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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 05, 1913, Week-End Edition, Real Estate and Too Late To Classify, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-07-05/ed-1/seq-11/

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Saturday, July 5, 1913
3 B
The First National Bank of El Paso
Established 1881
- - 1
Loans and Investments $5,084,010.94
United States Bonds $955,000.00
Gash on band 824,470.71
Exchange 1,963,096.07 $3,742,566.78
JAMES G. ICcNARY, 1st Vice President. JOHN M. WYATT, Vice President.
W. L. TOOLEY, Vice President. E. M. HURD, Vice President.
J. F. PRDMM, Vice President. EDGAR W. KAYSER, Cashier.
WALTER M. BUTLER, Ass't Cashier. GLEN T. MOORE, Ass't Cashier.
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Advantage of Early Productions
In New York are Very Many
Ono Now Production Next
Week; New York to Have
ioine for Light Upera. I
NEW YORK July 6. As predicted
In this letter last week, the ri
valry in early productions In
New York is on. A. H. Woods has Just
announced that July 1 is the date on
whicn he will ope nhis season. Scan-,
nin? this announcement through the
shimmering heat -waves that are now
agitating the vision, we pause lone
enough to ask "Where will this fool
ishness end'" And about the only an-t-v
t -no seem to hear is "After th
i . it-cal s. ason in New York has be
' ptrpetuul or when the actors and
. BaKy m?Sa yvBHBT IS-JaBBv. " i 2Jasar7 XaKaRaaaaawf
vbof. from left 1 rights Hazel Lewis, lta Klegfeld'a "Follies f mis,'
at the ew VnHterdam; BeHMlc Grx, wt in vitth the name piece, Ml HeleH
Ware, m Mary Tnrner, ia "Within the Lair," at the KlrRe theater. The
yB wereaa h the heme ht Kvelya Carltea, with ZlegfcIdVi "Follle at MHS."
actresses have gone crazy with the
Of coarse the reason for these pre
posterous early openings is not hard to
find, since it lies in the minds of the
Broadway managers, and said minds
are not as deep as a well nor as wide
as Lobster square. These Broadway
producers have their next season's pro
gram pretty well made up before the
close of the current season. They know
Just what and just how many plays
they are going to offer to the public
They also know, by experience, not by
judgment that a certain percentage.
ri about percent, will be hastiK
relesti. d to the limbo or th dt istd
and Surplus One Million
.Capital Stock
Surplus and Profits
United States
dramas. And. like most gamblers who
have set aside a certain amount of
money to pla on a fixed number of
combinations, they want to test their
luck as quick! as possible and get the
agony over with. If the play fails, and
is borne out the back door of the the
ater on the bosom of a heat wave, the
manager can clear the boards for the
next plaj If it happens to succeed, he
has added a month or two to his sea
son's receipts. So, as a gamble, I sup
pose it is about as pood a scheme as
aothcr Mrfe t It.
But th. re is annihi r shi.wd id i
hi k of thf-r mid tumrai productions
153;918.42 - 7,014,238.29
of plans' calculated for winter con
sumption At this heated season of
the year, the regular pla going public
of the city, or at least, the more de
scriminating portion of it, is easing its
way through the dog days at tne sea
shore or at cool (alleged) mountain re
treats. The manager, therefore, knows
that the public he invites in to pass
upon his new play, consists largely of
out of town folks who appreciate anv
effort to entertain them, and that
scramr colony of actors and actresses,
who for one reason and another, are
obliged to remain on or near Broad
way through the hot months. Of
course this latter contingent never
knock a plaj at least not in the sum
mer tim it rrnnlrMi ton mnch effrtrt
in the first place and in the second 4
place they go to the theater as guests
of the manager. As the unwritten
code of the profession forbids adverse
comment on a play which was wit
nessed at the expense of its producer,
jou can readily see the advantage of
a July production. And then, as a
usual thing, the regular newspaper
critics are out of town and the press
reports are generally supplied by the
heroic press agent of the show con
cerned. The result of this is that be
fore the playgoing people of the city,
they who make or unmake a Broad
way production, return from their va
cations, the new play has built up a
favorable reputation and Is out of
harm's way.
