El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 16, 1905 Page: 3 of 8
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El PASO MORNING TIMES. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 1G, 11>05
For Twenty-Five Years
. ■ ; |
The name of ZEIGfER has stciod for the BEST. IT
stands for the BEST today. PURE AIR, OLIVE
OIL (Ehman’s), PURE WINE and LIQUOR is the
otoly hope of those afflicted with the “WHITE
PLAGUE.” Take the Air first, it’s cheaper; try
the Oil and Liqnor lost. When you do buy the Oil
and Liqqif! buy them from ZEIGER, they are the
best. Ask your physician, he will (ell you the truth.
Zeiger’s Fulton Market
From date to
we will sell our usual home
made nut caudy
2 Pounds for 25c
El. PASO# BtflCJBSr UONFKCTIONEKY.
302 San Antonio St.
" ivuijls. ill.i n."r-r zzslllz.
ACTION 18 RESCINDED
NO ENDORSEMENT GIVEN CHANGE
IN RATE COMMITTEE.
At Meeting of Shippers and Railroad
Representatives, Suggestion of Plac-
ing El Parfj in New Freight Com-
mittee Does Not Meet With Ap-
Yesterday afternoon by unanimous
vote the Chamber of Commerce direc-
tors rescinded the action taken Tues-
day night In iudorsing the change pro-
posed by the railroads of taking El
Paso out Qf the Southwestern tariff
commluee and placing it in a new
committee which would have New
Mexico, El Paso and probahly Arizo-
na under its Jurisdiction.
The meeting was attended by about
a dozen leading shippers of this city,
the Chamber of Commerce directors,
and A. N. Brown and W. R. Brown for
tue railroads. At the beginning of the
meeting J. M, Cannon opened discus-
sion on the subject by offering a reso-
lution to rescind the previous action
taken. After this there was a gen-
eral debate on the question, A. N.
Brown for the Southwestern and W. R.
Brown for the Santa Pe. explaining
the proposed change in full. There
was «~ definite assurance that the pro-
posed change might not eventually re-
act to the detriment of El Paso and
the shippers spoke against the advisa-
bility of taking El Paso out of a com-
paratively moderate rate territory and
placing It in territory with a much
The upshot of the eatire movement
is that the Chamber of Commerce
takes no hand whatever in lhe mai-
ier, while the shippers of El Paso, to
the number of sixty-eight, signed a
Rear of State
105 S. Oregon St.
Diamond Cuff Buttons.......$8.50 up
Diamond Scarf Pins........$0.00 up
Diamond Earrings..........185.00 up
Diamond Elk Buttons......$10.50 up
Diamond Brooches...........$6.50 up
Diamuod Tie Clasps........$15.00 up
Diamond Hearts ..... $45.00 up
Diamond Rings, Clusters... .$35.00 np
Diamond Rings, Fancy Stones.$15 up
Diamond Rings, Solitaires... $42.00 up
Diamond Studs, BoJitaires.$100.00 up
Rear of State
Arthur J. Fullan
Rear of State
105 S. Oregon
protest against the change, which will
be forwarded to the representative of
every road entering the city.
Among the signers of the protest
are included a large percentage of the
heavy shippers of the city.
In the course of his argument A. N.
Brown said that it was probable that
the headquarters of the proposed new
committee would be in Kansas City.
The committee, he said, would be ei-
ther independent or a sub of the Trans
Mississippi, in which latter event the
committee's headquarters were not
likely to be in the territory for which
iates would he published. He laid
stress on the statement that the new-
committee was not to change rates,
but to simply publish them, and to
make occasional corrections of irreg-
ularities, should it be found necessary.
He also said that Ei Paso would have
a separate tariff, which would not be
affected by New Mexico rates. The
change, he said, would be merely in
the interest of stability of rates and
of the publication of all tariffs.
