El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, September 7, 1906 Page: 4 of 8
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A DEMONSTRATION THAT
true values of the many cereal]
and other breakfast foods is at your,
service every week day In the year
at this high grade grocery estab-j
Culling out “second,'
// liaBfljf 4«yl:lk Ha offer none bnt firsts in this line,)
/ r- rH jFsg as In all other lines in a grocery]
/ business as well conductqd as this.
Br~» r?SS _jliff (If fH Prices? Items are so many that
r^''£^'PraW«r we must ask you to call and in-
' rHrl^hSrni quire. It win pay you.
•Mill fji^l fresh Valley and
% CalifO'nia Fruits
^PSI l •^LSffiSKw
H. P. Jackson (Si Co. *
Phone 353 . 105 Cl Paso Street
EL PASO MORNING TIMES, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1906
EL PASO TIMES
PKINTBO BVBRY DAY fN TMB YEAR
BY TMB TIMES PlJBUStflNO COMPANY
TI VIES BUILDING. 221-3 SOUTH OKEOON BT
BY MAIL IN ADVANCE.
>r1Ij ami Munday. on* ym»r .................
Dally and Sunday. nix months ......
Daily »ml Monday, on# month..............
I'D* Muoday Tim at. ona yaar .......**—— -
Dally and Sunday,Iona month .................
tatMMirihars who fall to r*f*lve thalr papar ram
arly ara ratiaaotad to notify thi I/o»tna»« olfi*« to
hat a (fart.
'ilve pofttoflfcM addroi* In full. Including comity
nd utala. Hamit by mouay order, draft or rind**
Address nil comm uni cat Irms to
THE TIMES. BL PASO. TEXAS.
n.ntarad at tha Postoffica at Kl Paso, Taiaa. as
sarond claw mall matter.
Ejwtorn BostMM 0«c«. 43 44 4V4B-4? 4» Ml.
"Tlia Trlbuna Building, Near York f'lty.
Wastarn BtiainMts Offir*. filD-1112 " J rlbuna
Bmlditig ' ChUum<t.
I’ha 8. C, Back with A go nr?. Sola Agents
Buslnet* Offie .............26-1 Ring
FUtorlal Room* ......... 26-2 Ring*
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1906.
It Is a certainty that Arizona will
yo against joint statehood. Tho vote
of the territory will be five to one
against jointure. And New Mexico
will not give jointure a very over-
The Times notes Col. .Jno. H.
Kirby's proposition to form a five
uidllon dub the object of which is to
secure a population of 5,000,000 for
Texas. We would heartily endorse
it but for one thing we don’t need
it and will get the five million people
Mr. Bryan on a platform pledging
him to a revision of the tariff, tbrot
fling of the trusts and restricted !m
migration will be defied in Jltog.
Neither the country or the Democratic
party is ready Just yet to have the
government buy ull tbu railroads In
Mr. Tobin's proposition to give us
a valley ear service and a free bridge
across the Hit) Grande on Oregon
street are propositions El I’aso will
gladly accept. Mr. Tobin and bis as-
sociates have the money to do what
they promise and they arc very much
The stock argument of the protec-
tionists has always been that the ob-
ject and purpose of tho protective tar-
iff was the 'Protection of the American
workingmen against, foreign “pauper"
labor II was an nrgumonum ad
homlncm as well ns ad crumenatn that
had its force and it was hard to make
Iht,' workingmen believe otherwise, and
the acceptance of this statement at
Its face value by the workingmen,
crpecdally those employed by tho great
trusts which grew up under tho pro-
tective tariff, is responsible for its re-
maining still the policy and Hit* law
of this land.
The following front the Kansas City
Star shows tho deliberate falsity
of this argument of the protectionists
us well as the Insult, to American lie
tectlon, and it does not get it. What
It does get from those who deceive
it and use It for their own ends is a
constant increase In the cost of liv-
ing. Labor Is not protected by the tar-
iff, but Is robbed by the beneficiaries
of the tariff, who fool labor Into sup
porting the protective system.
