El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Sunday, August 31, 1913 Page: 4 of 34
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EL PASO MORWINO TIMES SUNDAY. AUOUiT II t Wl
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t th Yr By
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MORN I Nil TIMRB. II PASO. TF.XA
roHBiii apvkrtimi.no rrprrh:ntatitr:
n Tartu 8. - Beckwlth Special An. Tribal
rhlrago 8. C. BeckwHh Special Ageary.. Trlhjn
M. Loel 8. C Backwltk 8pcll A Frlero
t Agle. Wesd -MllUr Adaerllslns WfT
Traveling Agents l.tther Rarnrd Ch. T. Mtirpby
O P Mai Om Mllegas I... ill I.u.irn Man Bans.
Authorised nil ( . . tori K r Rutherford C r
Trynn. c i Tal.lae. Have Media? t. T. McCrerhen.
neorge Vlllesia. j M Miliar
III BMI HI IT ION RATES:
IB Mall In Ad-e.)
Dally and Sunday on fur r&
Dally and Sunday all month 4 18
Dally and Sunday. I lira months .1J
Daily and kuaday. nns month n
Tk Sunday I nnea oa yaar .
I By rarrltr.)
Dally and Munday. on in nth 7
Sehs.rlhers wka fall in recelT thlr papar regularly
ar requeated to notify Iba hualneis offtr to that affact
(JIt post.ifflr ddree In fall. Including county and
Mat Raailt by monay rdet. draft or registered latter.
If tb carrier faila to deliver tka paper promptly notify
in rr any of th abor telephone Tk circulation
Department la c.pen week daya frn Ua to B p. at.;
Sunday from 4 a an. to 1 p. at
Tleek.. ROSO-Private branch exchange connects all
departrcenta Tell operator which employe or bt d-
partaiant yon wlh and mantel inn will l mad. After d
p. ai. and en Mundaya and holldaya th following depart-
menta will aniwer direct:
.VHP Manager and Mechanical Dapartmeat.
M6I Adrarllalng and Irrulat Ion.
A ay erro
errooeona reflections upon the atandlng character
...i ... . . ..11.. hick
may appear In the column of Th Time will h gladly
rorractiad upon It being brought to th attention of tka
EL PASO TEXAS. SUNDAY. AUGUST tl. 11.
The Times' Sunday Lay Sermon.
Since old man Adam transgressed God' Holy
I.w back in the day when ha waa permitted to roam
tare-free In the Cardan of Eden man haa been com-
pel led to live by the aweat of hit brow and old man
Adam la essentially the father of l-abnr. a ha la the
ion e that brought forth Ood'e edict that all men
I mm i hat date muet from a figurative atandpolnt
get out and hump themaelve with a pick and shovel
Tha decree of Almighty Uod to the effect that
man should live by the aweat of hla brow haa not
leen a very popular one for million nf men fine
Its promulgation have literally worn themaeivea out
In an effort to devise aome method by which they
.mill live by the aweat of the other fellow' rlaatle
dome nf thought Million have succeeded In thriv-
ing upon Ihe fruit nf other men' toll and addi-
tional miliums who he sought to live through th4
exercise of their wit and bound up In th theory
that the world owed them an easy living have gone
iiman in ihc ooulaet uDwnpt unhonored and un-
rung. The man who undertake to live by hla wlta
! i .nit a moat precarious existence and nine time
out of ten wind up hi career by becoming a ward
uf the atate or nation where the aweat of hla brow
i called into requlltlon aa he explatea hi trans
Going bark to the moat remote period of hi-
tor and delving Into all the muaty record of th
past. It la only to find that the great moral fore
which sustains this universe tn I .abor. and the grimy
calloused hand of the snn of toll In not only the hand
that feeds the world but It is the hand that points
the way down th psthway of life which Almighty
God decreed all human kind should travel. Th la-
1 orlag man f today who gives honest service to his
employer who Is faithful In the dlacharge of his
every duty la among the Lord's elect for he la car-
rying out the expressed will of God.
