Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, October 5, 1912
INVEST $20.00 TODAY IN EL PASO'S MODEL SUBURB GOVERNMENT HILL
L PASO HERALD
The possession of Government Hill gives you a gilt edged se
curity that absolutely protects both your principal and future
profits. No matter where your home is, or what your means,
you can afford an investment in Government Hill at present
prices, and it cannot fail to prove a profitable investment for you.
People who live and work in El Paso, many of them for small
wages, are putting aside little sums, penny by penny, and are
buying a lot or two in Government Hill as their means will
permit. Hundreds of rich men have made the bulk of their
money through El Paso real estate. Your opportunity today is
as good as theirs when they started.
LOTS $150 AND UP
10 Down and 5 a Month
NO INTEREST NO TAXES NO MORTGAGE
Government Hill Will Be a Repetition of East El Paso
If you want to make money easily, safely and quickly and are
in position to invest 1 0 percent down and 5 percent a month, put
your money in Government Hill. There are no doubts to con
sider no possibility of loss. El Paso must grow and the value
of all real estate in El Paso must grow with it. Shrewd cap
italists and business men, men who have made money before,
are setting the pace and investing every dollar they can rake and
scrape in Government Hill lots, and people in moderate circum
stances are wisely following in their footsteps.
304 San Antonio St
ASSERTS "WILSON HAS CHARGED
HIS VIEWS OA" UXIOX LABOR
Blnghamton. N. T.. Oct 5. Governor
Johnson, of California, in an address
I'ere attempted to show his audience
that governor Wilson's present attitude
toward union labor is not the same that
he took in 1909. while connected with
"I read the other day in a Massachu
setts newspaper friendly to the Demo-c-atic
candidate for president, his ut
terances in New England in reference
to the right of labor to organize. I
gathered that he was endeavoring to
express a great sympathy with union
labor. Vividly there came to me the
words of the Democratic candidate, ut
tered at the Princeton commencement
"He then said: The tendency of the
modern labor union is to give employ
ers as little labor as possible for the
amount they receive. No one is suf
fered to do more than the average
workman can do. No one may work out
of hours at all or Tolunteer anything
beyond the minimum. I need not point
out to you how economically disastrous
such a regulation of labor is. It is so
unprofitable to the employer that in
some grades it will presently not be
worth while to attempt anything at
all our economic supremacy may be
lost because the country grows more
and more full of unprofitable service.'
"I leave to you without comment then
views of Prof "Wilson In 1909 and those
of candidate Wilson in 1912. Which
constitute the real views of Mr. Wilson,
you may determine for yourselves."
ROOSEVELT Aft'D BEVERIDGE
ASSAILED BY MARSHALL
Harrisburg, Pa., Oct 5. Governor
Marshall, Democratic vicepresidential
candidate, delivered the last of the
planned speeches of his present tour
hers last night attacking Roosevelt
and former senator Beverldge. He
"Both president Roosevelt and for
mer senator Beveridge during the long
period of their holding of office in
the United States were so closely al
lied with the vicious tendencies in the
economic life of the people, and were
so active in defending the trusts, de
nsin? the law, and serving Perkins,
Morgan and Harriman, that our people
T may well Inquire what has come over
the spirit of their dreams.
'"When the campaign is over and
self-intoxication has passed away,
will this better self disappear and
will the old theories of thought and
conduct which in the past years guid
ed and controled them again take
possession of their official lives pro
vided they are in office? Mar we not
think and reasonably expect that the
Perkins, Morgans and the Harrimans
will sit close to the throne if these
men be again given power?"
