every drapery
assistant knows, it Is not the simplest
thing on earth to keep a wife on $10
a week, and babies are quite out of
So Tomlins asked for a rise, which
was the most natural thing under the (
Unhappily, however, managers of
suburban drapery emporiums are more
concerned with increasing the ccm
any's dividends than the population.
"vou see, sir," exclaimed Tomlins
nervously, "I am married. I didn't tell
you before, thinking it wasn't neces
sary; but now there's a babj-, so an
Increase In my money would be very
"Oh, you are married, are you?" com
mented the pompous manager. "T sup
pose you are aware that it's agains the
rules of this establishment for assist
ants to marry? Instead of giving you a.
raise, I am very much afraid we shall
have to dispense' with your services af
ter Saturday next."
So it was after six months' unsuc
cessful search for work that Tomlins
found plenty of time to develop social
istic tendencies. Two-thirds of the fur
niture had gone to make firewood or
meet the inexorable demands of the tal
ly men; all the saleable articles sold,
and all the pawnjfble- articles pawned;
which explains why Tomlins was creep
ing along in the shadows of a neigh
boring vicarage at the gentle hour of
The fact that the scene of his first
burglary should be a parson's residence
seems to stamp him at once as an ama
teur, since reverend gentlemen have
the reputation of being as poor as the
proverbial mice that haunt their
churches. This particular clersrvman.
however. the wheabouts
Into the garden, muttering, as he did
so. that if burglary ever failed in his
case he would be hanged If he didn't
go on the stage. He always knew he
had histrionic talent, but that last lit
tle dodge absolutely took the biscuit
or. should he say testimonial?
There was quite a little hub-bub of
excitement in the miserable ho-el of
a room where Tomlins and family
passed -their weary existence. "With
true wifely solicitude, Mrs. Tomlins
brushed his' hat and coat with a care
and tenderness that was worthy of th
best of jobs and salaries for her hus
band. Fifteen minutes later he presented
himself at the vicarage, and sent in his-
The vicar, after the distressing dis
covery that some unfeeling person or
persons unknown has decamped with
his testimonial, was breakfasting with
the poorest of appetites; and when
Tomlins was ushered in, and asked that
he might speak to him in reference to
an appointment made the previous
night, the vicar grew a little irritable.
Tomlins, too, -was somewhat bewil
dered. This gentleman was not very
much like the one who had so kindly
overlooked his first misdemeanor, and,
consequently, he began-to have serious
doubts as to his sanity, as did the rev
"A most plausible tale, my dear fel
low." he snapped out; "rnd do you
really mean to insult my intelligence
-by thinking for a single moment bat
I believe j-ou? Do you really imagine
I was in my study last night, and, af
ter watching you attempt to burglarize
my safe, told you to come around here
this morning to see what I could do
for you in the way of help? "Why. 3'ou j
must be 'mad. I ve never seen you be
fore to 'my knowledge.- Come now, ex
plain matters satisfactorily or I shall
have to send for a vcansthble.'
"Look here, sir, rguec' Tomlins,J
growing exasperated and alarmed. "If
I had got away with vour monv is It
I should have come here
ERLIN, Germany, Sept. 2. Wil-
Uam II, king of Prussia, and
German emperor. i nn nri.n:irv
monarch. He is extraordinary, not
only by virtue of his own versatile
mind, but 'also because of the great
political power which he possesses and
exercises in both domestic and for
eign affairs of :ne German empire.
Although limited by constitutional
restraints in his kingdom of Prusi.i,
and although merely a constitutional
president and not a sovereign in his
empire, William II nevertheless exer
cises a greater personal power than any
other living monarch. He ds enabled to
do this not because he is invested with
autocratic or despotic power, but be
cause he leads his peole rather than
drives them, and because he adds to
the incident of his kingship the force
of his statecraft. His people do not
obey him because they must, but be
cause they will do so.
