El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 20, 1907 Page: 2 of 8
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES, TUESDAY, AUGUST 20. 1007.
Stafford ST Water
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS EOR THE SOUTHWEST.
We are also exclusive Bottlers of
DR. PEPPER and JERSEY CREAM
Finest of all .Summer Drinks.
For Sale Everywhere.
HOUCK Gi PIETER CO.
Bottlers end Csrbonstort
Phone 05 or 93
Driving Time is Here
What about a buggy ?
If so, come around
and let me lit you
1 can give you the
correct thing, for
my stock covers ev-
ery desiiablo and
proper style from
SUITS IN DISTRICT COURT
DAMAGE SUITS, DIVORCE AND TI-
TLE ACTIONS FILED.
Preparing for Opening of September
term* in the Two District Courts—
Street Railway Company and G. H
Thn filing of unit* In the district
j courts continue as the day for (tie
I open In* of the September terms Of
I the ’Wo courts draws near. Yesterday
lone divorce stilt, one stilt, to remove
H. P. IMOAKE
Cor. Overland and Santa Fe St*.
Alii: ll WOMAN SECURFS HI:It CLAIM
Opening of the Priest River Forest
Reserve-—Ten Women in the Line
— Mrs. Reed’s Experience.
Hpokam*. Wiiflh., Aug- 1ft.—*Two him*
f|rod ;tml lift) rUtliHH of 1 li() acruw *‘fich.
in what wan until recently part of tho
PriPUt rlv«r toreft rusurvu in 8t*»vc*nn
county. \Va»h., north of Spokane,
Men1 thrown o|M*n for autt lumen t lo*
da y, i'iiI Hen being made in t hin cit y.
There were ten women in the line,
among them Mr». (’ Heed of Hatton,
VVju*b„ 75 yuan* of ago, who wan ae
eoinpanifHl hy her ,r>4-year-old hoh She
Hpetired one of the heavily timbered
tracts. Her hoh naid:
Mother lias been roughing it’ the
last three* woeka in the timber belt,
cooking for eighteen men in a camp
Part, of the time nhe hii« been tdimh-
ing over the hill* and through the
dense miderhruali looking over the
land. In gome place* it waa iteeea-
miry to lower her at the end of a long
rope from the hfUa, but she Meet!red
the necPHftaty data and with it. when
her turn ctttnu, »he obtained tho ijuar-
ter flection nhe had previouflly picked
out. Tin* claim ifl worth in the neigh-
borhood of 12,000, and we will im-
prove it at once.”
clomj from title and two damage flUlt*
■wer< filed In the filfir'* of District
Against Street Car Company.
I H iiiggfl has tiled emit againflt
ihe K1 Pa-o Kleet.ric Railway company
for $10,000 damagcfl in the 41 ht oih-
trlcf court In the petition of the
plaintiff, filed yesterday. It. Is alleged
that the wife* of j. H Bigfcv1 was a
pufl.ieiigor on the Boulevard line oft he
Htreot ear company, on April 28th,
J007, and that when she* attempted
to get off fhe. car at the Aunt-In Areet
Kvery “ad" tinder Ihifl head a hoIch*
man. One cent per word
Your Wedding Cake
Will be best If ordered from
The Belgian Bakery
110 East Ov«1«a*
the cat* was suddenly
<'ll and she was thrown to the ground
It Is alleged that prior to the acci-
dent Mrs Bigg*'., a wotrmn 52 years
old. was lii good health, but that as a
result of the injuries she received In
falllne to the ground, she was made
a crlpp.o fur life. Injuries which
damaged he buck, spine and limbs are
alleged, and damages in the sum of
$10,000 are asked.
8ues G. H. & 8. A. for Non-Supply.
latve Urol hers vs. the, Galveston.
