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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 13, 1910, Image 4

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News Of the Great Southwest
October 13, 1910.
4 News Of the Great Southwest
ns ----v, fr ,.,i
baby's picture ought to be taken now.
His summer outing has done him good
and his picture of healthy, happy baby
hood will delight the admiring relatives,
who perhaps, have never seen him. Then, j
too, now is a good time to have fotografs
made, while the bustle of Christmastide
I still in the remote distance.
Of eoorse, baby's picture most be a
Feldinsn Fotograf. Kbt only will we be
s3Ie to catch Baby in his sweetest and
most natural pose but the exquisite
finishing, i&e artistic workmanship that
5s expressed in a -Feldman Fotograf
it doubly valued.
308 San Antonio
Cattle Skipped -to Kansas City Market;
Old. Residents Move to St. Louis;
Couple Jf srrles at Tacumcari.
Vaughn, X. M, Oct. 13. J. P. Will
iams has shipped from his San Pablo
ranch 12 carloads of cattle to Kansas
There is in Vaughn a four room
adobe house not unlike a score of
others in town, but this special one is
being- built by a trio of lads all under
17 years of age. Kenneth, Charles,
and T,heodore Crawford are the build
ers. They made the blocks and set
them up, their father gave a little in
struction in carpentering, but left
them to really do the work, and it is
surprisingly well done.
A. E. Stone and Miss Bessie Reagan
both of this place, were married at
Mr. ana Mrs. Reed of Illinois are
here with their daughter, Mrs. J. E.
Stuart, who is very silk.
Mr. and Mrs. French left for St.
Louis, where they will reside in future.
Xrewis Simpson who has been absent
several months in Kansas, is home.
A good rain fell here.
Searching Parties Still Loo
For Missing Man in
the Hills.
Silver City, X. M., Oct. 13. George
EL Bell, one of the largest property
owners and a resident here since 1SS0,
died in a local hospital after a brief
illness. Deceased was born in Ohio,
but located in Sherman, Texas, when
a young man. During the exciting In
dian raids in the early 80s, he came
to this city with -a band of young men,
.fighting his way through much hos'tile
Indian country. He was at one time
engaged in business in El Paso. He
owned a large group of mining claims
in the Burro mountain mining district,
a cattle rancn just jbelow Tyrone, and
the Bell business block in this city. He
was prominent as an Elk and was
buried by that order.
Still Search for Hasserty.
Searching parties are still in , the
Pinos Alias hills hunting for Michael
Hagg-erty, who mysteriously disap
peared from his home there over one
week ago. Leaving a letter with Hon.
F. J. Davidson, which he requested him
not to open until the following day,
Haggerty went to his nome, left his
watch, personal effects and clothing,
and has not since been seen. Upon
opening the letter, Mr. Davidson found
that it was m the nature of a will,
leaving all his property, which is con
siderable, to young Roland Davidson,
upon the proviso that his legatee pay
off a small indebtedness at the David
son store, and further saying he was
going away and would not return. No
clue has been found, but the friends
of the pioneer resident believe tnat he
has committed suicide back in the
Dies In San Francisco.
A telegram received here announces
the death of Mrs. Laura A. Newcomb,
wife of judge "William H. iewcomb, of
this city, in a hospital in San Francisco,
where she had undergone a surgical
operation a few days ago. Mrs. Xew
comb -was prominent in this city, where
she had resided for many years anu
was a most estimable lacy, .tier re- i
mains will be brought nere for inter
ment. Judge Newcomb is a leading
citizen of this county and of the terri
tory, and prominent as a Republican
leader, t
Hardware Store Robbed.
The (hardware store of W. W. Still
well was broken into ty a Mexican,
who secured a sixshooter and soon aft
erwards attempted to hold up a bunch
of his fellow citizens, at the point ot
the stolen gun. Deputy sheriff Dickin
son was soon on the scene and an arrest
Fiaest AHto Course In the "World to
Cexraect the Two Sonth
Texas Cities.
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 13. Texas
plans to have the finest auto speedway
in the world. It will be built between
Houston and Galveston at a cost of
$500,000. The road will be 100 feet
wide, fenced the entire way, built on
rock foundation and covered with shell.
