Newspaper Page Text
Think Test Is Certain and
Would Be Better Before
Election Is Held.
Phoenix, Ariz., July 1. "If we are
going to hare a contest over this elec
tion law, it strikes me that it would
be a good, deal better to bare it before
the election than afterward," said sena
tor Harry A. Davis, in. conversation with
an El Paso Herald correspondent. "I
-loted for the election bill," senator
Davis continued, "but I did not under
protest. I do not believe an election
this fall is called for, and I believe it
was unwise to pass the bill in the form
in which it was passed. But now taat
it has been passed it seems necessary
that we have a, judicial opinion of its
provisions and find out whether it is
constitutional or not. For that reason,
I think there should be no delay in
bringing the matter te the attention of
the court and finding out just where
we stand with reference to this moat
Mr. Davis, in arguing for a judicial
construction of the law before the elec
tion, points out that such a. course will
-probably save a vast amount of litiga
tion. ""There is one thins in connection
with this matter," he said, "and that
is that the law is sure to be tested. In
other words, there is sure to be a suit
nthcr before or after the election; and,
in mv ludgment, it is vastly preferable
that we have it before. Suppose we do
go ahead and hold an election; it is
' .mite certain that some of the officers
will not be willing to vacate their posi
tions, and it strikes me it will be rather
difficult to get candidates in some cases
where the candidates do not know if
thev would be permitted to enjoy the
fniits of their victory, if a victory
should be achieved."
Treasurer Johnson's Opinion,
State treasurer Johnson is of the
same opinion. "Take my own case,"
said Johnson. "I don't know whether
the law is constitutional or not. And
as I have charge of .million dollars be
longing to the state and am under a
heavy bond, it is not to be supposed
that, in the event of an election. I
would imperil my sureties by giving up
the office. It seems to me it will be
up to me in such an event to 'stand
Taf and put it up to my successor to
liaie the law tested. And I feel cer
tain there are other men now in office
v ho feel the same way about it."
A few days ago Mr. Johnson, in an
interview, declared he would not be the
of tidal "goat" by bringing a suit to test
the validity of the election Jaw. But
in a more recent statement he said be
v ould not be averse to taking the initial
move in this matter under certain con
ations. The conditions are that he be
ghen the moral and financial support
of the other officeholders of the state.
No One Willing to Be "Goat."
No one seems willing to take a
chance on "playing the goat," as Mr.
Johnson puts it. His proposition, that
all the Democrats get together and share
in both the expense and the responsibil
ity, is not likelv to be received with any
large degree of favor. There are too
Office Building for Milling
Company to Be Ready
in Ten Days.
A residence costing $10,000 wilt be
lm.lt bv J. P. O'Connor at the corner
tf California and Oregon streets. The
n idcnce will be of two stories and a
1 ijient and will be made of yellow
l.'ev?LHl brick. The house will have
cilit rooms, four on the first floor and
.our on the second, two or them being
1 mi- scltjim, tnu yi """ "" .
1 ,.!.. t rl nr, flia ttHUl f M TM- J
l.. -;- ; - - ,
i ,Ti(P win upviii immetMaMfit. ?
Office Building Nearly Heady.
T if office building of the El Paso
ZUi'hng company will be occupied in
Isuiout ten 1jls bv the officials of the
JtL'Uipanv, as the. construction of the
Hilding is nearly completed. The en
tire exterior ork on the building has
1 n i n finished and at the present time
l i noikmen are working on the in-
i i ; iV plastering and doing the finishing J
'j ne ou ice uuiiuiUK is on iue nun
- u the lumber mills, on South Stan
t"i 'ireet, and is two stories high with
aua.it 15 office rooms. There is a large
cniirete vault reaching the second story
ot the building. The office building is
made ot Madera, Chih., (umber.
Buys $10,000 Residence.
H. M. Adams has bought the two
si ory hriek house at Kansas and Mon
tana street for $10000 from H. P.
I.ukon. He will use the place as his
innT- and has already moved his family
to El Paso from Socorro.
Mr. Adams, only a few weeks ago, sold
1ms ranch at Socorro for $35,000 to II.
P. Jackson and H. D. Camp, of this city,
the ranch bringing over $300 per acre.
Work Is Progressing.
The second story of the Spence build
ing on South Stanton street is now in
process of erection. The first floor of
the two-story brick building has been
almost completed in its framework and
now the workmen have commenced on
the second floor. The Spence building
will have storerooms on the ground floor
and tne second floor will be used as
The foundation for the building was
constructed in 1907 and for five years,
aside from the basement pillars and the
stone foundation, no work on the build
ing was done until a few weeks ago,
nhen the original plans for erecting a
building on the site were carried out.