la thle greet nation of our comptialng nearly
100.000000 people there are approximately 4000
000 member of what may be termed organised la-
ter. 1 Tht doee nut mean however that 9. 000. 000
people are living off the aweat from the browa of
the organ lied t.OOO.oqn While there are many cor-
morant fattening continually off the aweat of both
organised and unorganised labor there are millions
of sweater who are working just aa hard outall
th ranka of organised labor for a livelihood and
who go to conatltute a moil Important factor In that
great dynamic force which support and cuslalns our
It la In Ihe rank and file nf this army nf labor-
ersmen who ItVS by the aweat nf their browa that
the true nobility nf thi great nation Ilea. It I from
th rank nf these hewer of wood and drawers of
water that our greatest noblest and belt man com
Nine time out of ten the acton of great wealth ihe
eon of th man who has built up a eolnesal fortune
from th wat of other prove himself a degener-
ate dlastpates that fortune alnka to th level of the
drone and th pervert while the great men of our
nation the leader In thought and action are th e
whose hand are calloused from constant contact
with implement of toll and who have aprung from
the depth by th her force of that nobility of spirit
bora of th determination to achieve success by d
IBS things well
'nlat with the earth then do not make man
of the earth earthy. History disc lose tha fact that
Irnn auch aourcea hat aprung all our men nf ge
niue thai our truly great have been Ihoae who have
fought their way from th bottom round who have
actually Uveal by the sweat of their brow and who
ate lioaeet. eoher induetrlou ami i..n .niiiuua
virtu of the fai t they were brought up in Economy's
choel ant) were taught those grat prlntiplaa aa th
line of ability to get oa la the orl4
The Time Is constantly la receipt of aaonmua
oiumunteatloua many of which would find a place
in er calvBMM except for th lavariabl rule that
th writer's aame inaet b atgned to coinmunu at i.ma
before Ihe Timee will . nattier them. Th Tune .a
e4y and willing to orint a cotamuau ationa which
ar written la a lean language not abuatve aad
which ar riot llbelt.ua t ut . aim t t omnium-
aiii. ii. th authorship uf which is not known fh
tad that the writer la uawtlllbg to aig hi nam
laaghrotoa that h hassi'l the ceuiagje tu fellow up
Us una etaleataaia.
Keeping Business at Home.
For some tlmw there haa been a home Induct rr
. am paten In profuse In this city th ffel rf which
has been tn etlmutat much interest in th patronla-
Ins of home Indastrlsa. but there are enane line
which ere not rcllag the bnflt from the ap-
plication of tht principle which they should and In
lht connection Ihe following suSSestlon from ths
Printing Trnd New la peetiltsrly applicable.
Keeping th business st home I something which
I very desirable In every cmmiSiinlty. Printers for
many raor.aa now. hv been urging that this shmnd
be done aa far aa their products ar concerned Oft
tlmea It l found that aoms of tha hlggwst boosters
ef cities and towns prominent members of itvlc bod -les.
have been found guilty of sending cat loan and
other printing to neighboring cities because they
fancy they could effect a saving of a few dollars.
The r'hamber nf Commerce of lenver haa re-
cently taken up the quewtlon and discovered that
mu.'h of Its printing I done outside of ths city's
It Is said that Denver loses $1000000 annually
through the practice of certain Interest in th ntv
who have their printing done by outside firms. It
I urged thst If all the printing required In Denver
wss done by local firms it would necessitate an In-
tree of about 700 workmen to turn out Ita Work;
that th plant would be put to an expense nf IiTI.-
000 to meet the orders and that the population
would eventually be Increased 2100 by the coming
in Denver of printing trade workers with their fam-
ilies. The letter point out thst the printing business la
the largest single industry In the city and that It la
nf vast Importance to pee ta Braver does not Insa
her share of Ihe trade through the placing of orders
outside of the state.
Other chambers nf commerce might well follow
the example set by Denver. Money spsnt In a city
means that everyone in the community gets some
benefit directly or Indirectly but orders sent out of
town mean money lost entirely to the district from
which it I forwarded.
