El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, June 3, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES, FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1910.
EL PASO MORNING TIMES
f'uWI*h<-i Every I).-,v In i n V»*iir l!y The
EL PASO TIM K8 COM PANT.
Entered In the Poetofflc* at E! Iwi, Teia*. a* aerond-
ciaaa mall matter.
THE TIMES BUILDING, 221-223 SOI ill OREGON STREET
81 * H8‘' HI PTIGN It A 'I EH:
(By AV*ll In Advanc«)
Dally and Sunday. otut year.....................• •••
Ijally and Sunday, ala • muntJi*......................
Dally and Sunday, one month ...........................
Tb« Sunday Time*. one year.............................*
Dally and Sunday, one month .................•*;*•;*
Su6«^rll*erjt who fail to nceive their jmper rejrnlarly are
rtoueated to notify the buslnea* office to that effect.
Give povtoffit <• addreai In full. Including county and atate
llsmli l»y njHiu-v order. or rf^luterwl letter.
.Aflurewn oil Com m uni oarlon* to.
THE HuKNfNG TIMES, EL PASO, TEXAS.
The Timer endeavor* atwaya to tranmct It* buntne** aatle-
'actorlly over the telephone. Note the following department*
■nd Aut0. J/h()n|k B,i) jql0M
Ctrmtlatlnn r-r-artment .............12*1 *®1
\|fthn.rr’, irfl *■ • ......... ■ f.!*3
i».„ •• ......lull* -1 I;Ir>i< 25-1 Iting
Editorial Hoorn. .................... II)1I“2 IIIng* 28—2 Fllni)
Boelety Editor ....................... 2043
Advenlrlng Department ...........12*1 1111
If H e tarrk-r HU* to deliver the paper promptly, notify u#
over any r.f the alfvt telephone.. The Circulation Depart-
ment la open week daja from 4 a. m 10 3pm; Sunday, from
t a. m to 1 P no ___
any erroneous reflection upon the .landing, character or
reputation of any person, firm or corporation, which may
appear in the < alumna of The Time., will he gladly corrected
upon It, I* mg brought to the attention of the management.
The MORNING TIMES $ the OFFICIAL newapaper of
the City of El Paso.
The MOliNINC TIMES la the OFFICIAL newapaper cd
ttie County of I,! Uaao.
Will Build the Dam at Once.
The Times i» oleased this morning in being in a poei-
ticn to inform its reader, that the official order has been
given to go ahead with the work of completing the great
Elephant Butte dam. It hati long been desired by the
people of this section that the matter be settled quickly
and effectually, and now this has been done by the offi-
cial written order sent by Richard A. Ballinger, secre-
tary of the interior to the head of the reclamation de
The news is particularly gratifying in that it is ab-
solute and final and in that the' Importance of com-
pleting the Elephant Butte project is Set forth in Con-
vincing and unmistakable terms by Ballinger.
The secretary not only has ordered the reclamation
service to proceed with the work of completing the dam
at once, but calls the attention of the officials of the
reclamation service to the fact that the treaty between
Hie United States and Mexico makes it absolutely im
peratlve that the dam be completed at the earliest date
possible. Furthermore the secretary insists that the
Engle dam be given preference over any and all uncom
pleted reclamation projects.
The reclamation service is positively assured by the
secretary that the money for completing the dam will
be forthcoming as rapidly ,ib it is needed. This an-
nouncement dispels all doubt that the project will again
be held in abeyance because of lack of funds.
The official command to go ahead with the work on
the dam cornea at a most opportune moment, just as El
Paso is in the midst of an astonishing number of gi-
gantic undertakings, enterprises that are ever the true
signs of real genuine prosperity. It is the signal to
buckle down to real business and forge ahead as never
With the dam again tinder way and the assurance
that plenty of money will be promptly on hand to assure
its speedy completion, the business element of El Paso
can feel doubly encouraged. They now have an excel-
lent Incentive to impel them to carry to the point of
consumation all co-rttemptatScf projects f various kindt
and to plan still other projects. For the building of the
Elephant Butte dam marks El Paso's entrance into a
new era of prosperity and is the harbinger of the com-
ing of thousands and thousands of skilled farmers who
will take possession of the countless acres of nearby
lands and turn them from burning deserts of nothing-
ness into fields bloomlnn with nature's choicest products.