Work en Temple Plans.
Ten draftsmen were at work all day
Sunday on the revised plans for the Ma
sonic temple building. The plans will
be completed by Friday and will aain
he given to the contractors to figure.
The first plans etlled for a four-storv
building but the Mds were so high that
the fourth story ws eliminated and th
plans are now being prepared for a three
LAWD IN YSLETA
R L. Dorbandt has bought 20 acres of
land m sleta from B. E. Shepard, of
Los Angeles for $5,00. Mr. Dorbandt
has also bought four acres and the house
formerly owned by Dr. Howard Deadv
and opposite Mr Dorbandt's home ranch.
He paid $9,o00 for the four cres facing
the county road.
ofoJIiil tSlmme,L n,Qths mothers 1
OI J OUIlS Children ihnnM .-w -1
WheSB"r,tal l008eness Of the bowel
hen g,,,en prompt attention at this
time enous trouble may be avoided.
i' ' T .'f naI? s Co1"'-Cholera -ind ?
In- loi sale bi Unisu
yOLBEBS F TEST
Who at nno
nany of the office!
time and another J
and positively in fa'
tftfce short term
to permit of this
anything like a gem
the whole situation
w ne air and
while a solution ma
son, that is
not at all likely.
There are also
fter men who
l the OllfMmn
are peculiarly inte
the men who
It the men
ot tns dispute. Ti
nave the guleraa
who think it ine
?on them to
of the state gove
As the situa-
non now stands, t!
a campaign, beea
t all ho
trouble for nothinf.
en the othp-
to delay, for
nand. they cannot
delays in polities
So, they can do
hjt wait, and
unoer the exige;
waiting is not at
wis case the
In the meantime.
y of state S.
P. Osborne is goiag
ing for the primary.
will be held
the date of
the eighth Tuesday
i.tlA -fall alnifinn 7
for the pri-
niary have already ' "j to the
various county siSSo ' a
matter of course, M .".Pro
ceeding just as thotItrest e
election law were iM"1- , There
fore, his notices to &g?3 otc SUP
visors call for the Won Presi
dential electors, of a""5 l0T, con
gress, and for all st"11 and Pre
cinct officers. ,. .
The law also reqifcifg boards of
nrurTirnsrc imn-xiifaMnSter the re
ceipt of these notieBfiPj13 the all
for the primary. Mil" thS Pro
visions of the law, H(rrent hat,,f
some steps are noilM son, if the
matter should dragH.nd the court
should after all deAff,nj!t an elec
tion, there will be W& from which
it is difficult to sW the election
officers will be able extricate them
selves. Some Hard SlJtoZ Ahead.
There are indicate that a few of
the men in the upperirMch of the leg
isgislature will meet it" decided oppo
sition when they afcar before the
Among these are tors 'orsley,
Roberts and Sims, aafcenator "Wood, of
Yavapai county. The (position to these
men is due to their Hon in defeating
the militia appropriat R bill because of
which, it is said, th have gained the
opposition of the eni i national guard
of the state. Worsl fought the bill
on the ground that 1m mated to see the
militia abolished, and he others took a
similar stand because? the expense.
Wood, particularly, iafit to be in hot
water. It has been : le practice for a
number of years to a 1 the annual en
campment of the mil i at Fort Whip
ple, near Proscott, J I this has been
a pretty good thing wmcially for the
people of that vicinh But this year,
because of the lack e the usual appro
priation, it was foua the guard could
not go to its old cat ik place and it
will be taken to ForWttachiica.
For this reason, it Preseott con
tingent is said to be ip m arms and is
promising to make ij interesting for
Wood when the time if the election ar
rives. Hadiita Groua of . Claims
Deming, New Mestoh, jiy l. The
Bessemer Coal ar Capper Min
ing company has taken j over the Hach
lta group of claim Hand by T. J.
Brown, of Hachlta, la ike Eureka min
ing district near the idwn of Hachlta.
This company alreaifcdtrns the "Wash
ington group in thii Florida district.
There havo bwn t.Ii ., .,..
-,-. . T. ?S"V I'" ..ow
matins atreaay soBii g in excess
er s inn nun aj tk. j-i ...
t .---f ...... .w p IUO JUOb VCVa..
over were in times Mm by very pro
ductive properties lffcn silver was a
better price. The offfcei s of this com
pany, which has recejfth - been formea,
are: F. C. PeterseBiP; esident; N. J.