It hi said that a great deal of printing Is being
sent out nf El Paso which could hs done just as sat-
isfactorily and Just aa cheaply In thle city and If
uch Is the case every El Paso business man owes
It to himself and to the city In which he has his
business to break away from this custom and gat In
line with the Idea of keeping El Paso money In El
Peo In ordsr that every line of El Paeo business
may continue to grow and prosper. Keeping busi-
ness at home means the patronising of every El Paao
bualnrm i In preference to any buslnsas outside of El
A Congress of Health Not 'Disease.
With the closing of th Fourth International Con-
gress of School Hyglsne nna fact standa out vividly:
The school hygiene movement haa become a posl-
Ivs movement for the advancement of the health
of the school child rather than a negative summing
up ol diseases.
The health emphasis was particularly noticeable
in the eaienttflc exhibit held In connection with the
congress. Visitors to educational exhibitions on hy-
giene and sanitation do not need to be told how fre-
quently these have been of the "chamber of hor-
rors" variety. There were survivals of this type in
the Buffalo exhibits but for ths most part the posi-
tive eane. normal exhibit waa conspicuously pres-
ent. There were wonderful ploturee of city girls en-
gaged In outdoor sports and game the New York
school girls for Instance who In their Public Schools
Athletic lesgue Illustrate the nswsr health spirit of
the hour the spirit of wholesome recreation to
which even the tenement seeme to succumb.
The old familiar exhibits of wan aad careworn
consumptive children were replaced In the exhibits
with cheerful pictures of "pretuherculous" young-
sters busy In the school of the out-of-doors their
faces bright with the hope of health typical of tha
knowledge that fresh air and sunshlns can and will
drive tuberculosis from the earth.
There were more ilium rations of hsalthy teeth
than decayed. In the Buffalo exhibit; there was leea
emphaala on the pitiable condition of bad teeth and
more stress on the advantages of good teeth and
above all. there wss th spotless school dental cllnlo
of Cincinnati and othr cltlee. with lie promise of
better clesyer mouths for future school children
Exhibits of ths old sort there were -h few; Jurt
a there were a few speech of the kind that wer
undoubtedly necessary In th arly days of th
health movement in arouse public sentiment but
the one big central fact both In the exhibit and tu
the apeechea was that school hygiene Is to be hence-
thHt t nnsidered from the point of view of health
not disease; that sound bodies clean minds normal
development air and sunlight rational living edu-
cation to fit for natural productive life ar the
thing to b strewed; that It la not so much s fight
a galoot dtseaa as It Is a fight for health It wha
almost aa If the delegate of the nations at Buffalo
had declared to the world: "There ar many things
tu he done; w know th evil now; let ua remedy
where w can. but 1st us abovs all do our beat to
point th way to clean healthful aurmal lltlng for
Ihe generations to come "
.. . a
It I not believed that the fifteen recruit already
arrived froai Jefferson Barracks will constitute the
i ntir troop movement that I contemplated for the
Secretary Hryaa continues to lecture just ss un-
toneernedly aa if there waa no Mtsluaa fat in tho
fir A th Tim' Washington correspondent very
pertinently acks why should Usa i inert worry ?
Thoueand of Americana are coming eul of Mex-
ico la reapoa to the warning of Preetdeai Wlleon.
but it i ald thai thouaaiid will remain fur th
reason they ere unwilling to l their entire earth-
ly poaaaioa behind ihm
The cotton crop ef Weet Tsaaa la badly in need
uf rain and th indication are that it will be rut
aa u .rt almoat aa thai ef last year uatea a season -
hit- rsln soon cotr that section
the vellet interurbaa will be la
from ki Pasa to Ysleia. and it
narks an epoch la ths d loi(
Times' Anniversary Edition Praised by the Southwest Press
i FASH) M. Tint TTMKS.
Th thirty third Blast sary number of tka KI
Psso Times leaned Sunder A a fas ft. was the
largest newspaper ever printed In Kl Psso show-
ing lh greatest relnAe of basis Iss and carrvimr
th most omplet Information relative to mining
atnrh rahdnt and grholliir Rl Pas la a splendid
city aad In the Tlmea has a new-paper ably edited
and of notable bustnee ntrslbs. which la an
asset to the eKy end an important factor la aiding
It rapid growth. Mouton Dally Chronicle
UAIUJEBT EVER PRINTED IN EL PABO.