1 In pariutiiiplii-i s u ho in- is.i im calling I'hilnih-ifihhi
klm.py, nun find ttom.-ththe to think about In the report
of a Philadelphia girt who win n attacked hj a man who
told her h*- d 1] hei if she ■ > remin d, simply planted
h r fi.-i on Hi,, juiint <•: Ip jmv mid dropped him like
n rink Anhthei argil ttu-ii) ft.t Hi, suffragettes.
\ Philadelphia man has he -n enjoined from marrying
on the grounds of Insanity Lots id people believe that
marriage in any . use i* sufficient evidence of insanity.
An Argument Against High Insurance Rates.
I he fire which unfortunately visited the heart of El
I'asos business ditdrL-i Wednesday night, aside from
tiie regrettable matures afforded an object lesson ol
which the business men of the city should make good
use of ip combating the unji*t and high Insurance rates
I Oder ordinary i ircmnstances the fire, which broke
out very suddenly and gained extraordinary headway,
would have consumed veryihing within reach of Ha
tlaming maw In tnanv cities similar biases fought un-
der the same elrcmnnaneea, have resulted In the de-
struction Of an entire huaineas block In the Instance
Ol the other night th was every dangPr of the stir-
founding Imsini h houses being destroyed Hut owing
to the systematic and skilled work of the local fire de-
partment, the (lames were confined to the building in
Which they originated ami the n,e was qnii-klv brought
under control preventing fMr more damage than was
occasioned, damage that seemed Inevitable
The good *o>'k of the li„- department (ln ,his pa
ulm- occasion cannot help hut stand forth a.- conclusive
evidence of the department's thorough adequacy ,it is an
.ugunieut which proves that btcause of the einrieiiry of
the fire department, this community is in fnr loss danger
ol loss. S by fire than ihe average city n»> evidence is
The buxines men of El' Paso should not overlook
'(Us point but should thoroughly impress upon the in-
......companies the facts of the ease Th argument
Wits prove a good one and Will serve fo persuade the
insurance companies that at feast on one point that
of adequate fire protection—they have no grounds tor
insisting on excessive and unjust rates
Cruelty to Animals.
Recently complaints about cruelty to animals have
become unusually frequent and some of the inatances
cited have been ao horribly contemptible and inhuman*-
that It appears difficult ;o find suitable punishment to
fit the crime.
In most of the cases dogs are being made the victim*
of Ihe crueiest kind of torture, principally by Iw-ing de-
prived of water after being penned up in cramped quar-
ter* to prevent them from wandering around the city's
streets. There is not the Slightest doubt but that El
Paso is subjected to unnecessary annoyance b.v the I
overabundance of dogs, stray ones at that and of mongrel j
fFixer. This is a nuisance that no community should j
tolerate particularly at a time of the year when the In j
tense heat' is almost certain to have its effect upon
dogs frequently driving them mad and incidentally sub-
jecting the public to the fearful danger of hydrophobia.
Vet there is always a proper manner In which dogs
can be handled so a* to avoid the nuisance to the pub i-
and at the same time preclude ail possibility of an-
necessary cruelty. The majority of the dogs wand-ring
about arc- of no worth whatsover and should be gathered
in and then be put to death, but by humane methods
The humane society should by all means look Into
tie matter and should take rigid steps to prevent any
and all cruelty. In their work they will receive the
support of all good citizens. The arrest made the
other day by the society charging a driver with un
mercifully beating a pair of males, w-us a commendable
set and I* an excellent start i.n enforcing absolutely
humane law- There is entirely too much cruelty of this
character going on, the drivers of wagons and irucks
seeming entirely oblivjotiB to th- intense cruelty of which
they are guilty.