“NOT PATRIOTIC BUT PARASITIC”
It Is high time that we should paoa<*
and take a calm, business, as well as
patriotic view of the question of for-
eign Immigration. However much we
may need people, we do not need them
at the e-xpenso of our Institutions, of
our own people, or of good govern-
ment, and there is a growing necessity
that all these Interests should be safe-
guarded by further, more far-reachtng
and more faithfully enforced restric-
The eloquent John P. Irish uttered a
great truth In Ills speech on this ques-
tion at Boise City Wednesday when
he declared that the character of the
million foreign Immigrants that are
flocking to this country every year,
was “not patriotic, but parasitic," and
hat we “should give to the youth of
our own land an opportunity ”
No one who has studied the political
history of this country can success-
fully controvert the assertion that all
of the Industrial unrest and lawless-
ness, the spirit, of disorder that, too
often brings reverses to our industrial
progress,3, are directly traceable to the
foreign elements In our population,
which arc imbued wiilt and are pro-
pagating cults of evil that they have
imported from the countries from
which t.telr vicious and unlawful pro-
paganda an 1 habits drov. - them.
There is another kind of foreign
immigrant that differs entirely from
he "parasitic" class for -whom- this
coun ty could afford to pay a pre-
mium, but unfortunately they are In
a woeful minority In the hordes that
come over here to crowd out our own
people, to tax our laws mid burden our
The Colorado delegate to the Boise
congress called attention to the Mor-
mon methods of securing Immigration,
which could he adopted profitably by
ihe agents of the railroads in seeking
Immigrants in foreign lands and from
which the government could get ex-
cellent suggestions for amendments
to our regulations governing the ad-
mission of Immigrants.
The Mormons seek their Immi-
grants front the middle classes and
from the Industrious, thrifty peas-
antry of the agricultural sections of
Tin* pouring into this country of the
nondescript, shiftless, anarchistic and
socialistic agitators from Ihe slums
and dumps of all the countries of Eu-
rope should be stopped at once.
The ill effect upon both our indus-
trial and political life lias already
hi, n felt, and there can be no ques-
tion, of ili«' fact that It Is time to call
a salt and radically amend Irolh our
immigration and our naturalization
Our Undo Sam would simply stand on his head to entertain the Kaiser if he
should pay that contemplated visit.
Railway Ticket Agents Meet.
Milwaukee, Win., Sept. 6.—Nearly
(wo hundred members of tho Interna-
tional Association of Railroad Ticket
Agents accompanied by about one
hundred ladles Invaded the Cream City
today to attend tho annual convention
the association, which will he in
session here until the end of tho week.
lowed a pension at the rate of $8.00
per month from: October 1st, 1904, ami
also $2.00 for her live Children from
the same date.
The county commissioners 6f San
Miguel county have let a conlract for
the construction of a concrete bridge
across the Sapello river to.the Topeka
After the convention the agents, and : Bridge ami Iron company, of Topeka,
their ladies will take a pleasure trip Kansas, for the sum of $3,500.
Montana and the Yellowstone
Hardware Men Come Together.
Wheeling, W. V., Sept. 8.—Several
hundred retail hardware dealers from
all parts of this state have come to-
gether here to attend the annual con-
vention of the West Virginia Retail
Last week Joe Richardson and
Henry Opgenort'h purchased Delegate
Andrew's herd of fine cattle and a
po.tloa of ills horses. It is also said
t hut United States Attorney Llewellyn
purchased the remainder of the horses | foril Graham county. Tho depth of
as well as all of Ihe improvements
Including the big residence, and that
Hardware Dealers association, which'the furniture will bo shipped to Albu-
opened here today for a three days'j querquo.—Hillsboro Advocate.
session. The sessions are held in the -
rooms of tho Wheeling Board of Trade I A lady by the name of Miss Lizzie
An effort will tie made to Induce the ; Derro arrived In I,as Vegas Wednes-
assoclatlon to become a member of the | day afternoon and found when she left
West Virginia board of trade. An In-j the l.ain that nothing looked familiar
(cresting program has been prepared
for the convention by the local hard
If we are compelled to work In
heaven we hope we will al least lie
granted a Change of occupation; we
don't like reporting.
iccccccccccoooocoocccooooo New Mexico News.
