Newspaper Page Text
I, PASO HERALD
4 Tuesday, Sept. 27, 1910.
n DSnn Mill I
r I rill Bull
""" """"" "" """ """ """""""" "" "" """" "" " - - . . MMMMiMMMMBBMaHMaMWKWBiMMBWwwgWMWwwEM
Plans to Bring Homeseekers
From Chicago and New
Orleans Is Report.
According to an unofficial and un
confirmed report. El Paso is to be made
one corner or angle of a popular tour
ist route from Chicago to Kew Or
leans, Chicago-El Paso-New Orleans
Chicago. An official of the G. H. is
said to be in Chicago at present ar
ranging for the dining car service for
the route. It will be extremely adver
tised and, being the principal break in
the triangular route, El Paso -will ben
The local officials of the G. H. are
daily expecting information from the
general offices at Houston regarding
the train service that is to be installed
on the G. H. between El Paso and Del
Rio, the effect of which will be to give
double daily train service between El
Paso and points east. It is said that
the service wil go on on November .1.
"While the general manager of the
G. JL, in a Herald interview, stated that
the reason for the additional service
was principally an advertisement, it is
probable that another reason is to
fully occupy its territory and keep out
possible competitors. The Gould lines
are to a certain extent competitors, of
the Sunset-Central route in transcon
tinental passenger service.
MANAGER FOX WAS ,
New General Manager of the
Western -Lines of Santa
l?e Has Long Career.
F. C. "Fox, the new general manager
of the western lines of th-e Santa Fe,
with headquarters at Amarillo, who
takes active charge of the western
lines next Saturday, is given the fol
Jcwing complimentary mention In the
current issue of the Railway Age Ga
sette: "Frederick Conrad Fox, whose ap
pointment as general manager of the
western lines of the Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fe, with office at Amarillo,
Texas, has- been anounced in thjese
columns, was born October 9, 1S63, at
Marysville, Ohio. He received his edu
pation in the public schools and began
railway work in August, 1SS0, with
the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe as
an operator. In 1884 he was made re
lief agent on the New Mexico and Rio
Grande division, and for four years
from December, 1S85, acted as agent
at various stations. He was ,then ap-.j
pointed cnier aispatcner on tne mo
Grande division, and from 1892 to
1897 was trainmaster on the same (di
vision. He was then transferred to
the New Mexico division and was .pro
tnoted to superintendent of the "West
ern division in 1900. For two years
from January, 1901, he was ?'perin
tendent of the New Mexico and Rio
Grande divisions, when he was trans
ferred to the middle a"vislon. In
April, 1905. he was nronvoted to cren-
mtLyrpvfitftsnaet ol ''the western
grand division, and a few months later
vas transferred, with the same title,
to the eastern grand division, which
position he has held to date. His re
cent apointment as general manager of
the western lines b-ecomes effective
6AXTA FE EMPLOYES START
340.VE FOR HURLEY SHAFT.
A movement is on foot among Santa
Fe employes to erect a monument to
the late J. B. Hurley and to this end
subscriptions will soon be circulated
in El Paso and every other point on
the 9000 mles of the Santa Fe lines.
Although Hurley was a product of
the southwest, having gained his early
railroad training in the Rio Grande val
ley, the monument will be placed at To
peka, probably in the court of the
general offices of the company. The
floral wreath sent to Hurley's funeral
needs toning and strengthen
sing tie bowels regulated the I
liver aad kidneys stimulated, take
I the best remedy known, to science
fsr( ftMil etftT Vcei&Zzr
G. M. Wheeler Model, 18 Size 5
55 A worthy product of the famous Elgin factories. The experience of 5
S almost half a -century of watchmaking is concentrated in it. Every part is 2
55 rigidly made by experts from tested material, and is guaranteed against 55
5 flaws of any kind. 5
S Let one of the local jewelers show you the 17 Jewels which resist wear ; s
55 the CeapcHsaling Balaoce, which adjusts to changes of temperature; and the 55
55 Mkrosretric Regslator, which can't be accidentally moved. Examine the S
S strong main spring, and every other vital part. You'll be convinced. s
5 - The Movement alone costs $17. S
K In Filled Gold Cases, SS0 and up. la Solia Gold Cases, 550 and up. 55
2; Every man and woman uught to bwn an Elgin watch. There are many S
55 models, priced according to case and works, all fully guaranteed. They're ES
55 sold by jewelers everywhere. 5
S ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO., Elgin, Illinois.
"mw Of Millinery and Ladies9 Ready-to- Wear
Par' MWMWWmg ?
