EX, PASO HERALD
Monday, May 30, 1910.
KflSJ MH BSE V a' W B far an enw ttsj
ll ..r .
One month from now will see 1000 men and teams
at work on the greatest dam in the world.
Then you will commence to see property in El Paso
and the El Paso Valley go upin price. Those who
realize this fact are buying now, as property in El
Paso and the El Paso Valley will NEVER BE
We have not advanced the price on any piece of
land or addition that we represent, we are holding to
the original price and will continue to hold to that
price as long as we can, but when the pressure comes
too strong, and all surrounding properties are being
advanced we will be compelled to raise. 4:
NOW Don't wait, pm.yull make money by taking
advantage of presen-t prtjes.- r Sixty days from today
you will tell us we told' you the truth.
IftHTNbw $10 Down. $5 a Month
No Mortgage, No Taxes, No Interest
Electric Street Gar Line, City Water and other
city improvements there NOW.
Jruit Hurt at Galena, Mex.
Mormon Colony iSTews
Colonia Dublan, Mex., May 30. Gas
kel Eomney lias finished a $1000 order
for the Pearson company, in -window
and door frames and in doors, and has
signed another similar contract. He
has also taken several jobs of work
around Janos, where he says the na
tives have a spirit of improvement.
Dan Foster is acting as guide for a
number of El Paso people who have
gnne into the mountains near Colonia
Chulchupa, for an outing and hunting
and fishing trip.
John Jacobsen is here from Xacozari,
Sonora, to oversee the blasting out of
some of the high places in the Dublan
canal site and in the laterals.
Mrs. Lillian Patten and daughter
Mamie have gone to Utah for the June
conference. If the- are satisfied with
conditions there they will remain per
manently and Miss Ella Patten -will
follow them in Jul.
Dorn, to Mrs. Aggie Jones Hurst, wife
of Raj- Hurst, a baby boy.
Miss Lottie Greenwood has left for
her home in Utah. Her brother, H. E.
Bowman, is going as far as Salt Lake
City with her.
Fenly Merrill and Miss Cora "Ward
joined the conference delegates who
are now on their way to Salt Lake City.
The greater part of the fruit was
killed in Galena, but "there will be a '
pretty good crop in El "Vail1. j
Dr. J. L. Widmyer and Dr. G. C.
DCnDCniy ill! ! iPf-CTC
get hold of some lots
f . j"
Riley, a dentist, have located in Nueva
BRICK MACHINES IX OPERATION;
OAMPIXG AXD FISHING PARTIES.
Colonia Diaz, Mex., May 30. Mr. ana
Mrs. Arwell Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. I. W.
Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Pierce, Mr.
and Mrs. P. K. Lemon, Miss Elna Lem
mon, Martin Yorgensen, Thomas Ba
ker, and Miss Ruth Baker, have gone
near the San Pedro ranch on a hunting !
tour. They took a cook and a com- j
plete camping outfit.
Ernest Romney left for his mission
field and the officers and teachers of
the Sunday school gave him a fare
Mrs. "William Anderson and children
have returned from the railroad camp.
There are two brick machines in
operation here now.
The Young "Women's association ha
begun Its summer course of domes
tic arts and science.
Jean Thygerson, who fell from the
Utah hotel building In Salt Lake City,
and was so badly injured, is improv
ing. COLOXIA DIAZ PERSONAL NEWS.
Colonia Diaz, Mex., May 30. Bishop
Johnson has gone to San Francisco, from
where he will go to Salt Lake City to
close up one of the land deals in which
he and H. F. Johnson are interested.
Mrs. Zeno M. Johnson has gone to
El Paso to have her eyes treated and
visit her brotherinlaw, Otho Johnson,
in Ciudad Juarez.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whiting are on
their wedding tour. They will visit
Los Angeles, San Francisco and Salt
Lake City. The bride was Miss "Win
Jessey Claycon, of Colonia Juarez,
and Miss Agnes Richins, of this place, j
have gone to Salt Lake City to be
Mrs. Levey S. Tenney and Miss Alice
vrhiting have returned from El Paso.
John Acord, after an absence of two
years, has returned to take charge of
his mother's affairs here.
Charles "Whiting's brick residence is
County clerk Park Pitman returned
Monday uiorninjr from a trip to Ken
tucky -where he'visited his family.
