Newspaper Page Text
HERALD - .
IN IflD jmrQ DITTTQ
Friday, July 12, 1912
i no m Condensed Statement of the Condition
lull 3 III 111
Hill Illl u
Depository for Disbursing Officers I
of the United States j
RESOURCES. LIABILITIES. "'
-- . SlSSriSs-:::::: 8gJ5SS I
United States Bonos ....$ 753,225.00 Circulation 600,000.00
I Cash on hand .- 586,228.20 DEPOSITS:
Bank , S i;334,366.75 llllli
Exchange .....;.- 2,068,959.60 3,408,412.80 Inaiviaual 4,551,707.10
! United States 140,905.31 6,025.979.16 ffl
Total .-; ..... $7,464,120.50 Total 57,464,120.50
Officers and Directors I
I fill rrcTTTT a c n A7LTrT rc D ?J m illln
I JAMES C. McNARY, Vice President EDGAR W. KAYSER, Cashier. jj
llllli W. L. TOOLEY. Vice President WALTER M. BUTLER, Assl Cashier 1
. M. HURD, Vice President CLEN T. MOORE, Assl Cashier
I W. W. TURNEY, Chairman j
. B. DALE V- MUNDY J. W. ZOLLARS I
J. H. NATIONS lj r STFVFWS J.M.RAYNOLDS 1
J.M.COCCIN H.u.zit.rtjsz FELIX MARTINEZ il
Z. T.WHITE A.KRAKAUER C.M.NEWMAN
4 PAID ON SAVINGS 4
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000.
INTEREST PAID ON SAVING AMOUNTS
C R. MOREHEAD, President. C. K. BASSETT, Vice President.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Cashier.
4 Per Cent
This bank 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, tire and
One dollar a day saved from the age of twenty-five to fifty
will yield you a "Retiring Fund" of between $10,000 and $12,000.
EL PASO BANK & TRUST CO., EI Paso, Texas
TTas paid to 3000
Savings Depositors of
this Bank on July 1st.
Why Not Start an Ac
count With TJs
now and receive your pro rata
on next interest period. Janu
ary 1. 1913? -
"Bank of Service"
Use Herald Want Ads.
I SURE'NUF 1
HOME BARGAIN I
Hi 9 large rooms, sleeping porch. Ml
HI bath. gas. electric lights, all Hf
9 large rooms, sleeping porch,
bath, gas, electric lights, all
conveniences: 4 full lots; ce
ment walks: beautiful trees,
grape vines and lawn. Only
555C0 on easy terms. Don't
TOBIX REAL ESTATE
Behind the postoffice.
! MOST OF THE TEXAS
! "D f A TC TUT A TTTTVTrf TUTrkTkTElT?
i.,jjug3 -LTX r I J. W 1UU1X Xj I
All Except Sunset Central
and Katy Show In
Austin, Texas, July 12. Excepting
the Sunset Central lines and the
j Katy system in Texas, all the rail
roads or the state made money for the
period of TO months, ending April 30,
1312. as compared with the same
period of 10 months previous, accord
ing 'to a comparative statement Is
suej today by the railroad commission.
Total operating revenue for all lines
except the two above mentioned, ag
gregated $58,999,153, an increase of
$3,269,327. ODeratintr exDenses were
244,223.070, an increase of Sl.326.224.
i income from operation increased 15.38
j percent. Revenue of the Katy and
I Sunset Central lines decreased $779,-
a&j and the income irom operation
decreased 52,576,480, or 35.4 percent.
J. J. Mnrphy, Prrwlding.
W. J. Jenning, unlawfully operating
an auto. Fined $1 and costs.
Frederico Spencer, charged with se
duction; complaint filed.
I E. B. Ilct'llntnck, Presiding.
j John Simpsnn. rharPd with assault
. to muid'.t, (.umlaint filed.
PAY DAY IN HAYDEN
IS PEACEFUL AFFAIE
Watched by the
Hayden, Ariz.. July 12. Pay day
passed off peaceably in Hayden, no ar
rests being reported. Two suspicious
characters arrived in town, one by the
name of Woods and companion, who
were recently turned loose from the
penitentiary at Florence, and local offi
cers kept a strict watch on them. Offi
cers in various parts of Arizona have
been notified regarding the two.