But William does not, or at least
he did notmntll a few months ago, ad
mit tnese tnings. He always has been
the most notable living defender of
the dead doctrine of the divine right
of kings. He has ignored his consti
tutional restraints whenever possible.
He has rcted and fumed under the
leash of parliamentary restrictions, and
never has he admitted by word or deed
the justice or right of the doctrine
that the' people should participate in
gcvernment. He has tolerated consti
tutionalism and democracy in so far
as It has been impossible for him to
practice intolerance, and no more.
Responsible to fioa Alone.
"We Hohenzollerns", said the emper
or, "take our crown from God alone,
and to God alone wo are responsible
in the fulfillment of our duty." This
startling declaration of the doctrine
of the race. The German emperor
would Germanize the world as the per
sonal agent of God. The British em-
... . ,- .. Li
pire wouiu anglicize tne vw ujtiu us mo 1
chosen people of God. William le-
claims that Tie has hi crown from
God and is responsible only to 'God
j for his stewardship. A British lord j
Curzon dedicates a book on Britisn
conquests m Asia "To those who be
lieve with me that the British empire
Is undec providence the greatest power I
for good the world has ever seen.
Both German and Briton believe that
in promoting their selfish interests
they are unselfishly doing the work of
God. They really believe it, and it is
a most 'comfortable faith "since It
knows not the still small voice of con
science. The difference is that the
British are 'Impersonal while the Ger
mans are personal In their imperial
ambitions and appetites.
English Kins- Could -"Not 'Say These
Of "course no English king could have
said the things that the Kaiser has
said. It -nould have be.cn tantamount
to an abdication. But the Germans did
not seem to object, and as time went
on their emperor became bolder and
bolder in the assertion of his personal
powers, and in his defiance "of parlia
mentary opposition. From the first his
was a personal regime. He did not
Choose to rule, like William I, through
a chancellor. .Bismarck himself, much
as he distrusted the people and much
n: Vif rovprpil th tThtth sifl tf tliA
then prince William: "In him there is I
something of Frederick the Great, and
he is also able to become as despotic
an Frederick the Great. What a
blessing that we have a parllamentary
The Emperor's Assumption of Povrer.
1 wBtm& tWM
wa , .v
There's many a man gits int' trouble
thet's alius been good t iris wife. A niht
school fer sign-painters would be a
crackin' good thing.
Years Ago To
From The Herald Or
This Dat fflSG.
of divine right seems almost impossi- j within six weeks after the young
blfl in this mnrlprn Stre -rYia-n tha enfrif -r-r i- j.,- . i. it- t a.
0 .. .... .. oMw,. .rva.i:ei came 10 tne tnrone me oattie-
The order of the city council to the public service corporations to complete
without delay all construction work on new San Antonio and Kansas streets,
placing all wires underground, is not a hardship upon the corporations, as has
been suggested. To the contrary, the paving work, both stret and sidewalk, has
been held up for many weeks awaiting the completion of this necessary work by
the public service corporations; it is directly to the benefit of the corporations
hat they be required to complete this work before paving is done, for if they
did not, they would have to pay for replacing the pavement- The city council in
this case did exactly the right thing, and there is no reason why any of the
public service corporations should resist the order; they probably have no dis
position to do so. " j
Some Political Tendencies
of whose l Hkely that
study Tomlins was endeavoring to dls- j with such a cock and bull story as you
cover, had only that evening been madefl c,a11 5t? admit, sir, that I broke Into
the recipient of a purse of $250 and a 'our study with the intention of get
q"uantity of silver plates by an admlr- ' tlnS the money, but I was held up by
ing and grateful parish, to quote the some one very much like you, and, after
local papers. " i telling him my case, he promised to
But it troubled Tomlins little wheth- j help me."
