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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 28, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
Superior exclusive features and complete news report by Associated Press teased Wire and
0 Special !corrp"onde"s loTelns Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Waah-
PnbllshedDy 'Kerala ttev Casino.: H. D. Hater (owner of two-thirds Interest) President:
f. C. WUmaVth (ow'ner ol-one-flfth .interest) Manager: the remaining one-eighth
Interest la owned amonir 12 stockholders who aro as follows: H. L. Capell. EL St
evens. J. ATslthfjJ MundWaM Davis. H. A. True. McGleonon estate. W. F.
Payne. E. a (Snby. a A. Martin. A. I Sharpe. and John P. Bamsey.
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ABDICATED 10 IHE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT HO GOOD CAUSE SHALL
LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED.
H. D. SUter, Editor-in-C2aef aid controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 16 Years;,
G. A. Martin is Newt Editor.
FX PASO HERALD
Editorial and Magazine Page
Tuesday, July Twenty-eighth, 19114.
The Crooks
THE people who beset yon, hornswoggle and bsat you, don't profit for long
from the kale; for folks who are tricky find Nemesis sticky it never
abandons their trail. I've often been cheated; the trick's been repeated so
often I cannot keep tab; but ne'er has the duffer who thus made me suffer been
much better off or his grab. It pays not to swindle; dishonest rolls dwindle
like snow when exposed to the sun;; like feathers in Tophet is burned up the
profit of cheating, the crooked man's men. The people who sting me unknow
ingly bring me philosophy fresh, by the crate; I don't get excited my wrongs
will b3 righted, by Nemesis, Fortune or Fate. I know that the stingers they
think they are dingers, and gloat o'er the coin they don't earn I know they'll
be busted and sick and disgusted, while I still have roubles to burn. I'd rather
be hollow with hunger than follow the course that the tricksters pursue; I'd
rather be "easy" than do as the breezy and conscienceless gentlemen do. Far
better the shilling you've earned by the tilling of soil that is harder than bricks,
than any old dollar you manage to collar
(Copyright by George M. Adams.)
Raising
THE work of raising the budget fund goes merrily along and the committee
is meeting with encouragement While those who have, been seen have
been liberal, the committee still has a great deal of work ahead of it and
the business and professional men of the city can help by getting their sub
scriptions ready. It will be the endeavor of the committee to call upon every
business and- prof essional man in the city in the course of time.
The work the committee is doing is being donated, and, as these men are
business and professional men, it is costing them money to stay away from
their stores and offices. It js therefore but a matter of right that every person
who has not yet be:n called upon, make it as easy for this committee as possible
by being ready to meet them properly when they calL The committee is doing
this work for El Paso and it will be a material aid to them and enable them,
to go on with the work and finish sooner if every person they call upon is ready
to talk business and knows what he wants to say.
The committee suggests that the members of each business firm discuss
among themselves what they can give and be ready to give it when the com
mittee arrives. Where there is but one person to see, the committee suggests
that this person think the matter over, decide what he can do to help the fund
along and be ready to do it when they calL
This money will be used quite largely this year to advertise El Paso through
out the east and central west as a desirable place for tourists and homeseekers.
It is the desire to place the publicity this fall and winter so that it will catch the
tonnsts bound for California to the two expositions next year. Next year will
mark the completion of the dam and the resulting assurance of a constant water
supply. The valley land is not nearly all settled up and the chamber of commerce
wishes to use much of the money it is now raising to carry on a campaign to
attract settlers here. It is believed that proper advertising will route thousands
of exposition tourists here, who, whether they buy land or not, will spend money
here and help to advertise the place by talking about it when they go away. But
the main object is to get homesteaders here, those who will settle down, buy
land and go to farming it The advertising campaign will be conducted with
that end principally in view, and, to be successful, it must be upon rather a large
scale and kept up persistently for a time.