Grunwaldt, Grove X, IPtu, vice-president;
JT. E. Baxter. tfi jaita, Kas.. feec
retary; Cal Bakes, Vjuluirer; W. W.
Reese, manager. 1ft officers com
pose the board of diitctors. Ore from
the Hachita group jot pur. Aased Was
or si mi. mm mj flu - .,. .!-,.
iormeriy nauiea s miles to Sear.
Jow the ore will havi0 be hauled but
three miles to a stafcn or . the B. P.
& S. w. Mr. Reese H1 ie ive for the
east In a few days is the : nterests of
Mrs. Hugh H. Willtbns 7as operat
ed upon in the Lad, ho spital here
for appendicitis. Se rai iSJiours after
the operation she Is di ag ij-ell.
B. E. Cohen, sales aent fr the Blev-ins-Maynard-Child
topanj-B today sold
Mrs. Alice J. Hodges tf PitWrrd, a five-
acre tract In Orehaif parI
aiso iwo lots: Airs. t. jf.
fierro two lots in tl
Chas. A. Bacon twotfio.
In the same addition. The1
tion for the acreage propel
rty Is 5125
lci ta.1 c
rne jiimDres river iimi
rains in the afternoon h the!
ie nuuuaie oaseu) jt
Deming's second tcaria
me of ban
at the Deming parktestJ,'J
J. I. Seder, of ASaqne:
Deming on business.
rque. Is In
Dr. H. E. 8tevenson0f e
R. J. Armstrong, o ctejj
has purchased a relin-ji.,T
lent on 160
Ich he will
acres of land near I(. wh
nds up nia
nSiT t :; - " "fornij
j.nw jJiLLie vidp a&t Aj
Wiulr !. 1 J J
miles awav from tevrMii
--c rr Piup
v a.3 toe ptrr a.' r
-.. v..oimt i.ra'ii.Pti
Mountain Statfs T Hh-J
uiii.nj - na
with R. E.
. ...auu as iiiiiiatr
A. H. ChiM t.as ...
Monica, Calif whtrr li
V.l 1 - ,-.1- T IWi
ter of Jas.
j nua, vviiu. lj"n' t,.l
"v.6, Kii i-.irrai. ilt1Cr
'Milling -ri. eli
ily of Mr.
rllV rtlirir, h, . ,'"'
i. v::.:6 c. :'m
Place next Mturda ,5s
'ter a short
rii ,,- i-..-. -ianj
..... 1CLU1II it, x" III in.
RIKG CANDIDATE T.W
1,1J T -t, T ts
wiw,i- i. :. . ar!
iv night at 8
I Stevens and
ruLT. ": . "i: .& of
bv the dif-
rerent candicUtcs on ,,f
I ticket will
be carried out vn taa
red fenc- lander 1
and 6 foot
BIS Hi DHL
IS MADE ATDEIIING
Usui's. - .J
In Patent, Dull Calf, Kid. All
the popular styles in complete
button boots and pumps, special
at $2.35, $3.00, $3.35
For men for this week jC
- Regular $5 and $6 values pcir.l3
American Shoe Store
"WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES"
THE FUNNIEST SHOW OF THE SEASON AVITn THE JAMES 1EE
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Seats at Ryan's. Prices: 25c and 35c; Boxes 50c.
THREE TOWNS TIED
UP BY SHORT CIRCUIT
Mill. Smelter and Mines
, Hayden Idle for An
Hayden, Ariz., June 30. Trouble in
the local power house, when a short cir
cuit threw the entire plant out of com
mission for a period of about an hour,
caused inconvenience in Ilayden, Win
kelman and Ray, all depending on the
power house for electric power and
lishts. The mill, smelter and mine re
mained idle during the time. Chief
electrician Norton and his assistants
fixed things up in short order. It is
claimed the trouble was caused by an
A. L. Carnes. who has been here for
the past month installing the Green
ohaina stokers in the local power house
for his company, the Green Ensrinecrinj;
company, of Chicago, has returned to
Gbicajro. havinjr completed the 'instala- ,
tion. The oil burning system, which
heretofore has been in use here, has
fccen taken out and the coal burning
system placed instead. The former
system had been used for the past year
and found to be more expensive than
yt using coal. The cost of generat
ing power has been reduced consider
ably since the new instalation.