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A woman ys gown may express her dress
makerbut a woman's hat expresses
Some onejas said, whatever your type you'll find a becoming
style in our huge assortment.
No store in El Paso possesses our facilities for keeping in close
touch withslhe latest Eastern ideas. Our office in the heart of New
York City "keeps in close touch with' the new Parisian styles and trans
mits its information directly to us
TanjorroWj Thursday and. Fsiday the millinery display will be
AM the new styles are included; turbans, basket shapes, picture
hats, rolling effects and developments of the thousand and one ideas
that are crowding i&e world of millinery this season.
y the emploj-es of the local division
i'is said to meve been one of the pret
tiest among the several thousands that
covered the bier of the popular rail
roader, and the western lines, where
his best days, were given the Santa Fe,
will contribute more than its propor
tionate share to the monument, x
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CAR
REPAIRERS GET INCREASE
Agreement Is Reacle.a Retrveen Off!
clals of Road and of Car Re-
Wmictnn Tpt Sfnt 27. An asrree- I
ment has been reached between offi
cials of the Southern Pacific railroad
and representatives of the car repair
ing department of the road, providing
for an increase in wages.
ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE.
Joe P. Guinane, chief cleric of the
Pullman company, went to Chihuahua,
'Mex, Monday evening on business for
W. R. Martin, depot superintendent
at El Paso, is expected back from
Globe, Ariz., Tuesday evening.
J. C. Bach has been appointed road
master of the second district of the
western division of the Southwestern,
vice A. Lovelace, resigned. The ap
pointment is the first made by the new
resident engineer at Douglas, J. R. Em
erson, and becomes effective at once.
F. H. Xu Salmon, clerk in the local
Harvey newsstand, leaves Tuesday for
Grand Canyon, for duty there during
the tour of the bankers en route to
the American Bankers' association
meeting at Los Angeles. The bank
ers, coming from the east, will travel
in six special trains and "will stop over
at Grand Canyon.
L K. Brady, union depot ticket agent
of the Pullman company at St. Louis,
accompanied by Mrs. Brady, are in El
Paso fpr the day. Mr. Brady came to
El Paso solely to see the city which
he has heard so much about. Mn
Brady's business card takes the priz
for Ingenuity, being a fac-simile of a
J. tS. Morrison, city ticket agent of
the Santa Fe, returned Tuesday morn
ing from Trinidad, Colo., to which point
he accompanied the El Paso delega
tion's special train to the Irrigation
congress at Pueblo.
The Watch for 1
Steam drillers, riveters, steel con- s
structors, quarrymen, blacksmiths, s
carpenters, plumbers, foundrymen, 5
and all other hard workers and fore- s
men need a good watch to stand the s
Here's one that's proof against jolt 2j
and jar ; that's unharmed by heat or s
cold, dry or wet. A sturdy, accurate s
watch of neat design, which never S
goes back on ypu. The best medium s
priced watch we have ever built. E
0 ABANDON UMM PROJECT
St Louis , Brownsville & MexicQ Road Rescinds Its De
cision to Build From Singsville to Alice In Letter
' to Alice Business Men B. F. Yoakum Gives the
Reasons for the Road's Action.
El Paso was not the only sufferer
by treason of the passage of the notori
ous "I. & G. N. bill." The St. Louis,
Brownsville & Mexico road has an
nounced that owing to the passage of
the bill it has rescinded its decision
to build an extension from Kingville
on tne main line to Alice, a junction
point on the San Antonio & Arkansas
.fuss aim me iu.uuuiti xia.ii ways i"
Mexico. The road would have cost ap
proximately $600,000, all of which, ac
cording to B. F. Yoakum, would have
been spent in Texas for material.
j.ue wuutu iie i.iuui wugviwe L"
Alice was only a part of the road's ex
tension plans, which would have cost
in the neighborhood of $2S,000,000.
In a letter to the committee of busi
ness men of Alice, Mr. Toakum ex
plains. Tvhy the road has rescinded its
decision to build the extension. Tne
people of that city have been informed
by A. T. Perkins, vice president of
the road, just before his departure for,
Europe that the road would be bullt
That was before the I. & G. N. bill
passed the legislature and became law.
Mr. Toakum in his letter says that the
stopping of extension plans by his road
was due to the passage of the Dill.
He added tnat he knew nothing of
the merits of the law in question, but
that it had had the effect of making
financiers regard Texas as a bad place
to invest their monej'.