er the testimonial was deserved or not. "But the thing Is preposterous. I was
Slowly he located the position of the j out to a ver3 late hour last night with
study .window, and discovered that It 1 m fa rally at a friend's house, and
was unfastened. He climbled cautiously j when we came back the safe was found
on to the sill, raised the window, and ! rif'ed of the money."
descended into the room, neatly 'alight- j "So the money's gone!" 'almost
ing on a coal scuttle. ! screamed the harassed Tomlins. "Then
A moment's pause of sickening sus- ! you tT mean that man must have taken
pense but nothing stirred, and he ir- Good heavens! what a daring
glanced around the room. ' rogue," and in spite of the fact .that
r.v me am 01 tne moonlight stream- : llll"ss .eie uegmning to jook verv se
ot democracy Is sweeping forward in
triumph in every quarter of the globe.
Yet dt is at one with many of the Ger
man emperor's statements. At differ
ent times and under varying circum
stances he has repeated this doctrine,
often in tie face of an apparent victory
of democratic parliamentarians. He
has said: "The soldier and the army,
not parliamentary majorities and reso
lutions have welded together the Ger
man empire". "Suprema lex regis vol
untas". "Only one Is master in the
country. That am I. Who oppos
es me I shall crush to pieces". "All
of you shall have only one will, and
that is my will; there Is only one law
and that is my law". "Parliamentary
oppositlon of Prussian nobility to their
king is a monstrosity". "For me every
social democrat is an enemy of the na
tion and of the Fatherland." "On to the
battle, for religion, morality'and order,
and against the parties of subversion.
Forward with God! Dishonorable is
he who. forsakes his king!"
Emperor Fanatical Belief.
This man believes with the faith of
a fanatic that h. is indeed and in truth
the specially seh?cted "agent of prov
idence to unite the German people into
a world empire which will hp 5iVi tn
conquer all the human race for Teu
tonic civilization, which in his mind,
means thp civilization which, God in
tends for the salvation of 'mankdnd.
This belief that he is under the special
protection of "divine providence is the
same thing that, in one fashion or an
other, has possessed the souls of im
perators such as' Alexander, Caesar,
Cromwell and Napoleon.
This is the faith that builds em
pires. It is to be found In one form or
another in every Imperial nation. .
In Germany it is concentrated in the
person of the monarch. In Great Brit
ain it exists in the incorporeal spirit
winner von Moltke resigned his office
as the head of the army and William
succeeded him. A little later prince
Bismarck was dismissed, and since
that time the imperial chancellor has
been a meremouthpiece of the emper
or. In talcing" up the active and per
sonal control of his cabinet and gov
ernment, the Kaiser necessarily had to
consider parliamentary parties and pro
cedure. He wheedled and coaxed and
cajoled wHen necessary, but never did
the admit that the parliament was any
thing other than a wrongful limita
tion tlpon his rightful powers. He
accused' the members of the opposition
parties of treason and of enmity to
their country. He declared that an
a-rmy officer or noble could not otv
pese the" will of the monarch. He made
himself the master of the foreign of
fice and conducted it in accordance
with his own personal ambitions. He
became the most powerful and effi
cient monarch In the world. and it
seemed that he had revived the -potency
of the seemingly dead efficacy of per
But the Kaiser, blinded by his own
egotism, and deceived by the appar
ent willingness of his people to follow
him to any extent, was approaching
the rude awakening- The English peo
ple feared and mistrusted him. His
naval ambit toss- -apea?Pd o ainr'at
the overthrow of British maritime su
premacy. ""England remembered with
bitterness has telegram to Paul Kru
ger, and was annoyed 'by his, attitude
In every question of International Eu
rc ?ean policy.
The J'amous 'London Interview.
Late in November of 19GS th'ere ap
peared in the columns of the Daily
TelegrnphJof London an interview with
the Kaiser. It was perhaps the most
Millard Patterson has rptiiui fmm
ja Minnesota fishing and hunting trip.
apt. XjOdd, government cattle In
spector, has gone to Palomas on busi
ness. The Fletcher sisters, who have leased
the Pierson hotel, arrived this morning
from Kansas City, where they pur
chased several thousand dollars worth
of furnishings for the hotel.