Hnrrl-diurg ft San Antonio Hallway
company, Is the style of a suit for
ihituiup" tiled yesterday In the 41st
district, court In the petition of 1 lie
plaintiff it If, aliened that, the firm of
l.ove and brothers liought 1 SO head of
rows at Marfa, Tevas, and leased pas
lotatp- for the cattle in Kansas. The
n -.-ni of the <1 li , it Is alleged, con-
tracted to furnish cars for the cattle
to be used in transporting them via
the II and I he Texas a Pacific fo
The cattle were held at Marfa ten
days aflat- the day upon which II had
been agreed lo furnish the ears. It Is
alleged, greatly to (he detriment of
tlielr. market value. The cars were
requerled of the (! II agent, lint he
fulled to deliver them after due notice,
It Is alleged Finally, plaintiffs, It In
recited sold the cattle at a great loss.
liMiingi - in the sum of $1,231).fd) are
Ot ier Suits Filed.
Petition for divorce was filed In the
dull district court by l.ula Uculrlcc
Wheat vs. George Pendleton Wheat.
| Hull to I t v title was filed hy Leoni-
j das Aguirre de Hunch el hIk vs. Alllc
Finest Liquors and Wines to lie
found in El Paso. l-Yesli cool beer
ales, porter ami cigars.
G, G. Kinmsn & Co. Props
211 test Overland Street.
THE LANDING OF THE PILGRIM
President Roosevelt and Family Leave
Oyster Bay to Attend the Celebra-
tion—Go on the Mayflower,
Regular Dinner From 12 to 7:30
Bhoit Order* Day and Night.
Everything the Market Affords.
DOC SING, PROP.
Oyster Hay. Aug. lit.—President
Roosevelt, accompanied hy Mrs.
Roosevelt and Miss Ethel and Master
Quentin Koosevclt, started for Lvov
Incetown. Mass., today. The occasion
is the* celebration of tomorrow's until
ternary of the landing of the pilgrims.
I 'resident Roosevelt and parly on
hoard the naval yacht Mayflower were
greeted by a salute of twenty-one guns
as they started tip Long Island sound.
Two torpedo boats convoyed the May-
The Silver King Restaurant
hi the Basement on San Antouir
Street No 209 in the place lo get a
Fine Meal and Quick Service
STEIN E. IiIILIG, Proprietors
For Sate Five room content block
house in Bast HI Paso, centrally he
rated and cheap, on easy terms,
BUCHOZ, SCHUSTER 4. KINNE.
114 8L Louis Street.
BAR AND CAFE
Use of Old Blankets.
Select out the beat parts, sew to-
gether and' cover with some pretty
print These comforts make excellent
lied clothes for children's beds, and*
being much smaller than the ordinary
comfort or quilt, exactly suit a small
*1« SAN ANTONIO ST.
Oldest whiskies and purest wines In'
«ty. Clean and cool. No loaf era.
LARRY FORD, Proprietor.
TAFT SPEAKS ON
(Continue.! irom First Page.)
Yon always get quicker action when
using a moritftig payer as the medium.
You can prove this hy using these
EL PASO DAIRY CO., SZSZAZSTF
Th* largest and most complete dairy In the Southwest We sire pleased to
hare visitors on any afternoon from 2 to 4 o’clock to Inspect our method
ot handling milk.
Office and Depot, Sit North Oregon street; Dairy, Rand's drove, toot of
■scout) Etreet, Take San Antonio street car to Tornlllo St. Telephone 16«.
__ J. A. SMITH. Manager.
Pioneer Hardware House of El Paso
FA8SETT fc KELLY
RailAer’E Hardware*, Mantles, Steel Ranges Stndebaker Wagons,
Miner's and Ranch Supplies of ail kinds.
The Place for Low Prices.
this w&m the i-lmlnallon of the peni-
tentiary penalty for unjust discrim-
inations The abolition of Imprison-
ment, as a possible penalty, wa. un-
fortunate Experience ha* shown that
a mere fine is generrlly not. enough
to deter a corporation from violation
of the law because It then become* a
matter of mere business specula1 Ion.
The Imprisonment of two or three
prominent officers of a railway com-
pany, or a trust, engaged in giving
or receiving secret rebates, would
have a greater deterrent effect for
the future than millions in a fine.
