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EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, June 16, 1910. 9 NICE, COOL PLACES TO EAT. TUB INN. No. C Pioneer Plaza, Opp. Sheldon. Best chop house In city. Best in the line of eatables. 35 cent Merchants' Lunch from 11 till 2:30. THE EASTERN GRILL. W cater to people who appreciate good things to eat. Bell Phone 482. 104 El Paso St. THE SILVER GRILL. IOC SAN ANTONIO ST. Ged meals our specialty. Auto phone 1S12. SANITARY RESTAURANT AND BAKERY. 217 N. STANTON. We please people who like good things to eat. Aute phene 2395. W03IAN'S EXCHANGE. 210 MESA AYE. We please people who insist on "taste." Auto phone 2051. WOOD'S. 405 N. OREGON ST. In connection with our confectionery and old drinks we serve tasty cold lunches. Auto phone 1330. Too Late To Classify. 5T.O WILL BUY THE FURNITURE r..r a 9 room house. This price in cudes a flne Schubert piano. The rent of the house is $35 per month. The location is as fine as possible. The owner is about to leave the city. Ask Hodge Realty Co., 303 Texas St. Both Phones. FOR SALE. PRICE $4200. JUST AS EASY AS KENT PAYLNG. Onlv ?3i0 down and the balance in S wars, and you can move into this cozy 5 room cottage. New and has never br-Mi occupied. Has all the modern conveniences. Located on Rio Grande St Lot 50x120. Gas and electricity. cment walks. Cntssidy A Davidon. FOR SALE BUY THIS COTTAGE SAME AS RENT 12 MINUTES BY TROLLEY. You can pay rent all your life if you want to. But your own good sense tells you that another course is best. Kp t a home of your own. This bunga low for instance. It Is a modern, well ruil't home, close at hand, on the car :i:ie No trouble to get back and forth t . vour work if you live here 12 min utes by trolley and $200 cash starts '.ou. Pay the balance at $25 monthly. Price $2650. Cassidr & Davidson, 2U St. Louis St. Both Phones. 0 LY FOR THE CALLING D. G. Heine man of 207 St- Louis St.. can receive a ticket good for two re served seats at the Happy Hour thea ter Call with this ad. at The Herald ..ffice Classified Advertising depart ment. HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS furnished 311 E. Missouri. " FOR SALE Two lots in Latta's addlj J tK.n (Woodlawn) block 21. lots No. and 6. for $300. uiscouni wi 'd for cash. I. Ilitzky, 61S &. El Paso St- ROOM AND BOARD 605 Mea t T?rc 7noXT ROOK for Housekeep ing. 616 N. Campbell- AEXDORS' LIEN NOTES FOR SALE Address P. O. box G0. r.ijpiT voRTHEKX Cleanest outside. . 1 rooms in city: free bath: 52.50 per week Housekeeping suites. t 1-. . -111TlC I , .--.- . - inrr tf, TToiiston T willl.. . oaMoIo rwmTiiirfljj 1 bodies of t oiss-pr;J..6- --.--.-, i-o. nnn iare e.wao- - i 1 "- .. n.li -. nJroK nO?l (!OD- transaction. Call or aaares V r St.. Highland Park car. -,-. . tti TMireniATELV Several nrJL- SUrrom 506 Trust , .. HJ... , l-,..e. '- for Btebep. Apply room building. El Paso. Texas. FOR JALE Household furniture. Ph,.ne 2SS or inquire at 903 TJpson Ave. aftr 3:30 p. m. pnR itrT Modern house, good loca- ; tiin: 10 rooms 3 porcnes. ruuuc .o.o-. r ; i i I WANTED Lady stenograpnui "" cashier. Address P. O. box o4. TWO FKONT housekeeping rooms, pn atr porch. 403 Montana. WNT ONE OR TWO COWS to keep for 'their milk: guarantee good treat ment. Phone 34SS. WANTED A tame saddle pony for its kep for the summer. Phone 3341. WANTED TO SFY a lot in Cloudcroft Must be cheap. Phone 294S, or ad dress 1000 Prospect. WANTED Stenographer. D. M. Payne, EI Paso and Second SL SIASONTC NOTICE. Z?L PASO LODGE ?0. ISO, A. P- A. vfc , Regular meetings l3t and 3rd Jh Wednesdays of each month, c EL W. S. Neff, Secy. fT J. D. Mason. W. M. Masonic Relief Board 3rd floor. Ma sonic Teronle- Office hours: 10 z. m. xo 12 m. L. E. Gillett. Secy. A- & A. S. RITE OF FREES MASONRY. Meets the second and third Mondays of each .nonth in Masonic Temple. W. H. SIcCuIIonKh. Secy. SELECT DANCING ASSEMBLY, FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD HALL, EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT. WOULD LOCATE AUTO FACTORY IN EL PASO lhe chamber of commerce is consid r.rg an offer to locate an automobile f ..:ory In El Paso. No definite propo slttoii has yet been made, but it is revolted that a large manufacturing compy has offered to locate its fac tories here if the proper Inducements are made by the people of El-Paso. The matter is being investigated by the mai.ulatturing committee. CITY CLEK RECEIVES STREET OPENING BONDS City clerk C. W. Fassett has received 3110,000 of 40 year 5 percent street