Numerous other plans are under way for benefiting El Paso, but if this
object alone was to be attained, it would be worth the price to El Paso. Fifty
thousand dollars will cover all expenses contemplated, including money to en
tertain the Democratic state convention, money to go after the National Live
stock association convention and several others, money to pay off an instalment
:n the School of Mines and numerous other things that El Paso wants 'and seeds.
Be ready when the committee calls. It is made up, like yourself, Mr. "Busi
ness Man, of business men who are giving their time to raise the money that
El Paso may prosper. Take as little of their time as yon can by being ready
with your subscription.
. 0
"Scratch Pool" was not as popular last -Saturday as some had hoped and
expected.
o
Tom Lea needn't think that everybody north of the tracks who failed to
vote were negligent Democrats. There are some Republicans, and Bull Moosers
even in EI Paso.
0
It sounds like the irony of fate, but crops in the EI Paso valley this year are
rotting from too much rain. The cantaloupes, onions and several other crops are
suffering.
Doctors declare that an overripe cantaloupe is as dangerous as a diphtheria
germ. They have a case at Taylor, Texas, where a young girl is dying from
symptoms similar to diphtheria, caused, the physicians declare, by eating a canta
loupe too advanced in maturity.
o
Several El Paso husbands, who went to church -Sunday night as a com
promise with wife for the afternoon off, are said to have protested against "ring
side seats" when escorted too far towards the front of, the church. Whaddaye
mean, "ring side seats"?
"Strip vice of its gilt and it will die," declares a. Los Angeles rabbi. Tfcis
stripping process is what civilzation has been trying to do for ages, but the gilt
seems to be fairly well laid on. It sticks, glitters and attracts.
o
It's a good thing that "Ships That Pass in The Wight" was written a num
'fcer of years ago. They don't pass now; they crash.
o
A naval officer predicts that baseball will do much to help civilize Mexico. It
comes nearer making savages of our own people judging by the way they carry
on at a game.
o
Come to think of it, it does sound rather funny, that commission going
from Chicago to Europe to study vice.
There is a move on foot to abolish Sing Sing, says a Hew York paper.
Wonder if it didn't start in Sing Sing? Or was it in Tammany hall?
o
President Wilssc's failure to hurry up the appointment of a number of up
state New York postmasters is -going to cost the Democratic party some votes
this fall, the New York Sun declares. What's the matter with the president? He
hasn't been slow about appointing them down this way. If there is a Bepubliean
anywhere in this section of the country still in office besides El Paso's postmaster,
he can draw down good money by exhibiting himself as a curiosity. Even good
natured, popular, crippled Don Kedzie at Lordsburg was fired.
Even a pessimist soon becomes an
smiles or should.
1 14 Years Ago Today
From Ther Herald This Date 1800.
Frank? Coles went up to Cloudcrolt
this morning.
H H. Wood went jip to the White
Oaks country this morning.
Will Forbes is working at the night
yard cleric's desk In the G. H. freight
office.
A marriage license wa's issued this
morning to J. H. Black and Miss Alma
Ahearn.
Hank Small, superintendent of
bridges and buildings of the G. H.,
came in from the east yesterday.
Joe GraSiam. conductor of the . P.
& N. E-. Is off duty because of sick
ness. Conductor Lou Jones is taking
his place.
The White Oaks mineral exhibit ar
rived In the city last night and Is be
ing placed in the chamber, today. It
comprises almost every formation of
the earth's crust
General Anson Mills and Zach White
are inspecting the Stanton street
bridge. The traction company Intends
to take advantage of the dry channel
of the rler to make some needed im
provements on the bridge
El Paso will hare an electric street
ra.lwai line within 1 jur months. The
by crooked ana devious ujcks.
WALT MASON.
the Budget
optimist in El Paso,
Here everybody
statement was made this afternoon on
good authority and it was said at t
same time that work on the proposed
road would be pushed forward as rap
Idly as possible. The company has al
ready In El Paso the rails and other
material to be used In the construction
of the roadway.