D. Cole, formerly manager of the Ray
Consolidated Copper company, but who
has been making Phoenix his home for
the past two months, is leaving there
in company with his family and will
make Tucson their residence. It is ru
mored that Mr. Cole has the position
of manager for the Detroit Copper com
pany, of Morenci. Ariz., filling tie
vacancy left by Mr. Mills, who is now
connected with the Inspiration Copper
company, of Miami.
The Arizona Eastern railroad in its
now time table of the Phoenix-Hayden
division, advises that the train will
chance time on July 14. arriving in Hay
den at 12:31 and leave at 1:31. Pas
sengers will, therefore, arrive in Phoe
nix about half an hour earlier than
Mrs. A. R. Beckwith and- daughter,
Gertrude, will leave for Los Angeles,
where they will make their future home.
Miss Beckwith has been spending the
past week visiting with friends in Hay
Messrs. Lawson and Sylvester, con
nected with the Canadian Copper com
pany, of Sandberry, Canada, are paving
Hayden a visit inspecting the local mill
and smelter. They will leave for Ray
to learn the ways of minim: at that
Walter Kash has left for Globe by
horseback to be cone for a few days.
The Tennis association has decided
upon expending a considerable sum of
money on the local courts and will put
them in firstclass shape. The large wire
fence that surrounds the courts will be
torn down and the courts laid out so as
to parallel the street in a northerly
direction. The courts were laid out
previously to the time that the town
site was started and as a result were
not in line with the buildings and
TO DUPLICATE THE
MEDINA DAM PROJECT
Dr. F. S. Pearson Plans to
Spend $1,000,000 Near
Del Rio, Texas.
Dr. F. S. Pearson is planning to
duplicate the great Medina irrigation
project near San Antonio in the Del
Rio district. The irrigation plan which
Dr. Pearson's engineers are working
out includes the damming of the Devil's
river, and the storage of the flood
waters for Irrigation of 10,000 acres of
the 'rich land in the vicinity of Del
Rio. The Medina system near San An
tonio is to be duplicated there at a
cost of $1,000,000, men who are close
to the Pearson company officials say.
Braulio Hernandez, formerly promi
nent In revolutionary affairs in Mex
ico, is in thi cit from "hicago, where
he has bci.n fui sme tuuu.
SLEEP TO THIS
Popular Telegraph Operator
Discusses Plant Juice
and Its Benefits.
"William Clark, a popular and well
known telegrapher living at 1407
Franklin avenue. Houston, Tex., talked
"My trouble was catarrh and when I
see a catarrhal sufferer I feel like
stopping him in the street and telling
him what Plant Juice did for me,
From catarrh in the head my case ad
vanced to catarrh in the stomach, and
bowels. I did not realize that the ef
fort of hawking and spitting when
awake could not continue while I was
asleepi'and that the poisonous matter
would1 then pass into my stomach. My
bowels and stomach got so bad I
thought I must have blood poison. I
took the strongest kinds of mineral
medicines and got no better-; in fact I
was getting worse. I read of the cures
Plant Juice was making and started
tak.ng it It was a case of improve
ment from the start I know what you
mean by Plant Juice being taken up
by the circulation. It has gone to the
rtioonnrt nnrts and by its wonderful
s power healed them. My stomach and
. . ...vl,. In firn. nnnriiHnn no(r
ooweis are aicjj ... -
and I am glad to recommend Plant
Plant Juice has already established
a firm hold in Texas, and is restoring
and revitalizing thousands of citizens
in all walks of life. Call today at
Kelly & Pollard's drug store and have
a talk with the Plant Juice man and
let him tell you about it. The head
demonstrator is now in charge at this
KELLY SSI I
ME J 1
Alderete Says Mayor Was
Surrounded by Police aud
(run Was Pushed a Him.
It is asserted that the action of four
policemen and several detectives Thurs
day night prevented a bout being pulled
off between Ike Alderete, district clerk,
and candidate for re-ekction on the
anti-ring ticket and mayor C. E. Kelly
in front of the Exchange saloon on San
Antonio street, next to the ring head
quarters. Afavnr KpIIv. when asked for a state
ment this afternoon, said: "I was in
front of the saloon last night when I
was told that Ike Alderete was inside
and that he bad called me a terrible
T inf fni liim in rnmo out and
asked him about it and he denied using
the name. I turned and walked away.