In the rate mu congress amended
the Elkin* bill and restored imprison-
ment as part of the punishment for
secret rebates. Had the rebating and
dishonest practices of the railroad
companies and the trusts been as
clearly knqwn to congress and the
public when the Rlklns bill was con-
ib. red, as fhev were when the sate
bill was pass'd, the Elkin* bill could
not have passed so smoothly.
The rate law does not go far
enough. The practice under it has al
i.ady disclosed the necessity for new
amendments and will doubtless sag
get more. Such Is the true method
the empirical and tentative method
—of securing proper remedies for a
new evil. The classification of mer-
chandise for transportation Is a most
important matter in rale fixing, for by
a , ransfer from one class to another,
the rate is changed and may work In-
justice With the power of rale fix-
ing, It would seem, should go the
power In the commission to cla rify
and to prescribe rules for uniform
classification hy all railroads.
Recent revela;Ions have emphasized
the pernicious effect of the so-exiled
over-capitalization of railroads which
aids unscrupulous stock manipulators
In dl.-ponlng of railway securities at
unreasonably high prices to Innocent
buyers. This evil would not of Itself
justify federal restraint or control be-
cause sncIi stock and bonds are usual-
ly Issued under state charters
\ much used means of eliminating
competition among interstate lines
serving the sapid territory Is- the ac-
quisition of one company of the Mock
in another and the election of direct
or* to represent that stoek.
The measures taken and proposed
are radical perhaps, viewed from the
standpoint of the lalssez fnlre doe
trlnalre whose Ideas have been allow-
ed to prevail In respect of railroad
management down to the present; but
no one can read the report of the
commission on the history of the
union of the Southern Pacific and
I'nl.m Pacific systems with the Illi
mils Central system without trem-
bling at the enormous power that one
man, by the uncontrolled use of the
stock and bond Issuing power of In
te,'Slate railways under slate char-
ters, has acquired in respect of a 'dial
part of the country’s business and
without looking for (tome means m
remedying such a dangerous tendency
which, if not stopped, will lead to the
absorption of all the railroads of the
country Into one hand.
I am opposed lo government )wn-
PI rat, because existing government
railways are not managed with either
the efficiency or economy of privately
managed rea ls and the rates charged
are not ns low and therefore not ty.
beneficial to the public; ,,
Second, because It would involve an
expenditure of certainly twelve bil-
lions of doll am to acquire the inter-
stale railways and the creation of an
enormous national debt.
Third, because It would place In the
hands of a reckless executive a power
of control over badness and politics
(hut the Imagination can hardly con-
ceive, ami would expose our popular
Institutions io danger.
The supervision proposed need not
materially reduce the legitimate oper-
ation of Individualism In railway en-
terprise. It will Indeed limit the op-
portunity to accumulate enormous for-
tunes through over-capitallxatIon or
secret rebates, but tile legitimate
profit which comes from close atten-
tion to oiteratlon. to efficiency of serv-
ice, and economy in details and front
broad conceptions of new methods of
reducing cost without Impairing the
service will not be disturbed In the
slightest. There is no attempt to take
away the property of the railway’
companies; there is no furnishing of
public money to the enterprise and
no public officers are required to ad-
minister the proimrty. There Is no
more attempt in this law to make
transportation a government business
than there is In the national hanking
act to making banking a government
The movement of competing railway
companies to consolidate arose orig-
inally from fear that the anti-trust act
forbade them to make agreements as
to uniform tariffs If they were now
permitted to make such agreements
subject to the approval of the In-
terstate commeroo commission, such
a tendency would lose much of its
The frightful loss of life and limit
among the railway employes of this
country, reaching more than 4,000
kilted and 65,000 Injured In one year,
lias properly attracted the attention
of congress and the legislatures.- It
makes apparent that service In con-
nection with trains or a railway Is an
extra hnsardous business and may
well call for government supervision
and exceptional rules to secure the
safety of the passengers and reduce
ttic danger to employes.
The most Important provision of
tilts law. however, is that abolishing
what ts known as the fellow-servant
rule, by which an employe injured
cannot recover from his employer for
Injury sustained through the neglt
genee of a co-employe.