opening bonds voted for the opening of West San Antonio street and Kansas street. The Uonds were approved by the r ity council in February and have since been sold. The paper was sent to El Paso for the signatures of mayor Rob nson and city- clerk Fassett- AMARILLO EDITOR WEDS. Tucumcari X. L, June 16. Earl fihaub, managing editor of the Amarillo Xews, and formerly city editor of ihe Tucumcari News, was miarried at Nash ville. Tenn., Wednesday, to 3fiss Mar jruerite Xeal of that city. They will make their home in Amarillo" 2ii" Shaub is a on of Mr. and' Mrs. George Shaub of Tucumeari. Your tongue is coated. - Your breath is foul. ! Headaches come and go. These symptoms show that your stomach is the rouble. To remove the tause is the first thing, afcid Chamber 'ain's Stomach and Liver, Tablets will do that. Easy to take an most effect ive. Sofd by all dealers. . Look in The Herald's Want Ads.. today for invitations to the Happy Hour Thea ter. Two persons are invited to call at The Herald office Classified Ad. Dept. and receive a ticket good for two reserved seats good any night this week. The Herald's Classified Ad. Dept. will give two double tickets each day and call out the names of persons to whom they belong. Your name may appear any day. Read the Classified closely and see the bargains that are offered every day. tmniTTlll I II 1 1 IWTTlin ""-"' . a nine MB a Mjapn i nissiTssjp rrnritnn i if- lileilElfl! S l5 t i lei I I ! w e e 77 Oiiiiin U FmLliUu Jl ITlGLTlClGLl and grain and provisions,' Sri r is n t n i n?i mnri T livestock, wool and cot- Rh ninTllnllinnMl Commercial OLilLJ I UlulUiiULLl 1 i Do Not Believ6 He Can Be Connected With South western Holdup. Carrizozo, N. M June 16. Few peo ple believe the officers will be able to hold Matt Smith, arrested here yester day for the purpose of being questioned by the officers in connection with the Southwestern holdup at Robsart. He is still in custody at Alamogordo. Just wwhat evidence the officers have as to his alleged guilt is not known here. It is rumored that he was pointed out by the Pullman porter and by one of the passengers. Smith was playing pool the night of the robbery until quite late and there were three persons with him in the game. The last person with Smith that night was Percy Squires, who left the pool room with Smith. Squires says he thinks that the train had left the yards before he and Smitn separated that night. The robber Is supposed to have boarded the train as it left here that night. Has Excellent Reputation. Smith has been in Carrizozo for sev eral months visiting friends, having 1 come here from Kansas City. He was born and reared in north Texas and at tended the University of Texas for sev eral semesters. He bears a good repu tation here. Smiln made friends easily and knew everybody in town after he had been here a week. Smith's specialty here was amateur theatricals. He took the leading part in a home talent play that was pullea e t. ic t,v. fnr thA benefit of vi.t licic x. ..... -. -- , home missions. He was until arretted arranging for the presentation of a musical comedy and had already re- ceived the olav and music. . Smith is about 37 years of age and has a dlvorc- t ed wife and two small children living j in -ios -Angeies, v-ai. An effort is being made here by Smith's friends to see that he has coun sel at his hearing when it comes up and witneses present to prove an alibi. PLAN EXPRESS ! cJuimetor& Ariz :"".:::::::::::::: U t 00MPAFYFiaHT!g?rpopux !n?.::::::::::::::::::: 6? 'i ra& Tra.TTKniir iiiiini 121.mjj.iijj The transportation committee of the ; - rtmTT, y.fl meeting ; 'a" evenin to consider the ex ! " "" ' sade which is to be made ! t TrKs; rate cruiiue ". " "- .- .v -- IT-ri' '"; .Afl.,i ' rnf fijiiiii.iv uii liic mic-- --.. w .- , - .. i-. -U1 n of- exDress charres which are held to be unfair. No defln-lte ection was taken. .. -.V T "V WHiSUH X UUdJJJNI FOE NEW STREET Work started Thursday morning raz imr the old Gem saloon buHding and it will ibe torn down as soon as possible. 'rhe Eastern Grill building will also be .vrecKed sz once xo a now wi- 01m jy.n- -irmio sf-rftpf-. to be onened. . -- r THE COURTS -v 34TH DISTRICT COURT. Judse J. R. Harper, Presiding. , Louis .Abies, charged with the theft of j one hoTse: on trial. ! 