As for Ike having been searched and a
lot of police having been there, I know
nothing about it at all."
According to Ike. he went into that
saloon with some friends to take a
drink iust before leaving for his home.
He said he saw Cmz Ortiz at the bar.
and invited him to have a drink.
'"Ortiz brought up something about
me." said Ike, "and we went together.
Ortiz threw a glass at me, and I threw
one at him. About that time, Kelly,
Louis Behr, Charles Patterson and other
ring men stepped into the saloon.
"Kelly said: 'Come on. boys, there
isn't any use in fighting; let's have a
"We all lined up to the bar and gave
our order. Kellv went to the door. It
seemed to me that he went there for
the purpose of notifying his henchmen
that the thing was coming off. Kelly
came back, and we all had the drink.
Then Kellv and his friends walked out
I remained in the saloon.
"I was there with my friends when
someone came in and told me that I
was wanted outside. I walked to the
door and opened it and looked out. I
saw mayor Kellv in a Jack Johnson at
titude, and about that time four police
men grabbed me. and a long, sljm look
ing detective, I do not know his name,
poked me in the ribs with something!
thought was a gun. Jim Conklin
grabbed my gar,ter. He thought it was
a gun. I was seared, I tell you.
"Sergeant Greet lifted up my coat and
searches me for a gun. During all this
time Kellv kept moving his fists
around, asking me if I called him that
and this. I said that I did not: that
I had said something to Ortiz. They
were holding me. and I had my hands
up in the air. Finally someone asked:
'What's the matter with you. Kelly?
The man denied calling you anything.'
"Kelly then said: 'All right, Ike: let's
shake hands.' We did so. They all
walked off, and I went back into the
saloon. From the way the thing looked
to me. I think it was a put up iob. It
looked like they sent those Mexicans
into the saloon, knowing I was there.
lust to start something."
Rend "Why Down the Ring?''
in Texas Union, on sale now at Cur
ran's book store and A. E. Ryan's drug
store. 5 cents.
CHEAP LOOKING SIGNS
TO BE PUT UNDER BAN
Anything resembling a cheap sign
will not be allowed to be placed on any
building in the principal streets of the
city, if the ordinance governing those
matters is amended as proposed. Sev
eral of the business houses on San An
tonio street were notified a few days
ago that the signs they had displayed
were contrary to the provisions of the
city ordinance reguiating such things.
The merchants appealed to chief of po
lice I- N. Davis, who gave the notice,
that they were willing to take them
down If all would follow the example.
Thursday morning it was believed
the matter would come up before the
city council, but there was no petition
presented for the removal of the signs.
Alderman J. I. Hewitt expressed the
belief that under the present ordinance
there was no violation of the law. It
was proposed to amend the ordinance
so that the case might be covered.
The signs objected to are printed on
canvas and ung over the front of the
Don't Hide Them With n Veil; Remove
Them With the Xcn Drug.
An eminent skin specialist recently
discovered a new drug, othine double
strength, which is so uniformly suc
cessful in removing freckles -and giv
ing a clear, beautiful complexion that
it is sold by Potter Drug Co. under an
absolute guarantee to refund the
money if it fails.
Don't hide your freckles under a
veil: get an ounce of othine and re
move them. Even the first night's
use will show a wonderful improve
ment, some of the lighter freckles van
ishing entirely. It is absolutely harm
less, and cannot injure the most tender
Be sure to ask Potter Drug Co. for
the double strength othine: it is this
that is sold on the money back guar-.nt.
MAN -Un BILI UMLH
.Continued from page 1.)
of all morals of the country, private
and public." , .. .
"Of course," he exclaimed, not a
cent of that 51,900.000 could have been
contributed by the predatory wealtv I
thei country. ...
"Surely all of it was the free gift
of the common people for whom this
man is the great champion. No male
factor contributed to that fund only
the common people, of whom he was
Letter Referred To.