"But supposing it doesn't stand the
test when the more discriminating crit
icism is turned loose on.it?" one may
ask. ,
"Very well then." we reply, as coolly
as possible in this Park Row melting
pot. "the nimble manager shoots the
thing onto the road, where it has the
prestige of its magnificent mid summer
advertising "
ITttme far Light Opera.
Turning from these low spirited
thoughts, we wipe our perspiring brow
and pass on to the contemplation of a
pleasant topic that is now the chief di
version of the conversationalists along
the rialto This is nothing other than
a proposittcn to establish a permanent
home in New York for the exclusive
production of light opera. Such an in
stitution as the Gpietv and Daly's in
London and the Follies Bergere in
This is a eood idea. The wonder of
it is that it hasn't been done before.
The answer to that, doubtless, is that
theatrical productions in America are
more of an individual enterprise than
thev a'e hro-d especially in Eng
land. Knowing full well the great
monetary risks which attend every
production, it has come to pass in Lon
don that an individual producer Is a
thing unheard of Productions are .now
put out by s ndicates on the other side,
while this lessens the personal profits
cf those interested, it does, on the oth
er hand, lessen the inroads on the per
sonal bank account.
If such an enterprise as the London
Gaiety is launched here, and it looks
as if the launching will be good along
about December, it will not be the
usual individual affair. A number of
prominent Broadway producers will
have a hand in the pie And their
names are such as inspire confidence
that It will be a success.
The American IMajtirlicht.
Now comes Lee Shubert. just back
from dear old I-onoon. who savs that as
the scale of European productions Is
Being down, that of American plays
is going up He states there is a posi
tive demand in Eiglard. France and
Germany for America nplays. He also
annouces that hereafter he will de
pend almost ertirely on the native out-
rut, being thoroughly disillusioned
and disgusted with the things he saw
in Europe.
"The American playwright has ar
rived." 3ays Mr. Shubert. "Not only in
New York but in London. Paris and
Berlin. And he is getting ready to in
vade Vienna and St. Petersburg. Our
authors are turning out better plays,
not only truer to life but better tech
nical!, than the foreign playwrights.
There is an increasing demand, espe
cially in London, for our productions
and it looks as if New Tork in the near
future will be the great play market
of the world."
Of course it was a very hot day. the
one on which Mr Shubert arrived from
London, and the spectacle of the God
dess of Liberty in her cool clothes
might have had an undue influence on
the manager's conversation But Mr.
hbubert is one of the leading producers
in menca and if that is the av he
fcth about mtrican plaTri'hts v.h
in m inner of s, easing should Anier
i n pi i wiijjnlo worry?
A Comparative
Growth During
September, 1906
September, 1909
September; 1910
September, 1911
September, 1912
November, 1912
March, 1913
June, 1913
ilubdo m
Athletic Events Prove Ex
citing; Barbecue Is At
tended bv 3000.
Alamogordo, X. M, July 6. The
Fourth was one of the most eventful in
the history of this city. The big cele
bration was a success despite the after
noon heat which was intense, probably
making a new record for this season.
People Where here from all parts of
the county and this section of New
Robert Woodworth, manager of the
barbecue feature of the celebration,
states that more than 3000 were fed
during the day. these coming from all
sections of the state and El Paso.
The first event of the day was the
tournament race in the forenoon. There
nere seven entries. The race was won
by Marshall Parker, of this city.
Following the barbecue and dinner.
The, boys' toot race was staged. This
ccntest was exciting and was won by
Gilbert Gordon, in a 60-yard dash.
The girls' foot race was won by Miss
Delia Porter.
Twent)-one and a quarter was the
time in the goat roping contest, won
by Albert Burch.
The cow pony race was won by Mar
shall Parker on William McNews
One of the most mirth producing
events of the entire day was the catch
ing of the greased pig. A large num
ber of youngsters entered the contest,
but the pig fell as a prize to Clifton
Jo, after considerable effort.