Last night at the El Paso club a
number of El Paso business men held a
social meeting with L. J Parks, the
general passenger and ticket agent of
the G , H. & & A. railroad. There were
present besides the two visitors acting
president W G Walz CoL EL W. S.
Neff, Felix Martinez, G. H. Waterman.
John W Fisher. E. U Hussell and H. D.
Slater. Matters of Interest to Kl Paso
and the railroads were discussed.
At the regular meeting of the city
council last night aldermen Burton.
Badger, Ogden. Stewart McDuffle and
Brunner were present Horace B. Ste
vens presented a request for the exten
sion of the sewer which has been
started across the little plaza, but has
never been completed. Messrs. Brun
ner and McDuffle, of the fire and
water committee, submitted a resolu
tion to carry this into effect Attorneys
Patterson and Buckler submitted a re
quest from the El Paso and Juarez
Traction company for the passage of
an ordinance which thev had pre
sented granting a franchise and char
ter for the construction of an tlectrlc
street railway.
LITTLE
INTERVIEWS
SfTHE HERALTD bulletin sen Ice
I Saturday night of the returns
of the county and state elec
tion was the best I have ever seen,"
said Floyd Wilson, of the International
Engraving company. "A novelty that
was enjoyed by the crowds was the
showing of the moving picture reels
during the Intermission, while the re
turns weie being received over the
wire. It was also the fastest election
bulletin I have seen In a long time.
Everyone of the reports was authentic,
and situated as the machine was on the
balcony of Hotel McCoy everyone could
see the slides and film easily. All of
the slides were carefully written and
tverc easily Intelligible to everyone
who saw them. The news gathering
auuuy was evident wnsn ine news 01
the murder at the viaduct was flashed
on the screen less than 20 minutes after
It happened."
"Mexico's provisional president
should spell his name 'Carabajal' if he
followed the usage of the old families
of that name in Mexico," said John
Roberts 'TThe Carabajal family is an
old and aristoaratlc one in Mexico
and the provisional president is a de
pendent of this same family I have
wondered since T h9VA Ken hla namn
in print bo much how he happened to I
dron one of the four &s from hla narap !
In some of the papers his name has also
been spelled 'CaravajaL' "
"Instead of cow ranches and sand
deserts in the Panhandle I found fields
of grain and flowers knee deep," said
E M. Blanford. 1 made a trip through
the Panhandle country and the rains
w there have made a wonderful change
In the appearance of the country. That
country Is rapidly being reclaimed and
it Is one of the pretty spots of western
Texas. After all of these rains the
grass and the flowers are blooming
all over the plains. Crops are fine
and everything looks as prosperous
lip there as it does in our own val
ley.
"I am glad to see Ferguson was
elected governor of Texas, although
I take little Interest In Texas politics,"
said exgovernor George Curry, of New
Mexico. -I fully anticipated that Ball
would be elected by a margin of 30.M9
votes, and it certainly was a surprise
to hear that Ferguson had come out
ahead by a large majority Ball is
an able man and could easily fill the
fuaiuuu. .freciictions were incorrect
as Indications favored Ball before the
election."
"Pool will make as good a Judge as
El Paso county ever had." said Park
Pitman. "It may have been said that
he. is not popular but that Is not going
to? play any part in his administration
of the office of county Judge. Pool
will nake good and people will see
that. All he wants is a chance and
cooperation and he will more than do
his part I can cite an incident where
a man who' was not considered very
popular was put into office and he
made one of the best officers the county
ever had. Pool is going to make
good."
"Ball was defeated Tor governor In
my opinion." said John T Hill, '"be
cause the attorney general, a political
supporter of Ball's, brought suit under
the anti-trust law against the Business
Men's Protective Association of Texas.
which Is composed of the railroad cor
porations, and bie business interests
of the state This turned the corpo- j
irpo
wlthl ,IVv 1
rations against Bait and combined with I
the Brewers association and the whisky
"PAST PERFORMANCES" -::- byhalcoffman
Wills
'BY GEORGE FITCH.