41ST DISTRICT COURT. Judge A. M. Walthall, Presiding. Fitzgerald Moor vs. Oliver M. Lee, suit on note; wiih jury. Mrs. S. D. Jones vs. C. Carbajah, suit to try title; on trial. MANAGER OF LOCAL CONCERN LEAVES; CHECKING ACCOUNTS Li. E. Harrison, former manager of the Askin and Marine company, on El Paso street, has left the employ of the com pany and, according to The statement of J. C. Wilson, the new manager who came from Los Angeles to take charge of the store, the former manager's ac counts are being checked over by the bonding: company in which he was bonded. Harrison left two weeks ago for Greenfield, Ala., manager Wilson says, after he was checked out by him and given a receipt for the stock which was turned over to him by The former man ager. '"Harrison had been manager of the lo cal branch store of the fskin Marine -company since it was established two years ago. EL TASO BOYS BACK FROM JAUNT TO LAS CRUCES Three El Paso boj-s, who walked to Las Cruces to secure work are back "They left El Paso Monday morning and returned Wednesday night. The boys are Jose Loya, aged 17; Ramundo Al varez, 16, and Jose Enriques, 17. Loya and Alvarez have now secured positions with the Western Union, while Enriques is still job hunting. CALIFORNIA CATTLEMAN PRAISES DALHART COrXTRY Dalhart. Texas, June 16. W. R. Pat terson, of Los Angeles, Ca?., a large stockman is in Dalhart today with 700 fine yearlings en route to Denver, Colo. Mr. Patterson as loud in his praise of conditions in the Panhandle country and the opportunities offered to stockmen. CHINAMAN DEPORTED. Yee Jew, a Chinaman, held on the charge of being In the United States il legally, when arraigned before commis sioner George B. Oliver, pleaded that he could not furnish proof of legal resi dence before the commissioner, accept ed an order of deposition and appealed. BUYS BALL FRANCHISE. Tulsa, Okla., June 16. It is announc ed this afternoon here that N. M. Schantz, owner of the franchise of the Muskogee baseball team, has purchased the Tulsa franchise in the Western as sociation. Jose Asunsolo and Ulaa Perez, son and nephew of Juan Asunsolo, jefe politico of Chihuahua, were in the city Thursday on their way home from San Antonio, Tex., Avhere they have been attending school. The boys were accompanied by Octaviano Lopez, chief of detectives of Chihuahua- MONEY AND METALS. Ne-sv York Quotations. (By Associated Press.") New York, June 16. Money on call 23 percent. Prime mercantile paper, 4?i5i per cent. Closing: Quotations Today. Bar silver, 533. Desilverized lead, ?4.404.50. Copper, standard spot, 1212 $11.9512i. July, Spelter (St. Louis quotation) $4.95 Mexican dollars. 44c. Current Smelter Quotations. (El Paso Smelter.) Bar silver 53V. Copper (wire bars7 12 9-16, copper Cathode (cts. per lb.).. 12 7-16 Lead (London sales prices). 12, sl3, dG Lead (New York sares prices) $4.40 "Weekly Averages. (Douglas Smelter Quotations.) Engineering and Mining Journal. (New York.) Bar silver 53.29 Copper 12.37 HEW YORK LISTED STOCKS. (By Special Wire to The Herald from H. H. Bru Co.. Globe. Ariz.) Amalgamated 63 Araer. Smelters 75 sj, (anaconda .' 39 4 Golo. Fuel & Iron 35 ' Erie R3' 27 M.. K. & T 3S Mo. Pac 66 'A I . "Is. - 1oJr , kock island Southern Pac j Union pac ..."; J jj g Steel, 00m 40& -121 .171 - 77s .,. ,. . BOSTON LISTED STOCKS (By Special Wire to The Herald from H. H. Bru Co.. Globe. Ariz.) Ariz. Commercial ; 151'. reene uananea yi Helvetia .................. zA 19 Miami .. ?? a C -J OJ. I -y- .. t ... . - . . Za-u - . j Mia Dominion 31 w,, ,K Shannon 10 Sup. & Boston 914 Sup. & Pitt3burg 10 Trinity . 51 U. S. Smelters, com V. 40 Utah Con 21 Utah Copper 43 sj UNLISTEDSTOCKS. (By Special Wire to The Herald from H. H. Bru Co., Globe, Ariz.)' Ariz.-Mich.. pt nd fz j Cactus "" Cal. & Montana Chino Cop. Co Chemung , 1 11 S 2 1 Chief Con Denn-Ariz Ely Cent Gila Copper Goldfield Con Inspiration 'Cop Live Oak Dev Mason Valley Nat. Mng. Exp New Keystone 7 o 20 7 25c 3 Ohio Copper 2 Pinto Copper 15c : Ray Central 2 5-16 Ray Consolidated 17 San Antonio, pt pd 7 Shattuck 25 Superior & Globe, pt pd . 35c Grain and Provisions. Cliicnco Grain. Close. Wheat July .. Sept . . Corn July .. Sept .. Oats July .. Sept . ? 0231 . 90 oTJb . 36 3554 Chicnso Proviions. Close. Pork July ?22.90 Sept 22.27i Lard July $12.40 Sept 12.40 12A2! Ribs July $13.07 Sept 12.52 Y2 LIVESTOCK. Kansas City Livestock. Close. Kansas City, Mo., June 16. Cattl Receipts o000, including 3000 southerns: steady. Native steers. S6.00S.50- southern steers. 4.257.50; southern soutnern 1 cows, $3.005.30; native cows and heif- ers. $3.25(2)7.60: stockers and fPrior $4.00'6.?5; bulls. $3.75 5.90: calves! 1 9.52: light, $9.40?T9.50: pigs. $9.00 I j.zo. Sheep Receipts 4000, steady. Mut-! tons, $4.o05'5.75, lambs, $7.00S.50; fed t.u.