W. R. Brown for the Santa Fe pre-
ceded A. N. Brown and stated among
other things that the prime object in
forming the new committee would be
to have a source of information for all
roads and shippers, and that when the
matter was first discussed, with the
view of placing New Mexico upon a
better basis in the matter of the un-
derstanding of all the rates which
were being published by ail the roads,
it was thought well to include El Paso
S. J. Frendenthal made the princi-
pal talk on the part of the shippers,
declaring that El Paso merchants are
fairly well satisfied with the rates
they are getting at present and that
they did not desire to give endorse-
ment to a plan which would place the
city in a committee which had a ter-
ritory with much higher rates than BJI
Paso is getting.
He said that if the new committee
Were formed ,the interests of Denver
and all other Colorado points would
he thrown against El Paso.
A. Blumenthal, C. T. Hockemeyer,
I. A. Shedd. D. M. Payne and others
spoke. At the conclusion of the dis-
cussion, Mr. Cannon asked for a vote
on his motion, which carried unani-
mously. Mr. Cannon then moved ad-
Following is the protest signed by
the shippers, against the proposed
change, which will be sent to the rail-
To the Railway Representatives of El
It having been brought to our notice
• hat the lines of railway entering EI
Paso from the East were considering
and were almut to put in force a prop-
osition eliminating the city of El Paso,
Texas, from St, louis and other terri-
tory, to points in Texas taking the
same rates as Laredo and Eagle Pass,
and including this city in s group com-
prising certain points in New Mexico.
It: is not clear what advantage can be
derived by th® merchants of this city
bv the proposed change and we here-
by, therefore, respectfully and em-
phatically protest against the change,
and request that the El Paso lines
shall not advocate or cause any action
to be taken that will take this city out
of the association that now has the
jurisdiction of publishing freight rates
;o Texas points. Including El Paso,
This protest is signed by the fol-
Fassett ft Kelly. El Paso Fuel Co.,
D. Klein, R. C. Light body. Popular
Dry Goods Co.. West Texas Saddlery
Co., W. A. White, El Paso Drug Co.,
Guarantee Shoe Co., International
Book & Stationery Co., D. ft H. Shoe
Co., Kinney Shoe Co., Gus Momsen
ft Co., Jamil, Ballard & Co:, West
Fuel Co., O. T. Bassett Co.,
eg Lumber Co:. Wise & White,
B. Badger. D. M. Payne, Rankle
ft Peacock. Sheiion-Payne Arms Co..
Krakauer Zurk ft Moye, Crombie ft
Co., Edwards ft Loretz, Myers Hard-
ware * Saddlery Co., B. Blumenthal
ft Bros., H. P. Jackson, Ltd.; Van C.
Wilson, C. H. Lawrence. E. B. Welch
Co., H. Lesinsky Co.. H. H. Bloom
(EI Paso Sheet Metal Works), Wil-
liam Patman, ML Ainsa. W. H. Con-
stable, Burton-Lingo Co., Rogers &
Kepley, Albert Mathias, J. H. Na-
tions. O. G. Seeton. Houck & Dieter.
J. Sorenson. Dan Carr ft Co., R. W.
Symons, Willers-Bryan Co., W. C.
White ft Co., J. Calisher, John B.
Watson. T. H. Springer. Felix Bruns
chwlg, A. Stoiaroff, Howard-McPhet-
ridge Co., P. H. Curran, James A.
Dick Co.. The Fair Co.. The Mine ft
Smelter Supply Co., El Paso Grocery
Co., James H. Laurie Hardware Co..
El Paso Foundry & Machine Co., E,
B. Fatman, Jones-Hockemeyer Co.
Try our custard sauce for plum
puddings. It has a fine flavor. Wat-
H. B. King and wife of Chihuahua
are in the city.
R. C. #iaUon, the Las Cruces mer-
chant, is in the eity on business.
William F. Hall, a mining man of
Lake >alley. N. M., is at the Sheldon
with his bride.
J. E. McCrea and wife of Cameron,
N. ML, are spending several days in
the city, slopping at the Zeiger.
C. E. Glunz and D. Morrison, mining
men of Btsbee, are at the Angeius.
Miss Nina S. Everest is a guest at
the Angeius from Alamogordo.
C. E. McBean, who went to Califor-
nia ten days ago for the benefit of
his health is not improving. Mrs. Mc-
Bean leaves this morning to join him.