LATTA & HAPPER
"in., ' ;
Solomonville Youngster Has
Wild Bide Personal
Solomonville, Ariz., May 30. The
fiveyearold son of Thos. Gardner, of
Thatcher, while playing near the flume
at the mill of the Mount Graham Lum
ber company, -fell m and journeyedJ
through the several .miles of flume,
coming out -with his hands and body
brlused but with no serious Injuries.
There are two places in the flume
down the mountain side which are near
ly perpendicular. The boy was picked
up and cared for at Cluff's ranch.
A scm of Mrs. Hayes, and a brother
of J. P. Luther Hayes, has arrived
from Altus, Okla.
Miss Sam Morris, who has been em
ployed in judge W. C. McFarland's law
office, has returned to her home in
Sheriff Anderson and hjs son, Robert,
have returned from the eastern part of
Miss Myrtle Champ, niece of Mrs.
Frank Richardson, has arrived from
Big Springs, Texas, for a month's
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Grosby, jr.,
and children are going to San Fran
cisco and Into Utah on their vacation.
TORNADO HITS WICHITA.
Wichita. Kan., May 30. A miniature
.tornado hit V!chita Sunday night and
did considerable damage to residences
orchards and other property. No lives
were lost. The Western league ball
park was badly damaged.
RELI, PHONE 110
"Will get a tenant 'for your bouse.
State Labor Commissioner
Says They Are Necessary
For the Farms.
Sacramento. Calif., May 30. Some
form of unskilled labor, such as is
now represented by the Japanese, ib
essential for the continuance and de
velopment of the specialized agricul
tural industries of California.
This is fhfi broad conclusion of the
-report of the state labor commissioner,
just submitted to the governor, on the
Japanese in California, which was pre
pared after over a year of careful field
work by a corps of special agents
among the farms employing Japanese.
The investigation was authorized by
act of legislature just after the anti
Japanese agitation in California in
190S-10, and the report consists of over
200,000 words exclusive of a mass of
Oriental Problem Discussed.
The socalled oriental problem in this
state is thoroughly discussed in the
report and after searching inquiry into
all economic and social conditions,
finds that some form of farm labor
capable of independent subsistence,
quick mobilization and entailing no re
sponsibility upon the employer for
continuous employment, is absolutely
necessary to California's field, orchard
and vineyard Industries if these vast
enterprises are to be perpetuated and
developed. The report is of the opinion
thnt rhA .Tananflse who now perform
slirfitlv more than 50 percent of this I
labor, are second only to the Chinese .
Regarding complaints heard against
Japanese in districts in which thej are
largely employed the report states
theT arise from the Japsjatterapts to
secure higher wagfes. The rough aver
age wage in the fields, orchards and
vrds is. Riven ax- approximately
rS1.6tt per-day. Under (the contract sys-
- t - 4 Aft rk 5C7 fill
tem, laborers mane u-umi-"" v ----T
j 'TTi-, thic Kv have nassea
to amore liberal form oi contract,
working together on shares; to grow
ing "crops on-ground held by them un
der cash rental, and in comparatively
isolated instances, to actual ownership
of the land.
"Jaoanese ambition," says the re
port, "to progress beyond mere ser
vility to the Plane of the better class
of American workmen, to own a home,
o operate industries, to be master and
r-ot slave, is of the same quality as
that of the Italian, the Swiss, the
Portuguese, the Russian, with whom
he competes. and is in line with the
ambition of that type of American who
will not compete with him. The mo-
ment that tnis amuuiuu w c-w.x. ,
the Japanese ceases to be an ideal
Conflict of Opinion.
The report finds a conflict of opinion
throughout the fruit Rowing district
regarding the Japanese. While man
growers are opposed to them, another
element declares them essential and
says the problem will require a modi
fication of th Chinese exclusion law,
with the admission of the Japanese and
Chinese on equa,l terms in restricted
Of the character of the Japanese
laborer and his desire f or an -American
education, the report speaks in high
terms. Of the responsibility and re
liability of Japanese contractors, siib
bosses and laborers, the "port states
thev do not compare unfavorably T.i.h
white men on the same stations. As to
the individual Japanese laborer, com
pared to the typical class of white
laborer now in the field and available
for the work, the report gives the
higher standard to the Japanese.
Jcp Becomes Americnnixed.
The investigators found the land
owning Japanese desired to make his
home in this country: adopting Amer
ican customs and closely following nls
American neighbor m many ways. The
agents invariably reported courteous
treatment and hospitality when visit
ing these men.