(o., western steers, ?5.75 is owned Dr rencnier ami Ins brother YV 8.62: western cows, $4.006.50. ! H. Fenchler. The latter stated tat he Hogs Receipts 7000; steady to knew nothino- of such a iHn w yninicn JMinHrcdN to pitph run i i i o U MinoU!! i0 rllbn DULL The jrr- at Wtnjro will he In the box for EI Paso Sunday njcnin.st Don Ins, if nothing; happens. 'Will Ictive tomorrow; think we can fix things up," Ik the wny a telegram from the partially pnralysed twirler rend whm Hnrry Potter opened the en velope Hits morning. The message was dated Cincinnati and was in response to tcj-?;rn:f. r.ent from here urging him to return to 151 Paso, from which city Cincinnati sismed him last fall. Poller announces that GUI will pilch Friday. Booles Saturday and An derson i?.inday wethers and yearlings, ?4.757.50; fed western ewes, ?4.505.25. Chicago Livestock. Close. Chicago, 111., June 16. Cattle Re ceipts 5500; steady. Beeves, S5.65S.S5; Texas steers, $5.25 7.15 1 western steers, $5.407.60; stockers and feed ers, ?3.906.40; cows and heifers, $2.70 6.90; calves, $6.509.00. Hogs Receipts 17,000; slow to a shade off. Light and mixed, $9.45 9.70: heavv. 89.30(9.70- miie-h 59.20(75) i 9.45; good'to choice heavv. $9.45S9.70; i pigs, $9.109.50: bulk, $9.559.65. Sheep Receipts 15,000; steady to a shade off. Native, $ 3.50 6.00; western, $3.756.10; yearlings, $6.2o7.25; lambs, native, 35.75S.25; western. $6.258.35. V Fort Worth Llrexto. vlose. Fort Worth. Tex., June 16. Cattle Receipts 5200; hogs 1S50. Steers steady, tops S6.00; cows steady, $4.25. Hogs Unsettled, tops 9.55. COTTON. Cotton Is Quiet. New York, June 16. Cotton is very quiet today, but the tone was steady for most of the session. The market opened on a decline of nine points on July and August, six points "on Octo ber and three points on December. Changes for the first half of the session were very small, but the tendency was upward. Too Much Rain. New Orleans, La.. June 16. Cotton opened lower with an advancing tend ency. It recovered about all Its earlj loss before there was a decline. Weath er conditions are unfavorable, in that it is too hot and dry in some sections, while there has been too much rain In others. Some sections are dry, but oacnnt stand much rain. Liverpool Market. Liverpool, Eng.. June 16. Small bus iness is reported from the spot divis ion of the cotton market here today and the prices are lower and showing a loss of four English points, the basis for American middling being S.13d or 16.26c in American values. The sales were 4000 bales and the Imports 4000. Futures ruled easier and dull. The opening was on a range of from four and one-half to five Ensrlish points lower and ruled dull. j Galveston Spot Cotton. UailCOIUIl, JL .i... OUUC J.U. kjpv". ViUC- tuil aicau.v a.uu unvuuiigcu. -!-UUliIlJ4 , loc: today s sales. 2o2 bales; to arrive, none. WOOL. , St. Louis Wool. Close. St. Louis Mo.. June 16. Wool steady. Territory and western mediums. 17 22c; fine mediums'. 16fl7c; fine, 12(140. WATER STBTJOK W MILLS BASEMENT T,;i T -- 4- T a,. ;iiu cu. JLirttcr lu jug KOtrtJcigc From Abandoned Cess Po'ol. Water wa aain struct in ifliP hn- ment of the Mills building Thursday morning. The basement was "flooded with j water irom an old cess pool whieh had I (l '..-.Mi. J -.I.- .1 1 i , i 11 ! Pbeen mnlt when the old Grand Central! . .. I I -" " . Anson Mills building is to be. It was built before the sewer age and when the sewer was laid, instead of passing the pipe through the cess pool, the sewer nine was connected to the . j cess pool at each side. aJlowino- the i water to tlow into the pool and out on j the opposite side. The result was that when the contractors sank a piling it punctured the old cess pool and the basement was flooded until the -.vni-M- could be shut off. The sewer comniis- l sioner has ordered the pipe connected up , through the pool. - EL PASO AN EUSHINa CLOTJDCORFT HOME I Charles B. Stevens ha returned from I Cloudcroft, where he ha- been building a j will, it is thought, cause the road to cottage for his family. He went to the J consider the rate direct from Brady mountains with the determination of ' west, leaving San Angelo about 30 breaking all building records b- finishing i miles to the north. his cottage within a week from the The extension of the line now build time it started. The work ended Tues- ! ing from San Angelo north to La Mesa day evening, but the roof was not. vet ' br way of Sterling City, southward. on tme structure wnen lie lett tor