The Kl Pann Morning Tlmea issued a splendid
eiaht- .age anniversary edition Sunday- consmem
orating it thirty-third birthday. This edition la per-
haps the largest newspaper ever printed la that
e tlon of the country Information relative to min-
ing stock falsing and agriculture tn that territory
I complete rongratalatloae to the Tlmea upon
reaching It thirty-fourth ysr of publication and
upon the laauanc of so good a newspaper In corn
melioration of It. Houston Dally Poet.
PANORAMA OP WONDKRItTj CTTT.
Th El Psso Times of Sunday last consisted of
eighty pages and a fine panorama It Is of that wnn-
derful western cl.y out ( here on the Rio Grande
The claim Is made that El Pans la tha fifth city of
Texas a something difficult t realise for the rea-
son that during all these years the place haa seemed
tn he a sort of border town with no great future.
Why. candidates for jgtate office treat El Paso as
though It were on fofwlgn soil and th Texas legis-
lature pays about aa much attention to It aa it does
to Santa Pe. New Medico. Bat despite the neglect
nf her neighbors El Paso ha been forging to th
front has gone from village to town and from
town lo city and aome of her own citlxen get lost
when they go six blocks from home We send cor-
dial greetings and hearty good wishes; may this
Texas city grow and expand until It rivals Leas An-
glea on the weet and Waco on the east hot what
casts ths shadow Is th knowledge that she can never
enter the Texas league Waco Tttn-Hrald.
MARVEta AT ITS GREATNESS.
Wa have just rscelved the lid anniversary num-
ber nf thl excellent paper and marvel at Its great-
ness. While It Is true that thirty-three years la
quite sufficient time to build up a big news Journal
In a large1 city surrounded with an environment al-
ready developed In every line of Its ponelbllltlee yet
we realise to start in a comparative wilderness and
"grow up with the country" Is quite a different
proposition and that la what El Paao waa In 1110.
There were no railroads no smelters no agricul-
ture to speak of. Just a good crossing on the Rio
Grande which favored by the wonderfully rich coun-
try surrounding It on all sides and a climate that
haa made El Paao a byword throughout the civil-
ised world. It has grown liks a week of late yeers
and with It haa grown apace Its oldest news Jour-
nal until now both are great beyond the fondest
dreams of their promoters. Together they have
witnessed the lights snd shadows the successes and
reverses that have followed en the heels of each
other aa winter with ominous storms follow summer
sunshine and flowers; until now both are great and
powerful and stand out as monuments of the Intel-
ligent results of ths efforts of the old Texas pion-
eers who knew how to do things and who realised
the glorious future that awaited the little hamlet
on the RIo Grande now known the world over as
one of the busiest cltlea at Its six on the American
continent. The Time has kspt a wonderfully oot-
reet record of events that have been woven Into
the history of the leading city on the Mexican-
American boundary line. El Paso will always be
a prosperous city and the Time will always be on
of the most attractive and valuable features of RMI
prosperity. Town Talk wishes the . El Paso Dally
Tlmea and all those behind it ths greatest possible
degree of proepertty Marfa Town Talk.
FOR THIRD OP CENTURY.
Por a third of a century now the Bl Paso. Texas.
Times has been a consistent worker for the up-
building of the Southwest and there has Just corns
to the exchange table of the New Mexican the thirty-
third anniversary edition of the Times which shows
two things very elearly. First that the Times haa
not been standing still during all these years for
the paper la composed of 80 pages of Interesting
matter some of it In colors snd the whole edition B
typographical achievement of which to be proud.
The aecond thing which the edition makes clear la
that the Southwest haa bsen doing aome growing
too which la made very evident by the plcturea of
sky scrapers and million-dollar enterprises such as
the big new hotel lumber plant and cement plant
while numerous other flourlahing Industries In the
city and In the adjacent territory are also pictured.
The New Mexican's copy is already on ita way east.