II. C. La Salle and E. 31. Mitchell,
chief clerk and storekeeper, respective
ly, for the Ray Consolidated at Ray
plant, are here for a short stay in Hay
dan. H. D. Bonsall is a new arrival in Hay
den, coming from l'hocnix to a position
in the local warehouse. He was for
merly in the employ of the Overland
Telephono system, of Phoenix, up to
the time that company was taken over
by the Mountain States Telephone com
pany, of Los Angeles.
Joe Grunig has returned to Hayden
after a two months' trip to Alaska and
Canadian points. He left Hayden with
the intention of settling in Alaska, hut
states that business is practically at a
standstill and thinks better opportuni
ties await one in the southwest.
Mrs. Walter Nash has left for Pres
eott, where she will spend the summer
months with friends and relatives. The
mile high city is drawing a large num
ber of vacationists from this vicinity.
Guy Wylie lias left for Los Angeles
for a month's vacation.
Through the efforts of the local post
master, the Hayden postoffice has been
raised from fourth class to that of third
class. Mr. Adams states that it will
only be a short time before it is ranked
as second, as the amount of mail matter
handled has nearly reached the neces
sary requirements for that class.
R. T. Travers. formerly a member of
the Hayden Mercantile company, has re
turned from Phoenix, where he has been
spending the past week. While there
he invested in a beautiful residence near
the capitol grounds and will shortlv
move his family down, where they will
make their future home.
Charles Tweed, manager of the
Standard Mercantile, company, has left
for a month's vacation. He will spend
part of the time with his family in
Phoenix, and in company with them will
enioy a few days on the coast.
The Xbeyar club has decided that Hay
den should do iusticd to herself on the
Fourth of July by a celebration and a
TneetinT has been called for that -nur-
pose. Everybody knows that what that
club starts usually results in one glori
The local tennis courts are being re
paired and some of the Hayden stars
are out putting in considerable time in
practicing. Games will be arranged with
dome of the Arizona towns in this vicin
Messrs. Davenport and Ogden gave a
delightful dance in Winkelman, a few
going over trom Hayden.
R. M. Raymond, carpenter foreman,
hns left for Chicago, where he will make
his future home.
Ralph Supernant has left for Hum
boldt and northern Arizona points for a
short stay. He will later go to Boston
and eastern cities, returning to Ilayden
some time in the fall.
PREPARING TO PUT IN '
CURVES FOR STANTON LINE.
San Antonio street is being torn up at
the Stanton street interdiction for the
instalation of the curve which will con
nect the Stanton otret line to the San
Antonio street track. The two curve3,
one for the Boulevard and the other fur
the San Antonio street interactions,
have arrived and the nine crossings are
now on the wav. As soon as these cross
ings arrive and are ol.iW the .irs will
lie diverted clown Stanion street f'om tlie
Fort Dim. HiThlin --rk and otm-r linos
in north., jt 1 Past.
EJu PASO HERALD
opeciai values ai
Jns. P. I-ce Musical Comedy
One Continuous Laugh.
Farce-comedy up to the min
ute. nrr. wft.t. tjt a P.TTTTCrp.P V
wj-u --.j-. .w- " I
REACHES BIG- SPRING
Sinking of Wells to Start As
Soon as Rigs Are
Big Sprinp. Tex., July 1. The ma
chinery for drilling the oil well has ar
rived and Is being unloaded. It will be
installed at the earliest possible mo
ment when drilling will begin as soon
as the rigs are placed.
A protracted meeting will begin at
the First Baptist church on July 3d.
Rev. L. E. Finney, state evangelist of
this church, will conduct the services.
He will be assisted in the meeting by
H. L. Hlett. a singer of note.
Mrs. Mary S. Green, aged 69 years,
died at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
May Collins, in this city.
Scout roaster C. S. Holmes is planning
a trip to the Concho river, a distance
of -10 miles, for the Boy scouts. They
expjet to be gone about 10 days.
News has been received of the death
of Mrs. K. C. Mey. who died at a sani
tarium in Dallas, where she had gonn
for medical treatment She had lived
in this city for many years.
From the present outlook Howard
county will raise the largest fruit crop
in its history. Fine peaches are now
C. "W. Jones has purchased an inter
eat in the Union Mercantile compa-iy.
He hails from East Texas and has al
ready arrived with his family.
At the Episcopal rectory Rev. D. A.
Pan ford married James J. Pope and Miss
Nellie May Bell. They are both of this
city and will make their home here.