Greaxed Pale Tee Dlfftcnlt.
A large number of boys tried the
greased pole, but after many attempts
Dy each, no one was successful in
reaching the top.
The free-for-all race was won by Oli
ver Lee on his own horse.
The regular bronco busting contest
was eliminated on account of lack of
entries, but Hugh LongweU, riding
county treasurer J. A. Baird's horse.
"Lightweight." was awarded a prize
for the best bucking" horse.
Dr. J. G. Holmes and his "burro
parade" was the source of much amuse
ment. These had been drilled for sev
eral days and much care had been giv
en to their costumes, not only of the
boys but of the burros as well. Frank
Stone won the prize for the best cos
tume. The city was beautifully decorated
for the occasion with flags and bunt
ing. The pleasure of the day ended with
a dance at Beaver's hall which was
largely attended.
Nat Gillmore. of Ruldosa. has been
i added to the list of auto owners in this
I county. He was delivered yesterday a
. Studebaker 25. by G. F. Rousseau, the
I local Studebaker agent. This makes
two studebaKer cars sold here in the
past week.
El I'mwanx PaH Tareagh.
J G. McNary and family, of El Paso,
passed through Thursday en route to
their summer home at Mountain Park.
They were traveling in Winton six.
M. J. Roseboro. the Studebaker man
of El Paso, passed through the oity
jesterday bound for Carrizozo on a
business trip
Dr. McKnlght and daughter, of Chi
cago, are the guests of their old
friends, Mr and Mrs. H. J. McClements.
They made the trip here in a Ford
The infant child of Mrs. G. K. Fell
died at Cloudcroft and was interred
here in the city cemetery the following
day. Mrs. Fell is a neice of Mrs. Ida
Richardson, of this city, and came here
with her mother. Mrs. Hardwick about
three months ago from her home in
Leads, S. D.. on a visit. They had been
spending a few days in Cloudcroft when
the little one was taken violently ilL
George K. Fell, the father, was at his
home in South Dakota, and was unable
to be present at the funeral. The ser-
ices were conducted bv Re. J. A
rmstrons, pastor of the Presbjterian
Personal 'Notes.
Miss Mamie Arnett has left for her
Statement Showing
the Past Five Years
home in Hamlin. Tex-, where she will
spend the rest of the summer.
E. L. Reed, of Orogrande, was a vis
itor in Alamogordo last week.
Mrs. S. B. Webster, who has been vis
iting her sister, Mrs. H. H. Majorr for
the past week, has left for her home in
San Antonio, Tex.
Mrs. Jesse Oliver and daughter were
here visiting Mrs. Oliver's brother, Ed
Oliver and family.
Gertrude Joy, the little daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Emery Joy, is very sick.
Bart Hilburn has returned to El Paso
after a short visit here with friends
T. F Fleming of Pinon is in town for
the big Fourth celebration.
Mrs. M B. Calhoun and son H K
Work, have left for their home in Oro
grande. Mrs. Inna Brady, of El Paso, has ar
rived foe a. tew weeks visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Single
ton. Mrs. George Bemls and children who
are spending the summer at the Lee
ranch, are in town.
Verner and Cubia Clayton, of Tula
rcsa, were in town attending the evan
gelical meetings.
Leon White has left for Tucumcan
where he will join his family. They will
reside there permanently.
Eugene Funk and family were in
town from Three Rivers. They left for
various points in Texas.
J J. Hill has returned from San
Antonio. Tex, where he has been vis
iting his family the past three weeks.
O. M. Lee and family are In town
from their ranch.
Mrs. J. R. Gilbert and children have
returned home after a week's visit in
Cloudcroft. They were accompanied
home' by Miss Johnnie Murphy, who
will visit them until after the Fourth.
Mrs. P. A. Rhodes and daughters,
Lynne and Lyda. who have been spend
ing their vacation with friends in Tula
rosa and Three Rivers, are here.
Fred GoWammer has returned to Ala
mogordo from his home in Kenominee,
Mich., where he has been visiting the
past month.