In ths hope of scattering ths good news smong
those who. are uninformed on the subject. Santa
Pe Daily New Mexican
BEN i I l I I T ENTIRE StIUTHWKST.
The 10-page edition of the Bl Paso Morning
Time which wa published last Sunday morning
marked the lid annHersnry of that splendid news-
paper. It waa made a southwestern edition and It
covered the field of the resources of the Southwest
equally as wsil as the circulation of tha paper cav-
ers the field It wa : high class piece of neers-
paprr ntrpri and Its beneficial effect will hay
realised In every portion of the gouthweet Demlng
t.V Mi Headlight.
LAItUKerT EVER ISSl'ED IN HOVTHWIOn.
The El Paso Time lsud on August 14th a pe-
dal edition marking the lid anniversary of that pa-
per. Ths edition is not only th largest sver tasued
In th Southwest but auch a high standard of ex-
cellence haa keen maintained throughout that the
edition i probably th beat (peolal ever sotteat out
in thl section A no part of this entire territory
was lett out. Ihe edition will ha very generally bene-
ficial in due. ting wld spread attention to what wl'.l
undoubtedly be "the meccs of ths next tread of
population " - Mlli er City ( N. Ml Independent
NMERsARY M MBER A HIMDINt.ER.
Th i line of Bl Paaa sat out a special edltloa
lat tiunday that wa a humdlugei It conaleled of
10 aM of aewa. rcadla mailer pictures and ad
y rtismata. mostly devoted t tailing th world
w bat a fin plans El Pass) waa and what a splendid
. ountry surrounded it Iordaburg tN M l Liberal.
EC PAMPft MCMT Aa-BT.
Last Kuada a Kl Paaa Times waa a wonderful
production aa ef tl.e moat monumental uadsrtak
lags la th newspaper line in ths Southweet Th
edition was In commemoration' ef ths lid analver-
sery ef that popular aad valuable nwepeper and
contained e psfs of reading matlwr. mlr raser? J
with tola aa well aa a large veluan of aura-ln
buaineaa Mining dock raUlng and TTtooltur re-
ceived careful attention IB thle special edltloa and
the article were not confined te the Immediate o-
elpBs "f Kl Paao they included Weet Twaas An
sons. New Mexico and Mexico Bl Paaa a won
derfal mil clly aad Me peaipl ar no duutu proul
of in. nue -one ef ita wat a mas. Camaoaa (N.
M ) Ms
BEST MOI.E ISMI'E OP THE BtylTHWEnT
What Is conceded to be the largest end bm n1
a of new ape per ever printed in El Paeo ar the
ShM was th issue of the El Patso Morning
tlmea last Sunday 11 contained eighty page and
enmprteed departments representing every branch
wf industry known to the Southwest written by
specialist on the subjects treated and profusely
Illustrated mining agrlcu It ore and stock raising
herns tlvn th preference So far as Bl Paao
concerned. It never waa represented In print so ex-
tenalvely aad ably as In Sunday Time something
the enterprising business men of thst fast growing
metropolis should appreciate In a suhetantlal man-
ner. Among the Illustrations wss a picture of th
Copper Quaen smelter. In Douglaa. and there wea
not a milling section of th entire Southwest but
whaf wss extensively written up. every article being
worthy of preservation for statistical value. If noth-
ing else. It cost much money and effort to get
oat such a paper a that and it is ft standing credit
tn the enterprise of the Tlmea. a paper which has
seen thirty three year of successful business peas
over ita head. The new manager of the Times Mr.
Oreer. It a live wire snd hs Is Infusing a life Into
the Tlmea which makes It the favorite paper of the
Southwest. Douglas (Aria.) Dally International.
NEVER PAHeiF.S CP ARIZONA.
Once a year th El Paso Times Issues a big boost
edition Ita resource edition for 1111 was Issued
Sunday morning and th Times people have fairly
Tee. the Tlmea for Sunday. August 14 was some
newspaper. It contained eighty pages and In those
eighty pases were all kinds of Information about
El Paso and the Southweet. Much specs waa de-
voted to Artsona for the Times never passes up this
atate. Arlsona should benefit greatly by the pub-
licity she will receive through the circulation of tha
Times all over the world.