With these changes, nil claims by
employes against railroad companies,
except iu a few extreme eases, will
doubtless be settled hy the railway
companies without litigation, just us
they now settle without suit substan-
tially all claims for Injuries to iiassen-
1 |mas now from railway regula-
tion and the abuses arising In the
discharge of a public function to the
evils which have gTown out of the
combinations existing In private busi-
ness, and so conic to the subject of
trusts. The combination of capital In
U8T a passing acquaintance with
clothes values will convince you of
e superiority of our Suits In every
point of excellence.
Blue and it lack "Serges that are as
cool and comfortable as they are
stylish and neat—aristocratic exclu-
siveness from fabric to the finishing
Prices to prove that high quality
cat! he coupled with low cost.
BEST BY TEST
w ^ I INCORPORATED
large plants to manufacture goods
with the greatest economy Is just as
necessary as he assembling of the
parts of a machine to the economical
ami more rapid manufacture of what
in old times was made by hand. Thu
government should not Interfere with
the one any more than the other. In
the proper oiteratlon of competition
the public will soon share with the
manufacturer the advantage in low-
ered prices. When, however, such
combinations not only lower the cost
to themselves, but are able to control
the market, and maintain or raise the
old prices, the public derives no bene-,
fit and is helpless In the hands of a‘
Fear of the existence of such an
abuse led to the passage of the anti-
trust law in 1X90. It recognizes two
forms in which this evil may be main-
lained. One is by an agreement
among a number of different manu-
facturers of an article for the mainte-
nance of the price of the article and
the suppression of competition. This
Is denounced when the contract is in
restraint of interstate trade as a
criminal offense against the Bolted
States, punishable by fine and impris-
onment, anti a conspiracy which may
be restrained by injunction In a civil
suit. The other form is denounced,
with similar remedies against it, as
a monopoly of Interstate trade, and
covers the union of the conspiring
companies into one company which,
by owning all the plant or nearly all
the plant, engaged in the manufacture
of the product and by use of other
devices, controls the prices.
Mr. Hryari askt. me what I would do
with the trusts. I answer that I would
restrain unlawful trusts with nil the
efficiency of Injunctive process and
would punish with all the severity of
criminal prosecution every attempt on
the part of aggregated capital through
the Illegal means l have described to
One of the results of the conditions
and evils which I have been describing
has been the concentration of enor-
mous wealth In the hands of few men.
I do not mean to say that all the large
fortunes are to be traced to unlawful
means, but it Is quite clear that many
ot those described as swollen are due
to rebates. oV to some form of unlaw-
ful monopoly, or to over-capitaliza-
tion. Of course, great enterprises or-
ganized and managed by men of
transcendent ability should result in
great profit to them, it is proper com-
pensation when they share with the
people the profit from the economies
that they introduce tn the business
by reducing the price. The captains
of legitimate Industry, therefore, are
entitled to large reward, and it Is Im-
possible to impose a fixed limitation
upon the amount which they may ac-
The state legislatures nave com-
plete control of'what shall be done
with a man's property on his death.
He has no right to leave it by will
and his children or heirs have no
right to receive it which the legisla-
tures may not modify or take nway.
The slates, therefore, can best remedy
the dangers of too great accumulation
of wealth in one hand hy controlling
the descent and devolution of prop-
erty anti they ought to do so. They
can adopt the French method which
requires the divfsiou of a large part
of n man's fortune between atl his
children and gives him Absolute power
with respect to only a fraction.
I likve thus reviewed at great length
what have properly come to lie known
as President Roosevelt's policies and
have discussed them with what 1 hope
you will think Is entire candor. I have
attempted to point out one or two In-
stances in which I wouM qualify de-
tails of future policies which he has
sketched, but with these minor ex-
ceptions as to method. I am glad to
express my complete, thorough, and
sincere sympathy with, and admiration
for, the great conserving and conser-
vative movement which he has with
wonderful success initiated and car-
ried so far,.against bitter opposition,
to remedy tne evil* of our prosperity
and preserve to ns the institutions we
have Inherited from our fathers.