Mrs. Rue Jackson and children have
left for Long Beach. CaL, to spend the
remainder of the summer.
Mrs. John . Prather and family mo
tored in from their ranch.
Among those who visited Cloudcroft
from Alamogordo. were Misses Lucile
Pinaire. Pauline Bemis. Olive Thomas.
Edward C-fcase. Louis Herschey and
William Rtberford.
Rev. Frederick F. Grim will nrearh
I nt the Christian church Sunday morn-
Miss Kate Kearney has left for a
- month's vacation. William Johnson
I taking her place.
Walter Baird. Lonnie Buck and Al
1 bert Birch have arrived from the Baird
rancn to spena a rew days here.
F C Rolland has returned from a
visit to Carrizozo.
Edwin Frazier has returned from a
six weeks' vacation in Arizona.
Postoffice inspector P. J. Moran is
spending his vacation in Alamogordo
Miss Ethel Maxwell is spending a fen
days this week at her home in Tula-
Mrs. uuy i. watt has left for Los Vn
geles. Cal, where she will spend Jul
and August with her mother, Mrs K
L. Lascar
Mrs. Fred Crosby and children hae
arrived here from Three Rivers.
Mrs. F. W. Taylor has returned from
Douglas. Ariz., where she has been i4
iting her daughter the past month
Mrs. Harry Hunt, who has been Mi
lting her parents. Mr and Mrs. H U
Lupton for the last six weeks, has re
turned to her home in El Paso.
Misses Myra and Myrtle Jackson en
tertained a number of their friends it
the home of their aunt. Mrs. James Kid
dle, with a lawn party Those present
were Jessie Pierce. Margaret and Joe
GUI, Flora May and Eva Schurtx.
number of her friends with a rag bet-
at tne rresoyterian parsonage. Thost.
present were- Mesdames C F. Prinze
E. W. Teed, Zane Ogden. Robinson
Laudermilk. Ackley, Rue Jackson,
Mesdames James Riddle and Rue
Jackson entertained a number of their
-. ........ ...... , UIWH, MlliJ ! lilt?
home of Mrs. Riddle on Tenth street
The guests were. Mr and Mrs. James
Gill. Mr and Mrs. Ralph Schurtz; Mes-
ard. Misses Helen Parks, Ella Jackson;
Clarence xiunier.
The Mhh Hbcher TT.
"Well, who do you think ou are?"
asked David, unafraid "I am the man
higher up.' g-uffU answered Golnth.
looking contimptuouslj down upon
him Chicago Tribune.
i 5,613,475
' 7,314,000
J. V.
Attorne' gsner-l Jame C McRey
nolds. whose apparent indifference to
ward the serious charges hurled at him,
by John L. IcNabb v hen the latter re
cently resigned as United States d's
trict attorney for the state of Califor
nia has puzzled the n hoie nation la
sending nis r.Mgnat on to the p-esi-dent
.r XcNabb accused the attorney
general of having tkd his hands in
pro cu on oc lfaur I Diss. former
statt ar h tct of California and Drtw
Cam'"e'ti a on of the man reeentlv
apiorte inmigration c- nnissiont-r by
pres d- rt 'U ilon Mcaob declared he
had su i oitnt e idenct to coin let
CamiiLtt and Ei?grc- on the indictments
chjigi"g thTn with vhitt slaver, but
decl. rt d n s case TV" be.ng ruined bv
the attornej gencia' s order that it be
postponed unt.l autumn
( 1 irl 1 -ar - -p
I.Khwd CrtVi- i-. t-t
hall the dorr i i-t ra
York srite mi - l
ernor illi ur i
whom ht is i re. lit 1 w
'Ut.c - r o
' Tarn- i"
on of N w
attd - -nat
s ni; pla d
t for a. 1 iu
in office, in the
for primarv
WVi i f
aulzer n
declared war on U1 ;..cal bosse-
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general and Arurpnv in partK Uar i
fi-rht must ies'ilt tither in th i ' 1
' ith of -.tilz r or the i nd of V -a e
in i i iv statt.

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