"Who was it said: '1 am monarch
of ail I survey, my right there Is none
"I don't know; some single man,'
The (list, let court
Is In session at
bnr which It contains, The Star says
First, of all, It implies that the
American workingman is unable to
compete with foreign labor, Investi-
gation bus proven this to be untrue.
American skill, Industry, steadfast-
ness, the better conditions provided
for work and for living all these ele-
ment.- combine to give the workmen
of the United Stall's Incalcuablo and
unalterable advantages over the work-
men of other countries.
But, suppose this were nol true,
even then it must be, admitted that a
comparatively smull larifP would an-
swer the purpose of giving the work-
men of the United States an advant
age over the workmen of other coun-
tries, so far as Importations of for-
eign manufactures are concerned. Hut,
instead of such small Import duties,
these duties are often made as high
ns, or higher than, the whole cost of
labor In this country. To Illustrate;
The labor coat of making wood
pulp, the prlnlopal ingredient of print
paper, averages $1.23 per ton at tills
time in this country. Suppose it cost
only $1 12 to manufacture pulp in
Canada. There would then be a dlf
ference of eleven centH per ton in
favor of the foreign workmen. A
duty of fifteen cents per ton would
suffice to place the advantage on the
United Slates side, so far as the home
markets would be concerned. Unt in
stead of placing a mere protective
duty on wood pulp, the Dlngtey law
provides a duty of $1,67 i«*r ton,
forty-four cent more than the whole
cost of labor in this country.
Now, this high duty 1» not to pro-
tect the workmen, but to enable the
paper trust to extort excessive prices
from the consumers. Tills extortion
could not be practiced If the tariff
were removed, nor if it were made
consistently low, nor would the Inter-
est* of the workmen be injured by
such removal or reduction.
And what is true of wood pulp Is
true of many other protected manu
factures. I-a I tor does not need pro
"What does that export witness),'
evidence go 1o show?” Inquired the
man who was trying to understand
"It goes to show which side has
paid him a retainer," answered the
Some folks pul! at doors marked;
Hush. Do you?*—Huck.
Stella—"Did you enjoy your Euro-
pean trip, my dear?”
Bella "Yes, Indeed; we went to
117 souvenir post cards.”—Puck.
"Jlmsby would have had (hat fat.
appointment of his yet, If he hadn’t
lost bis head”
"What did he do?"
"Then how did he lose Ills head?
"The official axe cat It off."—Balti-
Young NJan—"Dickey, you think
good deal of your sister, don't you?
Dickey (entertaining him)—"You
bet! So does ma and pa. She's
been in the family mighty near forty
"Shave, sir'’" queried the barber.
"Yes," snapped Grouphey, "and no
"All right, sir." replied the barber,
Rood liaturedly, "you furnish the chin
and I'll do the rest.”—Philadelphia
"Do you really believe that whisky
will cu t* the typhoid germ?"
I’m not sure about it. But I’m
perfectly willing to do a lot of person-
al experimenting along that line."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The Republican central committee
of the territory met at Albuquerque
and Indorsed lho record of Delegate
Hermone Lucero of Socorro, after
I tenting Ills wife deserted her mid bis
children. He was captured In Albu-
querque and taken back to Socorro
The sixth annual convention of the
New Mexico Sunday School associa-
tion met in Santa Fe Wednesday for
two days' session. The Presby-
terian church wns the scene of tho
Mrs. Vietnriana S do Pcppin, of
Lincoln, New Mexico, lias been al-
and upon Inquiry found she was In
Us Vegas. She asked the reason
for so many changes In the scenery
ini town and finally found that in-
stead of being in Las Vegas, Nevada,
silo was In New Mexico. Sho had
purchased a ticket at Butte, Montana,
for Las Vegas, Nevada, and on reach-
ing Salt Lake City, tho conductor
sent her down.to New Mexico.
tho well when the flow was encoun-
tered was, a llttlo more than 900 feet.