SEVEN ROOSEVELT MEN RESIGN
AS REPUBLICAN ELECTORS
Emporia. Kas., Oct 5. William Al
len White, national Prorressivi com
mitteeman, has filed with the secretary
of state the resignations from the Re
publican ticket or seven of thr. iirht I
picMucuuiu electors cnosen at tne pri
maries pledged to ote for CoL Roose
velt Dorse v ". - of Kansas City,
Kas., refused to resign
When president il's name was put
upon the Republican ticket by the sec
retary of state, Mr. White sent letters
to all the Roosevelt electors "sincerely
hoping" they would resign. Seven at
once sent resignations to be filed when
the time had expired for contesting the
Independent nominations under which
the Roosevelt electors will appear on
the November ballot The time expired
WOODIIOW "WILSON ATTACKS
BOTH TAET AND ROOSEVELT
Chicago. Hi., Oct 5. In his speech at
.tioixomo. ana., .governor wooarow Wil
son, who is en route to Omaha and
Lincoln. Neb., attacked his two op
ponents. "The two men who lead the two sec
tions of the Republican party," he said,
"have in turn presided over the very
processes that have got us Into trou
ble. "No man in the United States is more
trusted, was ever more blindly trusted,
than the leader of the third party dur
ing the seven and a half years he was
president of the United States. Is it
possible that he now, for the first time
sees that he wasted seven and a half
years during which he could have led
the American people to any triumph of
BRAGG LEADS IN
GRAND PRIX RACE
Wauwatosa, Wis.. Oct 5. With the
largest crowd of the week gathered
here to witness It the $10,000 grand
prix automobile road race started at
10:08 oclock. Bob Burman waB the first
of the 12 contestants to- get away. The
other drivers then were started at 30
second intervals. Barney Oldfleld was
After losing first position by the
change of his right rear tire at 86
miles, Teddy Tetzlaff made up time,
going 'Into first place only to lose it
again at the end of 244 miles when a
piston rod in his Fiat was broken.
Bragg then took first position and De
The complete list of starters was:
Burman. Benz; Fontaine, Lozler,
Tetzlaff, Fiat: Hughes, Mercer: De Pal
ma, Mercedes; Wlshart Mercedes;
Clark, Mercedes; Bcrgdoll. Benz; Bragg,
Fiat; Horan. Benz; Anderson, Stutz;
ishes and Appearing in Pu&fe
is russuveiy nepuisive.
Shy Sissy say Vkasa fee Thin, Scrawny ad Hentlj
a Sfe.fc it in Kir Pewar ta fcc ss BjaElifel sa Her
Kcre Fcrteate SisEta-? A Wen Knara Besoiy Revuis
Secret of Bezntfyftig Ttat Evay Wraos Shctf i
Kw; Abo Tens Hctt ta fisssn Yriakles saa
Dcvttep ttc Swt Jo EsantiM FrcBOrtient, by a
Hew D:sssvery. US this Waaan Send Yea
FBEE Ereryttiig s&s Agrees sad EesaUfy
Year Fks and Fcrm (hackly.
THs clever woman by her marvelous and simple methods
For removini? imnlrlM ,nA
developing the bast hermeth
od is truly wonderfuEy rapid.
She made herself the woman
the ss today and broocht
about the wonderful change
In her appearance m a secret
and pleasant manner. Her
complexion is as dearandf air
her scrawny figure into a
beautiful bust and well devel
oped iocm. She bad thin,
scrawny eyelashes sad eye
brows, which could scarcely
be seen. She made them long,
thick and beaabf ul by her
own methods and removed
every blackhead and pimple
from her face m a single
Yoa can Tmc?ri her joy
when, bv her own rittttiIa ni.
eovery.fihe removed every wrinlcle from her face end devel
sped hex thin neck and form to beaabf ul proportions.
Nothing is taken into tne stomach, no common massage,
but a common sense method.
It is simply astonishing the thousands of women who
write regarding the wonderful results from this new
beauty treatment. It is beautifying their faces and forms
after beauty doctors and other methods have failed. No
woman need be unattractive any longer. She has it in her
power now to be beautiful, attractive and fascinating.
Ethel Baker, of New York writes; "My bast, which was
once "stand scrawny, is nicely developed."
K. Waibel.of N 1. writes: 'I was alwaystrooHed with
aaironiay anus, oat now iney ore as clear oi it as tne
nalm of my hand.'