1 come now to the question of the
tariff, tu revision, and lt« relation to
the unlawful trusts. The Dfngley
tariff was adopted Immediately niter
the election of Mr. McKinley. Since
that time we have pawed through
the Spanish war mn.1 have had a de-
cade of prosperity and an increase
■nd expansion of trade unexampled in
the history of this or any other coun-
try. The Republican principle of the
protective tariff Is, ns I understand it.
that through the customs revenue law
a tariff should be collected on nil Im-
ported products that compete with
American products, which will nt least
equal s difference In th^cost of pro-
duction In this country and abroad,
and that proper allowance should be
made In this difference for the reason-
able profits to the American manu-
facturer. The claim of pmtectlonbes,
and It has been abundantly justified
In the past. Is that protection seeures
a high rate of wages and that the
encouragement It gives to the home In-
dustry operating under the influence
of an energetic competition between
American manufacturers, induces such
Improvement In the methods of manu-
facture and such economics as to re-
duce greatly the price for the benefit
of the American public and makes it
possible to reduce the tariff without
depriving the manufacturer of needed
protection and a good profit.
It Is the duty of the Republican
party, however, to see to It that the
tariff on imported articles does not
exceed substantially the reasonably
permanent differentia) between the
cost of production In the foreign coun-
tries and that in tho United States,
and therefore when changes take place
in the conditions of production likely
to produce a very large reduction in
the cost of production In the United
States, rt Is lime that schedules be re-
examined and If excessive that they be
reduced so as to bring them within
ihe Justification for the rule, by which
the amount, of tariff to be Imposed
under the protective Rystem is prop-'
Whenever the tariff imposed IS
largely in excess of the differential
between the cost of production in the
two countries, then there is formed
at once a great temptation to monop-
olize the business of producing the
particular product, and to take ad-
vantage of profit in the excessive
tariff. This denies to the people al-
together the economies of production
that compel It Ion under a protective
tariff should develop.
In the enormous progress in the
manufacturing plants and the Improve-
ment in methods which have been
brought about in the last ten years In
this country, there is the strongest
reason for thinking that In many In-
dustries the difference between the
cost of production in this country and
abroad, has been reduced. This (s an
opinion of mine formed a priori be-
cause l am a sincere believer in the
efficacy of the protective system ulti-
mately to cheapen the cost of pro-
duction. The opinion has been con-
firmed by conversation with manu-
facturers and others who knew some-
thing of what they speak.
I cannot close without comment on
the position of advantage for the
coming national campaign which
President Roosevelt, by the intense
earnestness, vigor, courage and suc-
cess with which he has pressed the
reforms that rightly bear his name,
has secured to the Republican party.
A trimming, do-nothing, colorless
policy in face of the proof of business,
railway and corporate abuses would
certainly have driven the party from
power, however tittle responsibility
for them could be justly charged to
It. It was not political advantage
which the president sought In these
reforms but the real betterment of
conditions which he has effected. Still
the belief of Ihe people In his sin-
cerity, his courage and his amazing
quality for doing things on their be-
half has won tor him a hold on the
American public, at which even his
bitterest opponents marvel and which
finds few parallels In the political
history of this country. Fortunate
a party with such a leader.
Swastika muter Is the be3t country
creamery butter we can buy. Phone
Robinson's Market, 109-111 Mesa Ave.
PROMINENT HORSE MAN HERE.
Deputy Sheriff William Johnson, For-
mer Captain in the Rough Rider*,
Bring* Fine Horse* to El Paso.
Washington Park Theatre
The Texas Stock Co.
“The Sultan's Daughter"
Take Park Cars—25c & 36c
Pretty ami Laughable
Deputy Sheriff 1X11110111 Johnson of
Safford. Ariz.. is here with a car load
of fine horses from his ranch in Ari-
zona. Mr. Johnson was captain of ^
company tn the famous Rough Riders
during the Spanlsh-American war,
and was at the battle of San Juan hill.
