El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 35TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Monday, September 14, 1914 Page: 6 of 16
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L PASO MORNING TIMES
Monday. Spt. 14. 1914.
flpajío grains ffime
Published Every Day In ihe Year by
Entered In the Po.tofflce it El Puo Tex M eecond-clas.
THE TIMES BUILDIWO ffl SOUTH UHEOOW BTBEBT.
Addre.s tU Communications to
THE MOH.MKO TIME. EL l'ASO . TEXAS.
POREIon ADVEHTI8IM0 REPRESENTATIVES.
New York S. C Bcckwlin Special Agency Tribune Bulldlr.g.
Chlc.ro. I. C. Beckwllh Special Ag.-nry Tribune "' ;
St. Louis S. C. Beikwilh Special Agency. 1 hlrd Nat I Bank Bldr
traveling Agents-Luther Barnard Uttlo Melton.
Aiitboriied City Collectors O. Morían Miller Ed Leigh
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Any erroneous reflections upon the .landing character or
lutatlon Of any pcrwrfi firm or corporation which i may
ear In the columns of The Time will be gladly corrected
being brought to the attention of the management.
The demand for copper which has been greatly re-
stricted by the war operations In Europe In showing
some evidence of Improvement and producer are
feeling somewhat encouraged over the outlook. Dr.
James Douglas head of the Phelpa-Dodge Interests
writes from New York to the Copper Queen people In
Douglas Arli. that the shutting down of ihe Copper
Queen smelter has never been considered for oven one
moment that tho demand for copper In now increas-
ing and that the red metal la now selling at almost
the cost of production.
Professor Stanley P. Morse superintendent of the
agricultural extension service of the University of Ari-
zona is spending somo time In the Sulphur Springs
valley near Douglas wher he Is giving the farming
element expert advice on soils crops and farm man-
agement. The Sulphur Springs valley Is fast develop-
ing Into a prosperous agricultural community.
The Sulphur Springs range country In Southern
Arizona Is once more to be stocked with range cattle
according to advices emanating from that section.
William Ncel of the 4 outfit is among the num
ber now restocking those ranges. Ho is now pur-
chasing 6000 head for the purpose and other stock-
men are following suit. The improved condition of
the range Is responsible for the determination to put
many thousands of cattle in tho valley for tho winter
it Is said.
The September crop report for the state of New
Mexico lasued by the United States department of ag
riculture shows: Corn (bushels) September 1 lore-
cast 2660000; August 1 forecast J. 048. 000; final 1913
2 572.000. Winter wheat (bushels) preliminary esti
mate 1.050.000; final 1918 661.000. Spring wheat
(bushels) September 1 forecast 760000; August Í
forecast 760.000; final 1913 670000. Oats (bushels)
ft.ni.mhrr 1 forecast 2.060.0O0-: August 1 forecast
1.999.000: final. 1913 1600000. Potatoes (bushels)
flontetnher 1 forecast 1.100.000: August 1 forecast
1.132.000: final. 1913 612000. Apples (bushels)
September 1 forecast 829000; August 1 forecast S52-
000; final. 1913 650009.
Reports from Las Cruces N. M. Indicate a healthy
demand for land under the Klephant uutlu reclama
tlon project. It Is sold there are many prospectors
now showing up and a considerable number of them
are making Investments.
No more will the festive chicken thief and melon
patch marauder be permitted to go unscatched In the
city of Tucumcarl through lack of facilities for hold-
ing such personages in restraint. The contract hns
Just been let for the erection of a new reinforced con-
crete Jail In Tucumcarl which is to be erected at a
cost of 1810.
The business district of lllllsboro N. M. which suf-
fered so severely not long ago from the effects of a
devastating flood has practically been rebuilt and the
town now looks better and more prosperous than evor
before. It will lake something more than a flood to
dampen the ardor and progressive Inclinations of the
live wires of Hlllsboro.