El Paso's loss by reason of the law
is the Quanah, Acme & Pacific, road,
to which Mr. Yoakum makes reference
In his -letter:
"There have been several people to
see me in the last few weeks with new
railroad enterprises in Texas. While
th'is bill may be declared unconstitu
tional by the courts, I don't honestly
believe t'nat any new railroad enter
prise whose mortgage does not ante
date the enactment of this law, can sell
bonds at 50 cents on the dollar, for new
railroad construction in Texas, if such
bonds are not guaranteed by s.ome ex
isting railroad system. I know of one
specific case where the construction of
approximately 350 miles of railroad was
being financed through the Manhandle
of Texas to the Rio Grande that has
been indefinitely postponed, and will
probably not be taken up again for
some time, if at all. Investors of mon
ey, especially those of trust funds, or
for estates, scrutinize very closelyl the
character of investments, and hey
would not feel justified in buying a
first mortgage bond which in reality
would not, under all circumstances,
prove to be a first mortgage; nor would
they take t'ne risk of buying a lawsuit
with the state to test the validity of
A Jikin of Beauty ts a co? Torovert
T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Baautlfier.
Bemovea Tan, Pimples,
., Moth Patches,
Sash, sd Skin Dk eases,
ana every Diemun
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 62 years, and
Is so hamless -we
Is properly made
Accept no counter
feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Savre Bald to a
laxly of the haut
ton (a patient):
"As you zqiS
will use them.
Gonrnnd's Crenm' as the least harmful of all the
skin preparations." For sale by all drugsnts ana t ancy
Goods Dealers In the United States, Canada and Europe
1 HHBJ.HQPRIRS. Proa. 37 Great Joiiss Sliest, Hew Yo&
3 ..-I fi&fw (fl)
to attend our Fall Opening and Fashion Festival Tomorrow, Thursday and
Friday, Sept. 28, 29 and 30, at which time we will have on display all the
On these 3 days we shall endeavor, to show all the newest ideas without any
effort to sell. We hope for the attendance of every El Paso woman who
is interested in correct and up-to-the-hour clothes.
on new railroad construction for some
time. The very' fact that the bill did
pass with only a vote of seven mem
bers of the house and four of the senate
against it may cause people to 'feel
uneasy until the people who are earnest
ly working for the development of the
state jnake it clear that they are not
in sympathy wit?n such legislation."
GOES TO MEXICO
James It. Garfield of Cleveland, Ohio,
son of the late resident Garfield, was in
? El FasQ a few hours .Monday afternoon
! on his way to the City of Mexico on
Before the departure of the National
Haihvav train, ilr. Garfield visited the
local fiisttmis house, and the diamber of
commerce, and saw the civic improve
ments made since his last visit, two
The former secretary of the interior is
a leading "progressive Republican" and
w3iile here talked freely of polities. He
is a Roosevelt supporter.
STAFF IS SELECTED FOR
HIGH SCHOOL MAGAZINE
Edward Freeman Is Editor and Mary
RohertHon Assistant; Adkins
After a strenuous week in the high
school, of study, and also seven days of
seething1 political excitement inciden
tal to the election of officers for the
high school magazine, "The Tattler,"
the results of the election were placed
on the bulletin board in the lower main
hall, and every one breathed a sigh of
relief. The results were:
Editor In chief Edward Freeman.
Assistant editor in chief Mary Rob
ertson. Business manager Adkins Bowden.
"Who's who, and why Paul Nafe.
Touching Talks Nell Safford.
Society May belle Bryan.
Exchange Lois Smith.
Athletics Vernon Lyman.
The "Tattler" was .launched in 107,
and such was the success of the baby
journal that teachers and pupils alike
were enthusiastic in advocating its per
petuation. On the staff that year
were. Edward W. Miller, Sam A. Blair,
Henry Shedd, Thornton Hardie, Ethel
Taylor, Florence Klein. Will Blair
and Leona Black.
The first paper that was ever issued
in the El Pso high school was "The
Athenean," edited and published by
hand by the class of 1304. This was
wholly and entirely a class paper, the
limited numbers being jealously guard
ed bj- tVe class members. In the suc
ceeding years other efforts were made
to issue a school paper, none success
fully, however, till the advent of the
Tattler. In this, the fourth year of
its existence, much enthusiasm is being
manifested in the effort to make it the
best year of all.
BAND CONCERTS HELD
AT THE MILITARY POST
The 28d regiment band is giving a
series of public concerts at Ft. Bliss.
An evening program was 'held iMonday
night, another this afternoon, and nro-
gra-ms from 8 to 9 p. m., will be held
Wednesday and Friday nights.