rJl Paso. But he is sure it will be finished bv sunset Thursday, which will establish a. record, although it will he two davs over the veek. n x 1 .... I FEETCELEE MAY BUILD HOTEL IN EL PASO It was reported Thursdav that Fred Fenchler, who is here from Mexico Cit' on Ws ivav o Eurone m- m?I ? & J- T1 nr IrT themt ot a large hotel to . , -n , .7 n- "-w i De DU,lt on ue-riana street between El Taso and Oregon streets, includim-- the site of the present Ziecer hotei. tvWh TO THE BABY FUND. Mrs- L Moore has contributed $5 to the fund to save the babies. RAILROAD NEWS. Notifies G. H. That New Men Must Have Clean Bills of Health. Sanderson, Texas, June 16. Thirty of the Mexicans who were imported here by the railroad company, but who joined the strikers after they reached here, are said to have made affidavits that they crossed the Rio Grande near El Paso, evading the immigration in spectors. They also declare that they are from the smallpox infected district. This has caused the citizens of this town to request the county health offi cer here to take some steps to stop the Importation of these people. After wiring the state health officer. Dr. S. B. Hudson was advised by him that a quarantine against El Paso un 1 der the conditions would not be advis able. Dr. Hudson Is health officer for Terrell county and he has notified the railroad officials that henceforth men they bring in here must produce clean bill is of health, showing that they do reached dation, however, those of t come from points where smallpox, ,o .n . , .. ;,-, ,!,,-., no j exists. The diner on passenger train No. 10 was derailed at Castle Canyon, about 75 miles east of here, yesterday. The engineer had slow orders for this place, and the fact that the train was only running about six miles per hour is probably all that averted a very ser ious crews. All crews have had slow orders for the point where the accident occurred since shortly after the inaug uration of the strike. The derailment delayed traffic about two hours. Jesse McKie. MR. WAID SAYS ALL IS QUIET Gr. H. Superintendent De clares That Strike drives jlSTo Trouble. Regarding the reported attempt to have Sanderson quarantined against El Paso on account of the Mexican labor being sent to that place to take the po sitions of the striking maintenance of way men on the G. K., superintendent G. S. Waid stated Thursday morning that occording to" advices received from that city, the attempt, had fallen through. The reason for this, according to Mr. Waid, was that It was so obviously a blow at the railroad that the officials there would not consider It. A report received from Sanderson Thursday morning stated that inspector Smith of the immigration service was at Sanderson Investigating the charge that the road had been importing labor I from Mexico. The sunerintendent stated that the company's skirts were i alsolutely clear of anything like that tind that it had nothing to conceal 'The Mexican labor we have employed," ?ald the official, "has been obtained through agencies on the American side of the river." The superintendent stated that he had reported to the general -manager of the road that the situation on the El Paso division was very nearly normal. The one vacancy existing on; the Valentine district was filled Wednesday after- I noon and three existing vacancies on the Del Rio district will be filled Thursday, according to the superintend- SrS Today The rangers stationed at Sanderson (have been removed j "Everything is quiet," said Mr. Waid, j '"and I do not expect any further trou ble." o J3AJN J J! ill J ISZJlLiD r-t a. "-rrn a --it .mv t-tyttt t rLT ATlV.PP.rnCi T.T?ra9 Uiiiiw J. "J. w ww iAtjj . - . . -r-. . n -r. - .DPcltlOTl I1np"infiev 01 Koaa Over T0p0Sed KOUie, "Qflff IVmIpq ow -"J-11- Pecos, Tex.. June 16. The arrival of a party of men interested In the construction of a line of railroad from cities east ot nere into Pecos has The men, headed by the location en gineer of the Santa Fe system, made the entire trip from Brady, by way of Rudd Eldorado. Ozona. Sheffield and Fort Stockton to Pecos, a distance of 3 miles, in automobiles. The perman ent location of this line has been made from Brady to Rudd, 70 miles, and the party is pushing westward. The possibility of obtaining an easier grade from Pecos to a connection with tii Santa Fp nntii fmm Son inin . . . . . . making a connection with this proposed line would secure for the Santa Fe an Immense territory. The Pecos valley line, a Santa Fe property, running In to Pecos City from