Reports from Roswell N. M. indicate that very
little alfalfa hay Is now being shipped out of the Pecos
valley and some of the farmers are beginning the
harvest of their fourth crop. The selling price of hay
is now $9 to in r.n per ton and the Indications are
that more of the article will be stored In the valley
this fall and winter than ever before In the history of
The enterprising citizens of Carlsbad. N. M have
Just completed the first 60 miles of u splendid nut...
mobllu road In the direction of the plains country east
at a cost of about SI. 000 all of which was raised by
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What a "Moratorium" Is.
A moratorium baa been declared at various times
recently In Great Britain. Franc Sweden. Brasil Peru
and China. In Germany says t Berlin dispatch a
moratorium Is deemed unnecessary.
The word "moratorium" Is one that la compara
tively new to the general public. That Is It Is brought
Into public use ao seldom the average reader la at a
loaa to grasp Its meaning and when word waa received
In New York financial circles recently to the effect
that the British government was about to declare a
moratorium the receiver at the American end of tho
cable was so perplexed that London waa asked to re
peat the message. Again the word waa uaed and
delving Into a convenient dictionary revealed the
meaning of the word.
The word "moratorium" according to the New In-
ternational Encyclopedia comes from the Latin morla.
"An extraordinary act of i government by which
the collection or all debts la suspended for a specified
time. A recent Instance Is the moratorium decreed by
Argentina In 1890 -at the time of the great financial
críala which led to the suspension of the Barings of
London. Such an act may cause International compli-
cations." According to f Knryclopedla Brltannlca:
"The term Is sometimes uaed to mean the period
over which the Indulgí-neo or period of grace stretches.
A moratory law Is usually passed in aome special pe-
riod of political or commercial stream. For -Instance
on special occasions during the Franco-Prussian war
tile French government passed moratory laws. Their
International validity was discussed at length and up
The vice-president of the National City Bank of
Now York the representative of that institution In
London in reply to queries from United States bank
era cahled as followa:
"Moratorium only affects bills of exchange other
than checks or demand bills. BIIIb accepted before
August 4 must be re-accepted extending the maturity
one calendar month from date of original maturity
Amount then payable la plua accrued Interest at bank
rate current at date of acceptance"
French Soldier's Bill of Fare.
Here Is the dally bill of fare of the French privute
soldier In the field:
Vegetuble soup made from an ounce and a half
of maHhcd vegetables.
Army biscuit Twenty ounces.
Ulco (or beans) Seven ounces.
Fresh meat Sixteen ounces (or canned meats 12
t.'effee Three-fourths of an ounce.
Hugai One ounce.
Total food allowance Nearly three pounds a day
Every soldier In the field carries in his knapsack
one day'a rations for emergency use. These ratlona
consist of ten ounces of army biscuit ten ounoes
canned mom one ounce condensed aoup two ounces
coffee and throe ounces of sugar.
The fight being mode by Colonel Theodore Boose
veil againat the pending treaty by which the United
States government proposes to pay to Colombia tho
eum of $25000000 for the spoliation mat country un
derwent at the Instance of Colonel Roosevelt shows
how bitterly he resents any act of atonement. Colonel
Roosevelt sees in the consummation of this treaty con
victlon for himself repudiation of high-handed law
lessness which might attempted to make light and it
must be galling to his proud and Imperious nature to
havo to undergo such an ordeal. But Colonel Roose
velt's desire to protect himself In the premises will
not prevent the proposed restitution being made to
our little Latin-American neighbor. The mission of
this great nation of ours 1 not to despoil the weaker
nations of this earth. We are here to set them a bea
con light In all things.
Other men than Colonel Theodore Roosevelt have
droamed roseate visions of breaking the Solid South
and other men have seen those visions fade Into empty
chimeras. The colonel has come down Into the stato
of Louisiana believing that the existing disaffection
among the small group' of sugar growers over free
sugar will be sufficient to deliver the state over to
the Bull Mooaera and he has precipitated a campaign
in that direction offering as a further sop to the
Louisiana sugar growers the nomination of John W.