The report states it is not within
tis province to offer suggestions as to
the solution of the lahor problem pre
sented, but merely to present the facts
after rigid scrutiny of Japanese life in
With this data before them, and
with the daily reports of the agents
and thousands of interviews with em
ployos and others financially interested
""e '"";:S " ,: Voumvin; sum-
aiui j;ii,(mhu .w w -
mary oi i.irm laoor cuuiu..a
Mtltr-.. .,. .-,-.i., av..Hn,
I. illUL lilt IKIilllUilSilii' tA.o."o
between the farm laborer utilized at
present in the great industries of the
orchard, vineyard and field and the in
dustries themselves has been developed
along lines of revolutionary character
and is practically impossible of modi
fication in any material degree.
2. That the problem of solving the
situation by drawing from the present
available white farm labor supply by
any known method will afford no
practical or material relief.
3. That the creation of an ideal
Intelligent class of white farm labor
to be drawn from at the sources within
the confines of the United States is
practically an impossibility for the
reason that such an effort would entail
an entire and radical readjustment of
economic conditions and the relation
ship that now exists between the grow
er and the system of transportation,
distribution and marketing.
4. That the perpetuity or continued
development of these great and highly
specialized forms of agricultural ac
tivity must largely depend ' upon a
supply of labor coming from without
the United States of such a nature
and character as to conform to the
condition resulting from the applica
tion of that law to the agricultural de
mands. 5. That the transition from the
cereal growing period ot development
of specialized agriculture Increased
the ratio of temporary help required
by the farming districts beyond the
normal available supply within the
state during period of largely in
6. The necessity for providng the
large number of temporary employes
engaged In the harvest with employ
ment during the various periods" other
than the harvest season, is a vital ele
ment In the solution of farm labor
IHMuIuclnt; the .lap.
After stating the belief that the
Japanese commercial element is mere
ly an incident in the problem and the
presence of the .Japanese in the cities
and towns a natural resultant of the
farming element, "without vital effect
so far as the possibility of competition
with the white man may be consid
ered," the report dismissed the question j
with the statement: I
'The displacement of the peo
would be acomplished without any
disturbance of the commercial activity
of the white people."
The Japanese popula'tloh' of Califor-
nia is given by the report as 41,628 on
Jan. 1, 1910, about 10 percent being fe
males. Of this number Go percent are
engaged in agricultural pursuits and
15 percent in domestic service of one
kind or another.
Eight hundred and seventeen chil
dren are attending California public
The Boss System.
The report goes at length into the
boss ssytem among the Japanese by
which mobilization is accomplished.
Work, it is stated, is not done on a
cooperative plan, but competition is so
well adjusted that it might be guided
by a central head. The contractors'
field and gang bosses, it is said, are
fully informed on all crop and market
conditions and even on all the charac
teristics of the various growers, be
fore any contract Is made. This in
formation is gathered by men de
tailed to traverse the sections under
consideration and such parts of the
reports as are deemed expedient are
given publicity In the Japanese press
of the state. As a result, the men are
ready to come, knowing what they
will meet with, whenever harvesting
time is at hand.
The report states positively that the
number of Japanese laborers obtain
able for the harvesting work this year
is far short of the number required.
"Close observation an&careful in
quiry by the field agents'-in this In
vestigation disclosedthe .belief that
the permanent absenceof the. Japanese
from the various fields'oCagricuItural
labor in wliich they have becorhefprom
inent would mean the probable suost
tuution of Hindu labor," says the re-
Japs as LnBd Oivners.
The report contains some Interesting
statistics on the physical aspect of the
Japanese In California The records of
the county assessors show 199 farms,
containing 10,791 acres, owned by
Japanese in the state. These farms
were assesed at $330,401 on laud and
?46,947 on improvements, making a
total of S377.32S and were mortgaged
to the extent of $173,5S4. The records
show also 185 holdings of town prop
erty assessed at $174,094 of which
$79,600 was on land and $85,334 on im
provements. These holdings were mort
gaged to the extent of 5359.
REPORTER ENDS LIFE
IN FORT WORTH.
Despondent Over Domestic Troubles, He
Takes Poison' and Shoots Him
Fort Worth. Tex., May 30. Edward
Homes Robinson, aged 30, a well known
newspaper man and. political writer of
Xew Orleans, committed suicide here
this morning in the KingMey apart
cments. He swallowed a third of a
pound of cyanide of Dotarum, then fired
two bullets into his brain, dying almost
instantly. Robinson caane here recentlv
end was a reporter on the Star.Tele
gnm. He is aArother of H. W. Robin
son, a prominent attorney of Xew Or
JeanSj. He leaves a wife and children.