An adol. structure on Tenth street
just west of the Roy hole!, Douglas,
was completely gutted Wednesday
morning bv fire caused by the ex-
plosion of a gasoline tank. Tho fire
spread with incredible rapidity, and
In a few seconds the second story
piazza of tiie Roy hotel was on fire
and the hotel Itself threatened with
destruction. But the close proximity
of Hie fire station and effective work
of the fire men prevented a fire of se-
The Copper Queen now has
furnaces operating at Douglas,
Tucson lias an ordinance making it
a misdemeanor to obstruct, street gut-
ter.) with building material or by ex-
neat appearance and the excellent
manner in which they marched.
Phoenix grain dealers are having a
hard time to get sufficient sacks to
handle the present crop of grain, not
a sack being available in the city. The
scarcity is accounted for by the San
Cheapne** of Swlas Telephone*.
"I was in Switzerland in June, be-
fore the rush set in." said a globe
trotter, "and what most struck me
there was the height of the moun-
tains and the lowness of the telo-
"Tho government owns the Swiss
telephone system, and a 'phone costs
onh $12 a >ear. This small feo gives
you 800 orIIk, and the excess calls all
you pay Is one coat each.
“The Swiss telephone system Is ad-
mitted to be the best and Cheapest
A man looks in a parlor for a wife
and when he finds her demand* that
she lie more at home in the kitchen.
LE M P'S
$5,000,000, incorporators John Harden
Best, W. O. Henderson, John G.
Fran'klan 1, Henry J. Jor.v of Los An-
geles; Sparta Copper Mining and Mill-
ing company, capital stock $2,000,000,
incorpora, ora Chaa. P. McCaffrey,
Michael J. McCaffrey, Peter J. Ki-
raener, John J. McCaffrey, Isaac A.
Lytlo of Cass county, Ind.
Francisco disaster, which destroyed
must of file stocks from which th.c
Arizona supply of sacks is obtained.
The Yavapai County Savings bank,
of which Harry Heap will have
charge, has been organized in Pres-
co't. It will bo an entirely home in-
stitution. Not one dollar's worth of
stock will be offered for sale outside
of Yavapai county. Every dollar of
dividends will lie disbursed in Yavapai
On Sunday last the Gila Valley Rail-
road company struck artesian water In
a well which has been bored at Saf-
dead when found. There wore no
marks of violence to indicate that it
had met death fn an unnatural man-
Articles were filed at Phoenix with
the county recorder of the following
new corporations: Old Mexican Land
and investment company, capital
stock $1,000,000, incorporators J. K.
Osborne, F. ,1. Abner, G. L. Ltikens,
I). M. Montelth of Macon county. Ill-
inois; Mohawk Extension Mining com-
I pany, capital c;oek $1,000,000, incor-
porators G. S. Johnson, Jordan B.
■ Cottle, C. 8. McElrath of Esmeralda
] comity. Nevada: Lemhi Trust com-
! pany. capital stock $400,000, shares
*10, incorporators D. C. Horton, John
G. Maher, B. J. Erwin, i/ake Maher of
Lancaster county, Nebraska; Ivees-
Al Tucson the printers were award- j burg Mining company, capital stock
ed the prize for tlw best appearance $2,000,000, incorporators d. C. Horton,
in the parade on Labor day. They i B. J. Erwin, Blake Maher, Lancaster
wore given tho prize because of their j county, Nebraska: Lake Chelan Wa-
ter-Power company, capital stock
$300,000, Incorporators James McMil-
lan, Albert F. Helllwell, Carrie E.
McMillan, Chas. F, Linsmay. r. Min-
neapolis, Minn.. Junius Beebe. Wake-
field, Mlass.; Mesa Co-Operative Re-
clamation company, capital stock $3,-
000,000, incorporators W. W. Jones,
John F. Tracy, Maricopa county,
Ariz.; Rio Vista Gold Mining com-
pany, capital stock $1,000,000. incor-
porators A. J. Perry, G. W. Schulze.