Heil Dir du duetscher Gerstentrank
Dir toene fesllich miser Dank:
EL PASO BEER, “STANDARD
California growers are alarmed over
the fact that Chinese in Asia have
gone Into the business of exporting
pickled olives to the United States
to compete with the California pro-
duct. The import duty on olives in a
jar of ten gallons or more is only 15
cents per gallon, according to the de-
cision of the San Francisco collector.
We have a large supply of fresh
nuts of all kinds. Watson’s.
BRIEF BITS CITY NEWS
A swell place—the Gem saloon.
Gents' lunch. Refreshments.
The game of basket ball at Wash-
ington Park this afternoon promises
to be a very interesting contest. The
local team feels confident of success.
The meeting of the city council,
which was to have been held yes-
terday at 3 o’clock for the purpose
of fixing the tax levy, was postponed
until Monday afternoon. It was found
necessary to postpone the meeting
for the reasons that City Assessor
and Collector Jenkins did not have
the total figures on the estimate of
the cost of improvement district No.
Y Po Lin, who claimed to bo a Cbl-
— «o merchant traveling in this coun-
try and thus exempt from the exclu-
sion law, was ordered deported yes-
terrlc- by Commissioner Howe. In
support of his contemion, the China-
man offered a testimonial from a Sun-
day school superintendent in Chey-
enne, Wyo„ written in English, to the
effect that. Y Po Lin had been a faith-
ful member of the Sunday school there
while working in a Chinese laundry.
One of the four new cars received
but a few days ago for use on the lines
of the El Paso Street Railway com-
pany, was damaged to the extent of
$25 by fire Thursday night. Yesier-
day morning employes of the company
discovered that the car, which had
been left on a crossing near the com-
pany’s barns, had been used as a ren-
dezvous by hoboes for the nigiit. A
fire had been built on the floor, burn-
ing a hole, The're is no clew to the
perpetrators of the act.
Times want ads. 1 cent a word.
Cliinainen of El Paso, It Is
Declared, Resort to Many
1 t . ^
SCHMUCKER'S REPORT OUT
Some interesting facts in relation
to tue Chinese srauggliug carried on
from Juarez to El Paso, and .he Chi-
nese situation in this city are reveal-
ed in the report of Chief Schmucker,
which has been published by the com-
missioner general of immigration in
boples of the report reached El Paso
A remarkable statement in the re-
port is to the effect that secret, under
ground chambers are kept by Chinese
residents her© for the harboring of
smuggled Chinamen. Certain houses
have also been constructed, the re-
port states, with large spaces left be-
. ween the roof and the celling, which
are used as hiding places for the ille-
gal Chinese residents.
That schools are In operation in Chi-
huahua and other Mexican cities
Include all affections of the brain,
spinal cord and ncritss, each ait DlzJl-
ni»». Dullness, Headache. Kits, lllues,
Melancholy and Insanity, Backache,
Neuralgia. St. Vitus' Dance, Epilepsy,
nud all disorders arising from a weak-
ness of the nerve* of any organ or part,
ns Weak T.ungs. Heart, Stomach, Kid-
ney. Bladder, etc.
If you have any of these ailments,
your nerves mw affected. and you need
because It reconstructs worn-out nerve
tissue. Is a refreshing, revitalizing tonic
food-medicine for worn-out nerves.
“My son. when 17 years old. had epi-
lepsy; could not attend school. Kot
lowing the failure of
him, we gave Dr.
Nerve and Li
f physicians to cure
e and Liver Pill*. In ten months
he regained perfect health.”—-J. S. WIL-
SON, Dep. Co. Clerk. Dallas Co., Mo,
The first bottle will benefit, if not, the
druggist will return your money.
and the ceiling. It is believed that the
handling of Chinese coolies is the sole
occupation of perhaps one-third of the
Chinese population of E! Paso."
You will now find Loomis'Bros.’ In
their new office at 201 Texas street,
Van Blarcom building.
ARRESTED FOR FORGERY.
Two Men Held In Connection With
Two men were arrested a few days
ago at Dallas on a rather peculiar
charge—that of conspiring to forge
-i.„, „„„ a Chinese certificate for barter. The
h f nf “Xl men ■"* both from the vicinity of
„ n t,hYhtn"KlU appCBriBlg Springs. Their names are Will
as old residents of this country in Caldwcll and a. A 0r,fflth. The for-
case of their being arrested after mer ,H a prlnter
smuggling over, is also stated.