the north, by way J of Amnrillo, Roswell and Carlsbad, is earning but little monej for its oper ators, but It would immediately be comea dividend earning property, -nrith a southern connection. INSPECTION" TItAIN AI1RCVK5 OYER S. P. FP.O'I TCCSON A Southern Pacific suecial train of three private cars, the? San Carlo, the Los Angeles, and the Berkeley, arrived in the city Wednesday evening cann ing W. Il.xWhalen. superintendent of the Tucson division; H. V. Piatt, gen eral superintendent of the operating department of the S. P. and E. E. Cal vin, general mn-nager. The officials were on a trip of Inspection and re mained In the city only 20 minutes, re turning to their headquarters in the v.est at S.30. 1 o INCREASE GRANTED TO SWITCHMEN ON K.VTY. Denison, Texas, June 16. Announce ment is made here today by officials of the M. K. & T. railway that the wages of switchmen over the entire system are increased three cents an hour. This follows several conferences cf a trainmen's committee and railroad officials held In Dallas. The increase means an addition of over $5000 to the monthly payroll. o ROADMASTERS ELECT. Waco, Texas. June 16. The Texas Roadmasters' association In session here todav elected officers and selected Fort Worth for the meeting place next year. The offlcors are F. T. O'Dowd, of Cle burne, president: B. F. Mosher, of Pal estine, vice president: H. Hemklns, of Waco, secretary-treasurer. New York, June 16.; The Outlook for June 18, contains the messages of wel- come to Mr. Roosevelt sent by prom- inent men. President Taft's message says: The return of Mr. Roosevelt from Africa and Europe ought to arouse and will aroiLse as great a demonstration of welcome from his countrymen as any American ever received. After the heavy dares of the presidential office for nearly eight strenuous years, he sought rest by contrast in the depths of the African forests and in great physical exertion in the hunfeicg of large game and the procuring of valuable specimens of the fauna of the Dark Continent. No one who knows Mr. Roosevelt, and no one who understands the character of the African climate and the kind of hunting in which he was engaged, can minimize the dangers from disease and actual combat with wild beasts to which he was exposed. It goes without saying that wherever there was danger he welcomed its excitement and delight ed to observe and record its effect upon his own emotions. His trip to Africa was planned with the thoroughness of a military campaign and his plans were executed with the vim and energj- that might be expected. His European Experience. In view of what happened when he uo 11 v imu mo iiiucc J. iain.iu -with him before he went can afford to have some fun at his expense In his frequently avowed determination to avoid all public functions and entertain ments. He expected to call on the per- sons m autnonty in eacn place wnicn he visited, to have half an hour's - con- versatlon with the ruler if he would receive him, and then go on his way like a private citizen, seeing the things of Interest, and hurrying home. Instead of that, his path from ihe time he land- fl In lnrnna until fio ooila Vioo haan a ' royal progress, and the courtesy and attention and profound respect shown him, not only by kings and the lead ing men of every country, but also by the people, have not been equalled since Grant made his tour about the world. This is the more remarkable because Grant had the deserved reputation of being a great military leader who had commanded a million men and won a war of gigantic extent; while Mr. Roosevelt's achievements which have given him the standing before the world have been almost wholly in peace fultimes, and in a war against civil wrong and corruption, which ordinarily is not spectacular and does not com mand worldwide attention. The remark able character of the reception that he has had in Europe shown the deep 'im press that his personality, h-is character, his aims, and his methods as a civil and social reformer have made upon -the world at large. He was always, of course, a man of groat breadth of vision and catfioMcity of view ; but he comes back to us now "with his experience en riched by observation of each country of Europe from a point somewhat be hind the scenes. With his notable pow er of quick acquisition of the circum- j stances 01 a situation, his close and more or less iariiimte association with the rulers of the leading countries of Europe and with their prominent states- men has given him an insight into world 