The Times fore Is to be congratulated nnd El
Paso Is to he congratulated upon having such an
ensrgetlc. live and up-to-date paper as the Time.
Not always does the Oaxette agree with the edi-
torial policies of the Tlmea hut aa a newspaper the
Time Is usually a "bear" and the annual edition
Issued Sunday la ons that deserves all kinds of praise.
Phoenix (Arlx.) Dally Oasette.
TTMKS is AN IMPORTANT FACTOR.
Last Sunday's edition of the Rl Paso Times wss
a monster in slss and a marvel In completeness it
marked th thirty-third anniversary of this south-
western newspsper and contained eighty pages
rilled with Interesting articles on the growth of tho
country. In the development of which the Timee has
bsen an Important factor. Including Arlsona New
Mexico West Texas and Northern Mexico. In the
eighty pases of thl anniversary number are many
page of flaming and attractive advertisements giv-
ing a good idea of the public spirit that la present
and growing In El Paso. Portrait of many of the
prominent builders of that city are published and
they look like a bunch of loyal boosters.
The Tlmea Is making rapid strides towards the
metropolitan Journalistic ranks; hut In this It Is'
only keeping step with the rapid growth' of Ita home
city Blebee (Arts.) Daily Review.
BEST NEWSPAPER IN SOTTHWKST
The Bl Paso Morning Tlmea celebrated Its thirty-
third anniversary by presenting to the public an
edition of eighty paces Sunday August 24. 1913. .
The Times t the beet newspaper published In
ths Southwest and -Its anniversary number shows
the enterprise of Its management In giving the pub-
lic an edition replete with the news of the day and
a resume of the wonderful progress of the city of
El Paso and the great mining and manufacturing
Industries of Texas New Mexico and Arlsona. -
Besides this the El Paao Times ha the neatest
newspaper In this section Its make-up Is perfect
from a printer's standpoint and Ita news Is always
clean and fit to read Safford (Arlx.) Guardian.
MASSIVE COMPENDIUM Ol' FACTS.
Now comes the El Paao Tlmea with a thirty-
third anniversary edition of 80 pages a massive com-
pendium of facts relating to the upbuilding and
progress the development and opportunities of EI
Paso and Its environs. The Times says it used 40000
pounds of paper In getting out thla edition but it
Is ths reading matter In those pagea. and the many
handsome plcturea used in illustrating ths artlcl&s.
with which ths reader's attention is principally en-
grossed. It is a splendid edition. With s wide cir-
culation it will doubtless help greatly In upbuilding
El Paao. and El Paso ought to be proud of It.
Tucson (Arts ) Daily Citizen.
COMPLETE HISTORY OP EL PASO.
Ths EI Paso Times was thirty-three year old
Sunday aad the occasion was celebrated by Issuing
a monster anniversary edition which Is the com-
plete history of El Paso the final chapter of which
la yet to be told. The edition I filled with facts
not orfly about El Paso but about the Sonthwest
Arlsona not being neglected. A feature of the edl-
tloa I a raagaslne section telling about the men
who made El Paao. The Tlmea In to be congratu-
lated on Ita achievement Tucson (Arlx.) Dally
A CREDIT TO EL PASO.
Th El Paao Times' thirty-third anniversary edi-
tion Is a credit to El Paao aa. well aa to the Time.
It consists of ten ssctlons of eight pagea each. Be-
sld th regular newe of the city there la a rvi4r
of th growth of the city from a village to the
largest city of the Southwest and a deerrlptlnn of
the commercial and Industrial development of the
city and the wide region tributary to El Paso The
number Is copiously lliustratsd Phosnlx (Arlx)
COMPARES WTTH METRO POLIT N PAPERS.