He bears out the statement some-
times made that President Roosevelt
was more than two miles from,the
scene of that famous charge when the
boys In blue swept the hill before
them and stormed the blockhouses at
Sheriff Johnson will spend several
days in El Paso. He is a lover of good
horses, and has some excellent stock
GEO. G. SAUER & CO,
3Op South El Paso St. EL PASO. TEXAS
MANUPACniRBM OF TUB CELEBRATED
LA FLOR DE MEXICO, cw^"c£1a'£.,,,a06
We also make the well known El Paso McGinty Gigs:,
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
at El Paso Laundry
Ml Sam r* stmt
SOCIALISTS IN CONGRESS Independent Assay Office
Mil established leas.
D.W. Reckhart, EM,
INTERNATIONAL GATHERING OF
ADVOCATES OF SOCIALISM.
Babel, the Leader, Based Hit Speech
on Haywood Trial—Declared the
Result Should Induce Workingmen
to Strive for Greater Result*.
Stuttgart, Germany, Aug. 19.—At
the opening of the International So-
cialistic Congress here today, Herr
Bebel, the socialistic leader, made a
speech based principally on the Hay-
wood trial at Boise.
"This trial has shown the world,”
Herr Bebel said, ‘‘that In the United
States liberty, law and justice exist
only oh paper. And jt is to be hoped
that these incidents will so stir up
American workingmen that, like their
English comrades, they will leave no
stone unturned to send a goodly num-
ber of their members to the American
congress to fight their battles. The
trial of Haywood and his acquittal,”
Herr Bebel continued, "was a brilliant
victory, but it should only serve to
induce workingmen to strive for
FINED ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
Venezuela Court Find* the New York
Asphalt Company Guilty of Aid-
ing the Matos Revolution.
Caracas, Aug. 15 (by cable to the
Associated Press via Galveston).—
The civil court of first instance has
found the New York Asphalt company
guilty of aiding the Matos revolution
and has imposed a fine of $5,0(10.000,
which Is the setiinated cost of putting
down the revolution. Mi appeal Is
The New York Bermudez Asphalt
company claims have dragged through
the diplomatic channels of the United
States and Venezuela for the last few
years. The company claimed that.
President Castro of Venezuela arbi-
trarily confiscated asphalt mines val-
ued at nearly $15,000,000.
The state department of the United
States under two administrations
sent, sharp notes to President Castro
and for a time it was feared that the
question would lead to serious trouble
between the two countries. Castro
refused to arbitrate the question un-
til the matter had been caried to the
highest Venezuelan courts. He met
the arguments of the American states-
men by saying that the asphalt com-
pany had openly espoused a cause
which had for its aim hts deposition
from the presidential chair.
Fifty Cents Tonight at Airdome
Tonight the Airdome will be turned
over for the big benefit of the striking
telegraphers, and the Boston Ideal
Opera company will play ''Olivette."
The prices for tonight only will be 50
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
Afeot for Or* Shipper*
Asity* tad Chemical
Min** CxMilMd a no
Bullion Work • Specialty
P. 0. Box II.
Office and Laborator*
Cor-*•" rranelsoo ■
CL PASO, TEXAS
SEAMON ASSAY CO.
ASSAYBRS, CHEMISTS AND
Agents for O" Shippers
Cor. |m rrucJtco lad loon Sts.
Tolophone 236. P. O. Bo 97.
Custom Assay Office
ORITCHKTT A FERGUSON
Sa won t* liriti 6 Crlchett.
Assaytrs • Chemists'- Metallurgy
AGENTS FOR ORE SNIPPERS.
11* SAN FRANCISCO STREET. HONE 33
Tom Johnson, Assayer,
EXPERT MINE AND CAR SAMPLER
AGENT FOR ORE 8HIPPERS.
Year* In U. 8. Service,
Office and Laboratory at 8meltar-—.i
F. J. Shilling returned yesterday
from Mexico City, where he has been
on business. .He will return to the
Mexican capital about September 3rd.
A little “ad” under this head brings
If you can’t get what you want, an
ad in The Times will get it.