Parker of New Orleans as his running mate. But the
sugar growers of Louisiana do not constitute the
Democracy of that atate and the colonel's effort to
swing that atate Into the Bull Moose column la going
to prove Just as abortive this time as It did before.
James K. Ferguson Democratic nominee for gov
eruor of Texas made a speech In San Antonio on
Labor Day touching on woman suffrage in which he
states he has been widely misquoted. He says:
stated explicitly that I was personally opposed to
woman suffrage and did not believe that the women
themselves wanted to vote. I am therefore opposed
to the proposition on that ground. I stated that
wu8 not opposed to the people voting on the question
If they wanted to and I would i.ot deprive the peopl
of the riglit to express themselves at the polls as to
whether or not the women should vota. In case of an
election with present light before me I would vote
against adoption of such an amendment to the state
The Democratic Stat convention of Delaware has
declared Itself in favor of the renominatlon of Wood-
row Wilson in 1916 having Inserted the following
plank In the ptate platform: "The Democrats of
Delaware recall with pride and satisfaction that their
representatives at the Baltimore convention were -the
first to vote for tho nomination of Woodrow Wilson
and they steadfastly supported him on every ballot.
Their confidence In him has only Increased If that be
possible since he became president and we believe
that we have the right to declare again In favor of
Woodrow Wilson as our cholee In 11(."
Paul Fuller who has been spending some time in
the republic of Mexico as the representative of Presi-
dent Wilson It is Mild 1h preparing to return to the
United States. Mr. Fuller according to reports has
warned General Carranza that he must continue to
act In harmony with the policy of the Washington
government and he was Informed positively that un
less he continued to do so he woula receive neither
recognition or assistance from the United States.
The passing of the administration anti-trust meas
ures at Washington Is clearing the congressional decks
In such manner as to Insure the early adjournment of
congress. It Is expected that the emergency tax
measure will be passed within the next few days and
It will require but a very short time to clean up the
remainder of important measures pending on the
Uncle Joe Cannon is evidently In deadly earnest
In his determination to again break into congress as
he has succeeded In landing the Republican nomina
tion In his old district. But Uncle Joe ia going to find
that this nomination is not equivalent to election for
a Democrat will continue to represent the district In
Last Passenger Pigeon Dies.
Cincinnati Dispatch to Kansas City Star.
The passenger pinion the last of Its species died
at thu zoo. It Is l.clleved the bird died of an apo
plectiq stroke as it had a similar stroke several weeks
ago. It was found dead besldo the low roost made
for It when It became too Infirm to fly to its accus
The bird wa:i a female and the Cincinnati Zoo had
a standing offer out for several years of (1000 for
any person who would find a male so that the race
might be preserved. The dead bird was 29 years old
The carca.":. will be shipped to the Smithsonian Insti
tution at Washington.
Tho North American passenger or wild pigeon is
especially interesting from the. marvelous numbers
composing its flocks before the settlement of the
interior of the country caused its almost total dlsap
It is a large slender bird with a small head
notched beak turned at the base short strong legs
with naked feet; a long acuminate tall and very long
pointed and powerful wings. It is a beautiful bird
with very graceful form and finely colored plumage
and formerly was found in almost all parts of North
The passenger pigeon Is not properly speaking a
bird of passage as apparently Its movements are con
sequent on the failure of a supply of food In one lo
ty and the necessity of seeking It In another. It
power of flight is very great.
During the oarly part of the nineteenth century in
credible numbers of pigeons were wont to roost at
night and nestle In certain breeding places In the for
eats of the Mississippi valley where sometimes 100 or
more nests were seen in one tree. These thickly sets
tied sections Bomctlmes extended over tracts 40 miles
In length. Flocks of the pigeons were often seen fly
lng In great dense columns eight or ten miles long
a height of several thousand feet. Some careful
observers have declared that on some occasions tho
flocks were 150 miles long.