The letter from president Taft to
Col. Roosevelt, expressing, the hope
thnt Lorimer would b ousted, which
I became public in the preconvention
campaign, Tigaiii was taken up oy .uor
imer. He drew attention to president
Taft's phrase embracing the "neces
sity of winning."
He declared his ememies had tried
to win "not by a free and fair fight,
but by sneaking up behind like a thief
in the night."
"Was ever mortal man more com
pletely surrounded by conspiracy ana
Intrigue?" exclaimed Lorlmer dramat
ically. "The president of the United
States. William Howard Taft, Theo
dore Roosevelt, the expresident, a
former Democratic candidate for the
presidency, Wiliam Jennings Bryan,
and the trust press of the country, all
were In it all joined in the conspir
acy to poison (the minds of the citizen
ship in order that one man might be
destroyed to satisfy the malice of the
corrupt set of newspaper owners
known to the historian of the coun
try." Mr. Lorimer claimed that the Helm
committee of the Illinois legislature
was a -subterfuge to bring about a
second inquiry by the United States
He declared the hearing had been
neither impartial nor thorough and
asserted it was conducted only to
bring the matter into the senate
asraln that if misrht be tried bv a new
set of judges.
"You cannot strike out tne tormer
verdict of the senate." he exclaimed,
"and I believe that I have a title that
has been declared valid."
Senator Lorimer then announced
that he proposed to discuss for the
first time in his address to the senate
some of the evidence in the case. He
began by reading an affidavit by
former state representative Joseph S.
Clark, who was allegrtl to have voted
for him on a promise that he would
be allowed to name a new postmaster
at Vandalia, 111. The affidavit denied
the charge flatly.
Lorimer Challenges Kern.
Calling on senator Kern, of Indiana,
to point to anything in his private,
business or political life, where he had
been guilty of wrong coing, senator
Lorimer. at a dramatic .moment in
the midst of his speech today declared
he would "walk out yo!er door and
never vnter it again," if Kern "made
"Come on, senator Kern, you have
slimed and smeared this record, with
suspicion, come on now and make
good." cried the Illinois senator.
To Prolong Debate.
When the senate resumed at 2
oclock it was confronted with the pos
sibility of a further prolongation of
the debate. Senator La Follette ap
peared in the chamber and intimated
to friends that he wanted to discuss
the case after Mr. Lorimer concluded.
Several other senators also contem
plated making brief statements.
Senator Lorimer appeared much re
freshed when he again took the floor.
He informed inquirers during the re
cess that he did not know how much
longer he would speak.
Makes Charges Againt Kern.
Lorimer charged Kern with attempt
ing to make it appear that Charles S.
Luke, a dead member of tbe Illinois
legislature had testified in the case.
T t.'A .ntl ?ftt4 ia soiH hpfnrfk anv nf
the hearines began. !
Lorimer took up the allegations
against Jandus, Shepherd and Tippit,
also members of the Illinois legisla
ture. The implication attached to the
fact that Shepherd and Tippii had
rented safe deposit boxes at the time
of his election, he denounced as mere
Then Lorimer took up the four so
called confessions of men said to have
been bribed to vote for him. The first
of these was Charles A. White.
Declares White a Perjurer.
He declared White was a perjurer;
that he had admitted perjury, under
oath. Lee O'Neil Browne had been
charged with bribing White. Lori
mer contended it had been shown that
White had announced his intention of
voting -for him, before the alleged
bribing transaction took place.
Senator Lorimer appeared to have
recovered from the weakened condi
tion in which his vigorous speech yes
terday had left him and he continued
through a spirited denunciation of
his enemies with energy. Those op
posed to him declared his fight a fu
tile one, that the final vote would
show a substantial majority against
him. His friends, grave and silent,
for the most part, made no predic
tions. Senator Lorimer took up the
criticisms made by senator Reed In his
speech yesterday on Lorimer's contri
bution of $10,000 to the defence of
Lee. O'Neill Browne, charged with brib
He declared he had contributed to
Browne's defence .because he knew
that "if Browne were convicted it
would be hard to make any one be
lieve that Lorimer had not bought
his sea"t They thought Browne could
not escape. All the power of the third
degree was to be used upon him by
state's attorney Wayman."
