El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 26, 1912 Page: 11 of 16
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ins. C. White
Rooms 11,12 and 13
FAMOUS SUIT BROUGHT BY CUN
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If you are traveling to points
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BILLY MXMMACK. Prop.
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Southwestern Printing Co.
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EL PASO. TEXAS.
Special to The Times.
Geneva. Switzerland, Sept. 28.*—The
Inter-Parliamentary tmlon For the
Promotion of International Arbitra-
tion began a three days'-session here
Sept 18. Delegates are in attend-
ance from all civilised countries.
Among the representatives of the Un-
ited States are Congressman Richard
Bartholdt of Missouri, Senator Theo-
dore E. Burton of Ohio and Congress-
man Jefferson M. Levy of New York.
Congressman Bartholdt is working
hard for a resolution which he intro-
duced at the mooting two years ago
and which calls on governments to In-
sert in arbitration treaties to be ne-
gotiated ip the future a preamble of
mutuality ' recognising national inde-
pendence, territorial integrity and ab-
soulte sovereignty in domestic affairs.
Ask us for a copy of our "Guide to New York City.1
EL PASO TRUNK FACTORY
Opposite Postoffice—Across Plasm
Phones: BeU 1064. Auto !*«•
sp^Th Peanut Bar
15c per lb..
The Elite Confectionery
tween*3,000 and 4,000 persons, Includ-
ing a large number of railroad offi-
cials, are expected to attend. The
object will be to popularize avoidance
of accidents through the "safety first"
L. F. Shedd. supervisor of safety
of the Rock Island lines, will exhibit
a .series of moving pictures showing
the safe and unsafe ways of doing
various kinds of railroad work. C. W.
Kouns, general manager of the Santa
Fe, will preside and will deliver an
address on the attitude of railroad
executives toward strict enforce-
ment of the safety rules. An address
will be made by R. C. Richards, chair-
man of the central safety committee
of the Chicago A Northw,stern raid.
Employes will make five minute
talks on the subject of co-operation
by railroad workers in the campaign
to reduce accidents.
GO INTO EFFECT DURING
Prepared by the Interstate Conn
Commission and Will Fill
Long Felt Want.
In 6 room red pressed
brick cottage, new and never
occupied; location, Sunset
Heights; for quick sale 34,-
000.00 on easy terms.
T. A P. HAS RECEIVED
Buchoz- Schuster Co
lit Floor Sheldon Hotel*
All level and fen©- ', at Clint
Texas, $100.00 per acre.
Easy terms- To see this Is
to buy It.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT A FERGUSON.
Successors to Hughes & Crltchetb
AGENTS FOR ORE SHIPPERS.
IIS Saa Fraactsee St.
Bell Phone 234. Auto. Phone 1384.
Plans have been completed for the Denver, Sept.
Joint safety first meeting, the first < a Russian living
held since the
'safety first" move-
ment was begun on railroads through-
out the country, which will convene
in Kansas City on October 10. Be-
\ / Stationery at
min K 5C tstnai a Usable
■nan Sold Only by
Rio Grande Printing Co.
521-523 San Antonio Street
DR. NG CHE HOK. THE MOST FA-
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■ 1ALIST OF THE AGE.
Don’t waste your
time and money oniwq^ix .h.'! <•■
poisonous drug •
std defective op-
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by NATURE' '
n;i -‘Mi-Hi by i*r
Ng ' he Hok. I
A- ' AM. i l'ATION ■kfJvs'VjJSRbv
- i.Ki'. OFFICE BHaJWpfffiP?'
10C SAN ANTONIO ST. Second Floor
El Padb. Texan Bell Phone 8*1$
Douglas, Arlx., Sept. 2Sh—Matilda Un-
ion. a Meixcan. shot and killed Ygna-
cio Herera. on Saturday night in a
fight on First street, and another
Mexican, Rafael Madrid, was fatally
The Mexicans held some kind of
fiesta at 641 First street and the fight
started between Herera and Madrid
over some mysterious dlffleplty, and
Herera stabbed Madrid, Inflicting an
ugly gash In his side. Then Galos.
who Is a cousin of Madrid, lushed to
his home on the same street ami se-
cured a shot gun and fired at Herera,.
the shot almost tearing off the entire
aide ot the victim's head, although he
did nut die until yesterday.
^ LINES >
Jswi'fe... 'iiiiwi*Kilim 1, i
*SDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1912.
Special to The Timet.
Washington, Sept- 26—The new
code of rules and regulations for the
government of the railroads of the
United States becomes effective this
week. The interstate commerce
commission says in explanation; “The
railroads of the country are called up-
on to unite themselves so that they
will constitute one national system.