The noise of wings and cooing of voices In their
nesting places were so great as to drown the report of
gun. The multitudes which settled' on trees broke
down branches by their weight.
Lord Kitchener As a Man.
New York dispatch to Kansas city Times.
Mrs. X. S. Ersklne widow of a former captain of
the Tenth Royal Hussars who was for a time attached
to the staff of Lord Kitchener now English war secro
tary gave an interview in which she discussed the
chief of the English war department at short range
Long before Mrs. Ersklne met the army officer
who eventually became her husband she knew Kltch
ener at that time attached to the engineering corps
and has continued the acquaintance since. At the
first meeting she was a lass of 4 years In short skirts
and blouse. Today she is in the neighborhood of 40
and lives in New York.
"You have seen much printed showing the austere
side Of this great man's character but very tittle re
latlng to the human side and the human side is very
strongly developed in Lord Kitchener" she said
"Then you have seen him described as a woman hater
but he Is far from that although he. has never mar
rled. He holds that an army officer can beet serve his
country by remaining single; that his ohlef duty is to
"I was at the engineering depot at Woolwich with
my parents when I first saw the then engineer Kltch
ener. He was most shy and diffident but I wash
In truth. I was Just the opposite and probably that
the reason we became fast friends. Even now I can
remember how he started when I asked him to please
fasten my garter. He did It but be blushed. Not
My! Pds Actually Jealous
long after that when he waa called to Egypt be gave
me a doll and I treasured It many years."
Mrs. Krsklne told how when she waa I or I years
old. Kitchener returned on leave and renewed the ac-
quaintance telling her all about the Sudan and teach-
ing her French. Next time she saw him she had
reached the matura age of it and waa in love with
Captain Krsklne of his staff. It was then that she
ismrneo oi nm oojeciion to me marriage or army of-
ficers. He was Sirdar of the Anglo-Kgyptlan army
then and England was beginning to take some notice
When my husband's leave of absence expired I
went to Algiers to be near him" said Mrs. Ersklne.
and there got a better idea of Kitchener In the field.
remember Ihe Incident distinctly. The sirdar wanted
a certain modern make of gun and ao specified In a
requisition sent to the war office. In due time he re-
ceived a reply saying the government would send a
different make. Immediately he returned the order
across which he had written: 'You may keep your
guns; I can throw stones at the Arabs myself.' He
got the weapons he desired.
"It was in this campaign that he recommended for
S. O. (distinguished service order) a Roman Cath
olic bishop named Robert Vrlndle. and was ap
proached by a member of his staff who remarked he
hardly thought this would be popular in England un-
less a Church of England divine was also named.
' 1 recommend a man for distinguished service'
the general quickly replied. 'His religion has nothing
to do with the matter. Personally It does not concern
me what the people at home have to say."
Glimpses Into the Past.
(FROM THE FILES OF THE MORNING TIMES.)
THIRTY YEARS AGO TODAY.
Wells Fargo company has a brand new wagon
and a team of matched horses which have been added
to the El Paso stock. The team will deliver packages
throughout the city.
Another prisoner escapes from the city Jail.
time it was the Jailer's pet bull pup.
Mr. Robert Bruce manager of a large cattle con
cern of northern Mexico passed through this city
yesterday enroute to his old home In Scotland. Mr.
Bruce called at the Times office before his departure.
We wish the gentleman a pleasant Journey and a
speedy return to this country.
Sol. Johnson arrested a few days ago by Deputy
Sheriff Blacker was In court yesterday In an effort
to effect his release. Judge Falvey denied the writ.