Author of At Good Old Slwasa."
A WILL is the only means a man
has of runrflng things after he is
dead.
"When a man has no property, ne de
narts from earth entirely when he
dies lind becomes as unimportant as
an expresldem in ttasmugion. But
when he has accumulated a large mess
of scads, he can enjoy himself for
many years after death, bossing them
by means of a triple-expansion air
tight, non-dislocatable will.
Many a father who has tried In vain
to run his sons during life, has suc
ceeded perfectly after ne has died bj
leaving the job to a will. You can
get around a fond father In a dozen
ways, but yon can't put your arm
around the shoulders of a will and
argue it Into being a good fellow.
Many a man has bossed his wife for
20 years and then, after he has died
and she Is beginning to draw a few
timid breaths without anyone's permis
sion, she discovers In her husband's
will that jie Is still hanging around the
premises, dictating her future con
duet and booting posible successors off
the front steps by means of a clause
which provides that when she remar
ries, all her interest In his Dronertv
shall cease and determine.
Old Stephen Gtrard of Philadelphia
bad a great hatred of ministers and
grieved because some day he must dla
ana stop iignung mem. .But he didn't
die that Is not entirely. He left this
earth 70 years ago, but his will is
still running Glrard college and slam
ming the front gale In the face of
every minister who applies for en
trance. Mankind Is divided Into two clnssts
those who are earning their living
and those who are waiting for a will
iu 00 ooenea amm aDoroorlate cere
monies. Including a large crocodile
interests of both the state and the
:l
wnoie country worKed to Ball's de
feat. The cam pa ten brooKht out sdc-
ial efforts on the nart of thp. hr(wr
and whisky men, as prohibition is felt
to be coming a national Issue, and to
have as big a state as Texas go prohi
bition would mean too big an Influence
in national affairs."
T want It distinctly understood,"
said J. M. Walling, elected commis
sioner from precinct No. 4. including
Sierra Blanca and the cattle country,
"that I am a commissioner of El Paso
county. I am neither "ring" nor "anti
ring I propose to work only for the
good of the county. When they say I
am anti ring, I am not, I am a com
missioner of this county."
"There seem to be fewer cattle on
the ranges than ever before," said
Albert S. Eaton, of the Eaton Cattle
Commission company, who has Just re
turned from an extensive business trip
in the Pecos valley at Roswell, N JL,
and Fort Stockton. "The range is in
the finest condition it has ever been.
and there is plenty of grass for many
more cattle than are feeding upon it.
The year has been a splendid one for
cattlemen, although farmers have suf
fered as much of their alfalfa was
spoiled in the rain. However, there
is plenty of fine prairie hay grass for
the cutting."
.
Harold Bell Wright the famous
novelist, ws an -interested; visitor in
El Paso Monday, stopping over for a
Ariona to Chicago.
lew nonrs en route rrom northern
"I have passed
through El Paso many times before."
explained Mr. Wright "bnt never had 1
tear The latter Is the easier Job. but
the "former Is more certain of results,
and Is much more popular la this
country than It Is In England, where
Waiting for n Trill 1o be opened amid
appropriate ceremonies. Including a
,
tha uDDer classes and the undertakers
iBrse wwyuiic tear.
J speed their lives waiting, hand In
nana, lor resuns.
Many a man has 'waited 0 years to
get a chance to open a will and has
then found the Interior to be as empty
as a hickory nut with a worm hole
in It.