Other forms of cruelty to animals frequently become
manifest and a campaign against such practices cannot
he made too strong. Every- inhiance of crueity should
In brought to the attention of proper authority and im-
steps should then he taken to prosecute and
'i houghtb-ssnes* Is generally Ihe cause of most
cruelly to animals and in such cases all that is needed
s to Impress upon th-- mind of the wrong-doer the awful
*k-kedness of his net. Yet there are many instances—
,i) fact ail t-w> frequent where Individuals resort to
11nelly not because they forget or fall to think-hut
fdmidy because they do not care whether or not they
inflict pain. The buffering of a poor dumb beast is
nothing to them. They are utterly callous and continue
relentlessly inflicting pain and torture upon helpless
Such Individuals deserve no mercy whatsoever. They
know and realize thoroughly what they arc doing. They
are the class of Individuals who will stoop to anything
no matter how base, for to the man who willfully and
knowingly will torture a dumb brute, there Is nothing
acred nor Is there anything too vile or debased for him
u perform. Such characters cannot be dealt with, too
cvei-ely lu no way should they b- spared.
Fortunately El Paso has not many such Individuals
and Incidents o extreme cruelty are the exception rather
than lb- rule. I.lui in anv event it i* well that the city
has a Immune society anti the activity of such a society
deseiving of all possible encouragement In order that
-veil the Uilltor act* of cruelty lie stopped. El l’aso
citizens are not only energetic and progressive hut they
Ilk) Wise possess a ueuMmvntnl trait that looks askance
upon anything that borders on the Inhumane.
The Social Democrats of Wisconsin have placed an
ntire state ticket in the field preparatory for the next
-‘l- cilon. Mayor St-ill* i or .Milwaukee recently elected
I y a big majority Im* been ettosen-as -candidat-- for the
I ’ailed Slate* senate nut Will Seidel he able (o sidle
through this opening?
The present king of England's family name Is (loot-go
Wettin, but what a vast, difference In dignity between
ihe title King George and fleorgle Wettin.
A twenty lour year old St. Louis mail* while trying
o kiss a bulldog had one of hi - lips bitten off. Either
i"' mmd had Judgment kissing a dog or else St. Louis
girls must he very undesirable propositions.
If T It. would only post pone hi* hom -coming until
Novent her wc would see that a fatted elephant was
killed for film Houston Post.
Having arranged for the entry of Col. Roosevelt's
affects free of duty, ihe administration ought to con-
gratulate itself that the I’ay Be-A Id rich tariff will not
smite him in the face the lira! moment he lands.—Dallas
The vacant lot should no longer rule the roost In
this town; tin-re's a degree of truth In the Henry George
theory of taxation.—Waco Times Herald.
Having unloaded upon the Northern markets about
$r.,0(H»,ntM> worth of onions, early vegetables and straw-
1 Terries, Texas is now engaged In marketing about 15,*
000,non bushels of spring wheat We work our coin
separators on them all the time -Houston Post
One difference between a dune bride and a Junebug
is that the latter doesn't have to kiss a lot of funny-
looking kinfolks.— Dallas News.
\ scientist in Tucson. Ariz , declare* that the comet
lias divided, for he ha* seen distinctly two comets where
th re had been but one A good many fellows who are
not In the least scientific had that view of the comet
some time ago.- Fort Worth Telegram.
■ Texas rejects Hockc/tVler's aid in war on hook-
*oiin I-on Worth Record. Kara; Rockefeller’*agents
oifered to donate 11 .<)))(),,MS) if Texas would donate $1,-
Otm.Otm. |)r. Brumby tailed to eomc across and Rocke-
feller ng nts broke off the negotiations. Mr Rocke-
feller has large interest* In Texas. .Vlr Rockefeller's
Interests haven't ....... disturbed and Mr. Henry Clap
1'h re. and his lieutenants are doing business at the
old stand. Dallas Tinn s-Heiahl.
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Puy-do-Dongs an ext diet volcano in France, yield*
large .quantities of carbolic acid.
"Some people, like hen*,
where they laid It yesterday '
can never find anything
says the Mobile Register.
A young lady who visited the' zoo in New York the
Othei day bad her diamond engagement ring swallowed
by the elephant. She wa* feeding the animal pe\iut*
when the Incident occurred. She Is now at loss how
to give her fiancee satisfactory explanation. H'h a safe
***** *“st no Houston, Texas, girl would let go of a love
token so easily, |, would take more than an elephant
to do the trick.