They must establish through routes,
keep these routes open and in opera-
tion, furnish the necessary facilities
of transportation. make reasonable
and proper rules of practice as be-
tween themselves and the shippers
and as between each other.
“Carriers are required to make rea-
sonable rules and regulations with re-
spect to the exchange, interchange
and return of cats used upon through
routes and for the operation of such
through routes, and where they have
failed in this respect the commission
Is empowered to determine the indi-
vidual or joint regulation or practice
that is just, fair and reasonable.
"The commission will make no or-
ders In this case, relying upon the
good faith of the carriers under the
laws as presented herein to make
such regulations for car exchange and
for the maintenance of the through
rates Involved as may be needed.”
Movies at Safety Meeting.
George D. Hunter, general passen-
ger agent of the Texas & Pacific rail-
way, arrived in the city yesterday
from a vacation spent on the Pacific,
coast. While on the coast Mr. Hun-
ter attended the meeting of the Gen-
eral Passenger association, which was
held at Seattle, Wash., early In the
“We have received all our order of
twenty locomotives." said Mr. Hun-
ter yesterday, “and we are now re-
ceiving our recent order of passenger
equipment, which was for twenty day
coaches and chair cars. Much of this
equipment will be operated on tho
Rio Grande division. We are expect-
ing to hold a meeting of T. & P. di-
vision and traveling passenger agents
in November. The last meeting was
held in Dallas and it is very probable
that the meeting in November will he
held in El Paso."
Mr. Hunter loft last night for his
headquarters at Dallas.
TO OBTAIN REWARD.
,, , ito.u, 4.0.
for thj ,
Trade Excursion from
ELLIS BROS. PRINTING CO.
Special to The Timet.
ln Jasper county,
IoWa, was aresfed here tonight and
confessed that on promise of a reward
of 310,000 he had falsely accused him-
self of murdering Mrs. Mathilda
Hermsmeler of Newton. Iowa. The re-
ward. he told the police, was promised
him by Simon Krampc, father of I,eo
Krampe, who was convicted of the
crime and sentenced to life imprison-
ment. The motive of the alleged de-
ception was the hope of obtaining a
pardon of Krampe.
El Paso. Tex.. Sept. 20, 1H12.
Having rented part of uiy store fronting
El Paso street, 1 offer, couimeuclog next
Monday, nil my antique fans, miniatures,
Jewelry, silverware. First Empire vases,
capo de monte ware, Hevres vases, r-upx
and saucers, boxes, art goods, paintings,
at and below cost, and other Mexican and
Indian goods and novelties at reduced
prices, lu order to liquidate my business
befdre the expiration of my lease. Three
fine showcases for sale. 1 also offer my
entire business for sale at once on easy
ARTHUR A KLINE,
City National Bank Building.
Entrance, Little Plaxa.
MEXICAN IS KILLI.ED
ON- DOUGLALS STREETS.
Involves Some of the Largest Mining
Claims In Southwest and is for
f More Than $500,000.
Special to The Timet.
Blsbee, Arts., Sept. 25.—-Never In tbe his-
tory ot Cochise county has there been n
suit that Uas created so deep or wide
spread interest as that which will he be-
fore tbe courts when the clerk at Tuuib-
slono calls tbe case of Cunningham vs.
Costello. Such interest extends beyond
the confine* of old Cochise to other parts
of the state, Is deeper at every pluce
where either Martin Costello or Paddy
Cunningham was known and is deepest
here, where not only were the parties
through whom litigation comes were
known hut where the mining properties
which produced such litigation are located
and known as some of the most valuable
producers of the district. For these rea-
sons the trial of the suit brought by the
minor children of Patrick Cunningham
against the estate of Martin Costello will
lie intently watched by a large proportion
of the residents lu and about Blsbee and
It will he a general subject of comment
and conversation, the faeta and allegations
of the contending parties will he sought by
later comers and the uninformed mill have
been ascertained from the opposing conn-,
Nature of the Action. "
Mary Alleen Cunuiugham and Patrick-Ill
.1.1 alia Cunningham, through EnillMnrkaof
this city, who Is their guardian ad
litem, are suing the estate of the late
Martin Costello to recover u sum which
slightly exceeds $308,0011. alleging that
this is due to them from a partnership of
Joint interest of. their late father with the
late Martin Costello In Seventeen mining
claims In the Wflfreu district which Cos-
tello sold after the death of Cttnnlng-
Uaht for a synt that narrowly approaches
a million dollars. A half Interest lit this
vast sum. together with accrued Inter-
est, is the subject mutter of the suit
brought. There- may have been other ur
tlons that Involved property valued at
sums approaching this amount, tiut there
has never been lu Cochise county an ac-
tion brought where such a sum of uctual
cash was sought to lie recovered.