1 politics that will make him still more valuable to his country as a states- man. People's Welcome. The people of this country will give him a welcome from their hearts, first, because of their affection for him and the fact that he has returned to them safe and sound from a perilous expe- dition; second, because since he left them they have seen the people and the great men and the monarchs of other countries tender their profound respect to the same qualities in the man that his own people had previously noted and loved: and, third, because of his 1 death to government of equal oppor personal touch, the sincerity and iunity t ak and favoritism or prlvi- strength of his deliverances, he has in- ! "BT"OS W A WTSD FGS, , -- r TTL;ir'r". tt r."i. frmnTb ItT TfTC1 iSU U I J3. VY JliO 1 JLrJSlM d UiD The following assigned runs on the western division of the Southwestern I are open for bids until June 30, at which time senior applicants will be as signed: Passenger service Trains 5 and 6, El Paso-Benson, three uniformed con ductors and three uniformed brake man. Trains 53, 52, 57, 59, 5S, 9 and 10, uniformed conductor and one uniformed brakeman. Train 7 and S, Douglas-Benson, one uniformed conductor and one uniformed brt-keman. Mixed train service Trains 7 and 8, El Paso-Douglas, three uniformed conductors, six nonuntformed brake men. Tombstone branch run One uniform ed conductor, one nonunlforincd brake man. Courtland branch run Trains 31 and 32. one uniformed conductor, two non uniformed brakemen. Freight service Trains 10" rnd 104, Douglas-Benson, two conductors and four brakemen. Ore train, one conduc tor and two brakemen. On the eastern division bid for tne following -will be received untu .June 30: Ten nasseiuer runs between 151 30: Ten passenger Puso and Tucumcari, one conductor for each run. Ten passenger runs between El Paso and Tucumcari one flagman f r each run. Two conductors and four brskemen on local run between El Tiso and Carrizozo with preference of Sun day or Monday layoff n El Paso. One conductor and two brakem?n on local lun between Carrizozo and Pvrnn. ASKS FORECLOSURE OF NEW MEXICO ROAD Santa Fe, N. M., June 16. Judge Ed ward A. Mann has fi;ed suit in dis trict court asking for the foreclosure of the Albuquerque Eastern railroad, partly built from Moriarty on the New Mexico central to Albuquerque, a dis tance of 45 miles and into the Hagen coal fields south of Santa Fe. The amount involved Is $1,200,000. The suit Is part of the foreclosure proceedings filed last week against the New Mexico Central. KAXDOLPH GOES TO MEXICO. Efs Randolph, general manager of the Southern Pacifi.- railroad in Mex ico airived in the city Wednesday aft ernoon on the delayed No. 10 S. P. from Tucson, en route to Mexico C?ity. The train of the National railways of Mex ico was held here am hour waiting for No. 10, which was an hour and 20 min utes late. Mr. Randolph is traveling in the private car "Pocahontas." " THE RANGERS RETUIOT TO MARFA FROM SANDERSON Sanderson. Tex.. June 16. Ranger captain Paikv and sergeaat Reese have returned to their camp at Marfa. having decided that there, Is no cause for their remaining here, and that there J of Americans William H. Taft- From the Governor of New York. I My Dear Col. Roosevelt: ( J On my own behalf and on behalf of your fellow citizens of the state of New York, whose cordial sentiment it gives me pleasure to express, I extend to you a most hearty welcome upon your re turn home. The people of your native state, which nourished your strength and gave you to the nation for service of worldwide Influence, take pride In the distinguish ed honors which you have received uuiuau a& , JlEllBg triDUte to VOUt j representative and personal character j and join In w-Ishing you the most abundant happiness and a long life en- ricnea by continued usefulness and by the love and esteem which know nso di vision with respect to party, creed or race. With assurance of my high regard. I am faithfully yours, Charles E. Hughes. From Mayor of New York City. The people of the city of New York do well to welcome Mr. Roosevelt home. He is of them bone of thelrgbone, flesh of their fleshand they have " a soft side" for Mm. Through a long ancestry he Is native and to the manner born here. And the people of the whole coun- s try will join In the welcome. They have witnessed with pleasure the honor done to Mr. Roosevelt In Europe. Twice with in two generations have they now seen the U'-e in the case of two of their for mer presidents. Gen. Grant