Returning to White, Mr. Lorimer de
clared no one had a right to accept
the testimony of a man who had said
he would sell '-his soul for money.
Several dramatic moments occurred
during the senator's speech. He aid
ed White, be said, because the latter
had supported him.
"The minority of the committee
would have you believe such a course
wrong'." he said. "All right, senators
Lea, Kenyon and Kern," pointing to
each inturn, "you may live by that
rule if you will, but all my life I have
tried to make a reputation for never
having gone back on, or turned down
Throwing up his hands and turning
his face upward senator Lorimer dra
"Let him judge who shall be thu
final judge, whether it is correct to do
unto others as you would have them
do unto you. By that rule have I lied and
by that rule shall I die, though all the
world, including the senate, shall con
Will Continue Fight.
"While I live, and regardless of the
verdict here, this fight will go on and
on and on, until all the people or an
the world will come to know the case
and to know it as it has been pre
sented by the five men who listened to
all the testimony."
Mr. Lorimer was referring to the
majority of the committee who reported
in his favor.
The allegation in the minority re
port that Browne had been his (Lori
mer's) agent, he dismissed as an in
The senate recessed again today
without final action on the Lorimer
case. At 4 10 oclock after senator
Lorimer liud been speaking for five
hours, senator Smoot moed a recess
until 10 a m tomorrow J"he motion
carried. Senutoi Loi uro i had not
concluded his speech.
Impeachment rtlclcs iloptcil.
Tin- hou of r- prM-nt iti - ter-
Ua adojittd r.J u. oU of J-- to 1 ar-
To insure closing out our children's and big girls Pumps and
Oxfords we have marked several hundred pairs of $2, $2.50 and $3
goods down to this low price. A few high patent ff
shoes with white tops are included. Special sale J J
price, up to size 5 ........ - ............
Many styles of ladies' low cuts, all
worth more money, f0 Cf
tides of impeachment against judge
Robert IV. Archbald of the United
States commerce court. Representative
Farr. of Pennsylvania, cast the single
vote against the bill of impeachment.
Mr. Farr is a life long friend who
has all along voiced confidence in
judge Archbald's integrity. Of the to
tal membership of the house in their
seats, only nine voted "present."
These were former speaker 'Cannon,
representative Burgess, of Texas; Dal
zell and Olmsted, of Pennsylvania:
Dwight, of New York; Johnson, of
New York; Johnson, of South Carolina;
Parran, of Maryland; Rucker. Missouri,
and Sparkraan, of Florida.
Only three members had spoken In
the judge's defence. They were rep
resentatives Farr. Bowman and Focht,
all Republicans, of Pennsylvania.
The scene now shifts to the senate
which will sit in judgment in the case.
While there has been a disposition
voiced in the senate to postpone the
trial until the autumn, chairman Clay
ton of the house committee on Judiciary
and one of the prosecuting managi rs,
declared yesterday his conTjetion that
the senate would take up the impeach
Pepper Bill Approved.
The Pepper bill to bring the national
guard into closer touch with the regu
lar army has the approval of the war
department. It has been favorably re
ported by the house military affairs
Under the bill the federal government
would disburse about JS. 000,000 a yesr
t: the 10.000 commissioned officers and
the 112,000 enlisted men of the national
guard. The secretary of war and the
militia boards of the states would be
authorized to work out a plan of co
operation. SALARY QUESTION
IS PUZZLING- ONE
Effort to Cut Pay of Cochise
Officials Proves a
Tombstone, Ariz., July 12. A com
plicated matter is now before the board
of supervisors in tbe salary bill as ap
plied to the elective officers, who were
formerly appointive officers, or the new
ly created elective officers. It appears
that some time aco tbe board of super
visors fixed the salaries of sueh offi
cers and later the legislature fixed tbe
salaries at lower figures and it now ap
pears that the constitution reads: "No
salary after once beinc fixed can be
changed during said term of office." The
assessor's salary was fixed by the board
at $300 per month and tbe legislature
placed it at $200 and the board started
to cut it to that amount when it found
attached to the assesor's demand for
$300 a letter from the attorney general,
which said in substance that the board
having fixed the salary at $300 per
month must pay that amount during
lyThe OampfoeSI System
TIE question of home-heating is the big problem
up here in the Northwest important not only
for comfort but for health and life itself. That
is why it will pay you from every point of view to
investigate the Campbell method of heating.