While leveling -off the old Grand
Central property this morning, B. E.
ilajors saw one of his horses sink sud
denly into a hole. He rescued the ani
mal and found an old well that had
originally been about 60 feet deep,
which had been covered over and for
gotten. The general opinion Is that th
well was dug 50 or 60 years ago.
Thirty friends of Miss Delia McKia
surprised her last night with, a party,
Capt. Hunter is raking the county
with a fine tooth comb for baseball re
cruits for the game which has been
matched between the county and fed
TheIorehouse buHding is completed,
and the offices are the largest and most
elegant in the city. A. P. Coles Is the
The nights have become delightfully
Policeman Archer was bound over
last evening by justice Howe to await
the action of the grand jury on a
charge of killing Porfirio Balderrama.
Bond Vaa fixed at $1200. and th sun.
I ties are mayor Campbell, E. C. Scott, H.
j C. Myles and J. A. Escajeda.
J-ne office of revenue stamp deputy
for El Paso has been reestablished with
increased compensation. A. B. Putnam
has been reappointed to the office.
Metal market Silver, 66 3-8; leadr
$2.50 j copper, 10 1-8; Mexican pesos ml
Paso, 53c; Juarez, 53c
(Continued on Last "Page.) .
THEODORE ROOSEVELT, whether deliberately or not, is raising the stand
ard of a Roosevelt party which will be neither Republican nor Democratic,
hut a personal following. It would not, however, be beyond the range xf
nrohability that he should sometime be nominated by a Democratic national con
vention for president; stranger things have happened in American political his
tory. As for Bryan, he will be nominated for president by the national Prohibi
tion party before he retires from public life.
Curiously enough, while the significant political moment of the day in
Mexico is toward the building up of political parties based on programs and prin
ciples rather than on personal allegiance to any hero or leader, the tendency in
the United States is exactly opposite; in this country we are forsaking the old
hnes of party division based on difference in principles and policies of govern
mental economy, and we are forming the opposing hosts around "the standards of
The Democratic party started this movement off strongly with its stampede the bell.
after Bryan. The militant Democracy for the last 14 years has been the Bryan j But J Tomlins was before him, and.
springing to his feet, he caught the old
j gentleman by the sleeve.
"For the love of t heaven, don't give
me up. Think what "you are, doing,
to a wife and baby starving even now;
what will they do when I am put in
"That, my dear fellow, is qulte'your
own concern. I presume" you are In full
possession of your senses?""'
"It's the first time, sir; It really Is."
jerked out the one time drapery assist
ant. "I've honestly done bj' best" to get
a decent living, buPthe world is against
me ihere is no work."
Then Tomlins crumpled up like a
wind deserted bladder, all the little
strength he possessed oozed out of his
limbs, aud he sank at the vicar's
"Now, get up, get up," he urged,
with all the confidence of a man who
has never missed a meal in, his life. "I'll
see what I can do for you. Come round
here tomorrow morning, - and in the
meantime take this and get something
hot to drink on the way home.
He assisted the man to rise, pressed
a dollar into his hand, and, opening the
study door, he saw him out of the
house In a more orthodox fashion than
that in which he entered.
Returning to the study, the vicar
looked round and surveyed the safe by
the light of a little pocket electric
"Ah," he muttered to himself, "had
I been a few minutes later he would
have probably decanped witli my little
Unfastening the safe he took out the
ing through the window, the amateur
burglar discovered a safe In the corner
of the room.
Another listening pause at the key
hole, then he was dowi on his knees,
and, producing a small crowbar from
under his coat, he prepared to make
his first" attempt at the gentle are "of
It says much for his power of con
centration that, while he was so busily
engaged, he did not notice the door
open and the venerable figure of the
vicar himself walk into ' the room un- i
til that gentleman announced
with a discreet cough.