Some Interesting Facts in Report.
In the fallowing extracts from the
report, some interesting facts are told
in connection with the smuggling bus-
iness in Juarez.
“From interviews with Tepitt/tble
American citizens residing in Mexico
City, Chihuahua. Tampico, Guaymas
and other cities in the republic of
Mexico, it is learned that In the places
named schools have been established
In charge of competent tutors, for the
sole purpose of teaching English !o
the Chinese. That the object in view
of such Chinese residents of Mexico
in studying English is not wholly dis-
interested Is readily illustrated, when,
after having been arrested in the an
of crossing the. international boundary
line, or having been found in El Paso
without certificates of residence, they
blandly state in our courts, in good
English, that they were born In the
United Skates and are American citi-
zens under the supreme coprt de-
"During the past fiscal year 486 Chi-
nese are known to have arrived in Jua-
rez by Mexican Central trains, and
few, If any, have returned to the In-
terior. There are now employed in
Juarez the following Chinese: In
laundries. 27: servants, 3; In restau-
rants. 11; roustabouts in
It is slated that their plan was to
sell the bogus certificates in Mexico
to Chinese desiring to enter the Unit-
Boiled Ham. Welnerwnrst, IJver-
wurat, or Head Cheese, make a nice
cold lunch If It. comes from
ARDOIN BROS., Phone 800.
The celebrated El Globe, a few miles
northeast of Nacozarl is a rich gold
proposition but has done nothing of
Importance tor years. Just at present
they are doing some desultory work,
sorting and shipping, and propose to
resume systematic work In the near
future. This has. been an elegant pro-
ducer on a small scale and bag enjoy-
ed considerable prominence in mining
MOORE & WILLING’S
Spceials for Saturday, Dec. 16th.
This is Our Way of Advertising!
Every Saturday we offer you something good; nev-
er bait, because we handle only first quality goods;
we sell something useful, at or near cost to stimu-
late the sale of the goods.
TODAY, SATURDAY, ALL DAY:
Silk Suspenders, with silver buckles Cl fiA
at per pair............i.............q/lsVU
Silk Mufflers, the $4.50 kind, for QC
Silk Mufflers, the $3,00 kind, for C9 fir
Silk Mufflers, the $1.75 kind, for it I 4C
Dout fail to avail yourself of this great opportuni-
ty to shop for the men folks. Christmas will soon
Moore & Willing
Wenn Dlch tier Hummer drueckt,
Oder die Sorgo;
DRINK EL PASO BEER!
When about to he married n young
woman in Westphalia discovered that
her birth had never been registered,
and so her birth and marriage were
You will now find Loomis Bros.’ in
dives"*'#', j their new office at 204 Texas street,
to.nl, 46. From 150 to 200 unemployed ‘ ', lln ®^aicom building.
Chinese coolies are in (he detention *---
quarters of- the smuggling firms In' VERDICT FOR $5,000,
Juarez at all times. -i—
“To summarize the above figures, it j George A Sower* Awarded Damages
will he seen thnt during the paHt fis-
cal year 486 Chinese coolies are
Against the Santa Fe.
After being out twenty-four hours,
known to have arrived In JuWrez, and the Jury in the case of George A Sow-
prohabiy 46 coolies found employment er» vs. Atchison. Topeka ft Santa Fe
in Juarez, practically 100 left for oth-; Railway company, brought in a ver-
or border potms. so that approximately
320 coolie* have disappeared near the
international boundary line In the vi-
cinity of El Paso and doubtless gain-
ed unlawful entry.”
Exnlaintne the wherefore of these
conditions, the report says:
“The Chinese population of El Paso,
numbering about 350, la banded to-
gether as one man for the purpose of
concealing and conveying Into the In-
terior of the country those Chinese
coolies who have crossed the line,
some of the most, influential and re-
spected Chinese business men of El
Paso have been engaged In smuggling
and secreting coolies In their estab-
lishments. In certain alleys In El
Paso house* have been so constructed
that illegally resident Chinese can be
concealed Ip chambers under the
ground, or spaces between the roof
dint yesterday afternoon, awarding the
plaintiff damages in the sum of $5,000.
