The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 12, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 17, 1910 Page: 2 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
"M no liko pralrlo too bin." de
clared a fullblood Apache ycdtordiij' .
afternoon at tho punver nation. U
a renresenUtlve of the Dally l'ua-1
sloes of the Fanluindlo. The spokes-
man wai leader of a party of Apnche
fullbloods enronte from White Moun-
tain New Mexico to Lawton Okla-
homa hora a visit of several weeks
U to b made.- The principal figure
la the party was Three-Flngoreil
Charley who according to the In-
- terpreter la an individual of much
Importance In the New Mexican coi-
any. A' brief atop It to be made at
Quanab from which place the parly
goes direct to Lawton. Continuing
his conversation the Interpreter
aid: "I horn White Mountains. No
like plains. Like timber heap nmuh
better. Hunt among treos. Catch
fish have good time. No good time
tbls country. Come with Three-Fln-
. mmrmA Oirl nd inuawi. f3o Law-
ton Lawton big town used to bo
' Indian country.
"Three-Fingered Charley big man.
. Lots cattle and land White Moun-
tain. Fine country got game.
Senty treea fire In winter Freczo
ia prairie too cold."
The' presence of this party was to
fcive th white a real Insight Into the
characteristics of tha Indians. The
' eijuaws of tha arty and there were
so children were wrapped In Vie
fclnnkets woren by their tribe show-
' g (ay colorings. While waiting
Cor tha train tha party would not
occupy tho depot hut atayed on the
'; eutalde Tha men of tha party stood
rect but th women crouched upon
Of Course It's Fire-Resisting
TKe National Board of Fire Underwriters
have approved TEXACO ROOFING. Ab- r
lolutelf V7ater-ProofEasy to lay-;Dura-tler-Suitable
for any kind of building.
rives a cheerful light to read by and is com- . ..
fortablc to the eyes.
..w. m m r-" "yz .77.""".
mm ' . santa fe . mm
vi 17 f mP
ASTERfJ RAiLVAY OF HEW MEXICO SYSTEM-
Southern Kansas Railway Co. of Texas
LOCAL RAILROAD NOTES
nit S Moody has been appoint-i officials an) having difficulty In sup-
Xfslncs ueiwecn U fclnt rare. The traffic on
A marliiA an
(luring tho II
trains between A
JV ecn in.illf
d will b
soon as the
dispatchers are nioveipllnto tne new
Ktatlmi lu llls city.
The Pecos Valley will ioon operate
their paHKonKer trulns from the new
piuneiiRor station on Fotrth streot.
Tho 0210 1101 andd 112J cams
out of the shops thin week and are
In service. '
J. F. Carder assistant trainmas-
ter is proving himself an efficient
aid to Mr. Stayer.
Additional trackage facilities huve
been put In by the Pecos Valley at
the Amarillo Union Slock Yards.
Heading Traffic Heavy. y
Tho freight and coal trade on' the
Heading railway Is so active that the
the brick pavement wrapped in their
gorgeously dyed blankets up tO(
the eyes. Just above the folds ot
the blankets tneir neaay eyes gu-
tencd but they had no words for any
One. The Interpreter stated that
Three-Fingered Charley and his par-
ty do not speak or understand Eng-
lish. With extreme haste the party f
shuffled onto the train just as it
stopped despite the fact that they
had beon told In sdvancrj that It
would wait sufficiently longjor them
to get aboard. Their bagJJV w"
just such as might be exr..(ee to
accompany a parly of tho kirn1 de-
- L I
The management takes pleasure in
announcing the opening of the new
passenger station from which trains
will arrive and 'depart Sunday April
17th and extends a cordial invitatiorj
to the public to inspect the facilities
between 8 and 9 p. m.f ' : Mondat
' A 1 O 1 i.t- I !lJ' Jll U
ao wncn inc cuiiaing
THE SUNDAY MORNIN't) HERALD. SUNDAY
inoiiarnKuurg umsion issi mumu
lUKt -ver known. More
lhn 153000 cars were handled on
the Lebanon Valley and the Phila-
delphia A Harrlnburg branches. With
tho larger freight cars and locomo-
tives nuw being uses' it is suld that
In a given lime almost twit as
niuih tonnage can bo moved now
um could bo handled ten years ago
with the iiuno number of men.
The author of the above might
have added ihnt the men are re-
cpIvIdk a"uit ihe Mine wages that
they did or a very small Increase as
comapred wkh their increased re-
sponslbllltles labor and 'largo ton-;
nage handlcd'by the same number
lUlUsys and Employes.