The course is to be an air line and
over 40 miles long. Such -a course of
fers to racing machines the greatest
opportunities imaginable, affording a
race course of 40 miles straightaway,
tnence across Galveston county's $1
500,000 causeway to Galveston's unpar
alleled beach, where a straightaway
course of 30 miles Is again offered. Gal
veston and Houston counties, assisted
by the auto dealers and manufacturers
are expected to furnish the money for
the proposition. A small toll will be
charged to those who use the road in
order to insure an income on the investment.
Well Known Clifton Couple
Receive the Cordial Con
gratulations of Many
Clifton, Ariz., Oct. 13. Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Abraham' celebrated the 20th
anniversary of their wedding. Mrs.
Abraham entertained tne ladies with
an afternoon card party, progressive
hearts was played at 14 tables, punch
and bonbons were dispensed during the
game. Miss Katharine Tuttle received
the first prize, a Japanese china tea
service; Miss Backstein 'second, a set
of china cups and saucers; Mrs. 'J. R.
Todd third, china bread and butter
plates; Mrs. George Chase, consolation,
china vase with a smiling Biliken sit
ting at the base, wishing the fair pos
sessor a better fortune.
The veranda was beautifully decorat
ed with huge bunches of chrysanthe
mums, Japanese parasols, fans, lanterns
and crepe paper ribbons. The color
scheme, pink, lavender and yellow, was
clevely worked out, even to the re
freshments. A delicious repast was
served; the napkins had red hearts at
tached with many pretty toasts written
by the hostess. Souvenirs were china
swans in which the cream was served.
Tally cards with small many colored
fans attached and small candy boxes
representing white volumes, made more
realistic with the title in gold, "Mar
ried Life." The plates were garnished
with fresh carnations and pink chrys
anthemums. The ladies paid their host
ess a charming compliment by wearing
all new and handsome gowns made for
the occasion, she terself being gowned
in white silk triauied with real Val
enciennes lace.
Mrs. Abraham was assisted by Miss
Abraham in pink silk, and Miss Dilli
ner in a white hand embroidered dress.
Twenty years being the china wed
ding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. ADra
ham received many beautiful, and valu
able gifts as they were all handpaint
ed, and also many telegrams of con
gratulations from friends and relatives
that could not be present.
Both previous, to and during
the El Pasp Fall Fair & Ex
position, The Herald can
be depended upon to carry
everything connected with
this big event. In The Her
ald will.be found a complete
directory of both the Fair
and El Paso's representa
tive business establishments
IN addition to its splendid circulation of over 12,000
daily, The Herald has made arrangements, through
its network of out-of-town agents, to distribute extra
copies. This is done both in the interests of Herald
advertisers and to boost the Fair.
Fair Edition Saturday
DVANCE advertising, being recognized as an im
portant factor in getting business, The Herald will
issue next Saturday, Oct. 15th, a splendid Fair Edition.
This Edition will cover the El Paso territory like a
blanket. Not to be represented in this issue next Satur
day will be poor business policy if you are looking- for
increased business during Fair week.
If you have not already done so, reserve your space at once, for this
Edition will be a representative one. In case you have not been solicited,
telephone 116, Bell, or Automatic, 1115. ,
to the best method for protecting it
against Injury from exposure to the air,
which causes it to begin to disintegrate.
Supervisor Bennett has had most of
the streets in the closely built sections
of Roswell carefully shaped up with
the street grades and it has made a
wonderful improvement in tne appear
ance of the town, as well as given au
tos and other vehicles a much smoother
surface to travel over.
Fine baled grama hay has been on
the Roswell market for the past 10
days or two weeks, as a result of the
timely rains this region had in the lat
ter part of the summer. Stockmen say
there will be fine winter pasture over
the greater portion of the range country-
City attorney H. M. Daw has gone
to Santa Fe to argue "the sprinkling
case" before judge Frank W. Parker
for the city, M. S. Bateman, the plain
tiff representing himself.
The Union Central Life Insurance
company has bought 160 acres of land
four or five miles west of Dexter, for
lhrh?fs SI "? t(LJXe BRIGHT JS SHOT AT
VYUiiUCiJ-Ui u.iJ.w .. .w., ,
Irken place here in the last three
jtrars. Where only a short time ago
the lone ranchman handled his cattle,
now windmills, comfortable homes and
prosperous farmers are found on every
quarter section, all of which these edi
tors will proclaim in their different
newspapers, and Cloyis will be more
than paid for her generous hospitality.
Itched Dreadfully. When Scratched
It would Bleed and Become Very
Sore. Could Scarcely Sleep as
the Itching was Worse at Night.
Dreaded Putting Hands in Water.
Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment 3
Weeks,. Trouble all Disappeared.
"ome time ago I Tiad a breaking out
all over my body. It first started like
what we call goose flesh
and itched dreadfully.
"When I scratched it, it
would bleed and become
very sore. I tried al
most everything for the
itching but none gave
me much relief. I could
scarcely sleep as the
itching was always
worse at night. My
hands were so sore I
dreaded putting them
in water and after I
would wash dishes or do laundry work
that required the use of other soaps they
were always worse. This went on for
about six months. Then I used Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment, and in
two or three weeks the trouble all disap
peared. I always found that my hands
were worse (with a dry scale on them)
after using any cheap soap but the
Cuticura Soap produced such a soothing,
feeling on my skin that ifca-as a pleasure
to use it. I also know what wonders the
Cuticura Remedies have done for a
friend of mipe, so I would recommend
them to any one. Mrs. Delaware
Barrett, 611 King St., Wilmington,
Del., Nov. 15, 1909."
Cuilcnri tteinpdlps sold throughout the -world.
Potter Drue f- Che-n Carv . Pole Props- Ecston. t
.f-ilaiied Iree, 32-psse hoot on SUn Diseases.
Tucumcnri Sends Delegation to Confer
Wltk Officials of Railroad and
Urjje Continuing Work.
Tucumcari, N. M., Oct. 13. The Pro
gressive society of San Jon, east of this
city, on the Tucumcari & Memphis rail
road, has sent a delegation to communi
cate with the railroad officials to pro
test against the abandonment of the
deep well that was being put down at
that place. The well in question was
abandoned by the company because of
the reports to the effect that salt wa
ter had been struck. At last reports
no word had been received from the
company. It is expected that a fine
flow of artesian water will yet be de
veloped, as the water is now standing
but 40 feet from the surface of the
hole. The well gang is now beginning
a new bore nine miles from Tucumcari,
where water is reported to be found
at a shallow depth.
J. D. IOvelady has had on exfnibition
an immense centipede which wa3
caught at the high school grounds on
Third street. The reptile is nearly sev
en inches long and half an inch thick,
and very vicious.
The "Woman's Home Mission of the
M. E. church, south, is 'navlng a series
of rummage sales at the Hittson build
ing during the fair.
The Tucumcari Telephone company
has ndded nearly 50 names to the di
rectory since the publication of thej
last list, September 1. It is under
stood that some new improvements are
being considered.
Annual Meeting: of Association Proves
Profitable and Enjoyable
rinria. "T. M.. Oct. 13. The Pecos
Valley Press association, which has en- sister. Miss Miriam Moore
Cattle Buyers in the Valentine Valley
Numerous; Many Visitors in the
Town: Personals.
Valentine, Tex., Oc. 13. Richard
Prince, of the Kelly .ranch was badly
injured by a horse throwing hm. Sev
eral deep gashes were cut in the back
of his head.
Mrs. P. M. Smith is visiting her
daughter Mrs. Van Neil, at her ranch.
Mrs. A. S. Stewart and children are
visiting El Paso friends.
J. E. Hanson and O. TV Wadenphohl,
of San Antonio, are here buying cat
tle for local markets.
Henry C. A. Torrey, of Charleston,
S. C, is visiting C. E. Couring.
C. M. Rozell, of Hutchinson, Kans.,
is in Valentinue hunting a location.
Mrs. R. X. Everett is visiting her
Is Found In Grand Pit, Ten Feet Be
neath he Surface, by C. S.
Roswell, N. M., Oct. 13. The thigh
bone of a mastodon or behemoth has
been discovered by Charles S. Brew
ster while taking 'gravel from a pit
10 feet deep. The bone is 54 inches
long, weighs 75 pounds and has a cir
cumference of 20 inches at the smallest
point and 36 at the largest, and is fair
ly well preserved. Mr. Brewster has
It buried at his home, awaiting instfuc-
1 tions from some competent source as
rolled 30 or more editors, besides many
other prominent newspaper men, con
vened in Clovis. Many visitors also
were present from the diferent towns
in this section, making the meet the
largest held in the history of the asso
ciation. The editors were entertained under
the auspices of the chamber of com
merce, which had made every prepara
tion for a grand welcome for these rep-T-p.5fntRtives
of the press.
The association was called to order f
at the chamber of commerce rooms oy
the president, J. M. Wood, editor of
the Lakewood Progress. Various com
mittees were appointed and other busi
ness transacted, after which J. D. Whe
lan, editor of the Artesia Advocate,
talked for an hour in the interest of
newspaper laws for the new state.
At 8 p. m. a public session was held
and William Robinson, editor of the
Roswell Register-Tribune, lectured on
"My Brother." He discussed the edi-
j torial department from an ethical
standpoint in a scholarly ana iorcei-in
The Banquet.
The meeting then adjourned and all
repaired to the banquet hall of the
Gran Quivera. The tables were deco
rated with a profusion of American
beauty roses and smilax. Menu cards
appropriate for the occasion were sup
plied. Covers were laid for 50 guests,
who, listening to the beautiful strains
of the ILeebert orchestra, enjoyed a ten
course luncheon, served in the style
that has made Fred Harvey famous.
JmlKe Bayne Toastmaster.
Judge R. A. Bayne, of Clovis, was
toastmaster. The wit and humor of his
remarks and of the different toasts,
whiled away the hours until the early
The Closing Session.
The last session addresses were made
by J. E. Curren, of Clovis, Leroy P.
Loomis, editor Texico Trumpet, B. F.
Harlow, manager Roswell Printing
company, and Hon. J. W. Mullens, of
Roswell, and officers were elected and
the place for the meet next, year cho
sen. 1 ft
The association then adjourned Mto
takda jt3& xideover the plalns"3ff the I
J. F. and R. N. Everett have sold
seven cars ' of cattle to TR. H. Bigham,
of Merkel, Tex.
Mr. and Mrs. O. I White, of Lobo,
are at the home of Mrs. Lou Foley.
Mrs. White is very ill and is under the
care of a physician.
R. A. Werth, of El Paso, Is visiting
friends in Valentine.
E. D. Berry, of Fort Stockton, is here
calling on Valentine friends.
Rev. L. R. Milllgan, of Alimore, con
ducted services in the Union church.
He is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. D.
R. B. Trent, of Alpine, is visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. L,ou
thian. J. D. L.add, of Chicago, is here look
ing after the interests of the experi
mental farm.
moving train, a passenger, who had
neglected to get off when the train
stopped, rushed for the platform and
for the present season. At prevailing
prices in Texas this will bring the
farmers fully $100,000,-000. This crop
Alamogrodo, N. M., Oct. 13. The
home of Milton Phillips, on his ranch
northeast of town, was totally destroy
ed by fire. The house was valued at
$2000, and the loss was covered by In
surance through the Menger agency
for $1500.
G. M. Tower and W. A. Hickman re
turned Saturday from Albuquerque,
where they have been in attendance on
the grand lodge Knights of Pythias.
W. Li. Shaw has returned from Albu
querque, where he has been attending
the great council of Red Men of New
Mexico for several da3rs.
M. H. Fisher returned to his home
in Denver, Colorado, after spending
some time here. Mr. Fisher formerly
resided aU this place and was the own
er of the Alamogordo Electric Light
conipany for several years.
W. H. Miller has returned to Alamo
gordo for the winter. Mr. Miller has
resided here for many winters and
while here is engaged in doing all
kinds of cement work.
Mr. and Mrs-. Robert G. Mullen of El
Paso, Texas, stopped off on their re
turn from St. Joseph to spend the day
with their many friends.
E. Wiggles, wife and daughter,, of
San Antonio, stopped off on their 're
turn from Cloudcroft to" spend a few
Bisbee Man Thinks Shot
Was Intended for Some
one Else.
Bisbee, Ariz., Oct. . 13. Superintend
ent M. Bright of the Warren ranch, a
member of tne posse which captured
some horse thieves in Mexico a few
weeks ago, was shot at while driving
at a slow trot towards Bisbee. Though
the snots were fired at close range.
Bright was not hurt and he declared,
on reaching this town, that he thinks
the persons who fired mistook him for
somebody else.
Miss Mary Miller and James F. Bur
nett of Douglas, both 22 years old, who
came to Bisbee to see the" ball game,
instead of returning to the Smelter
City with the fans, went to Tombstone.
from where they surprised their fam- !
lhes and friends by announcing that
they had been married. The couple,
after being assured of their , parents
approval, left for Douglas shortly after
the wedding.
Superintendent Alex. Erickson of the
Empire State mine, who had his leg
amputated some time ago as the result
of a runaway accident, died Sunday
night from the effects of cancer, of the
Frank White, a pioneer of this dis
trict, 70 years oM, died at the county
hospital Monday morning.
M. Marcovitch, the Slavonian who
was taken into custody on account of
insanity, was hurried to the county
hospital, where he is dying from the
effects of nervous collapse.
An inquest was held over the body
of the infant son of O. W. Wylie, who
was found dead in his bed Sunday
morning:. The coroner's inauest Droved
that the little one had died suddenly, J
death being due to natural causes.
Charles Keller and M. Nellivoich were
the victims of accidents, the former at i
the Holbrook and the latter at the Oli- t
ver shaft. They were conveyed to the J
Napoleon Lewis was for the third
time arrested near Fairbanks and
finally taken to the county jail, after j
two sensational escapes from the 'offi
cers' clutches. Lewis succeeded in
eluding officer Trotter a week ago
and on being rearrested jumped from
tpe train while they were taking him
to the county jail. The police of all
towns were notified and he was finally
M. Lampi was arrested and held on
$1000 bail for alleged threats against
his wife, who lives separated from him.
Mrs. Lampi narrowly escaped death a
few days ago from a mysterious dyna
mite explosion in her kitchen.
Searches are being made here to ar
rest George Lee, the negro who is
charged with having robbed the Vir
ginia hotel 'in Benson, and is said to
be iniding in Bisbee.
Subpoenas were served on a large
number of local people to do duty as
grand jurors at the coming term of
court, which will open next week.
accidentally bumped into Rasbach, who j will not supply half the needs of the
fell between the moving train and the
platform, sustaining internal injuries
from which he died six hours later.
Rasbach was 68 years old and before
coming to the isthmus was a conduc
tor on the Interoceanic railroad, and
prior thereto was employed on the
Mexican Central as a conductor. He
was well known among railroad men
throughout Mexico and southern Tex
as. His only relative in Mexico is a
nephew, who is living here. The body
was buried in Rincon Antonio.
Estimated Now That Crop "Will
Fully 175,000,000 Bushels
In State.
San Antonio, Tex, Oct. 13. The
corn crop of Texas this year will break
all previous records, despite the rather
severe drouth. It is stated that tne
crop will be fully 175,000,000 bushels
state, a. great deal having to be brought
m every year from Missouri, Iowa, an.l
other states. A systematic effort,
through boys' com clubs, is being made
to encourage the farmer in Taising more
corn and the effect is being felt. The
average yield per acre of corn in Texas
is not over 30 bushels. This estimate
is based on figures compiled by R R
Dorsej-, former president and secretary
of t?neTexas Grain, Dealers association.
The best plaster. A piece of flannel
(lauiycucu kv i.ii vuiuuucriiuu s jiuxixicuu
and bound on over the affected parts is
superior to a plaster and costs only one
tenth as much. Far sale by all dealers
First National Bank
Capital $ 600,000
Surplus and Profits 225,000
Deposits 3,500,000
We cordially invite new business connections.
Our new savings department pays 4 percent on deposits.
C S. MOREHEAD, President. 6XC. D. 7L0Y, Caafcier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst Cash.
State National Bank
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Braacheo.
C. D. Rasbach Sustains Injuries From
Which He Die In a Few
Hours. JLincon, Antonio, Oax., Ilex., Oct. 13.
C. D. Rasbach. a conductor on the
Tehuantepec National railroad for the
past three years, was killed at Lacu
nas, a small station on this line. Ras
bach had signaled h,is train to start
and just as he was ' stepping on his
Rio GrandeValley Bank & Trust Co.
W. W. Turney, Prest. '
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Cooley, V. P. & Mr.
"V. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F M. Murchison, Asst. Cashier;
H. E. Christie, Secy.
U. S.
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $350,000
Stewart Frank Powers C. H. Leavell H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas W. B. Latta B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams H. M. Andreas J. H. Mav

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