Still, opening wills Is more fun than
leaving them. Nobody likes to leave
a will. One would imagine it was a
brother from the way the -maker
clings to It. Copyrighted by George
I Matthew Adams.
time to see El Paso, so this trip X have
talron rh nnnArfnnUv akAnt
! vour in teres tine cltv. and also cet a.
dimDSe of nicturesone Juarez." Mr
Wright had been spending the winter
at his ranch in northern Arizona,
where he completed the writing of his
new DooK, ine jsyes 01 we world,
which is being illustrated by F
Graham Cootes, the brother of Capt
Harry N Cootes, who Is well known to
El Pasoans. He also has been gather
ing material for a new story which
will deal with cowboy life in northern
Arizona. "I want to write a story of
the real cowboy of today that will
teem with the smell of the dust of the
corral and the creak of saddle leather,"
he said. "The cowboy who dees not
go in far gun play and fast shooting,
as lurid stories and plays would pic
ture, bnt whose dally life. Is filled
with romance and tragedy, but not the
kind of tragedy connected with gun
shots. I nave been living all winter
with such men and I want to picture
them in my next story " Mr. Wright
goes to Chicago to supervise the re
hearsals of the dramatized versions of
four of his novels. "The Winning of
Barbara Worth." "The Shepherd of the
Hills," "That Printer of Udells" and
"The Calling of Den Matthews."
"Tbt rains have simply transformed
Mount Franklin," said Charles H.
Brawn. "The sMes of the mountain.
Instead of being sere and brown, are
actually green with the vegetation that
has soruncr no. nourished bv the rains.
I have never seen Mount Franklin so
green before. When the afternoon sun
Is upon It it is a very different Mount
Franklin, from the barren hill to which
Franklin, from the barren h:
we have been accustomed."
"This Is My Birthday Anniversary"
CC T T r OULD jou be willing that Billie should work for us'" Such was the
A message that came over the telephone this morning to the mother
' of a certain El Paso boy. The fed did a little work for this store
two weeks ago, which was very satisfactory. The result of the work well done
was that the manager called on him to fill the first opening the busuiess
offered. That is the way it goes in this world. It pays to do ooes work well.
The reward doesn't always come so soon as in this ease, bnt it is sure to
Today's birthday list reads:
Charles Givens, 12.
Clayton Ames, 15.
CnauBoay Holmes, 8.
Teodriea Xarsinsky, 14.
"Miss Birthday" has a ticket of admission to the Btjoe for each boy and
girl listed above. Call at Tfce Herald offke.
Tom
AgfW
THREE of the Tabby children
sat out In the hammock. Tessle
and Blnkle and Tom. It was
very warm, sod their arms and legs
hung over the sides, and they wiggled
and pinched one another In a friendly
way, whispering and giggling to
gether. "What gets me enUreSy."- growled
Tommy. "Is the way that mother al
ways ehoeees Tottie to help .her when
she has good things. It's a pity she
couldn't choose one of ns once In a
while."
"Welt you know," put in Tessle. giv
ing Blnkle a posh that sent them near
ly all out on the lawn, "yon know how
good our dear little sister is." She
turned out her Up as she spoke. "Well.
I call mother smart" said Blnkle with
a vawh. "for sicklncr the most honest
one to help her serve the good things
to eat. If I ever have a party. I
wouldn't choose either yon , or Torn
Tabby to help roe." "And you can Just
bet that we wouldn t choose you
either." laughed Tom.
jt ( ' "?s JfeffuEjwj., jdt'-ttttKiKBiK tSE, V I
Edna Lange, 8.
Clara Hawkins, la.
Wilbur W. Brown, 3.
Hasel Gtua, 11.
Attends A Party
So they talked, and Inside of the
house quiet little Tottie. in a fres!i
clean apron, helped Mrs. Tabby with
all of the fried birds, and cakes, and
delicious sandwiches. "I wish that the
other children would get out of that
hammock and get away," said Tettie.
"I know very wen that they are plan
ning to come In here the first time
they get a chance." Mrs. Tabby laughed
"Don worry, Tettie." she said. Til
keep my eyes and ears both open, they
can t get past me."
And she did watch so well and man
age so artfully to have some one in
the kitchen that the mischievous lit
tle rascals in the hammock did not SaTe
a. single chance to get inside.