II. P. Brelsford addressed the voters
of Howard county here in the interest
of his candidacy for state senator. He
resides at Eastland.
At the home of the bride's parents in
this city, L. C Boswell, of El Paso, and
Miss Marjraret Crawford, were married.
Rev. K. S. Bledsoe, of the Christian
The family of W. E. Mayfleld, the
new master mechanic at the T. & P.
shops, has arrived from Marshal, Texas.
Fishing parties to the Conchos are
going out daily.
A. D. Alderman is nere from Omaha,
Neb., to have his building, which was
damaged by fire, repaired.
The T. & P. instruction car was taken
westward in order that the omployes on
the west end of the division might have
an opportunity to profit by instructions
in refersence to the standard rule:,
which will go into effect on the T. &
P. July 10.
J. B. Moore, aged 43 years, died at
his home near Coahoma after a long
illness with Bright's disease.
A carload of horses was shipped out
of here for Fort "Worth.
The T. & P. is receiving new machin
ery for; the pumping plant here.
A change will be made in the railway
mail service. Hereafter mail service
will be extended on passenger train No.
5 west, the mail clerk heretofore run
ning on train No. 3 being assigned to
the new run.
Interstate Commerce Com
mission Agent Is Sitting
in El Paso.
SnACial PVaminpr torlinll n-nA fftnial
reporter Flannery are holding a hearinff
jor tne interstate commerce comnussiqn
in the federal court rooms today. Four
cases are beinr tried, as follows:
Case of Cromhie & Co., a rehearing as
to the proper rate applicable on
chile pepper from California points to
El Paso. Tex., in which it was charged
that points beyond El Paso are bcinsr
favored with lower rates than El Paso.
Case of E. Y. Parker vs. Southern Pa
cific, et al., in which Mr. Parker re
quests a refund of excess fare paid while
he held a time limit ticket. Mr. Parker
asked reparation on the jrrounds that it
was impossible for him to use his ticket
within the time specified.
Case of Charles Ream vs. Southern Ta
eific, et al.. in which Mr. Ream wishes
reparation in view of the fact that the
carriers had oharsed him transportation
while .he was accompanying a shipment
The matter of increased rates on brick
from El Paso to western points had not
been heard at noon, but was to be heard.
Itiifus 1$. Daniel is representing each
of the complainants while .1. R. Chris
tian, oi tne u. ii. anu S. A. railway, ami
E.vW. Clapp and H. C. Hallmark, of the
Arizona Eastern railway, and Will R.
Brown, of the Santa Fe, are representing
Mr. Marshall and Mr. Flani.eiv will
leave this eninjr tor Phoenix, riz, to
hear othor rrieaneps.
1 roofipij paper. Lander Lumber Co,
Will be paid to 3000
Savings Depositors of
this Bank on July 1st.
Why Not Start an Ac
count With Us
now and receive your pro rata
on next interest period. Janu
ary 1, 1913 J
& TRUST CO.
"Bank of Service"
Are requested to bring in their
pass books for entry of inter
eat due July 1st
& TIICST CO.
demands on the wearer of
They must be clean and fresh
looking at all times and the best
way we know of keeping them so
is to send them to us frequently
for Hand Washing and Ironing.
Let us have them this week!
412-414 S. Oregon St.
SITS MEW PHI
Prendergast Makes Appeal
to Independent Voters
For New Party.
Xew York, X. Y., July 1. The first
step toward the organization in Xew
York state of the new party launched
in Chicago by supporters of Roosevelt
Nwas taken today by city controler
Prendergast. Mr. Prendergast laid the
cause before the people yesterday in an
address to voters. Provisional organiza
tion, he says, will be effected without
delay and permanent organization will
follow as quickly as possible. Mr.
"I siromit this appeal to men of all
parties and men who have had no
previous political affiliations. In the
name of great numbers who have ex
pressed their approval of a new polit
ical party. I ask Republicans and Demo
crats to enrol themselves in defence of
honesty in political work and the ad
vocacy o( genuine principles of political,
social and industrial reform.
"This new party will not be the result
of any sudden judgment passed upon the
high handed acts of the Republican com
mittee and the discreditable work of the
Republican national convention. The
acts of that convention have rendered it
neceasarv that a new party shall be
formed, but the purpose the new move
ment will serve is one toward which the
hearts of millions of men have been di
rected in the last few years.
New Party a Necessity.