TO COUNT MEXICO MAIL.
The semi-annual counting of the mail
received at the local mostoffice from
Mexico "yill take - lace on Oct. 1 for the
purpose of obtaining data on parcels post
ou Are Cordially Invited
Fashions in Ladies' Ready - to
Apparel for Fail and Winter
-HOME DJTD0W PRICES
By Rex Beach
Synopsis of Previoas Ckanters.
Boyd Emerson and "Fingerless" Fra
ser enter Kalvik, Alaska, and meet a
young white woman. Cherry Malotte.
who shelters them.
Cherry describes the salmon fisheries
and Marsh, the unscrupulous head ot
the Kalvik canneries.
Cherry owns a cannery site. Emer
son, George Bait and she go into part
nership. Emerjson describes his fail
ure to "make good" in Alaska.
Emerson kisses Cherry goodbye.
Bait, Fraser and Emerson nearly lose
their' lives In Katmai pass and miss
the steamer at Katmai on their way
out to get capital. . .
Aitei dreadful privations they catch
the boat at Kadiak and are soon en
route for Chicago. Emerson seeks Miss
She and Emerson are engaged. ier
father, Wayne Wayland, is a million
aire. Alton Clyde offers 510.000 to
ward the cannery.
Bait and Emerson meet Marsh in
Chicago. Marsh is a suitor for Mil
dred's hand. Marsh tells Mildred about
Cherry Malotte. He and Wayne ay
'and plan a canneries trust-
Mildred learns that Emerison and
Cheery are partners. Banker Hilliard,
Ssattle. refuses to lend Emerson $100,
000. Cherry, wh,o has arrived in
Seattle, accepts a dinner invitation
Cherry discovers that Emerson is to
marry Mildred. Marsh causes annoy
ing delays fqr Emerson's party. To
coma refuse's Emerson a loan. Clydi
suggests that Cherry can get the loan
Emerson enrages Cherry by criticis
ing her friendly relations with Hil
liard. Cherry sees Hilliard, who un
expectedly furnishes the money. Marsh
causes a strike, delaying the loading
of Emerson's machinery.
Bait's fi.shermen fight the strikers.
Fraser shoots a striker and imperson
ates Emerson, for whom a warrant is
Emerson escapes to Kalvik, Marsli
follows. Fraser is released and re
joins Emerson. Emerson's machinery
s tampered with.
Marsh builds a trap to prevent sal
mon from reaching Emerson's cannery
sfte. He is mysteriously stabbed. Em
erson Is accused.
Salmon begin their run, but Marsh
hires Emerson's fishermen. Clyde
threatens to sell his stock. Fraser is
noncommittal to Emerison concerning
Cherry's early life
Bait threatens to kill Marsh. Cherry
gets a crew of Indians to help Emer
son pack his salmon catch. Emerson
suspects Gonstantine, Cherry's Indian
servant, of attempting to kill Marsh.
Cherry tells Emerson Mildred doesn't
love him if she will not nelp him.
Emerson's fishing crews fight
Marsh's. Wayland and Mildred arrive
at Kalvik. Emerson tells -Mildred his
cannery may be a failure. She takes
little interest In his work.
Wayland approves of Marsh's crook
ed methods in fighting Emerson and
threatens to crush him financially. The
salmon fill Emerson's traps. Bait
cries, "We've won!"
(Continued from Yesterday)
"She more han'somer than you be,'
be added witb reluctant candor
"Mebbe that's lie 'bout Mr. Marsh, eh?
White men all work for Mr. Marsh.
He no work for nobody."
A(No: It is true. Mr. Marsh knows
how. rich she is. and that Is wby he
wants to marry her."
The breed wheeled swiftly, his soft
soles crunching the gravel.
"Mr. Marsh want marry her?' he re
peated, as If doubting his ears.
"Yes. That is wby be has fought
Mr. Emerson. They both want to mar
ry her. That is wby Marsh broke
Mr. Emerson's machinery and hired
his men away from him and cut bis
nets. They hate each other. Do you
"Me savTyiM said ConstantiDe short- 1
Copyright, 1909, by Harper & Brot&ers.
ly.lhen strode onbeside the girl. "Me
think all the time Mr, Emerson goin
Cherry gasped. "No, no! Wny, he
is In love witb Miss Wayland."
"S'pose he don' marry Jaer?"
"Then Mr. Marsb will get her, I dare
After a moment Constantine an
nounced with conviction. "I guess
Mr. Marsh is bad man."
"I'm glad you have discovered that.