C. F. Mauser. E. F. Caldwell, I. D.
Mills of Los Angeles: Black Mountain
Mining company, capital stock $1,000,-
000, Incorporators James E. Power,
Wm. R. Christy, Frank J. Booth,
Frank P. Marlsch, Thos. R. O’Day.
San Francisco; Sinaloa Mines and De-
v lopment company, capital stock
The cotton gin o T, P. Mabry at
Anaqua with fifty bales of cotton
were burned Tuesday.
Sam Gray, colored, was shot and
killed at a festival Saturday night
by an unknown person.
Fire at the Calvert compress Mon-
day did $500 damage to the plant and
destroyed 350 bales of cotton.
The new state bank law went Into
effect August 13th, 1905. Within one
year from that dale 113 new banks
The barn of W. I. Good bar near
Rod Oak was struck by lightning and
destroyed with its contents. Including
two mules, Monday.
Frank Crodon, aged 16, while pick-
ing cotton near Lin dale, was struck
and killed by lightning. His younger
sister who was with 'him was badly
While twlNing a large revolver
around his finger at Dallas Tuesday
night, T. C. Helms was fatally wound-
ed by the accidental discharge of the
A Dallas policeman arrested a negro
Tuesday night. The negro got posses-1
sion of tho officer.; billy and beat him
with it. The officer shot and probably
fatally wounded the negro.
The private motor car of C. E.
Slade was wrecked on the Santa Fe
tracks near Bona Tuesday. Mr. Slade
and another man, each, had an arm
broken and Dr. Richardson was
seriously injured Internally.
Jeans Gonzales, n Mexican well dig-
ger, disappeared four days before lie
was found alive Tuesday at the l)At-
tom of a well which he had been dig-
ging on a farm south of Austin. His
body was partly covered by a cave-in
of earth. Ho was almost famished
for loud and water.
A deliberate attempt was made
Monday night to wreck the Houston
and Texas Central train at Post Oak
bridge, two miles from Sherman, by
piling ties on the track on the bridge.
The engineer fortunately saw the ob-
struction and stopped tho train just i
as the engine struck it.
The body of a white baby boy only
a few hours old was found at Temple
Tuesday morning at the Santa Fe
demit in the apartment reserved for 1
ladies. The child had evidently been j
born during the night and left in the [
room by the mother. The babj^ was !
The interests of our pa-
trons are manifold and
we are constantly study-
ing how to advance
them. Their success is
We invite your ac-
American National Bank,
of El Paso
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS,
Don't send them away for re-
Don’t waste time or incur un-
Just show us the pieces. That
is all that is necessary.
We will grind you a new glass
Immediately and deliver It to
you while you wait
EL PASO OPTICAL COMP’Y
Opp. Hotel Sheldon, El Pmo, Tex.
John G. A. Leishman.
Our representative in lurkey, recently raised
rank from Minister to Ambassador.
JUST RECEIVED AT
W. C. WALZ CO.’S STORE
On Gorner Opposite Mexican Custom House.
C. JUAREZ, MEXICO.
an elegant line of genuine Antique Bronze and
Brass Candlesticks, Candelebras, Door
Knockers, Spurs, Bits; Celebrated Oil
Paintings,fand many other antiques and curios.
A BEAUTIFUL l-IIME OF MEXICAN DRAWN WORK, INCLUDING ELEGANTLY EM-
BROIDERED DRAWN WORK SHIRT WAIST PATTERNS
cheaper than ever before, Something new and curious in Mexican Baskets. Also a new line of
Pottery From Guadalajara. Goadalup* and Cnernavaoa.
We are buying Mexican Goods from all parts of Mexico while there are no tourists there and getting
them at our own prices.
Fresh Slock of Cuban Cigars Direct by Mall From Havana, Sold at Retail in Juarez
At Havana Prices.
VISIT WALZ CURIO STORK WHEN IN JUAKEZ.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, September 7, 1906, newspaper, September 7, 1906; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth580334/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.