CURTELYOU AND TAFT’S AMBITIONS
Report Ha* It That Taft’* Candidacy
and Cortelyou'* Ambition* Are
About to Bring Friction
Washington. Aug. 17.—Political Mad-
am Grundy says that tho cabinet is
much exercised over the clashing
presidential ambiiions. The reports
concern Secretaries Taft and Cortel-
you, and are to the effect that the
Taft forces are displeased at the Cor-
telyou movement, particularly at the
evidence thai Mr. Cortelyou is quietly
fostering it |
A remarkable phase of the reports
ts a rumor that the cabinet may he
disrupted. It is said that the Taft
people are prepared, unless things
change, to go after the official scalp
of Mr. Cortelyou. it is added that
the president is with the Taft forces,
and thinks Cortelyou should not let
the talk of his boom go unchecked.
Most politicians here doubt greatly
whether there is danger of Mr. Oort el-
yon leaving the treasury, or whether
there is any failure on the part of the
president and Mr. Cortelyou to thor-
, . . . n__oughly un-lersland each other They
Imported beer on draft at the Gem. real|?e howevel. that ,lhe Taft can.
didaqy and the Cortelyou ambitions
are rapidly reaching a point where it
will be difficult to escape collision and
embarrassment to the administration,
and the reports of friction are, 'there-
lore, not at ail surprising.
The swellest bar in
goods at the Gem.
Mr. Killinger, a prominent resident
of Deming is visiting in the city.
Charged with theft under $50, Jesus
Nunez was yesterday placed in the
Lewis Bryant, an old time El
Pasoan, now located at. Snbinal, Chi-
huahua. is in the city shaking hands
with a large number of his friends.
Ask for Flor de Mexico cigars The
best cigar made.
TUBERCULOSI8 AMONG CATTLE.
Fifty Per Cent of Dairy Herds in New
York State Said to b* Affected.
New York. Aug. 17.—Dr. H D. Gill
state veterinarian and expert on bo-
vine tuberculosis, has stated that 50
per cent of the cattle in the dairy
herds In this state nave been found to
be Infected with tuberculosis 'wherev-
er the tuberculin test has been ap
"There is only one way to clean out
the herds in the state and Insure
pure, uncontaminated milk for the
residents of New York,” Said Dr. Gill.
"The state must first pass a quaran-
tine law prohibiting the Importation
from other states of Infected cattle,
and then all the cattle now In this
stale must be tested and the unhealthy
ones weeded out and killed.”
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and
New Jersey now have quarantine law*
for cattle, and the result Is that their
herds are tn better condition. The
state should Increase Its appropriation
for the examination of dairy herds so
that every cow in the state could be
Toltec Is the finest bar in El Paso.
If you can't get what you want, an
ad In The Times will get It.
Judge James Harper,-after a vaca-
tion of several weeks, spent out of
the city, has returned to the city.
Judge Harper will he in the city until
he convenes the 34th district court
for Its September term on the first
Monday in the month.
The new Mexican Central schedule
for passenger service was effective
on Sunday, and shortens the time be-
tween Mexlcb City and El Paso by one
hour and thirty minutes. The south-
bound train from El Paso leaves Jua-
rez Un minutes later than under the
former time card.
William Jackson, the negro, recent-
ly stabbed In a row on Utah street,
while he was serving as trusty in the
edviuty jail, has recovered from his
knife wound sufficiently to again take
up hts sentence. He started yester-
day on his work around the court
house, after discharge from the county
A few dose* of this remedy will In-
variably cure an ordinary attack of
It can eiway* be depended upon,
even in the more severs attacks of
cramp colic and cholera morbut
It Is equally anecessfoi for Bummer
diarrhoea and cholera Infantum In
children, and Is the means of saving
the live* of many children each year.
When reduced with water and
sweetened it is pleasant to take.
Every man of a family should keep
thl* remedy in his home. Buy it now.
Pajca, 23c. LAROKgaB, 50c.
HIE II. LESINSKY COMP’Y
The Old Reliable
Have moved onr busine
it» Bta. (bm
i to new tending corner of licte
Ebb Francisco 8L) Call and bm M
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 20, 1907, newspaper, August 20, 1907; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth582277/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.