Tmr? r,nt 1 only been president twice like Mr Roosevelt, but had one of the great military careers of the' world back of htm. No doubt some of I the extraord-inary curiosity displayed in Europe to see him and do him honor arose from this latter fact. But the chief reason was the same as in the case of Mr. Roosevelt, namely, that, bmng been twice president of the United States, and become aerain a nrl- j vale citizen, docile to just authority. he personified in the European mind the icaa of a government of laws as distin guished as a government of men. An Example. is that Idea, first vitalized on th's continent, and afterwards followed as an example in Europe, by slow degress and by one nation after another, wnich shall always make one who has been in chief rulership over the country an object of profound Interest and rever ence to the rest of tEe world. In one form and another we expressed it In the beginning In its threefold division of power In all of our fundamental In struments of government, the loftiest of the conception being sometimes ex pressed hi equally lofty and felicitous language, as, for instance, in the Mass achusetts bill of rights: "In the government of this common wealth, tfie legislative department shall never exercise the executive and judicial powers, or either of them; the executive shall never exercise the leg islative and judicial powers, or either of them; "the Judicial shall never exer cise the legislative and executive pow ers, or either of them; to the end it 1 may be a government of laws and not I of men." Great problems now confront us for solution, the accumulation of more than two generations of men more bent on their individual successes. ff j not greed, than on tne public weal. j No few, but all of us, are to blame for it. either by actual commission or bv Indifference and neglect. With that j era now drawing toward its close, let J us get our standpoint anew in this 1 great conception government to i the end that -we may lose all fear, as t we most certainly shall, of a resort to force to right whatever has grown uo among us that suiteth not a common wealth, and has in. it the canker of lege to none. W. J. Gaynor. J Is no danger of any violence being 1 used duriner the strike r,itTis- ho T-n I .-I r - One whole coach of No. 10 yesterday mornmg was occupied by Mexican 3trlke breakers to be put off at different points along the road. President J.. B. Lowe, of the Inter national B..herhooT. spoke here Wed nesday night at the skating rink. o ASKS QUESTIONS IN INTER EST OF MEXICAN WORKMEN. Sanderson, Texas. June 16. The fol lowing letter explains Itself: Hon. A. B. Lowe, president Interna tional Brotherhood of Maintenance of way Employes, city: I am a Mexican representing the "El Imparcial de Texas," a Mexican paper published at Floresville. Texas, and, being interested in the welfare of my people, would request that you in the course of your remarks this evening definitely state and explain in what way Mexican laborers are concerned or have ' opportunity to profit in adjust ment of pumpers and section foremen strike. Very respectfully, (Signed) Daniel Wootton. o STRIKE UNSETTLED ON TWO GOULD RAILWAYS. Lipie Rock, Ark.. June 16. Eleven hundred machinists on th atssboiit-i hundred machinists on the Missouri Pacific and Ir.on Mountain systems re fused a proposition of the company to settle the strike in progress since May 2. Local committeemen stated today that negotiations are off. S. P. YSING NEW PVSSENGER COACHES ON MEXICO LINES. Cananea. Son.. Mex.. June 16. The Southern Pacific in Mexico has replaced the old coaches formerly used for the second class traffic v-lth new and upro date coRches. The new cars have been Installed in use on all divisions of the system in Mexico. o SANTA FE BRIDGE BURNS AT JACONV Santa Fc. N. M June 16. The burn ing of a wooden bridge on the ' Denver and Rio Grande railroad at Jacona. 14 miles north of Santa Fe, tied up passen ger and freight traffic unfail a tem porary structure was completed. o ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE. G. A. Mock, agent of the S. P. it G.obe. Ariz., is in the city Thursday. H. B. DeLaven and E. J. Norton have been employed as operators by tho Southern Pacific. t & O GAMES POSTPONED O O THURSDAY. -O National League. At New York: Plttsburg-New York game postponed on account of rain. At Brooklyn: Chicago-Brooklyn gamo postponed op account of rain. :vi Boston: tt. Louis-iJOoton came postponed on account of rain. . creased the prestige j throughout the world.