Th lid annual edition of the El Psso Tims
which haa reached this office. Is an entirely credit-
able laaue. la ala comparing favorably with metro-
politan papera of the first order; in aubject and com-
position matter a well. Conatdcrabi apace is de-
voted to mlnee mining smelting stock raising and
other thlnan In which thl community i Intimat)
Interested aa a matter of dally aaceaelty Doug I a
I not forgettau Th Time to be congratulated
upon It satcrprla. - Douglas t Aria. I Dally Dispatch
l.li.t.EST EVER PHI M I D IN F PASO.
I-' Suaday th Bl Paao Morning Time ceie--rated
Ita thirty -third anniversary b getting out
th biggeet paper thst has sver been published in
Bl Paaa Thla edition contained eighty page of in-
teresting mailer aad reflects credit to the Tini.-s
management Midland Reporter
The recent governor' conference at Coloradu
Spring evidenced the fact that aeme nf the Slang
Uvea picaent were greater la ala than in mat!it.
Th coming of September find Kl Pa. facing
the llvetteet fall trade ea-aaoa la all bar past history.
Tho tw Mexicaa federal paymaatcr who aa
naayrty get away with !: of lbs money misadad
far th Chihuahua troop ar reported to ai met
with a tat whtek rogt susisin tb truth ef th
etd asism whu b ja hoatjr i the beet pea?.
Heard on the City Streets.
"El Paao leeks might r good in m; seys IT r
Bloom of Barondldo. -alirrnla. "and th oerdial
welcome my old friend have given me make m
feel good Mr. Bloom was manufacturing tinner
here for year Before that he was captain of In
pa.tors when Webster Flsnnlgan wan collector n'
customs st thl port He left her six year ago
fnr California where he made good money tn real
atate and eatahltahed th Home Having bank of
Eecondldo. and of which he la a director "I have
done pretty well In California becattW more aueher
I visit that country than com tn Et Pao. A Itmm
I grov i the favorite bait around Barondldo and
they Will Mt st a lemon every time. But El Paao
haa certainly made wonderful stride in ths last
six years. It looks like a different place; and it
Is a reel city with city rajilldlng. city crowds Snd
city ways. I arrived here Wednesday and I see
something new even day "
"The Wella-Fsrgo building purchased hl weei;
by R Move says J. J. Watts "offer a fair Ultra
tratlon of how El Paao realty haa Increased In value
during th past three years. About two snd a half
years ago. R. C Llghtbody bought the property
from the Wella-Pargo for l000 and then sold It
to the First National banw for llt.OOO The Fench
ler Bros bought the property at a small advanoe
and have now sold It to Mr. Moye for 171000 aa
increase of III. 000 on 40 feet front In 10 months
nearly 11.000 Increase per foot per month. But this
I no exception to the rule for there haa been a
marked Increase In the vslue of all b twin ess prop-
erty and the Increase Is still going on. Three or
four year hence It will take 1100000 to get a look-
in on th Well Fargo property."
"I notice." says a local physician "that the city
council Is trying to pass a new dal-y ordinance and
while at It the council shaeild require that pas
t eur lied milk he sold as such unf that the bottles
and cans containing It be labeled 'pasteurised milk'
sc that the people wilt know what they are get-
ting. Now some people prefer pasteurise. hut I
do not. I want fresh rich milk from a healthy ow
nnd If I want tn boil It for 'toast I can do so. But I
do not like dead milk. However as I have said
some people are entirely satisfied with milk boiled
tn hill the tubercular germs coming from an un-
healthy cow But the dairy ordinance should re-
quire that pasteurized milk he properly labeled as
such so that the people will know what they are
"There will he aome badly frightened doves."
says Dr. Anderson. "In New Mexico' tomorrow and
Monday. Messrs. John Wyatt. Ed. Kayser Van W!l
son Mr. Butler and Jim Conklln left today for Nen
Mexico to shoot doves. I understand they will be-
gin operations In the neighborhood of Col. Cox's
ranch. I do not know whether or not they will
kill any blrda but there will be plenty of shoot-
ing. Wyatt Is the legal adviser of the bunch. Van
Wilson la the navigator In esse they find any wa-
ter; Edgar Kayser will distribute the ammunition.