Claims That Are Involved.
No effort- will he made In this action
to disturb the title of the claims that eu
ter into the controversy in the hands uf
the present owners mid no attack upon
the conveyances nindc by Costello is mnde.
The lltlgnlion is on tbe proceeds of the
sale of those claims slid not in the prop-
erty Itself which Is safely vested in the"
Calumet A Arizona, Pittsburg & Duluth
and the Shat tuck Artsona. There are four
groupa of elalms mentioned In the pnpers
of the case and they total In nil seven-
teen. These nre the Irish Stag, George
Washington. Old Republican nnd Augcl,
of the Irish Mag group. The Wagner,
Senator, Senator (2), Pride, Hope, Gllirnl-
ter, Buckeye and Supplement form the
Wagner group and the Belleflowor, Hattie
Manchester aud Smuggler nnd Roy and
Leo claims form the other two groups.
Allege Early Partnership.
Pntrlck (or Paddy) Cnnhiiighiiiii cnuie
lo Tombstone, In the early SU’s and to
Blsbee In 1883 and 188s. At Tombstone
lie worked In the mines and whs nt one
time foreman of the Toughnut. There he
met Miirtln Costello snd It was there that
the friendship und business nssoclalton nl-
Icgcd to have existed between the two was
commenced. This was continued later In
Coming to Blsbee In the middle 8(l's, It
Is said that Cunningham ami Costello 1>5-
gan to acquire claligs and groups of
claims, either Jointly or In partnership.
At that time the Irish Mag group was
owned by a man named Duly who Is said
to have committed a murder and
escaped. It Is snhl that Cunningham and
Costello started to acquire this ground
aud to quiet title begun legal proceed-
ings. 'file Duly Cohen ease resulted and
tilts was settled lu ISIH), after the death
of Cunningham, who was killed In tho
Holbrook shaft July 1, 1800.
It la atated that Cunningham did not
regularly work In the mines after coming
to Blsln-e lint that he did some work In
the summers lo raise money to keep up
the assessment work on me elalms he
acquired, which only n small payment on
accouut was made, and that tin-re is now-
due nnd owing lo the minor plaintiffs for
principal und Interest upwards of $525,-
Tbe Other Hide.
The contention of the defense will be
that there was no partnership between
Costello nnd Cunnlngliniu in the seventeen
claims. They will admit a Joint owner-
ship 111 six of tbe claims hut will ullcge
payment in full of the aniouut due Cun-
ningham for sneb Jolut Interest nnd a
relense from him to Costello of rights,
claims and demands of every kind, na
tore and description ns the consideration
for such payment. They deny that half
n million dollars or any other sum is due
to the plaintiffs.
Parties Well Known.
There linve been no better known men
In southern Arisons tlmn were these two
pioneers uf the early days. As stated,
Cunningham was a miner nt Tombstone
when he first came to this section sad
resided In Unit famous cuinp for n number
of years before coming to Blsbee. this
ramp lielng then In Its Infancy. Every
one who knew Blsbee In those days knew
Paddy Cunningham. At his death be left
a widow, Mrs. Julia Cunningham, and
two young children who moved to lx>» An-
geles, which Is now- their home. They have
been In Blshee for the past few weeks In
consultation with counsel preparatory to
trial of tbelr case.
Martin Costello was h well known
figure In Tombstone, Blsbee. Douglas and
Tucson for many years. Attorney Ben
(iomlrich says: "1 have been in Arizona
for thirty-two years and It seem* to me
I knew Mnrtln Costello nearly all that
time.” Costello w-ns lltle more lhan a boy
when he reached Arizona, lu the early
day* of Tomhstoiie he opened and conduct-
ed n saloon. He was careful and thrifty,
snved Ills money and had an eye to the
future which was always on the lookout
for a chance for profitable Investment
In mining properties or real estate. In
that way he amassed a fortune which la
variously estimated at seven figures. The
proceeds of his successful mining ven-
tures he invested lo real estate and in
bond and mortgage. He owned much of
Tombstone and had large Interests In this
city. In Douglas and lu Tucson, ot one
Mine having been the holder of the large
mortgage on the Gadsden hotel in Donglas.
The death of Costello la too well re-
memWrYii to require mere than passing
mention. He was a suicide at Ios Angeles,
at which place lie had made a beautiful
bom- for bis- family, shortly over a year
ago kept. 13, I81L That eveulug after
Apply to your local agent for tickets and sleeping car reserva-
tions, or for complete information call on or address our
DENVER OFFICE, 1017 Seventeenth Street
ERWIN TEARS, General Agent Passenger Department
loo ring I»Jh own home he went to n room-
ing liouw, Jay down and allot nriiiwif,
using h revolver for the purpose. »
Prominent Council IntereMed.