Johnson tries to convey the Impression that he is not
a bad man and maybe he Is not but at any rate. In
company with several others he killed a guard of
the state prison and escaped. The party of bandits
succeeded In obtaining guns and kept away from the
officers until a battle was fought east of this city with
the rangers In which all but Johnson was kilted. He
came to El Paso and was captured. Attorneys say
he has a fine chance to return and serve out his term
and then be tried for the murder of the guard.
Colonel Baylor who Is In pursuit of Hall and
D Taney has not been heard from since Sept. 10: It
Is presumed that he is still chasing the bad men.
We call the attention of the Board of Trade to
the importance of the fact that some one should
arrange with the Mexican Central for special rates
over their Unes while Coles circus Is In town. The
big show should draw hundreds from Mexico to the
.The railroad accident reported on the Mexican
Central some days sgo develops to be the derailing
of a slow freight In which the engine ran into
creek killing the fireman and engineer. It is re
ported that the train carried many Mexican laborers.
They were not hurt . although several are missing
from the train having left the cars rather than ride
FIFTEEN YEARS AGO TODAY.
United States troops in the Islands defeated a party
of the Filipinos. The skirmish lasted about three
hours. Our troops now occupy the town of Arayat.
We sustained little loss. The enemy were completely
Spike Sullivan. knocked out Jimmy Murray in Cin
cinnati last night In sixteen rounds. Experts say it
waa a good fight.
H. Leslnsky ft Co. shipped a very valuable pack
age to a mining camp in Arizona day before yester
day but did not know it. In some way a package of
silver dollars weighing 140 pounds was In the box
of goods shipped. Robbers trailed the box to Lords
burg and attempted to bribe the watchman there to
allow them to enter the station. They had followed
the money from this city. The watchman had the
box broken open and the money Vas sent on by Wells
Fargo to the mines. Leslnsky ft Co. say the money
is not their property and has not been claimed as yet.
D. Morrison a well-known citizen from down the
valley is in this city attending the Federal court.
Walter Sickles editor of the Independence of
Kansas City has been spending some days In this
city visiting friends. -Ha returned - to his work yes
D. O. Grier of Pecos City Is In town for a few daya
He expects to leave shortly for the White Oaks
Austrian Emperor at Eighty-Four.
New York Sun.
Francis Joaepb emperor of Austria and king of
Hungary la 84 years old. He has worn the crown
since December I 1841 almost 68 years one of the
longest reigns In history. "There goes my youth" he
is said to have exclaimed when it was announced to
him that his uncle the Emperor Ferdinand had re-
solved to abdicate and that hla father would waive
of Ashur's Luck.
the right of succession. It was a drown of cares and
sorrows that the boy put on.
His reign began amid turmoil ana itoudio. . n.
hrirt v.n un nnrlaaW in Vienna and all Hungary"- W8S ;
open for war-tor separation from Austria and Inde
pendence. The Viennese troubles were rreunoiini
the Magyar kingdom was drenched with blood end
the Insurrection was only suppressed with the help of
a Russian army. Nothing could seem more ominoua
than such a beginning.
But the young sovereign had aome etrange native
gift of changing the course of evil and transforming
it into good. He has shown no qualities of greatness
but remarkable clear-headedness readiness of re-
source and a certain power of compliance which ia
by no means weakness. Besides he has always been
animated by a conscientious devotion to the duties and
obligations of his station a high desire to do the best
he could not only for his house but his people ana an
unflinching loyalty to such engagements as he en-
On the whole he Impressed himself favorably on n
hla own people and on Europe at large. He gradually
placated the Hungarians so that however restive they
remain under the close association with Austria they
are affectionate and faithful to him personally. In his
other dominions he has threaded the mase of racial
discord with wonderful success and in spite of end-
less provocation and discouragement he has main-
tained free elections and parliamentary Institutions
without swerving In any crisis from the policy he had
The foreign relations or hU reign make a strange
story. Always defeated he was never seriously a
loser. In 1869 France forced him to give up his Ital-
ian dominions but out of the war Austria found a .
new birth In credit and morale. The campaign of 8a-
dowa made hla empire definitely the second power in
Central Europe He lost the primacy of the German
states which had been the Immemorial appanage of
his house; he saw them carry their force over to a
rival an Inimical power. But by a transcendant sac-
rifice of pride and a masterly stroke of diplomacy he
almost restored his old Influence In the councils of
Europe by allying hjnseif with the winning side.
