Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, Sept. 7, 1910.
JOSHUA S. RAYFOLDS, President EBG-AE W. EA.YSER, Cashier. JAS. G-RAHAM McNARY, Vice Prest. W. M. BUTLER, Asst. Cashier. W. L. TOOLEY, Vice President. T. M. QUEBEDEAUX, Asst. -Cash. FRANCIS B. -GALLAGHER, Asst. Cashier. No other ready-to-wear shoes stand up under the continual strain of every day wear as Regals do. 1 St f L HERALD May Wreck the Joy 111) . j Of Former Conner Kintf I OFFICERS i We Business Footwear $350 $400 $450 $500 South EI (Continued From Previous Page). of unearned millions would be less, but the people's taxes also -would be less. "Had certain states conserved their resources -which the nation gave them, instead of turning- them over to private exploitation, the people of those states -would be better off today, their chil dren better off tomorrow and their economic condition better now and for all time to come. "The duty of the young men today in working- for themselves is to think and act for what the constitution calls the general welfare of the nation as a whole. Only as the entire nation is prosperous can any state be really prosperous. Only as tne entire nauuu 4c TTfni ran anv state be really safe Irom foes, foreign and domestic. Thf. vounsr men of today are in a different environment than that whici saw the birth of the provincial idea And so the young men of today must think in the terms of the nation; the blood of our common citizenship musi pulse in their veins; their thoughts and acts must be for the common good of all." Hill Raps Roosevelt. James J. Hill, addressing the congress today on "Practical Conservation," said In part: To nack the fact into a single state- 215 ment, the need of the hour and the end j "There remains an opportunity and a to which, this congress should devote j need of conservation transcending in itself is to conserve conservation. Upvalue all others combined. The soil is has come into that peril which no great truth escapes the danger that lurks in the house of its friends. It has been used to forward that serious error of policy, the extension of the powers and activities of the national government at the expense of those of the states. The time is ripe and this occasion is most fitting for distinguishing between real and fanciful conservation, and for es tablishing a sound relation of means to ends. Irrigation. "We should first exclude certain ac tivities that come only in directly under the term, 'conservation.' The reclama tion service is one. Its -work is pot preservation, but utilization. The arid lands of this country have been where they now are, the streams have flowed past them uselessly ever since Adam and Eve were in the Garden of Eden. Irrigation -was practiced in prehistoric time. NWhat we hate to do Is to bring modern -methods to the aid of one of the oldest agricultural arts. It is mention ed here because its progress illustrates the dangers that beset conservation proejets proper. Mineral Resources. "Toward the conservation of our min eral resources, little can be done by federal action. The output is determin ed not by the mine owner, but by the consumer. The -withdrawal of vast areas of supposed coal lands tends to increase price by restricting the area of possible supply. It is foolish to talk of leasing coal lands in small quantities in order to prevent monopoly. Mining must be The active business man, the brain worker, and all this class of people could not stand the constant strain on their brain and nerves were it not for the timely use of a pure, gentle, Invigorating tonic iuffy's Pure Half Whiskey the standard oi purity and excel lence for over half a century, is one of the greatest tonic-stimulants and strength - givers known to science. It has been ex tolled throughout the world for what it has done for suf fering humanity. Its success m curing disease ias caused many unreliable dealers to put up substitutes and imita tions with which to fool the people, claiming that their substitutes are "just as good as Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskey." but they are thinking of their profits oniy. insist on the genuine. Sold in i SEALED BOTTLES ONLY. All drug gists, grocers and dealers, or direct $1.00 a large bottle. Medical booklet and doctor's advice free. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Roches ter, N. Y. should like to supply the business men or this town with stylish, snug fitting, long-wearing Regals. You'll find Regals comfortable, serviceable satisfactory in every way. (tjiwf S 3gto?tr$toeTggM-g Paso Street. carried upon a large enough scale to be commercially possible. "The iron deposits of Minnesota, the most wonderful in the world, are today not only furnishing- industry in the na tion -with its raw material but are piling- up a school fund at home that is the envy of other states and adding more and more every year to the con tents of the state's treasury. Minnesota is considering- the reduction of her gen eral tax levy by one-half. "Would it be better if these lands were today held idle and unproductive by the federal government, or worked only on leases -whose proceeds went into the federal treasury and enabled congress to squander a few more millions m annual appropriations? Raps Pinchot Policies. "Against some forestry theories the west enters an even stronger plea What the United States needs is neith er reckless destruction noran embargo upon our splendid western common wealths by locking up a considerable portion of their available area. In Or egon, more than half the area of this j great ..state has been withdrawn by ac tion or the government in one way or another from cultivation and the enjoy ment and profit of the people of th state. Over one-third of Idaho and 27 percent of Washington are forest re serv es- Colorado is almost as badly ff and not more than 30 percent of its ' es is covered witn mer chantable timber while about 40 per cent nas no timber at all. "Water Power. "The attempted federal control of wa ter powers is illegal, because the use j of the waters within a state is the ywjiciy ui me awiLt: ana cannot oe I taken from it, and that the state may .. u.k.vu.uiji uuco, ui. nit; case ox. icano, for example, perfectly safeguard its wa ter powers from monopoly and make them useful without extortion, has reen j shown conclusively. the ultimate employer of all industrv and the greatest source of all wealth. It Is the universal banker. Upon the maintenance unimpaired in quantity and quality of tne tillable area of the country its whole future is conditioned. Capital and Credit. "Any survey of practical conservation would be imperfect if it omitted the al most desperate necessity at this time of conserving capital and credit. Con servation of cash and credit is impor tant to the farmer as it saves or wastes results of his work and his work fur- msnes the greater part ofl the nation's wealth. Our states, including cities and minor civil subdivisions, have run in debt about three quarters of a billion dollars in the last twelve years. Public expenditure is increasing evprvu-horo Public economy is a virtue either lost ui uespiseo. Any conservation move ment worthy of the name must place high upon Its program the saving of capital and credit from the rapacious hands of socialist as weU as monopo list. Tariff As An Enemy. "The tariff in some respects is a great enemy of conservation. Whatever we may think of it as a general indus trial policy, every one can see that by excluding the raw products of other coutnries, it throws the entire burden of their consumption upon our own re sources; rnd thus exhausts them un necessarily The tariff on forest pro ducfe cuts down our own forests, a tar iff on coal depletes our minW, a tariff on any raw material forbids the con servation" of similar natural resources Not Political Matte-. "Conservation is wholly an economic, Thl o?ny feDSe a Pliticl Principle. The nation has suffered and still suf fers so much from transferring othr economic questions to politics that th mistake should not be repeated. Who! ever attempts to maker conservation the bone of a personal controversy ? the beast of burden to carry any faction enemy.'"'61" P 0pular is Its worS PLEASANT PABTY FOE EL PASO GIELS Mrs .Slater Entertains at Cloudcroft for Miss Onus bee and Miss Stewart. (By Mrs. W. S. Tilton.) Cloudcroft, X. M., Sept. 7 The voung folks were entertained Monday at Cabin Jonimac in honor of Miss" "Vir ginia Stewart and Miss Emily Ormsbee. A unique contest was that of "dressing vegetables." Miss Virginia Stewart made a Chinese laundryman and his open birdcage out of a carrot, a radish or two, and some tissue paper and pins, winning first prize; Miss Camille Waggaman, with Yuki San and her dog Teddj-, took the second prize for clever and original work; and Miss Elizabeth Stevens was the third prise winner, Hgv; j, CV' ' 5 Ii t."- - zr-':' - -Ay - a i tx MRS. L.IL.LJAX HOB ART FRENCH. her "dressed vegetable" having a com bination directoire and hobble skirt and elaborate trimmings. The potato race wp-s won by Miss Emily Ormsbee, with Miss Adele Waggaman second and Miss Eizabeth Stevens finally arriving in time for the consolation. In the flower naming contest, Miss Elizabeth Stevens though of 54 varieties growing at Cloudcroft; other prize winners were Miss Hattie Ellis and Miss Mabel Carwile. Supper was served on the front gallery in the sunset glow with a glorious view of the white sands, and then the girls went In and sat on the rugs around the fire while they named the flowers and read the horoscope. The guests were the Misses "Virginia Stewart, Emily Ormsbee, Elizabeth Stevens, Mabel Carwile. Adele and Ca mille Waggaman, Harriet Ellis, Janet Mack, Sarah and Katharine Eddy. Tom Dunn is spending a few days in Cloudcroft and is registered at the Lodge. Judge Goggin is visiting his family for a few days. Mrs. H. E. Stevenson has closed her cottage, "Hill Crest" and with her fan'ily and servants has returned to town. "Hill Crest" has been the scene of much hospitality this season. There is still a very jolly company of cottagers and outoftown visitors here, and it looks as if Cloudcroft will be popular all this month, the most beau tiful season of all. : Simon Bitterman, formr'y manager of the Old Mexico Trading company, of El Paso, now eugaged in the sheen and wool business in Denver, Is i,: El Paso visitinp- New York, Sept. 7. Mrs. Lillian Hobart French, formerly of Butte. Mon tana, and now of New York, an nounces that she will do everything possible to annul the marriage of F. Augustus Heinze, the copper king, to Mrs, Bernice Golden Henderson. Mrs. French alleges that she has a contract with Mr. Heinze to marry hor and also restore( to her $25,000 m se curities which he gave her not long ago and then took back again. Last spring Mrs. French gained con siderable notoriety when she appeared as an associate of the exposed Ann O'Delia Diss De Bar in a Mahatma in stitute. Letters were founJ showing that Mr. Henze too had taken a sympa thetic interest in the esoteric cult. For 12 years Mrs. French says she has been waiting for Mr. Heinze, and a number of graphically written letters of the copper king will prove her claim she declares. FORTALES PREPARES FOR OPENTVG OF ITS SCHOOLS Baptists Hold Social Scxaion; Promi nent Lawyer Mcrrlex; City Council Securew ew Headquarters. Portales, X. M., Sept. 7. E. G. Gal braith, of Valparaiso, Ind., formerly of Kentucky, has taken the position as principal of the Portales high school. Miss Pearle Hutchison of Eldorado Springs, Mo., who taught here last year will assist Prof. Galbraith in the high school work. The completed list of teachers is O. B. Staples, superin tendent; E. G. Galbraith, principal; Pearle Hutchison, first assistant; grades, Willie Leahy, Lula Anderson Jim Porter Jackson, Minta Gilliam, Grace Foglesong. Roberta Bryant, Rob ert Dean; primary, Ora Kuykendall. There was a social gathering at the Baptist church. All the friends and members of the church were invited. Messrs. Weber and Lykins have formed a realty and development com pany and will also do engineering work. They have opened an office in the Sanders building. Joe Howard & Sons have moved into the building formerly occupied by the city council, the council removing to one of the new brick hnilfiiTio-c j Howard and Bolord. The city fire righting apparatus will also be quar tered in this new building. Judge G. L. Reese, of Portales, a leading lawyer of eastern New Iexico, and M;ss Jim Jackson, of Cromer, were married here. Rev. E. L. Young of tha M. E. churcli officiating. CLIFTON MILITIA WILL GO TO THE EXCAMP3IEXT Col. Tuthill Will Be in Charge of the Soldier Boj.s at Camp Atan- cadero, California. Clifton, Ariz., Sept. 7 Two battalions of the First infantry, N. G. A., will leave for the national encampment at Atascadero. Calif, Sept. 14. Orders are now out for the regiment to assemble at Phoenix on Sept. 14, and as several of the companies are under the full strength the battalions will probably he vrn:d by merging tho smaller companies. Col A. M. Tuthill will be in command. W. W. TURNEY, Chairman. J W. E. ANDERSON. y J. M. GOGGIN. C. HARVIE. t E. . SAYSER. A. KRAKAUER. J. J. MUNDY. -j. t. Mcelroy. First National Bank El Paso, Texas IH The strength of a bank H a-nrl fHrfifttors. as well as , 'Iff. Our officers have had years of experience in the banking business and our directors are well known as successful business men. 4 Per Cent Open We BURGLAR RANSACKS OFFICE AT NOGALES Secures Nothing of Value; Preparations for Centen nial Celebration. Nogales, Ariz., Sept. 7. While the employes were at lunch, a burglar en tered the Southern Pacific ticket office here on the Sonora side, and ran- sacked everything, but all the money was locked up and nothing of value was secured. A carload of steel tanks passed through Nogales from Los Angeles, en route to Sonora. F. L. Antram, of Cananea, is stopping in Nogales. ' The ranchers along the Santa Cruz have been bringing some 'fine Georgia melons Into Nogales. A reduction mill is to be installed about seven miles from Nogales. Some of the 2000 feet cament walk along Grand avenue, laid by the South ern Pacific company, would jxot be re ceived, and is being relaia. N A new baseball team Is being or ganized here by Marcus Proto. B. Calafel has returned from a busi ness trip to Tucson. ' F. C. Day, a civil engineer, who has been doing