Gertrude Morrow, of Pa., writes Yoar bcasty treatment
raiara jjo wfuuues xo qcicsjy oisappear.
The valuable new beauty book which Madame Caning.
ham is sending FREE to thousands of women is certainly a
blessing to womankind, as it makes known her remarkable
but simple methoas af bcaatifvicg the frn and furore of
All our readers should write her at once sad she wffl send
yoa, absolutely free.all she agrees and will show oar readers:
How to remove wrinkles; How to develop the
figure quickly; How to raakelonj. thick eyelashes
and eyebrows; How to remove superfluous hair
Instantly; How to clear the skin ol blackheads,
pimples ana freckles: How to renin e dark circles
under the eves: How fn ntifri.-t mmnvo ,tm,Hin
chin: How to build up sunken cheeks end add flesh
1 ,tIeJ?0'Iyf.How to darken gray hair and stop
nalrianins;Howtostopforever perspiration odors.
Simply address your letter to Evelyn Canincham. Suite
Z637. S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111., and don't send
a juouey, because partlculara are free, as this charming
woman is doing her uunost to bepe&cfris or worses in need
of secret information which wl aMto their beauty and
i '' lucfinmu (u.uiwvjcr ui every way.
EIGHTEEN HURT IN
S. P. TRAIN ItfRECK
Lake Charles, La., Oct 5. Eighteen
persons were more or less seriously
hurt when the Sunset Mail, a fast east
bound train of the Southern Pacific
railroad, was derailed near Midland,
La., early today. Six cars turned over,
including the mail car, baggage car.
negro coach, two day coaches and a
The condition of several of the pas
sengers Is critical. Physicians and a
relief train took the wreck victims
Spreading rails caused the wreck.
Quickest service, best cleaning, "Wright
DEATHS AND BURIALS
WILSON SLEEPS SOUNDLY
DURING A NEAR WRECK
Omaha. Neb.. Oct 5. Governor
Woodrow Wilson arrived in Omaha
this morning to be greeted by an en
The governor slept peacefully
1 through a near wreck Jast night A
ireignt engine siaeswigea tne rear or
the observation car in' his train and
the car in which the governor was
sleeping was slightly damaged. He
did not know of the accident until in- I
formed of it this morning.
After a brief address at the city
hall here governor Wilson addressed
the students of Creighton university.
BOOSEVELT AIDS WIDOW
WITH SEC CHILDREN
New York, N. T., Oct 5. Col Theo
dore Roosevelt arrived here at 7:30
a. m. from Washington. He refused to
While passing through the Pennsyl
vania station. CoL Roosevelt saw a
woman carrying a baby, accompanied
by five other children, all under 10
years old. He stopped to question her
and when he learned that she was a
widow and the sole support of her six
small children, he gave her a word of
encouragement and handed her a green
back. The woman was Mrs. Ellen Hun
ter, about to sail for Scotland.
Horaclo Martiiiez, 17 year old son of
3Ir and Mrs. Felix Martinez, died Fri
day afternoon after an illness of five
months. He was the youngest son and
is survived by five brothers and sis
ters. The death of the young man was
especially sad as another son. Alejan
dro, was accidentally killed six years
ago. The funeral will be held Sunday
morning from the family residence in
Woodlawn, and the burial will be in
the family vault at the Martinez home.
G!S ARE MADE
California Petroleum, Just
Idsted'on the Exchange,
Takes Mrst Place.
New York, N. Y., Oct 5. Stocks
opened active and strong, with gains
of a. point in Reading and Canadian
Pacific, St Paul, the Harrimans. Mis
souri Pacific and Steel also showed
good gains. California Petroleum just
listed on the exchange, opened with a
block of 4500 shares at 66 to 72 com
pared to yesterday's closing quotation
of 65 on the curb. The market closed
At the opening of the session first
place fell to California Petroleum,
which was formally listed on the stock
exchange. Initial dealings were on a
large scale, with a price range of 66
to 72. This was followed by a de
cline of several points, after which
dealings declined. Representative Is
sues displayed a strong undertone after
some early hesitation
MONEY AjMU METALS
Olivia Hernandez, aged nine months
and 20 days, who died Thursday at th-j
home of her parents. 120 East Seventh
street was interred in the Concordia
cemetery Friday. There was no phv
sician in attendance and coroner E.
t a. iucwuniocK was caned to nolo an
J inquest The coroner pronounced the
cniia s aeain aue to entero colitis.