"A new party is a necessity, many
having come to realize the hopelessness
of trulv efficient and upright govern
ment through the agencv of either of
the oW parties, unless they eouM be
eJfecuuallv dnoreed from the sinister
control of tho-e who believe that the
power to take is a fitting rule of life.
"1'Kere miht be no mistaking the grav
ity or immensity othis tak. but it will
appeal to those v o behee in moral
glory of Amc-io.v'-democrae'v.
"Let the nien'fcho hap this faith
undertake the 0 r. That labor in
volves the contest of every place, to be
voted for bv the people at the coming
election, from provident, congressmen,
senators and as-t'iublvmen. to the lowest
office on the h-t The prin iples ve
repio-cm .no as ne. "--n to the ' ft'
I mi i? - EH I
H S c
I' Slimmer I a
jwent of stau and hxul affairs m tliu
El Paso, Texas
rHE up-bufliing of this Bank has beat 'dud h a
policy thai kas been conservative yet ptoses
she. Now ranking as one of the slfongesi
'financial institutions in the Southwest, it offers clients
every facility; for the prompt and proper transaction of
all branches of domestic and foreign banking, and such
liberality) of treatment as is consistent with prudence.
Accounts are solicited from those who contemplate
opening new or additional accounts in El Paso.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000. ' '
INTEREST PAID ON SAVING ACCOUNTS
C, R. M0REHEAD, President. C. M. BASSETT, Vice President
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Cashier.
r ' " ' '
4 Per Cent and Safety
This hank gives you protection for your savings and pays 4
per cent interest (compounded semi-yearly) for the privilege of
serving you. When you hoard your money it earns you nothing,
and you assume all risk of loss from carelessness, thieves, fire and
One dollar a day saved Irom the age of twenty-five to fifty
will yield you a "Retiring Fund" of between $10,000 and 512,000.
EL PASO BANK & TRUST CO., EI Paso, Texas
I HIGH GRADE I
w. d. wsse & co. I
Bell 11 Second and Chihuahua Auto 1011 I
We Fool the Sun
And now's the time to do ii. " "'
If it's an awning for your store front or your home, let
us quote you a price.
Everything to Make Camping a Pleasure.
El Paso Tent & Awning Co.
312 SOUTH EL PASO STREET
Phone 2044. ' H. J. Collins, Mngr.
uiHn I ltirt tnr ca iw
B HB iTir
I Don't "Work for Negroes.
References: ASK ANYONE. COLES BLDG. 10tn Year El Paso.
are essential to the perpetuation of na
"A provisional organization for the
state of Xew York will be affected with
out delav, to be followed as quickly as
possible by a permanent organization.
"Let everv man who has in him the
spirit of the minute men of Concord
and Lexington follow the example of a
distinguished citizen who has already
signified his intention of fighting for
this cause, and in doing so, said. 'I want
to enlist not for the campaign but for
Pueblo, Colo.. Julv 1. To show their
appreciation of the fight he made in
the national committee and as chair
man of the credentiala committee of the
Republican national enmention. about
fifty men prompmt in the Roiufihcan
party of Pueb'o u'-itS-re! in the dining
room ot the .til liut.lla-t nijit toh'wr
T. II. Devine. In a brief address. Henjamm
V. Koperlik. chairman ot tbo Republi
can county eonia1 on muttoe tmiipli
niento 1 Mi Tei"e n lis , . r i '
, i-iy, He , ' --l tVv - i i
rr. ti , i .
JUa Ui J0 1 - . ii r
fnndav, Julv 1, 1012
tri( varii nnir nr naip. in
the American flag, for which the Re
publican party always stood, and as he
spoke he drew aside the covering from
a huge American Qm in flowers. Mr.
Devine gave his hosts a brief history of
the work of the committees.
SECOND UNIT TO BE
STARTED ON JULY 10
Entire Pearson Plant to Be
in Operation by Sep
September 1, wben the power plant of
the Pearson company is completed and
started, the entire" plan' of the Kl Paso
Milling corapinv :'l be in operation.
The second unit of the plant will be
started on Julv 10 and will alternate
with tl.e first unit as the transformer
ein.icit is not suffibrt to allow both
units to operate at tr same time, gen
eral mn lajjer P. C. fhede says. The
plant proper will be completed bv A'iin'-t
15. bi't the power lant will not be eo , -pitted
until the first ot the TolUiri"5
n V'h l'.n Miook i-- berir n i t
I - T lt .IS tne 'li'''" - : t
n. , i M. ' ri 1laL'- .aiL.: J.