Sowers was suing the railroad com-
pany for $20,000 for the loss of a part
of one of hla feet in an accident at
Gallup, ..ow Mexico. He was riding
on the pilot, of the engine when a soft. \
place in the track was struck, which
caused the engine to sink down and as
it did so his foot was caught in a frog
and terribly mangled.
Just Arrived at the
The Lion Grocery Co.
Smoked Golden Bloaters,
Smoked Herring, per box
Pur© Mllebers Holland
I Herring, 7 for..........
Pure MUlrhers Holland
Herring, per keg.........
Five Pound Pails Russian
Russian Sardines in hulk,
Spiced Roll Mops,
Snow White Boneless Cod-
fish. per lb..............
Swansdown Shredded Cod-
fish, 2 pkgs for...........
I Boston Beauty Mackerel,
Extra Large Norwegian
Finest anti most extensive
line in the city of Xmas
In fact everything that
Old Santa Claus will need
for the stocking.
THE LION GROCERY CO.
Phones 208 213-801.
Work Begins on Elks' Home.
The Elks are proud to say thai they
will soon lie in their new home. We
are also proud of the fact that we
have the finest and largest assort-
ment of ChrlstaniH presents for men
in the Southwest. Bryan. Bros., the
Harherdashers. Lovely neckties, 25c
to $2.00 at Bryan Bros., the Barber-
The Deepest Cut
Has Been Made By Us in All Prices of
Proved by comparison to he 40 per cent lewer
than anywhere else.
Convince yourself by seeing the goods. All marked
in plain figures.
102 San Antonio St. Mext to First National Bank
For Christmas ?
Nearer approaches the holidays and what
to buy is the question. Where to.buy is
easily solved by coming here. What to buy
is not easy for we have fso’*'many desirable
gifts it is hard to decide just which will be
the most pleasing.
Whether you are buying for father, mother, husband,
wife, sweetheart, brother or sister, (big or little), we
certainly have just the gift that will give the greatest
pleasure at the most economical outlay.
T. H. Springer
216-218 San Antonio Stpeet.
Find Santa Claus in this picture.
What to Buy
Here you find the answer in Fine Furni-
ture, Handsome Rugs, Draperies, Imported
China. Crockery, Cut Class, Toilet Sets, Ta-
bleware, and hundreds !and hundreds of de-
sirable gifts in each of the above sections.
Our new store and new stock make it easy
to solve the puzzle of what to buy.
Don’t fail to see Springer for toys. Our toy business
has-been building for years and this season we show a
stock ihat has no superior and we believe uo equal.
T. H. Springer
216*218 San Antonio Street.
B, J. BRUN. Proprietor, EL PASO, TEXAS.
CORNER OREGON AND MAIN STREETS
MANAGEMENT* AS MARIE ANTOINETTE, 8AN FRftN-1
CISCO, CALIFORNIA. !
214 South Oregon St.
Rebuking a Boaster.
Thi- la e ex-Gongresuman Jerry
j Simpson was a plain man, to whom
j ostentation of every kind seemed vul-
gar A rich senator was boasting to
I Mr. Simpson in u Washington restau*
I ant a bom his luxurious way of liv-
I itig Among other things, he said;
i “I was obliged to discharge my sec-
1 >ud coachman last week. Though he
j vss in many wavs an invaluable fel-
1 aw he was con.inuall.v hanging
• round one of the prettier under-
Mr. Simpson considered such talk
pure vulgar boasting and proceeded
to rebuke it as such. “I," he *nld,
gravely, ’’have been obliged to dis-
charge my third groom. He was al-
ways loafing in the servants’ billiard
Das Essen, nicht das Trinken,
Hracht uns urn’s Pa rallies’
EL PASO BEER. PURE AND
You will now find Loomis Bros.’ in
their new office at 204 Texas street.
Van Blarcom building.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 16, 1905, newspaper, December 16, 1905; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth582520/m1/3/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.