STATE OFFICIALS ADDRESS
TIIE PEOPLE OF DOUGLAS
Douglas. Ariz., Oct 5. Attorney gen
eral George Purdy Bullard, state sena
tor A. A. Worsley and S. B. Bradner.
secretary of the state sanitary live
stock board, arrived in Douglas thi3
morning to address a non-partisan, ed
ucational meeting tonight on the sub
ject of referred laws, constitutional
amendments to be voted on by the peo
ple November 5. Similar meetings are
to be held all over the state.
Charles Hopf, for 25 years a resident
of Ysleta, Texas, died Friday morning
at his home there. He was 74 years
of age. His widow and a daughter,
Mrs. Julia King, survive him. Death
was due to heart failure. The funeral
will be held Sunday and the burial
will be in Concordia.
II. W. BURXHAM'S PUXER.iL,
The body of H. W. Burnham. who
died here September 30, was buried in
Concordia cemetery Saturday morning.
The body was being held until the ar
rival of his widow and daughter from
Boulder, Colo. i
New York. N. Y., Oct 5. Call
Bar silver. .64.
Prime mercantile paper, 56 per
cent Desilverized lead (New Mexico)
lead. J5.10 bid.
Copper. J17.2517.50. '
Mexican dollars, 49.
- Spelter (St Louis quotation) S7.45;
Mexican Money Paso Quotation.
Mexican Pesos (El Paso buying
Mexicai. Currency (El Paso buying
Exchange (City of Mexico) 43.63.
Current Smelter Quotations.
(El Paso smelter.;
Bar silver 64
Copper (wiro bars).............. 17.525
Copper cathode (cents per lb.).... 17.45
Lead (X. Y. sales price).. $5.10
Lead (London) 21, s7. dG
(Pouglas Smelter Quotations.)
Buying by Speculators
Makes Com Pirm; the
Oats Market bags.
Chicago, lit, Oct 5. Enlarged re
ceipts northwest gave the bears an
inning today in wheat Local specu
lators seemed Inclined to ignore war
news as having lost novelty. The open
ing was a shade to c up. December
started at 91 to 92 to 92ic but de
cline to 91 followed.
The close was weak, with December
Tic net lower, at 91Hc
Buying by Chicago speculators made
corn relatively firm. December opened
a shade to He down, at 53 to 535it
touched 53 and then rallied to 537s.
The close -was easy, c net lower for
December, at 53 c.
Oats sagged because the demand was
only of a scattered sort December
started unchanged to c lower at 32
to 32c. and weakened to 32 to 32c-
Realizing sales eased the provision
market The first transactions varied
from 22 to 5c advance, with January
$19.07 for pork, $10-25 for lard and
$10.62 for ribs.
Jewelry is active, but some textile
manufacturers find labor troubles and
new laws a bar to full production.
Business failures in the United
States for the week ending October
3 were 26S against 228 last week and
201 in the like week of 1911.
Business failures In Canada for the
week number 26, which contrasts with
23 last week and 21 in the correspond
ing week last year.
Wheat including flour, exports
from the United States and Canada
for the week ending October 3, aggre
gate 4,919.030 bushels against 5,582,
920 last week. Corn exports for the
week are 28,157 bushels against 119.-
913 last week.