You should lose no time in deciding on the system by
which we confidently assure you even, regular heat, and good
ventilation in all times and weathers.
DDE1 1 1 ?Q WINTER
has this enormous advantage that you
are bound to be satisfied; you run no
risk of getting the wrong plant. The
Iowa, is with us in this plan which
insures heat satisfaction, warm floors,
no drafts. We submit to them your
personal needs for heating; they make
expert plans and specifications, guar
antee to heat your home with moist,
CI Dock Chant Matil
Infants' and Children's High
Nhoes, button and lace, patent,
kid. tan and bronze. Choice of
380 pairs. Sizes 2 to S. Regular
prices ?1.25-?1.75. d i
Special Sale Priee J) X
Infants', Children's and Misses'
Oxfords, Pumps and Strap San
dals. All leathers. Sizes 2-11.
375 pairs to choose from. Reg
ular $L5U, ?1.75 and ?2
goods. Special Sale Price
Over 20 styles of Florsheim Ox
fords for men (all f IP
new goods)........... )Tr lu
the present assessor's term of office in
accordance with the constitution. ,
The board is very much in favor of
good roads and shortly will order a
large outfit of road graders and other
uptodate road tools.
The roads are in pretty good shape
now and the only real objection heard
is that there are not sufficient guide
posts, but this will be remedied shortlv.
Tbe official trainer of the Cochise
county bloodhounds has had his occu
pation annulled and training of the
bloodhounds from now on will be bv
Allie Howe and Harry Rafferty. deputy
sheriffs, and bv sheriff Harry Wheeler,
as the board of supervisors gave in
structions to stop the official trainer's
pay and sKeriff Wheeler announced that
his offiee would take care of the train
ing. J. T. McKnight has arrived in town
and will relieve E. T. Boucher from his
run on the Tombstone branch of the E.
P. & S. W- railway. lr. McKnight
has been running an engine on the 1
Paso and Douglas run for tfce last seven
years. Mr. Boucher has obtained a
year's leave of absence and will put the
time in on hfe farm up in Washington.
John Walker has left for Fort Hua
chuca in his "buzz wagon." While at
the fort he will report a couple of court -martial
William Fourr, of the Dragoons, has
been in town for a few days on busi
ness. Mrs. Douglas Gray and master Doug
las have returned from two weeks so
jo'urn in the Huachuca mountains.
Mrs. A. H. Gardner leaves Sunday for
a visit with her sister at Manhattan
Dr. H. H. Hughartt and wife leave in
a few days for Catalisa island, Cali
fornia, for a few weeks' outing.
William R. King and family are in
California for the summer.
William K. Meade is at Long Beach.
Cal- for the summer.
Miss Carrie HavKn has returned from
a two weeks' visit at Douglas.
DEATHS AND BURIALS
MRS. ELIZABETH BTJTI.ER.
Mrs. Elizabeth Butler, 34 years of
age, died Thursday at her residence.
1418 Arizona .street. Sbo came to El
Paso three years ago from. Beaumont.
Texas. She is survived by her hus
band. J. R, Butler.a five year old
Slaughter, and four sisters, Mrs. C. M.
Dildine and Miss Helen Tucker, of
Phoenix, Ariz.; Mrs. C T. Long, of Dal
las. Texas, and Mrs. Thomas Tucker.
of Jacksonville. Texas.
Funeral services will be held at 4
oclock Friday afternoon at the chapel.
708 N. Stanton street. Rev. J. F. Wil
liams, pastor of the First Baptist
church of which Mrs. Butler was a
member, will officiate. Interment will
be made in Evergreen cemetery.
warm, clean air up to 70 degrees in
the coldest weather or they vrill not
undertake it at all.
Fuel-saving is a big factor for the
Campbell Heating System and the
large fire-pot reservoir the big air
chamber and entrance-door in jacket
all are vital reasons why the Winter
Chaser is best. Will you let ns explain
Unrkc -HC Texns St.
Bell Phone 34C Vuto 11 18.