\ process has been discovered by which tea and
‘■“•fee or. robbed or their toxin qualities without In-
lerferlng with the flavor.
W hite horses are barred from service in the German
ainiv because they are (he conspicuous wlu n smokeless
powder Is used.
Think of an acre of ground cover- d with a pile ol
silver dollars :t.-n feet high. That would be the sight
presented if the w hole wealth of the country were piled
together. It amounts to more than $107,uou.nun.(iu«.
‘ ham , Ik,Roscoe O. Day, of Syracuse University,
never followed the typewritten copies of his public
A BIT OF PHILOSOPHY IN EPIGRAM
Till-', "Devil tak- - hindermost”; the man always bring-
■ inyx up in the r,-, . the one having the least to <1<>.
T HROW your cim into your WORK and let your
■ WHIMS take - .vc of themselves if von want to W1X.
n HRY tile HATCH FT and “smoke the pipe of peace" while
D watching tin - cr fellow D1GGINO up the AX.
f* < iXFipuNCF. CnVOI P.RORS out of all- who
L/ believe thex t'WX'OT fail.
n ASIIN KSS ru- - - into .M ISl-'f tRTL’NF, and is the tinhap-
•» py parent of sue storms and tempests of the business life.
Ikll-'.\ KR mistak- -1 for the GOOD, b>r ail that gladdens
■ » is not gold,
T HE i! 1,l \T i»; n. •.ho with sharp, cutting words scolds
■ much, makes i»erv Cl.IT its swath.
()\ F, lets sorri•>,
' sorrow is tie
ever makes t!i-
rend the heart; love is the sunshine and
shade—the HRIGHTF.ST Sl VSllIXK
P l-‘. GOOD and bci-mne glad; at tempt to tell others how to
become good and yon will be sad.
A HI 1.1 TV is your best bank account; to lie able, you must
*» Always-Be-l.ale -ring-Energetically.
AI.K thou much iit silence; a friend can read an honest
face; the sympathetic look speaks louder than words.
Good Things to Eat
WATERMELONS! WELCH’S GRAPE JUICE
HOME BAKED CAKES!
SEDGWICK CREAMERY BUTTER
| GETS BAD FALL
drips and Throws His Pony
While Making Stroke In
yiqiff- ^ ^ $ $
By RUTH CAMEHON
Thai Isn't a very long word, Is it? and yet 1 have an idea the
habitual uae.uf It would sometimes save a good deal of trouble.
When I asked a nice little woman whose married life is marvelously
hapjiv.'lo kindly give me some of the secrets of tills happiness. Dial l might
pass them along to yifm among other tilings, she gave the eredit to that word
"Now. you mustn't laugh," she said, "when ! tell you that one of the
things that .made the urosi difference lu oar married life was JohuY. learning
to say 'Let’s.' .
"You see, when be was courting mi* anil when we
were lirat married, I noticed thai whenever he had
any plan In hia mind, he would always speak of it
like this,"When wo are married. Lucy, i think we w ill
g south - i! our .liurieymoon,' and then later, 'When
we have the hall done over we will have a much
f -j Ji "Usually this saggcsiiou would In- eomi-ihlng I
■ ■ wmrt4-ew<4*t4»-wawwwitli. (s;i,.n u woulil be a i-'.m
* for my pleasure, and yet there was somethin's ill .that
calm assilhiplIon that I simply couldu l stand. I don't
h- lit vc. that I am any more imlo|K lulent or ohsltvp
eroua than most women. Hut I didn't like to have
auyi> d.v else saying what i'll do, or wouldn't do, with-
out (.(insulting/no at all.
Maybe you think I was perfoerty ahsui-d, bin 1
couldn't help It. That way of John's wore on ute and
wore on me until I grew perfectly hateful about i t
"Otten when he's say. I think, Lucy, we will do this cr that,’ I'd up and
argue again*! It, even when H was something I really wanted to do, just be-
cause that way of putting it riled me so.