OF BUGGY DRIVERS
J. G. Kerste and a friend were the
occupants of the buggy which was
wrecked on the county road Thursday
night in collision with John L. Andreas' s
automobile. Both were in the buggy
when it was struck and their escape- t3
considered miraculous, inasmuch as the
buggy is a complete wreck. Aside from
a few bruises, they were not hurt In the
collision, although both were thrown
out The horse ran away after the ac
cident and completed the work of de
molishing the buggy. Mr. Kerste was
driving in the direction of El Paso and,
did not see Mr. Andreas's automobile
i as it came from behind another auto
both autos going In the direction of
Ysleta and struck the buggy.
Tucson, Ariz., Oct 5. George D.
Pittman, a Tancher who was struck
by lightning near Wlllcox. measured
five feet eight inches in height be
fore death and six feet afterward. His
vertebrae were uncoupled by the
Pittman's hair was singed at the
back of his neck, where the bolt en
tered. His neck was broken and
Coal, wood and kindling.
Phones 36 and 210.
Fool the tailor. Let us clean your
last fall suit We'll make it as good as
new. Wright's Cleaning Works, phone
Grain and Provisions
Bar silver . . .
Copper (wire bars) 17.50
Kenans city Livestock. Close.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct 5. Cattle
(By Special Wire to The Herald from
L. J. Overlook. BIsbee, Ariz.
RACE EV WASHINGTON IS CLOSE.
Olympia. Wash., Oct 5. The state
canvassing board has announced that
James A. Munday. of Vancouver, was
nominated on the Democratic ticket for
congressman from the second Washing
ton district instead of Charles Drury.
Complete returns give Munday a lead
of 79 votes over Drury.
BOURSE TO RUN INDEPENDENT.
Portland Ore., Oct 5. Jonathan
Bourne, jr.. United States senator from
Oregon, but defeated for renomination
at the primaries, will go on the Novem
ber ballots Independently as a "Popu
lar government candidate" for this
popular preference vote.
Ladles' suits cleaned. Wright.
BRYCE MAKES TRIP TS AIR. '
Manchester, Mass., Oct 5. From the
seat of an aeroplane, James Bryce
British ambassador to the United
States, obtained a bird's eye view of
the Massachusetts north shore today
Upon landing he expressed his pleasure"
Men's suits cleaned. Wright
MANY GREEK RESERVES
SAIL FROM NEW 1'ORK
New York, N. Y., Oct 5. The steamer
Macedonia sailed todaj- for Piraeus
with 10.000 rounds of ammunition, many
tons of powder and 400 fighting men
of the reserve army of Greece aboard.
Within an hour she was followed by this
Martha Washington with more than
1000 fighting men aboard and It was
announced that a third vessel, the Ma
donna, would sail on Monday with 700
more Greek reservists.
Nearly 1200 Greek reservists, eager
to return to their colors and partici
pate in the expected war with Turkey,
were left on the pier when the Mace
Ladies' suits cleaned. Wright
Phone Wright for good cleaning.
HIE BORDER ELK MAKES
ITS INITIAL APPEARANCE
The Border Elk, with a blue cover on
which there is a blue elk standing on a
wooded mountain overlooking a city in
the valley, a local publication, made
its first public appearance Saturday
morning. The periodical, which is Is
sued under the management of W. W.
Bridgers and J. D. Ponder, disclaims
any connection with politics with the
exception of Elkdom. It is devoted
mostly to news concerning that order,
and contains an excellent picture of
Capt. T. J. Beall, the first exalted ruler
of the local lodge. There are also pic-ture-
of the Toltec club. Country club,
T. M. C A., El Paso theater, public
buildings and plazas of the city.
American Sugar ...... ...127
Great Northern 1409i
New York Central...'. 116
Northern Pacific 129
Southern Pacific 113
Union Pacific 175
U. S. Steel 79
U. & Steel Pfd 115
BOSTON LISTED STOCKS
(By Special Wire to The Herald from
L. J. Overlook. BIsbee. Aril.
Arizona Commercial 4
Calumet &. Arizona .
Copper Range .
Nevada Con ....
North Butte 35
Old Dominion 63
Superior & Boston 1
Chino Copper 43
Ray Con 22-
Trinity , 5V.