official work at Salina Cruz, is in Nogales for a few days. Mayor D. A. Moreno, of Santa Ana, was here on business. Much preparation Is being made hero to celebrate the Mexican centennial in Nogales, Son. A grand ball on the night of the 17th will be one event -at the Ramirez theater. F. J. Duffy and family have returned from a trip to the San Rafael valley. Miss Edna Baer, of Springfield, Mo., has arrived in Nogales to assume her duties in the Nogales public schools. NACO FREIGHT HOUSE BEING DEMOLISHED Many Other Houses on the International Line Majr Be Tom Down. Naco, Ariz., Sept. 7. The E. P. & S. W. railroad has an outfit tearing down and loading the first fp.lghr house built at this point, and usoJ. ihe past few years as a warehouse by the Cop per Queen store. The r-asDi s"i.-n for the removal. Is the ctosaness to the in ternational line supposed to extend 30 feet on each side of the monuments. In the erent of a rigil enforcement of this ruling, quite a haritehto on reil dents of Naco, Ariz., will he caused, as some of the most valuable residences, are built immediately on or against the international line. Col. W. C. Greene spent several hours n Naco and left for Canam a to be In touch with his ea'Me interests in So nora, during the round up i:ov on the northern part of that tate M. G. Brown, manager f the Copper Queen store at this noint, has re turned from his vacation. A Burglar in Town his name is "ba1 cough." He doesn't care-for gold or silver but he will steal your1 health away. If he appears in your house arrest 'nim at once with Ballard's Horehound Syrup, it may mean consumption if you don't. A cure for all coughs, colds and chest troubles. Price 25c. 50c and 1.00 per bottle. J. G. McNARY.' J. H. NATIONS J. M. RAYNOLDS, J. S. RAYNOLDS. H. B. STEYENS. . L. TOOLEY. Z. T. WHITE. J. W. SOLLARS. Deposits $3,500-,000.QQ is measured by the character bv the amount of capital 'inVeste'd 'in 'the 'business.- . Capital and Surplus undred Thousand Dollars (On Saving Deposits Paid On Time, Certificates Saturday evenings until 8 o'elock. shall be glad to have you call. MUSIC FESTIVAL MAY BE HELD BJ Paso Extends An Invita tion to Juarez Band to Play Here. In all probability there will be a union concert in Cleveland square -with the El Paso municipal band and the third regiment band from the city of Chihuahua, temporarily stationed at Ciudad Juarez. Antonio R. Villalva, conductor of the Mexican band, met conductor Kindig after the concert Tuesday night and discussed the plan as suggested by al derman A. S. Blumenthal. The army musician said it would be necessary" to receive permission from Gen. Man uel M. Plate, chief of the second mili tary zone. He has been telegraphed in the name of the city of El Paso. The Mexican bandsman seemed eager to play in El Paso with :he local band. He was enthusiastic over the Cleveland square band stand and its surround ings. , ALBUdUERaUE SENDS CONSUMPTIVES HERE Phoenix Charity Worlcer .Says Sick Peopl-s Are Dumped Into El Paso and Then Find Their AVay to Arizona. That Albuquerque follows the policy of shipping all its indigent consump tives to El Paso, is the belief of Miss Gilchrist, superintendent of associated charities in Phoenix. It is based on her recent investigations in Albuquer que and Flagstaff. This allegation has come to light through the tracing of cases from Al buquerque to Tucson and Phoenix. The charity worker says that Albuquerque ships its consumptives to El Paso, and that many later find their wav to j Arizona from this city. On her visit, I . however, she was unable to convince I the Albuquerque workers that this was unfair to El Paso and Phoenix. Miss Gilchrist is here to attend the wedding in this city of her nephew, Rowland Gilchrist and Miss Ellen Leighton. Try Herald Want Ads. Our 9th year (t W'gi XV and ability of its officers SOUSA WOULD ADVANCE OPERA John TJhilip Sousa, the "March King," who has come out with a strong ad vocacy of grand opera in English. There have been a number of opera lovers and. singers and musicians who have been agitating English grand opera for soma ,-i fJv?S &i rij&sfft py;upsousnyiofc rhTjL.ejl time, but the accession of such a mus cian and composer as Sousa to tJ ranks is acknawledged to give a cided impetus to the movement. SouJ declares that no matter what tj learned bias ones may say to the coj trary, English is as singable and musiq as any other language. o v v m T, l'35Ste?i ol. xv?N,r:x'.i:K:t.vv uvai rBS3saESts3 Forttmaijs Questions His Daddy Say, daddy, when do the first per manent teeth come through? Usually about 5 or 6 years of age, but before any of the "baby set" are shed a child cuts 4 permanent molars called "6th year molars." Dr H. A. Magrxider DENTIST I DON'T WORK FOR KEGROEt IM in El Paso. PJaza Block J J Sold by all druggists.