"Come on," said Blnkle. "let's get out
of this. There is never a chance to
be had with mother about and we
might as well go and take our chances
when we come back."
Tessle agreed with aim at once, an J
they both got out. But Tom did not
move Flat on his facet JosC as xda
see in the nicture. he was fast asleei?
t with one arm hanging out. "S-h-h-h
let him stay, said anKie, 'lor ne wu
surely get entirely left there. If wa
go out and sit on the back step Ton e
will give us tastes. She will be good
to us If Ton Isn't there to make a
fuss." So they pattered around: to- the
back door, and. sore enough. To" a
was very ktnd to them, though she did
not give them very much.
In the meantime. Tom in the ham
mock was osesehxg Ms eyes. He had
not been aweep at all. and was Just
waiting re tBe others to get away so
that he could make a dive into tr"
house for the goodies alone Thtf
would spoil any fan," he said to him
self as he slid est and crept up t)
the front door. He dodged in and
around a corner, caught his breath lo
some one was coming np the hall, ax I
took sefnge under a chair in the fro-t
room.
How long he stayed there he did n t
know, for it seemed hoars that peo-c.e
were coming and going. Skirts rustl-d
past him. cat ladles with whiny voices.
and dog ladiee with deep voices talkel
and laughed. Some one came in t
was Tottie, invltin- them out m'o f
dining room. "Jnst this way -"please
she said in her best manner and t.
was all that Tom could do to kep frc
reaching oat and scratching her legs,
W)in hA ttiAnpht ,T,rrOBA was saf-
ly out he crawled cautiously from h ;
mauie place, sdook nimseu aua iuu.
about, then heard a nose behind him,
and, snre enough, there was one more
person in the room. He tried to a-
pear at home, and turned to speak '
wsw Mrs. Hicks, his very best friend
besides his mother.
She took him Into the room with he
sat him on her lap. and fed him out cf
her own dish. He was very sweet an i
polite to everyone, and Mrs. Hicks saw
that he got a- little hit of each dunt-.
But everv once In a while he wooH
laugh to himself, to think of the Joe
he had on the other two kittles.
Out on the doorstep tbey thought
the had a joke on Tom. But they soon
changed thei- minde when Tottie came
oot "Ton should see Tom Tabby '
she said here'" came from Test
and her kitn brother both togethe
"In the middle of the party, on M-s.
Hicks s lap ' said Tottie, nodding hei
head. "He's had more than liivre
there now. and they are petting -s
all of the way 'round. Mrs. Hicks s
been praising him. You know s s
thinks he is so smart and cute "
Blnkle looked at Tessie and sv " :
his head "It's no use" he sigteJ
"we emn't vet ahead of Ton. But w
in the world do yoa suppose he got i
at allT" He couldn't guess and T 1
never told Copyright 19H. Flore"
E. Toder.
THE GROUCH
Apelectrs to Walt Mason.
WHEN Grouch gets up at reveille.
he pots his elbow on his knee.
his hood upon his hand, a"d
though he's slept tea hoars or more bis
hock Is weak, hla feet are sore and he
era hardly stood. And as he goes to
get his chow, he says "By Gosh! I doi t
ee how a soldier lives so long Te
spads are rotten ana the slum Is al
ways worse than on the tram, the toffee
is too strong That cow was k'Ued
ten years before they organized th s
bloomin' war These flapjacks ti-e
Ilka wood." And so he growls througa
all the daj. and ails h's comrades wln
dismay, thej d kill him if they could.
When first cill w ike up BilK Tut
he sits up on his .ir.n cot, and whit t.a
"Caoey Jones nd as he Jumps n
his shoes, he sas, Bv Jinks! 1 ve b
a snooze thit go, d for skin a
bonea." And Billy alwas has a s 5
that you can see for half a mile a
when he savs How Do, he txs
dimples to your cheeks tMt staj e
for a touple weeks arc tie m in.,-' - '
happ too
B S F A Troop C" 13th caril-y.
.Ji
' ii

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