Mr. Butler is something of a pathfinder while Jim
Conklln will have charge of the commisary dspart-
ment and conserve the supply of liquid refresh-
ments. No. T do not believe anyone will get hurt
but It's going to be an active experience for tha
"I understand" says a city official "that there
are 4000 signatures to the petition asking the G. II
road to move Ita track to th south aide or river
front or else elnk them Into a subway. If the road
should take up Its tracks In ths heart of the city
It could sell the land for enough money to buy-
twice as much land on the river front put down
new tracks and build a handsome new freight de-
pot; and the change would give El Paso a chance
to build without" having switch engines and freight
trains drilling around In the business heart of the
city. The strsets which have been closed on ac-
count of the railroad tracks could be re-opensd .for
they did not. and could not give its streets to the
railroad company. It has been suggested to the
city council that if the railroad will not remove It
track that the city re-open all of Its streets and
place officers at the crossings to enforce the law
against trains blocking traffic on street crossings.
But the G. H. people are our friends and I am not
In favor of putting such a hardship on them. Soonbr
or later though those tracks and switch engines
will have to move out of there and I wish they would
move while the road can get all the. ground It needs
for yard purposes on ths river front. The subway
Idea I do not consider feasible "
As Illustration of the difficulties attending the
gathering of Mexican war news attention is called
to the stories that have appeared during the past
week regarding the comings and goings of "Pancho"
Villa- On Wednesday Captain Baca reached El Pao
and told a story to the effect that Villa had reached
Ban Andrea a few miles west of Chihuahua and at
the time Baca left San Andrea was engaged In com
bat with Pederal force under command of Col.
Marcello Caraveo and Col. Felix Terrains Friday
morning a courier arrived from Chihuahua with a
measage corroborating the atory that Careveo and
Terraaaa met Villa and stating as a fact that Villa
came out of the fight the victor having forced Ca-
raveo and Terras to retreat toward Chihuahua
leaving many dead and wounded on the field after
a 41-hour fight. Friday afternoon an American ar-
rived In El Pao from Columbust N. M . with a story
to tha effect that while In Lai Paloma Thuradav
he met three of Villa' men who were beating It"
either to Snnora or to the United Mtatea who told
htm that on Sunday Villa was ambushed by Caraveo
and Terraiaa on the Cuesla del Sohrlllo while ap-
proaching th Hacienda Santa Ana. one of tha
Heeret propertle on the Habicora plain and his
army of 1.000 men practically annihilated Villa
they aald. escaped with 100 men and when last seen
wa heedsd westward in the direction of Sonora
Tha reporters do the he-it they can but It would re-
quire onjnlaclence to lft th true from the fls
regarding Menu o
"1 had an experience with a dog today." said
Bob Page last night "which make m wonder if
after all there may not be something In th theoi y
of the transmigration nf aoum. I have litre dogs.
Japanese poodles which are being kept fqr me by
friend In th suburb One of them became a
..oh. i about the houee becauae of hla disposition to
fight and it waa reeoivad by th family to glv him
away My brother has a friend on Montana atrt
who wanted a dog and h volunteered to tahe thl
dog to him He carried him la hi arms to the
I Washington Park car line rode down town and
I remembering that one of the young ladle of tha
! family we In lh Popular (tor and thinking lh
might ilk to say good-bye to th pup. left tb cr
I at th Popular corner and found his way to tb young
lady'a counter After permitting the dog to be pet-
ted a i. it my brother went on out to the heme nf hi
fn. mi on th north side via street ear. All this
lime the Utile dog was In his arms snd had been
given no opportunity to gain ear knowledge of his
route by sight or scent. The pup stayed at his new
horn all night all right but the Popular had hardly
opened for business this morning before he rushed
through th door and down tb proper alale till
he came to wkere hla former mlaueee waa What
1 want to know i what lastltict guided that puppy
which had never before been In town and
win. n had not been on th ground from th ttm
it left bi old bom till h wa installed la th
new. to fund Hs way la th Popular ? A 14 year-old
child of eva mar than ardiaary latlllgac eould
net hah dupUwated th Coat."
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Sunday, August 31, 1913, newspaper, August 31, 1913; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth196614/m1/4/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.