"I don't sttpp so that you will believe it. hut we had a perfect tornado
oin- day when John said, 'We'll keep the planks down later ibis year.’. I
wanted them down, because If you take them up people track in a lot of
dirt, hut tiie minute he said that. I made up my mind we’d have them up
right a way, and l was ao obstinate and silly about it that for almost the firs!
time since we were married, John got real put out with me.
"It was the best thing that could have happened, though, for it ended in
ru having a crying s.uell and weeping out on John's shoulder what all the
trouble was,-ami telling him that if he would only say Let's' instead of We
w ill,' 1 was sure 1 would he glud to j|o anything he wanted.
••John laughed a little when I gut over toy crying fit, but he said he'd try,
and he did. And now he never thinks of saving anything else when he wants
to suggest something,
:\ little thing, my dear, I know. But what else is the happiness of
married life hot a tissue of little tilings little things remembered and little
tilings given up. iitile things (aid, and little things lelt unsaid, and little
"Choose a man that says l.et's,’ my dear, nr else—teach him to that's
my advice "
And pretty good advice. I fancy.
"Let’s" is just a little word, but the spirit of it i a very big spirit
Not only in matrimony, but also in other relations.
You can lead a balky horse when you cannot drive him.
You can often lead the sensitive, difficult child by the lead rein of "Let's,"
when vou cumin: drive him, with the whip and rein of "Do" and "Don't,"
You may he aide to win ihe hearty co-operation of yctir office force by
an occasional l.et's" when the perpetual "Do", would win you only eye
•"I.RTS"- yc*. it’s a very, very little word, hut don’t allow it on that
account to slip down cut of sight in the crevices in your memory.
New York, June 2.—August BelJ
I uiorit was thrown from his horse this
I afternoon while playing polo at the
j .Meadowbrook Hunt club. There
| were rumors that he. had been seri-
tously injured, Im* at his home it
I was said tonight that ht» had only
I hem'severely shaken up, and would
| lie about in a day or so,
j At the Meadowbrook club it was
said (hat he had broken aw wrist.
While Belmont, was following the
ball he made a forward stroke with
Ills' mallet, which entangled Itself
with his horse's -forefeet. The ani-
mal was in full gallop and in trip-
ping turned a complete somesault.
Fortunately Belmont was thrown
clear, it was said. The horse rolled
over several times, but did not strike
Mr. Belmont with its feet 9r roll on
Mrs. Belmont, who was Eleanor
Robson and is a bride of only a few
months, was notified; immediately by
telephone and hurried to the hunt
chib In an automobile. She brought,
her husband back with her to their'
The village reports at Hempstead
were that Mr. Belmont suffered a
broken rib. that his scalp was' torn,
and that his face was bruised and
lacerat-d. Moreover it was denied
that he was thrown clear of his
pony. On the contrary, it was said
the pony fell on him so heavily that
he lay breathless on the ground and
that It was necessary to resori to
artificial respiration to bring -him
hack to consciousness.
As his automobile traveled through
Hempstead, it ran slowly as IT it were
carrying a man who needed careful
Washington, June 2.—A. Piatt An-
drew of Massachusetts, the director
of the mint, has been selected as as-
sistant of, the treasury to- succeed
Norton, who has mien made secre-
tary to the president,
j Prof. Andrews assisted the national
| monetary commission in its work and
lias been a prominent writer on fi-
Mr. Andrew was appointed director
of the mint last August. He Is .‘17
years old and a native of Indiana.
Educated at Princeton mid Harvard
he also studied abroad.
Parents should not allow their chil-
dren to loaf on (ho streets during the
summer. Educate them at I). P. Bus.
College, 107 S- El Paso. Phones 1481.
Ladles’ tonight at
reserved seats 15c.
Gathered from Wisdom’s Store.
(By Edward G. Kenyon.)