In virtue of this alliance Francis Joseph continued
to figure for 40 years as the friend and promoter of '
peace. Moro than once as In the Algectras days he
was credited with the decisive word which compelled
compromise and averted war. Hla realm despite Ha
Internal bickerings progressed In enlightenment In
wealth and In military force. Never fertile In the
field of letters it has contributed much to the world i
In painting music and science. Its trade and Indus-
tries have grown and recently It has made notable
ventures in the direction of sea-borne commerce. It
has begun the creation of a modern navy and Its army
Is Inferior only to those of Germany and France.
Now in his old age on his eighty-fourth birthday
which may not Impossibly be his last the emperor-
king finds himself in the most despernte crisis of his
reign. Six years ago acting on who shall say what Im-
pulse or under what pressure from his advisers he
departed from his long devotion to peace and In the
annexation of the protected provinces of Bosnia and
Herzegovina brought .Europe to the brink of a war.
The shadow passed but It was seen that Austria -Hungary
along with much wealth and many people had
Incorporated new elements of trouble In her own sys-
tem and Invited new dangers.
The Day's Best Stories.
The Trump Suit.
Jones didn't want to play cards; never had wanted
to play cards In his life and said so. But to no pur-
pose. His objections conscientious and otherwise
were waived on one side by the red-faced person
who was looking for a partner.
Jones took his seat at the card table. Before they
had been playing fifteen seconds Jones and the red-
faced person took a forty-horsepower dislike for eaoh
other. Then the wretched Jones made his first se-
rious mistake. He of the ruddy complexion banged
Why on earth didn't you follow my lead ?" he
'If there Is one man In this world today whose
odious example I would not follow In any circum
stances you are the man!" retorted Jones with dignity.
ai ter tnat the jolly pastime proceeded. Then Jones
put his foot In It again and again the rubicund one
bash I'd at the table j
"Couldn't you see me calling for a spade or club?"
he boomed. "Haven't you got a black suit man?"
Yes I have" said Jones rising from the table.
"and I'm Jolly well hanging on to It for your funeral!"
Out of the Mouths of Babes.
Sunday-school teacher: Can you tell me who dwelt
In the garden of Eden?
Little May: Yes ma'am the Adamses.
"What Is an amateur Bobby?" queried his small
"An amateur" replied Bobby "is anything that
Mamma" queried little Myra ."do you think
grandpa haul really gone to heaven?"
"Yes dear" waa the reply. 1
"Well" continued Myra. "I'll bet he aneaks ont-
alde once In a while to smoke his pipe."
In the lesson mentían has been made of the cant-
hook that is used In rolling logs.
"Can you tell me what a canthook la Tommy?'
asked the teacher.
"Sure" replied Tommy "It's a cow that hasn't any
horns." v . V
Not a Direct Answer.
A lawsuit waa recently in full awing and during Its
progress a witness was crosa-examlned aa to the hab-
ita and character of the defendant.
"Has Mr. M a reputation for being abnor-
mally laxy ?" asked counsel briskly.
'Well sir it's this way -"
'Will you kindly - answer the question asked?"
struck in the irascible lawyer.
Well sir. I waa going to say It's this way. I don't
want to do the gentleman In question any Injustice
and I won't go ao far as to say sir that he's lazy
exactly; but If It required any voluntary work on his
part to digest his food why he'd die from lack of
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 35TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Monday, September 14, 1914, newspaper, September 14, 1914; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth197161/m1/6/: accessed April 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.