He has even tried to kill Mr. Emerson.
That shows the sort of man he is."
"It's good thing get marry!" sale
Constantine vaguely. "The father say
if woman don' marry she go to hell."
"I'd hate to think that." laughed th
"That's true' the other affirmed
3toutly. "The pries' he say so. and
pries don' lie. He say man takes a
woman and don get marry they both
go to bell and burn forever. Bimeby
little baby come, and he go to hell
"Oh, I understand! The father
wants to make sure of his people, and
he Is gulte right Ton natives haven't
observed the law very carefully.'
"He say Indian woman stop with
white man, she never see Jesus house
no more. She go to hell sure, and
baby go too. You s'pose tbafs true?"
"I dare say it is. In a way."
"By gosh! That's tough on little
baby!" exclaimed Constantine fer
jvently. CHAPTER XX.
LL that night Boyd stayed at
his post, while the cavernous
building shuddered and hissed
to the straining toil of the ma
chines and the gasping breath of the
furnaces. As the darkness gathered
he had gone out upon the dock to look
regretfully toward the twinkling lights
on the Grande Dame, then turned dog
gedly back to his labors. He would have
sent Mildred word, but he had not a
single man to spare.
At 10 o'clock the next morning he
staggered into his quarters more dead
than alive. In his heart was a great
thankfulness that Big George had not
found him wanting. The last defective
machine was mended, the last weak
ness strengthened, and the plant had
reached its fullest stride. The fish
might come "now In any quantity; the
rest was but a matter of coal and iron
and human endurance. Meanwhile he
He met "Fingerless" Fraser emerg
ing, decked royally in all the splendor
of new clothes and spotless linen.
"Where are you going?" Boyd asked
"I'm going out into society."
"Clyde is taking you to the yacht,
"No. He's afraid of my work, so
I'm going out on my own. He told
me all about the swell quilts at Marsh's
place, so I thought I'd lam up there
and look them over. I may cop an
heiress." He winked wisely. "If I see
one that looks gentle I'm liable to grab
me some "bride., Hesays there ain't
; 1 j
"Tie Spoilers" ana
one that's got less than" a couple ot
millions in her kick."
Boyd was too weary to do more than,
wish him success, but it seemed that
fortune favored Fraser, for before he
had gone far he saw a young woman
seated in a,' patch of wild flowers,
plucking the blooms with careless hand
while she drank in the beauty of the
bright arctic morning. She was sim
ply dressed, yet looked so. prosperous
I that Fraser instantly decided:
"That's her! I'll spread my checks
with this one. Good morning!" he be
gan. The girl gave him an indifferent
glance from two fearless eyes and
"If you don't mind. I'll rest a min
ute. I'm out for my morning walk
It's a nice day, isn't it?" As she did
not answer he ran .on glibly: "My
name is De BenvUle. I'm one of the
New Orleans branch. That's my can
nery down yonder." He pointed in the
direction from which he had just come.
"I thought that was Mr. Emerson's
cannery." she said.
"Oh. the idea! He; only runs it for
me. I put up the money. You know
The girl nodded. "Yes. I know Mr.
"Who Alton?" he queried with re
assuring warmth. "Why, you and I
have got mutual friends. Alton and
me is pals." He shook bis head sol
emnly. "Ain't he a scourge?"
"I beg your pardon."
"I say, ain't he an awful thing? He
ain't anything like Emerson. There's
a ring tailed swallow all right, all
right! I like him."
"Are you very intimate with him?"
"Am I? I'm closer to him than a
porous plaster. When. Boyd ain't
around I'm him, thafs all. Is that
"No. My father and I are merely
"So you trailed the old skeezicks
along with you? Well, that's right.
Make the most of your father while
you've got him. If I'd paid more at
tention to mine I'd have been better
off now. But I was wild." Fraser
winked In a manner to inform his lis
tener that all worldly wisdom was his.
"I wanted to be a jockey, and the old
party cut me off. What I've got now
I made all by myself, but if I'd stayed
in Bloomington I might have been
president of the bank by this time."
"Bloomington! I understood you to
say New Orleans."
"My old man had a whole string ot
banks," Fraser averred hastily.
"Tell me is Mr. Emerson ill?" asked
"Ill enough to lick a den of wild
cats." "He intended coming out to tha
yacht last night, but he disappointed
"He's as busy as an ant hilL I met
him turning in just as I came out for
"Where bad he been all night?" Her
voice betrayed an interest that Fraser
was quick to detect. He answered
canniLv: . a
(To Be Continued.)