The uio»t learned council oMiilnnble
him been aocured by contending part lew In
thin fiction. For the plaintiff Fugene ft,
Ives Uf Turnon Ih lending council, nnd an-
ti oe In tod with him Ih George II! Nchi of
till* city and Charles Hoy Morfooe, wno
i« a nephew of Mrs. Cunningham, In
defense there la Hen Goodrich, the down of
the Arfsona bur, KlUn wooer & Hogs nnd
Flnnigan of this city, and Joe Heott of
HI lice the subject matter of the an it
hHhch from transact Iona of two part ten
now both dead, It la surrounded by many
nmtterH that will be difficult to Intro-
duce Into the evidence and ninny legal
technicalities will urine and it la upon
these that the trial of the case will ho
largely fought out. It Is generally expect-
ed that the trial will be u protracted
Judge Butter was more or Jess familiar
with the case aud so lias arranged for
Judge Smith, of Yavapai, to come to Tomb-
stone oud he will preside at the^trlal
which will be before, a Jury.
SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR WILSON
AND MARSHALL CAMPAIGN
The undersigned will on September
23 begin canvassing the city for
campaign subscriptions for the Demo-
cratic national campaign. He hopes
all Democrats will treat him liberal-
ly, as well as all others who desire
the election of Wilson and Marshall.
Subscriptions in surhs of one dollar
and over will be received and names
published in the Morning Times.
*S. H. NEWMAN.
-------------....... ■ - - - -fo- ■ , „
terms of an alliance between the New
York Centra! lines and Western Mary-
land rail road, details of whleli became
known here today, coal from the Pitts-
burgh district will be laid down in
Baltimore and other eastern tidewater
destinations in competition with coal
from .Virginia, Kentucky und Tennes-
Such an arrangement in the Judg-
ment of freight traffic experts.
threatens a freight rate war among
some of the most powerful railway
systems of the country.
George Dixon, vice president of the
Pennsylvania railroad in charge of
traffic, was in Washington today to
ascertain whether any action could be
taken bp the department of Justice or
the Inter* late commerce commission
to prevent the arrangement from be-
coming efwtive, but received no en-
general mjxrchandirb—wholesale and ret ad
Man OnSsr* Ginn Prompt Attention. 307-804 East Overland. Phono
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
AUDITING, ACCOUNTING, SYSTEMATIZING.
THURSTON & LONGNECKER
Public Accountant* and Auditor*
Member* of the American AaaoctaUon of Public Accountant*.
City National Bank Building
Phone S8M m
Vienna, Sept. 25. — Disturbance*
marked the meeting of the Hungarian
delegates here today. A large force of
police guarded the building. A con-
siderable body of the opposition party
from the parliament at Budapest
which was not represented in the del-
egations, circumvented the police and
gained admission to the galleries.
Noisy scenes followed and the work
of the delegations was continually in-
■ Peoria. 111., Kept. 25.--The grand Jury
today returned fifteen Indictments on
(■huge* of forgery, embodying six hun-
dred nnd forty five counts, against New-
ton C. Dougherty, former head of the
Peoria schools, now living under n parole
to a Chicago publisher. Immediately af
ter the report of the grand Jury hud been
rend a deputy sheriff started for t’hl-
enago to arrest the former educator.
The first Indictments against Dougher-
ty were returned in 19U5. He was at that
time superintendent of the Peorln school*
nnd l>y a series of forgeries which covered
several years, Is said t» have secured
nearly half a million dollars of the Peoria
BIG RAILWAY WAR
ABOUT TO HATERDIJZK.
Atotociatnt Preun DUpatch.
Washington, 8*pt. 24—By the
A Complete Line of FALL SHOES
Hanan & Son
“The Best on Earth”
If you are not wearing Hanan Shoes try them just
once. They will do the rest.
Rio Grande Valley Bank and Trust Co.
The Bank for Your Savings
Caoital and Surplus......$350.000.00 Resources over
TRY US. You will like our methods and become a permanent depositor. YVe,
in turn, will appreciate your business,whether large or small. 4 Per Cent Paid
on Savings. $1 will start an account.
OUR BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
W. W. TURNEY. Chairman
8. T. TURNER
J E. ROBERTSON
B. M. WORSHAM
J. J. ORMSBEE
E. M. BRAY
J. H. POLLARD
W. E. ARNOLD
H. D. BOWMAN
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 26, 1912, newspaper, September 26, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth583338/m1/11/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.