He became despondent through" domestic
CHARGED WITH THEFT.
Teresa Garcia f2ed a complaint in
justice Watson's court Monday morning
against Jose Giivares charging him with
theft of $50. Garcia said that while
they were eating at a South Oregon
street restaurant he laid his purse on
the table and Olivares appropriated it.
Olivares was arrested Friday by the
police and held at the city jail for fur
ther examination pending the filing of
Keep The Complexion Beautiful t
(In Green Boxes Only)
Produces a soft, velvety
appearance so much ad
mired, and remains until
washed off. Purified by
a new process. Will not
clog the pores. Harmless
as water. Prevents return
of discolorations. White,
Flesh, Pink, Brunette.
By Leading Toilet Counters
Or Mail. Price en rrrr
MONEY BACK if Not Entirely Pleased.
Prepared by NATIONAL TOILET CO., PAElS.TBa
.gold fay Kely & Polard and other
Knoxville Lady Tells How
She Tried Advice of Her
Neighbor and Experi
enced Great Im
provement. Knoxville, Tenn. "If you had seen
me, before I began to take Cardui, you
would not think I was the same per
son," writes Mrs. Mamie To we, of 102
W. Main St., this city.
Six doctors failed to do me good, and
my friends thought I would die. I could
hardly get out of bed or" walk a step.
At last, an old lady advised me to
take Cardui, and now I can go most
The secret of lasting health is:
If a clock does not tick regularly
and evenly, it is out of order and soon
wears out, or runs down. If all your
functions are not regular and "natural,
you will soon wear out, and get old
and run down.
All ailing women need Cardui, as a
gentle, refreshing -tonic, and benefi
cial, curative medicine, especially
adapted to their peculiar ailments.
It is a reliable, vegetable remedv,
for most all womanly ills.
This is the secret of the wonderful
success of Cardui during the past 50
years, in the relief and cure of ail
ments peculiar to women.
It removes the cause, and builds up
- B- Write to: .Ladies Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions,
and 64-page book, 'Home Treatment for
Women," sent in plain wrapper, on request.
COL. SHABPE TALKS
TO THE SOLDIEES
Decoration Day Observed at
Fort Bliss Fort News
Fort Bliss, Tex., May 30. The troops
were -mo-aded. at 11:30 a. m. today and
Col. Khanpe. made a short talk to die
soldiers on Decoration day and ite mem
ories. The American flag was at half mast
in tihe garrison until noon, in honor of
the dead soldiers. The salute of 21 guns
was given at thai time, the funer.d
inarch wim played in their honor and
tihen. as the strains of the Star Spangled
Banner floated over the green, the flag
was raised to the top of the mast.
Gaipt. W. F. Waldron 23d infantry,
.will leave the post today, talcing ad
vantage of leave of absence before as
suming his new duties in Washington
Work will begin next month on the
new quarters for Col. Sharpe. Otto
Kroeger of EI Paso was the successful
Post commissary sergeant Sigmond
Vogler, U. S.A.. stationed here for over
(tnvo years, is ordered to the Philiopine
islands on the transport saSing Atig. 5.
Company F, 23d infantry, has finished
on the target range and coapanv G will
go out for the next 12 davs.
Private J. O'Brien, company G, 23d
infantry, Has been discharged "from the
service by purchase.
General prisoner Macky, formerlv of
company A, -9th infantry, has" been re
leased from the guard house, having fin
ished this term of IS months for alleged
HOW MANY E&G3
DID WHITE EAT?
JE1 Pasoans Back Front the
Toyah Oil Fields, Face
'Ex-acfciy" how many eggs did Z. T.
White eat for supper on die trip to
Toyah? Upon this question depends the
financial report cf the trip to the Tovth
oil fields- The EI Paso artv ate sup
per on the buffet of the T. & P. train
Friday night. Mr. White ordered soft
boiled cgf. So did judge A. G. Foster.