U. S. Smelters, common 49
Utah Con 12
Utah Copper 65
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
FOR CHILDREN 1 to 8 year
LEVI STRAUSS & CO.. Ex. Sn Frcosoi
63.73 j Rects. 1000. including 400 southerns:
marxei steaay. rsauve steers, jb.iD
10.90; southern steers, $4.506.00:
southern cows and heifers, $3.2505.23,
native cows and heifers, $3.208.00; 1
stockers and feeders, $4.507.25; bulls,
$4.005.50; western steers, $5.008.50,
western cows, $3.50S.15.
Hogs Rects. 2000; market steady, 5c
lower; bulk of sales. $S.50S.S0; pack
ers and butchers, $S.50S.80; pigs, $6.00
Sheep Rects. 4000: market steady.
Muttons. $3.004.00: lambs. $5.506.60.
range wethers and yearlings, $3.50
4.50; range ewes. $2.003.75.
Aunt Snlly who In slip?
Phone Wright for good cleaning.
(By Special Wire to The Herald from
L. J. Overlook. BIsbee. Ariz.
Cactus ... 10
Chemung ".. 6
Chief Con 13,
Goldfield Con 314
Inspiration Copper " 19 u.
Majestic Copper of Utah 47 "
Mason Valley 12
Ohio Copper j,
San Antonio, part paid 31,,
Shattuck . " "S
Tonopah .'.....'..'.'."... "71;
Summit "".!!! 10
Chicago Livestock. Close.
Chicago. I1L. Oct 5. Cattle Rects.
500: market dull, steady. Beeves, $5.50
11.00: Texas 3teers. S4.506.00: west
ern steers, $3.75?3:00: stockers and
feeders. $4.2507.75; cows and heifers,
$2.S58.00; calves. S8.00ll.25.
Hogs Rects. 9000: market slow,
steadv. to 5c lower. Light, $S.659.25:
mixed, $8.6569.30: heavy. SS.450S.6O;
rough, $S.45(?S.70: pigs. $S.508.60;
bulk of sales. $S.S59.15.
Sheep Rects. 1000: market steadv.
Native. $3.2594.20: western. $3 40
4.20; jearllngs. $4.2505.25: lambs, na
tive, $4.506.65; western, $4.507.50.
Best Buy In 1 Paso
GGTTGN ADDITION LOTS
A. P. COLES & BROS. Agts.
With Cmsio Lard you
can make successful pie
crust every time.
That's because Crush is
uniform in quality al
ways pure, odorless and
Butter, lard and substitutes come
in many grades, therefore you get
Use Cmsio and your pastry will
not vary and your temper will
sail on an even keel, top.
St. Lout WoO.
St. Louis. Mo. Oct 5. Wool steady.
Terrltorv and western mediums. 2125:
fine mediums. 1S20; fine, 1317.
Cit Vorfc Cotton.
New York. N. T.. Oct 5 Cotton
Spot quiet Middling uplands. 1125;
middling gulf. 1150. Sales, none.
SHOWS GRE1.1T ACTIVITY
New York. N. Y., Oct. 5. Trade re
ports are more uniformly favorable
than at any previous time this year,
says Bradstreet's today. From many
points in the west reports are that
trade is excellent, while southern re
ports, as a whole, are more optimistic.
Jobbing distribution Is relatively the
most active branch of trade and im
mediate fall demand is largely re
sponsible for the full volume of sales
and shipments reported.
Bui !ng of coppr is steady.
Drj goods, clothing. shoes, hard
ware and groceries make up a large
part of the volume of trade now doing.
We Don5! Give Anything Away,
But We Sell Furniture Awful Cheap
As An ExamplesHsaa
A Six Foot Extension Table Solid oak. handsome
ly finished 42 inch top. This table is worth doable
what we ask.
Our low rent and small expense enables lis to sell
quality furniture at prices the high rent stores
ehdrge yon for the ordinary kind.
"Buy from Young's and Buy for Less."
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION
Young's EI Paso Furnit ure Co.
307 S. El Paso St.