The following article taken from
the Railway Register of Chicago is
just in line with and of the same
tenor and thought that the railroad
editor of the Daily Panhandle has
advanced In these columns for seme
time. Our interests are Identical
with those of the company we serve
and what Is against them Is bound
to bo against vs. If we are to got
more watt's our employes must re-
ceive more compensation for the ser-
vices that are a result of our tabor.
YVe urge all our railroad readers to
peruse the following article:
There has just been Issued by the
American Railroad Employes ft In-
vestors Association a little pamphlet
entitled "The Railroad Situation
from the Railroad Man's Viewpoint."
extracts of which appear in another
portion of this Issue of The Ralway
Record. This pamphlet is deserving
the closest study of every railroad
employe in the country as well as
that of every person In any way
Interested In tho railway situation.
The object of the publication Is to
impress upon railway employes the
fact that tholV Interests fnd those of
the compsnles whom they serve are
one andythe same; that one cannot
be promoted without advancing the
other and that one cannot be In-
jured without the other bolng called
upon to suffer to a like degree.
It Is clearly plonted out to the
employes that their pay checks are
dependent npon the profitable opera-
Uon of the railways; that the rail-
way companies cinnot pay wages un-
til they first ears them and that to
earn them they must be permitted to
charge rates which are ressonable
and fair In coniideration of all the
governing conditions. It la pointed
out to the railwsV employes that they
Tli.i. ILL.IJ.1'. i !!SJ'!JJJ!'B"!-T ySIISSSIII!S
. ' ''-. ' I i ' '''' ' . ' ' ''-..
usimiin i mu pp milium js .sjsjwwiiltliissiliiiiip.oiiiwe.sj t-ti -i m ir s -isr swurrt usi in mxn.u.lMiiuuiw i- unirsi-ni-" T'-siwi'w'iwi'ii' mgimimwmmtmimwkmwmmmm
are Cu' ctfnstltnent' element in the
cresi tiodv .r o 1 1 1 1 1 1 and ns ciicli'muiii
i ni all tho Influi sm they nru obi )
to cxei t In protection of tholr own
vlinl Intartm Tli.a villi Inter.
.... . : ;.' h k- .kJ
... .1 ....
euverse legisiauou wnicn nas ueen
and still Is a constant menace to the'
profitable operation and extension those cf any other country In
of the rsllwsy tynlifmi of the coun- the civilized world. Not only no
try. but they are paylrs a higher percent-
Whllo It Is not denied that govern- age of their ?ros receipts to their
ment regulation of railways may bo employes in wuges than are tho man-
desirable snd neiesitary it is iiolnted tifacturei s of the mittd States pay-
out that Ihnre in a vital difference to thelrH. - That they may he
between regulation and control a:id enabled to continue to do to H
that the government exceeds Its func ntands to reason that they mnni be
Hons when it undertakes to admin- permitted to charge sufficient rates.
inter aj well as regulate the railways
of the country. Over regulation it
Is jointed out will inWtal1y leau
to government ownership and thin
ihe ralyway employs of tti country
do not want n't can their tuteresu
be In any way promoted thereby.
Against the o:arj;o that tho rail-
way companion of tho country taken
as a wbilv arc over capitalized and
that th-1r securllles -are "full of
water if is "pojnted out that how-
ever much force there may have boeti
to ttilf ' la the iaHt under existing
laws a'nd standards of public morals
and publlelty Jdiat Is Insured ot
every act of the tallwsys the public
Is amply nrotecred against the con
tinuance of "sSnrli' proceedings in tho
time to come'.
.' l i m
ine Amrrirm ran-
With a New
50 Years In the'
l as weu as riavor
H I K V ' - V.
a u . s . ii
II" .. . . : :S-0'-:. B
hi ss ijii r-a ' -'it--.- k. bi
I: I . Griddle Cakes ' 'J!
! I Biscuits Waffles tfsS
I iPiiii Dining Car$ 3 "r
' 1 'ill 5y rmm A n (fin Hi e.-i.j lSr ' -5C ' ' J-
" Ii IlilMliSlI - . a S;
APRIL 17 1910.
y represent le?s rapiialha'
nlle than .ho railways of
other country In ho
' tlon uor mile
1 world and Icsn thau tbu amount or
I Mrh ihev ran ho renrndnend St the
wh. .m- .. tht.