"May I inquire the -cause of this-r-or
somewhat unconventional visit," ' he
inquired, covering Tomlins's kneeling
figure with a revolver.
Now had Tomlins forethought of
this little interruption, the odds are
that he would have prepared a little
socialistic speech for the occasion. ,
As it was, he could only .try toVhoke
down his heart, which seemed to have
suddenly found its way into the region
of his throat, and murmer that he' was
out of work.
"And so you expect to find employ
ment here in my study at 1 oclock In
the morning. Dear me!" politely com
mented the parson, laying his hand on
rlous, and that the horizon was omin
ously black for him, he could not re
sist jut a little sneaking admiration
for th.e man who had thus cleverly out
It took some time to explain matters,
and the part Tomlins played in the lit
tle comedy, but eventually, and hap
pily, things were righted, and the vicar,
true to his deputy's promise, simplified
the problem of the starving family, af
ter thoroughly looking into the case,
by giving Tomlins just enough capital
(to be paid back in instalments) to
himself ! start a miniature farm in Canada. .
ceived a registered, letter by post en
closing a small silver tie pin in the
form of a money bag. Attached thereto
was a card inscribed. "With the com
pliments of a sympathizing, but more
experienced confrere, who wishes you
the best of luck on all future occa-
oiuii:. vmcn Kinu wisn, needless to
say, was not necessary.
tinue In effect until and, including
September IS. Passenger service to
the resort will continue as long as the.
resort remains open and those who
have bought Tound trip tickets will
CARMEN SELECT THEIR
3IARSH.ll, FOR PARADE.
Will Hnve a Unique Float In the I.abor
Dny Parade, "When Many
' - "Will Torn Out.
J. Hamlin, of the El Paso & South
western, has been selected by the
Brotherhood of Railway Workmen, as
assistant to the grand marshal of the
Labor Day parade. The Brotherhood
met Thursday night In the Fraternal
Brotherhood hall with a good attend
ance. All members of the Brotherhood
who are to take part In the parade
are requested to meet at the hall
Monday morning at 9 oclock.
The carmen will have one of the
most unique floats to be seen in the
paradd and are counting on copping
the prize for ingenuity. It will be a
'box car mounted oh a dray and will
be decorated with the emblems of the
Brotherhood and 3;he trademarks of
all the railroads entering El Paso. The
Brotherhood numbers over 100 members.
SOLDIERS PASS TimOTTGH HERE
EN ROUTE TO AN FRANCISCO.
Two cars of troops were attached to
train Noy 9 from San Antonio Eriday
morning. They were hospital corps
men who have been on duty at Leon
Springs, where the -summer encamp
ment and maneuvers we-e held, and
were returning to their post at .San
Dr. W. L. Brown, who is acting
chief surgeon of 'the Southwestern In
the place "vf Dr. Shine, of Blsbee, left
for a trip over the eastern division of
the road Friday morning, traveling in
the private car "Cloudcroft."
The largest midweek house of th
season greeted the Airdome company
in the tuneful comedy "Too Many
Wives," last night. The company and
play scored heavily and no better
pleased audience ever left the Alrdoms
than the one last night. Only two mors
.nights of this tuneful comedy remain.
"Don't miss the best of the season."
is manager Rich's advice. X
OPENING OF THE MAJESTIC.
Thursday, September 5, will see the
first gun fIred of the regular theatrical
season, when the Majestic family the
ater win open its doors to the public.
The entire Airdome company will b
raoyed Intact, vith several new faces
added, making It the strongest company
that ever appeared at this house
The policy of the house this s'eason
will be tnvo shows nightly, except Sat
urday and Sunday, when three will be
given. The performance will -run oa
hour and 15 minutes. Manager Rica
says it will' be the best show ever
seen in the city at popular prices. The
opening date Is Thursday, September S.
J. B. Jones, of Hot Springs, Ark., who
-was called here with his family on ac
count of the sudden Illness ot his son,
Bateman, will -leave Monday for H
Springs, where he goes to close up his
business befort moving to this city to
party, not really the Democratic party of history and tradition. The Republicans
were more consistent with the American system of party government, for- they
never aecame McKinleyites or Garfieldistsor Arthurians or Harrisonians, or even
Rooseveltians as a partyy but the Democrats gradually became Bryanites as a
party and the personal allegiance to an idolized leader took precedence of a!fc
fidelity to traditional sparty principles and programs.
With the change from the abstract to the personal object of allegiance, came
radicalism and it always will be so, whether the radicalism be the radicalism
of the reactionary blocking the progress of needed reforms, or the radicalism
of the fanatic and the demagog careless of estalishea things and bent only on
changing, changing, and on exalting themselves and their philosophy.
Now it' is ROjOseveltism, and Rooseveltism is chipping great chunks off both
the old parties. It is hard to distinguish the exact line ofivision. Roosevelt is
a famous machine man, a great organizer and party war horse. He preaches
regularity and he is a past master in the arts of machine politics. But it is evi
dent that he is out of touch with the machine of his old party, and all his acts
are directed toward building up a new and independent machine not strictly Re
publican or Democratic, but always Rooseveltian.
In Mexico they have had Porfirists and Reyists, Lerdists and Juarists, the per
sonal following of virile leaders; but the best new thought of Mexico's intel
lectual guides is directed toward bringing about a change from the personal group
to the political party. In the United States we are reversing the process. Har
mon as Democratic candidate is calculated to foster just such a sentiment, and
conservative Democrats will vote for Harmon, not for any party platform or
PLy principles. ne 01a line itepuDUcan party will remain a party of principles
and practical programs rather than a party of personal following, but this very
fact may mean the gradual absorption of the Republican party by the new Roose
veltian party a measure, it may prove, of self defence and party expediency
The Bryanites, as a partyr are falling apart; the best of the remnants will gravi
tate toward the Rooseveltian party, in thought if not in votes and frank ad
IS NOW OPERATING-
Nfew Schedule Goes Into Ef
fect at Juarez Monday
The Mexico North Western Railway
company's new time card on its El
Paso division is out and will go into
effect with train leaving Juarez Sep
tember 5. This will extend the regu
lar tri-weckly train service from
Juarez to the new lumber town of
Pearson, which will be over 20 kilo
metres of new track from triie old
terminus. Terrazas. Pearson is on the
new road which the company is build
ing rrom Terrazas to the lumber town
Love Expert, Says Men Do
" Not Die Gf Broken Heart
"Love is man's life, a thing apart,
'Tis a woman's whole existence."
AN is more philosophical by na
ture than woman, and nerves
himself to met, unflinchingly.
the inevitable, whetlnr it be loss of
business, health, or hardest stroke of
fate loss of love.
Women give themselves up to a love
dream; it is uppermost in their
thoughts, by day and by night. Men
forget love's existence in tho whirl and
rush of business cares and perplexities,
which engross their day their thoughts
returning to the object of their affec
tion after 'the worry of work is over.
This very routine of man's life gives
him tho power of drawing his thoughts
from love and concentrating them else
where at a crisis, and is a safety valve
of Madera, which is the western ter- t0 the Pentun. agonizing heart
minus of the Chihuahua division of the
Under this time card the passenger
train wjM leave Juarez at 1:25 p. m.
on Mondays. Wednesdays alnd Fridays
and arrive at Pearson at 7 p. m. on
those days. The same train will leave
Pearson at 12:15 p. mSon Tuesdays.
Thursdays and Saturdays land arrive
at Juarez at 5 45 p. m. on those days.