It is said Dial in *
Uniti d -State* .r
T > those Who h.- >
southwest it sh-"1
arioiis parts of the
front the cloud*,
lived long in the
be explained that
the bridge in a year are lying awake
night* living to figure out some waj
to circumvent the quarantine officers
It * the i Id story ot the better graz-
ing jus; through the fence. Shire the
little - in* ,ie of the Garden of Eden,
the thing forbidden suddenly be-
wonderfully uttraelive. Man-
kind anil animal kind, alike, are smit-
ten with this perversity. How much
more desirable the thing denied than
the thing we have! There is but one
cure—get a tame of the thing denied
at any cost. One little ten-round bout
with smallpox will convince anyone
that U Is ft fiiie thing ;o avoid.
Everything Indicates that El }>a,
will soon bo a station » the Trans-
continental Aviation line From New
York to SI Louis;, from St Ixiuis to
El Paso: from El Paso to Los Angeles.
Sign we will bear the caller nan mace.
"All aboard for the Blackbird Spe.dal
n esi " or "the Swallow I Imbed - -M "
Railroad trains will, it is feared, be
entirely too slow for traveling pur-
poses. while iiuton'obiles will he
turned out to graze with the once-nse-
ful horse. This is a rather swift ag-
in many respects, and this town mast
ihe contractor should label his rather make! arrangements to liurrv a little
pretentious sh p and office in order faster. Any week mav witness the
that Htranvors do not carry awav the arrival of an aviation promoter for the
Idea that it i. the genuine Mills build- purpose of securing terminals in this
Ing. city. When he arrives, owners of the
blue sky above El Paso should see (a
New that the quarantine has made It that he pays full value for what he*
* It Is a good quality of skv and
i lond)-. are a id* -mena of the heav-
ens which m d- - . obscure the sun
like an eclip.ii- may sound odd to
*a> that It is mu mcommon for water
to fall fr m *nt > -loud* upon the
fields inste.i I ci . ivltatlng there by
- he way qf a . ■ and an irrigation
tlUH:. but'the a • rtlon is susceptible
if proof. Think . hildrcn. of a sprink-
ling cart big - gh to cover the
a hole land cape, u‘.d you will have a
aitt! idea - t whit a rainstorm really
is. Farmer* are vorv fond of rain as
i rule for i; hi Ip,, them to raise the
nice waicmiclun ror which we. pay
50 cents each. Water delivered in
that wav is even m re profitable .than
when delivered in a milk con.
There is a nose of criticism in cor
lain mmro-ra u-d i ruing the new Mills
building Some sn that the structure
which has - prong up at the corner of
Oregon and Mills -ireet remind them
of the Denting skyscrapers back in
1881 The opinion is expressed that
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital and Surplus..............$ 600,000.00
AEL "NATIONS” WELCOME
also large and small accounts.
W. W. Turney.....................Chairman
Joseph H. Nations Joshua Raynolds
James G. McNary John M. Raynolds
5 C. R. MOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSETT, Vice President. »
2 JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
J L. J. GILCHRIST, ABst. Cashier. 5
STATE NATIONAL BANK f
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881. f
2 CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, *175,000
A Legitimate Banking Businesa Transacted In All Its Branches W
5 HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR MEXICAN MONEY g
CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of El Paco, Texas.
U. 8. DEPOSITORY.
Capital, Surplui and Profit* $170,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
3 Stewurt. Preatdent.
A U Am1rt*a*, Vlr# Pr«iil<l«t»t-
F. WHIIamia, CMfctor.
11. J Simmon*
J M. May.
RIO GRANDE VALLEY BANK & TRUST CO.
EL PASO, TEXAS.
Issues Jself Jdcntilying Travelers’ Checks and
Tellers of k'redii available in any part of the u,irld."'
Before leaving on your lCuropean trip consult ns
ami-avoid -trouble <>r possible loss.
\V. XV Tiirn. v. FresWem
s. T Turner, vi- r-I’ri-s t.
H. K. Christie. 8,-vrrtari.
AV. • (. Vfi-e-Pfcsh. & Mgr.
W K. Arnold. Cu.-hier,
T M Mun-hison, Ass t Caati.
i; EL PASO DAIRY COMPANY
PRODUCERS OF AND DEALERS IN
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, June 3, 1910, newspaper, June 3, 1910; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth583416/m1/4/: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.