The waiter brought tht m-far- tn aiv
White, who disposed of it as hunrv
iiit-u aie ttunc to rc. .judge roster wait- i
ed patient- for his order of eggs until '
the rest of the party had finished their
meal. . Finally the black imitation of a
Cream of Wheat sign came back to crl
.lect the dialx ind iincidenta31rv the
amount of tlie b!J. Judire Foster mod
estly intimated that he would be thank
ful for his boiled eggs. Tie waiter
swore he had brought them. He looked
at Mr. White and then at the judge.
Finally he pointed -a black finger of ac
cusation at tfce former.
"Isn't you ot them eg3, bass?" he
asked of Mr. Whke. Beinff unable to
swearthat he "isn't" he admitted the
The bill for the er"s nnil fhoir o- .
oompanyms slices of ham with a few
trimmings on the side amtfunt to $2.25.
out a murmur. He swore "that he ate
United States Depository
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.00
Assets ---. $4,500,000.00
. ALL "NATIONS" WELCOME.
Also Small and Large Accounts.
W. W. TURKEY, Chairman
JOSEPH H. NATIONS JAMES G. McNARY
JOSHUA S. RAYNOLDS JOHN M. RAYNOLDS
C. R. MOREHEAD, President
JOSEPH MAGOFEIN, V. Pres.
L- J. GILCHRIST, Ass'L Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branches.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR MEXICAN MONEY.
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas E. Kohlberg B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams J. H. Mar
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
ranoe vauey dbbk
EL PASO, TEXAS.
rsue SELF IDENTIFYING TRAVELERS' CHECKS and LETTERS OF
CREDIT available in any part of the world.
Before leaving on your European trip consult us and avoid trouble or
"W. AT. Tumey. President. W. Cooley, Yiee-Prcst. and- Mgr.
S. T. Turner. Vice-President. V. E. Arnold, Cus&ier. C t
II. F Thristie. Secretary. F. M. Murchison. At. Cashier
B ,, , 8
;,ji at the hands of the officers and employes of this bank is
Pm assured for all depositors, whether their accounts are larjre
iV.,1 71 J r...ii. ,-l
rsi'y, or shiiui, aim luriut-nuuTt. xne convenience oi aw patrons is
fjl served by our practice of receiving deposits on Snturdnv
but two. The order read four; H. B.
Stevens claimed that he had eaten six.
The waiter was wiHing to compromise
on four. Four eggs were what he pail
for. But how many did he get? This
is the question to be settled-
The meanfcers of the El Paso parrv
who went to Toyah Friday night an I
drove out to the oil wells Saturday
were: W. E. Anderson, J. H. Smith, H. B
Stevens, Z. T. White, A. G. Foster, Osrl
Batterbush. C. W. Harral. M. Xagle, T
E. Gust in. of Tucumcari; Ralph L. Hunt.
C. A. Troxel. E. L. BeShozo. L. P. At
wood. W. E. Lorentz and X. Goldoft.
They were pleased with the field.
SAM" MARCIAL BOY
DBOWEFS m RIVER
M'other Lying 111 in Hospital
at Albuquerque at the
San Marcial. X. M., May 30. DiVk
Chandler was drowned in the river here
at 1 oclock p. m. Sunday. He and three
companions slipped aAvay and went in
swimming. The river is very muddy and
there is a strong undercurrent. Dick
cannot swim and he gat into a deep
place and was drawn under.
He was eiht years old, the second son
of Mrs. Josie Wilcox and grandson of
judge McQuillan. Divera at once began
searching for the body and it was found
by Hulan Silvia about 3:30 p. m.
The mother is in a hospital at Albu
querque and the grandmother feels
keenly the death of the boy. Judge Mc
Quillan paid a reward of $50 for the re
covery of the body.
CARLSBAD BUSINESS MAN BACK
FROM TRIP AROUND WORLD
John R. Joyce, a business man of
Carlsbad, X. M.. passed through. El Paso
Sunday on the last lap of a trip around
the world. Since leaving Carlsbad. X
M., he ha3 traveled over 30,000 miles
and has sailed on 50 different steam
ships. He visited all of the island pos
sessions of the United States; the coun
tries of Europe, Japan and also traveled
900 miles into the interior of China,
The trip was solely one of pleasure.
Mr. Jovce is a. member of the firm of
Joyce-Pruett company, which, owns and
operates a line of stores extending from.
Pecos, Texas, to Cdovis, X. M. Besides
being a merchant he is interested in
other lines of business.
g TOIL I
ri l i Bofv r 'i
jz rJ m
GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
a N. BASSETT, Vice Pres.
im 'in', ii,t' , ji m i i' nifli n
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