The weekend rate of $3 to Cloud
croft amd, return will be extended to
include Sunday, September IS. t Accord-1
ing to the tariff this was to be the
last week of the cheap round trip rate.
bir the road learned' that there was
still a large number of pe.ople who
desired to go to the resort and the
passenger department of the Soubh-
"ni win aiiow tne rate to con-1
Man can love as deeply, tenderly and
truly as woman: but when love fades
out of his life and heart he looks about
for strenuous occupation to fill the void
that shall give him no time to think, to
regret, or yearn for a touch of a hantl
or a kiss that thrilled his being, and
which made the world heaven for him,
and life worth living. "V
Men Seldom Give Die for Love.
It Is this yearning that eats like a
worm into the heart of a rose, cauSlng
Its undoing that crumbles the strong
Women often die from broken hearts,
but men seldom give up, sweet life for
Even widowers whose grief has been
profound have found that their hearts
have been worth patching upt so nicely,
that they have held full measure of,
love a second, aye, and, eM'-n a third
time excellent proof that en's hearts
are "by no means brittle.
In fact. I believe their capacity to be
like the dear old stage of Broadway-
always ready to hold one more.
I remember having heard that widow
ers nine out of ten were very much
like a young baby. The first six
months he ses nothing; the second six
months he begins to look j? round: and
it is hard to keep him over the second
Is tliis not reasonable proof for the
conclusion that men, as a rule, do not
die of broken hearts?
Where such cases do occur, the vie
tim is usually in his early youth, with
pUnty of timeto waste in thinking
over how dullVhis life is; travel from
shore to shore does not bring him sur
cease of sorrow, for his thoughts travel
with him unbearable company. Such
a youth one out of ten thousand
might surrender life upon the altar of
love, dying of a broken-heart.
A hard-hearted physician grown old
viewing life's fivolties would sum
up the diagnonis a.s follows: Death re
sulted from a lack of good, hard, ab
sorbing work, and too much time for
romancing' and Idealizing.
When Aire Seasons the Heart.
This brings us to another point of
view. Men over 40 seldom, or never, die
of broken hearts. It would seem that
by the time this age has been reached,
the heart has grown seasoned inured
t to taking things as they go love, life,
loss ot every aescripuon.
They have measured the passago of
the years, not by their joys, but by
their sororws, and defeats; and their
heroic methods of overcoming them.
Their hearts have not broken, though
Illusions have been torn from themr and
they have been brought face to face
with tho bitter truth, life is unsatisfy
ing, youth a delusion, middle-ago a
struggle, and old age must be a burden
and a regret.
There is no heart so desolate buv
that love may knock again at its por
tals, and waken it to new, glad life
even as a tree may bloom and bud a
second time and the dream of home
Jife and a loving mate becomes a
Vomen shut their eyes to this, sweet
consolation; but men grasp at iC know
ing the only balm for a lonely heart la
love; Women hold to their ideals.
With a faith which never falters, they
"A heart that has truly loved, never
But as truly loves on to the close.
As the sunflower turns on hergod whea
The same look that she gave when ha
Men do not give way to disappoint
ments; consequently they hold their
hearts in check with a strong will
power which women admire and won- 1
der over, but seldom attain.
Man. Sets About to Forget It.
If 'love goes wrong with a man. h
.sets about to forget it. The first
wrench of his heart is jiuite enough
for- him he does not give Tiimsolf up
to dreaming, for ho knows that is fatal
to his peace of mind. 'Hevfastens hia
thoughts upon anything, everything
else thanks grief; he struggles and
wins in the brave effort to put it from
him, and looks about for another ob
ject upon which to bestow his affections
an appregiatlve heart to whom he
will be king.
Life takes on a new-, sweet tender
ness; the strained heart throbs again,
ana the world takes on a roseate huo.
Sympathy, companionship and love have
driven out loneliness and heart hunger.
No. men do not die of broken hearts.
God has given them a wiser, better un
deistanding. They may kneel again,
and yet again, before love's altar, r
a. loe cure is complete.