.v"r(''aii rniiwuji nn- inniK in'n
miploywi hljhcr rnien of wages than
i.pnn ineno raies mo railways are
dependent for their entire revonuer
anJ anything that tends to reduce
the revenues derived from the im- p.!nKtnn !U1 gnliK.v. U'lij) a!l-
ncHlilon and maintenance of these toel gondola cars from tin- pri-nsed
rules. Interfeies with the ability of stool Car Company and the Chicago
the railways to treat their employes Rock Island and Pacific 21 iubo(;;u.-
lu a manner that common Justice
and fair dealing demand.
Looks good to Railroad min: The
Southern Railway which has been
ill the nnrket for 1 10000000 of
equipment has placed orders for
2.H00 all-steel gondola cars with
the Western Steel Car and Foun-
rdy Company BOO all-steel gon-
dola and 100" steel tinder fraWi
flat cars with the Standard Steel
I Car Company and for 50 all-
.'an innHnto n A Txtiti ll-atoot r n j m
m. b""-- -..
COPPER AND GALVANIZED IRON CORNICE
Sheet Metal Trimmings for Buildings
Tanks and Fjues
WARM AIR HEATING
FIRE PROOF METAL WINDOWS. SKYLIGHTS
with Ihe Cambria St?el Company
j addition to th.o nurrhoscs 1-
;. . Kan.
bus and Texas has ordered 1000 box
3A gondola. 100 flat and
mobile cars all of tho itcel-undi-r
frame type from x It- American Cur
and Foundry Ciimpi.ii.c an I i'.nu f n nil
lure 50 catioobf. and 17i Hlilf-dump
cdal carH Troin tho Mount Vernon Car
Company; the Vandalla smi nll-stocl
hopper cars from tho Cambria Rtcel
C'bmpany and .1") hi eel undct rramc
stock is-i from the Standard Steel
f'Sr Company; the Ci:(.Hap'ake and
Ohio 1010 nll-sieid hopper cava from
tli'm Anerhnti Car nr. il Foundry Cnuip
any I.doh or Hie Bame typo iiom tin?
T'resseu jptei-l Car Company and ."00
Bl(r (ndHjran.e bix cars from tho
standard Car Compnn.v; the Chicago
rflrs from the Mount Vernon Car
(Company. The Pennsylvania Is about
to build 105 locomotive at Hi Junta-
ta shops and is reported to have
ordrod forty-eight punsserger cats
from the Standard Stetd Company
.and elKhty-efBht pnsRcnR'r cars from
the American Car
& Foundry Coin
Relieving that engine crews will
take belter care of the enplnes all of
the preference frelRht trains of the
.in Vikiiim m 'i 1 1 ... ilii
..-' s. j . . i '.(
" 307 TYtER STREET
Pennsylvania have been assigned reg-
lr L" w.o.lvcs. .'"foro
l .'! till- cuHtom I" run unj rani
tralnw but now each crow' las its owu
1 !0 ciiiciino & Nortliwentcrn It n I
r0ml has di'ternilned to make Sundi
i n 0y 0f rnt ns f.ir as posslbla. Work
1 u (.rpnrtmonls of tbe road other
luin ftrtua!ly neffsaary to
jt u.n nf the system tflll ho si:h-
ponded and the employes given tn"
day to themselves. A s'lnllnr p!a!'
w:i.m announced la?t week by the
I'nlKd Halm hteel corporation
The pew scheme of the Nrrth-
weftern was put Into effect Sunday
when from 7 o r.. to 7 p. m-. only
pas'-ncm and perlMiiib!fi freight
wit'.' moel thri uphotit Ihe tVcm
of ti.iHifl mlleir.''- 1
While it 1 of ecurf-n iinpo.'ilde to
rive all rallipad employes a dny off
im Sunday if fstlmatod that tho
i mi .iiw tnv.n 10:000 tn 12.
; rhlcl'ly members of tr.Mn
n..Wf! lllui n.jM handh'tn to s;ond
nHt nv ;i home. The frcUhi train
f.(.(ug j;V pU re-nrrniiKed so
tnat ;ls many instnn.'es ht- posslblo
tm rrPWS 0f ''dead" train tciy h
their home town on Saturday niiiiit.
Many of the trainmen are paid on
la mileage basis npd as the lenP'l.K
I of runs will not He docivnsed. those
men will not lone appreciably in
'their pay. Railway Record.
Uent Your Home
With One Fire?
Does It with economy
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The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 12, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 17, 1910, newspaper, April 17, 1910; Amarillo, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth288998/m1/2/: accessed July 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .