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L PASO HERALD
1 Norwegian Spiced I
1 Anchovies I
Packed in small kegs, each 35c
Holland Herring, per keg $1.35
Smoked Salmon, per pound 40c
Cross & BlackwelTs fresh Mackerel, cans 25c
Deviled Crabs, per can 35c
Ferndell Crab Meat, per can 50c
Soft Shell Crabs, per can 35c
Ferndell Lobster, per can ! . . .30c and 45c
Dunbar's Shrimp, per can. . . . 15c and 25c
Minced Clams, per can 15c
Ferndell Olive and Vege
A. delicious relish for Meats, Sandwiches, etc.,
Olive Eelish 30c Vegetable Eelish, bottle . 35c
Fine Home Made Cakes
Fig Layer, Chocolate, Caramel, jSTut and Chocolate
Caramel. We cannot recommend these cakes too
highly; each $1.00
50-pound Bos Choice
50-pound Box Fancy
JAILED OX CHARGE OF
KIDNAPING OTOf SOX
Beaumont. Tex., Jan. 14. E. D. Ed
ward, of Fields, La., -was arrested here
today folio-wing- an attempt to kidnap
his Tyearold son. It is alleged "that Ed
ward took his son forcibly from school
and was en route to the railroad sta
tion -when arrested. The boy was stay
ing with his divorced mother.
ARRESTED FOR TALKING TO
JUROR IX DAMAGE SUIT
Dallas, Tex., Jan. 14. S. W. Barnes
was arrested today charged "with con
tempt of court- for interfering -with a
Every Day Will be
the Old Stand
All Suits and Overcoats 1-3 Off
All Winter Underwear 1-4 Off
Hanan Shoes $4.00
Keith Konquerer Shoes $2.50
All Pants 1-3 Off -
$3.00 Hats 2.00 -
$4.00 Hats $2.75
$1.00 and $1.25 Shirts 50c
$1.50, $2.00 and $3.00 Shirts $1.00
$1.50 and $2 OutingFlannelPajamas $1
Fancy Vests Off
.Bath Robes Price
$2.00 and $2.50
jury hearing in the case of G. A. Tweed
vs. the "Western Union, in which Tweed
is suing the company for $25,000 dam
ages. It is alleged that Barnes told a
juror there tvas iiciulng ito the case. He
was placed under $1000 bond.
WACO BAPTIST RAISE
30,000 FOR BAYLOR
Waco, Tex., Jan. 14. The Baptists
of this city announced this morning that
they have raised, $30,000 and expect to
increase it to $50,000 by tomorrow. The
amount will be turned over to the $500,
000 endowment fund for Baylor univers
ity, which. Texas is raisins'.
50c and 75c Neckwear 25c I
50c Suspenders 25c
50c Fancy Hosiery . . .25c
WOMAN WEDS HERE
Is Married to Globe Man
Granted Divorce Last
Week in California.
A marriage license was issued in El
Paso yesterday to Charles Muller and
Miss Edith Reld.
Justice McClintock married the couple
at the St. Regis hotel in this city yester
day. Back of this wedding there is an in
teresting story, and a romance, ac
cording to the San Bernardino, (Cal.)
Sun, of Tuesday. Says the Sun:
Miss Margaret Edith Reid. who was
until Monday of last week Mrs. Marga
ret Edith Keid Jones, a fascinating
young matron of Rialto, leaves her
home among the orange groves this
morning for El Paso, thither bound to
be joined in wedlock to Charles Muller,
of Globe, Arizona, a wealthy mining
Miss Reid, as she has been known
since judge F. F. Oster granted her an
interlocutory decree of divorce a week
ago, has had an unhappy existence
since her first matrimonial venture
with Charles Jones, which commenced
June 16, 1907, the climax of her mis
fortunes coming when a series of sen
sational house robberies was brought to
a conclusion soon after her wedding by
the arrest of the Blake-Place-Jones
gang, in which her young husband was
interested. Mrs. Place, his aunt, prac
tically being the ringleader of the out
fit, and her husband's brothers being
drawn Into the law's dragnet.
A Star Witness.
Miss Reid, then Mrs. Charles Jones,
saved her husband from the toils by
appearing as the star witness for the
prosecution, and through her damaging
testimony came very near landing the
whole gang in the penitentiary for long
terms. She proved an admirable wit
ness on the stand, matching her clever
ness with that of attorney Frank B.
Daley, counsel for the prisoners.
Jones repaid her kindness by desert
ing her. Monday of last week she told
her story on the stand, in her suit for
divorce, explaining that though Jones
made good wages as a machinist, he
could not support her and the child toy
a former marriage. He sent them to her
parents, at Rialto, promising to pay u
monthly toward their support and
failed. . or
She declared that there is now a war
rant for his arrest at Los Angeles,
charged with deserting his child, who
is at the home of a Mrs. Spearman, who
is complainant against him.
Love Finds a Way.
In speaking of her forthcoming mar
riage Miss Keid expressed a repugnance
of notoriety. Miss Reid stated that the
marriage will certainly occur upon her
arrival at El Paso, and following the
nuptials she and her new husband w.U
make an extended journey, including
Cuba in their bridal trip.
In speaking of her journey to the
altar Miss Reid stated last night that
she expected to be joined by Mr. Muller
at Bowie, Arizona, both going on to El
DEATHS AISD BURIALS.
JAMES E. HICKEY.
Funeral services for Jas. E. Hickey.who
shot and killed himself yesterday, were
held under the auspices of the local di
vision Order of Railway Conductors,
this afternoon. Interment was made in
YEE ICEE YIXG.
Tee Kee Ting, employed in the Sun
Tee laundrv, died Wednesday. He was
buried in the Chinese lot at Concordia,
cemetery. Full oriental rites marked
3IISS PETRA B. GAL.T-A11DO.
Funeral services for Miss Petra K.
Gallardo -who died Wednesday at her
residence 1921 East Fourth street, were
held yesterday at the Sacred Heart
church. Interment was made in Con-
j cordia cemetery.
Fifiteenvearold Olin Scoggins, son of
D B. Scoggins, of Mesilla Park, died in
a local hospital following an operation.
The hody was shipped to Mesilla Park
ROSENTHAL, DIAMONDS ARE
STILL, AT CUSTOM HOUSE
The Rosenthal diamonds are yet in
th El Paso custom house unclaimed.
It Trill be necessary for either Abe or
Max Rosenthal to make regular entry of
the 'diamonds in person or give their
attornev the power of attorney necessary
to enter the contested jewels. E. B. Ware,
atorney for the Rosenthal brothers, has
telegraphed for the necessary authority
to enter the diamonds, pay the duty and
iake posssion of them, but has not
yet heard from the Rosenthals who are
now in Chicago.
THREE EFFORTS TO KIL.L.
A DOG: TWO POLICEMEN FAIL
Shortly before noon, a dog frothing
at the mouth, scared pedestrians in
front of the city hall. Policeman Velo
;hot the animal but did not kill it. Then
Ed. Mebus hit it with a club but did
not kill it and he ran into a smal fruif
store on San Antonio street. The dog
was finally killed by the policeman.
We have just received a consignment
of PURINA POULTRY FEEDS. Call
and examine them.
are a mixture of overa dozen varieties
of grains and seeds. They contain
absolutely no drit which makes
weight. They contain absolutely, no
burnt nor smutty wheat. Your chick
ens will thrive upon this feed it's ao
experiment, but a practical feed iot
practical poultry raisers. Lome-, ia
and ask for a sample of it.
OB SALS BY
Tuesday is the closing day
of "WUrite Sale. For fon
day many attrS.ct.ive" offers
will be made- "We men
tion one a mammoth sale
of pearl buttons. Full 10.000
dozen buttons enter into this
sale. See full details in to
Forester Pinchot, Recently
Removed, Says the Coun
try's Resources Are in
Washington, D. C, Jan. 14. 'The
conservation of natural resources and
the conservation of popular government
aie both at stake. Tne one needs con
servation no less than the other."
ThJs statement epitomizes the formal
announcement made public by Gifford
Pinchot, who was recently removed as
chief of the forest service. The former
official declares the great moral issue
that now faces th country, is not the
loss of nattfral resources so much as
whether special interests or the people
shall rule. The statement in part is as
"The supreme test of movements and
measures is the welfare of the plain
people. I am as reads to support the
administration when it moves toward
this paramount end as I am to oppose
it when it moves away."
Mr. Pinchot expresses his- profound
regret at leaving the forest service and
pays tribute to the faithfulness and
high quality of service rendered by the
men with whom he worked.
"Today that movement expresses one J
of our deepest national convictions," he
says, "and the principles for which it
stands are received as axiomatic. It is
only the execution of them which re
main In doubt. ,
"The great conference of governors
in the white house in May, 190S, led to
the appointment of the national con
servation commission whose report
gave us a new conception of the value
of our natural resources.. Together
with President Roosevelt's message
transmitting its report, the recommen
dation of the commission furnished a
complete statement of the conservation
policy, met our needs squarely nnd p' -scribed
the remedy. The' include
definite, practical recommendations for
the protection of forests against fire
and for equitable forest taxation.
"The classification of the public do
main was strongly urged and principle? j
for its use and disposition were la?,J
down. The necessity for preserving ne
fertility of our soils and deve'oping
their agricultural value by drainage and
otherwise was covered .and vartlcular
attention -was given to the ' -eleds of re
taining our phosphate lavfts, then in
danger of absorption by zf foreign syn
dicate." Mr. Pinchot then ;traces the recom
mendations of the conference, applaud
ing and endorsing them all.
"In a word," hesaid, "the report of
the commission -id the message taken
together, set forth a comprehensive,
definite statement for the conservation
of our natural resources." Then he
"At this critical period when the goal
was, an sight, enemies of conservation
in congress not only succeeded in pre
venting an appropriation with which to
pursue the work but tried to prevent
Its progress by the passage of the T.iw
ney amendment to the sundry civil bill.
Thereupon the work of the national
conservation commission was stopped.
- "The recommendations of the com
mission still -wait for action. All wise
men will agree that the situation Is
serious. The Tawney amendment was
more than a mistake It was a delib
erate betrayal of the future. The dan
gers which confront the conservation
movement today must be met by posi
tive action in congress. No action will
be equivalent to bad action and will
have the same results.
"Unless congress acts, the water pow
ers will pass into the hands of special
interests without charge and without
limit of time. So with the phosphate
deposLts on public lands, when the
withdrawals which now protect them
are removed. So with the enormously
valuable coal deposits in Alaska, which
the present law would sell for ten dol
lars per acre.
"The danger of bad legislation is no
less serious. The special interests must
OfLuSnl ill S LelLu id nHL n!
THE TH R OAT OF THE NATION
While there are hundreds and
in our present White Sale, we
mense 10c 01 musnn unaergarments at toc. nis comprises
G-owns worth to 85c at 48c
Drawers worth to 85c at I 48c
Chemise worth to 85c at . . .s 48c
Petticoats worth to $1.00 at 48c
Corset Covers worth to $1.00 at " 48c
Among the above you will find all sizes and styles. Materials
are excellent quality, and all garments are extra well made.
In fact, the regular prices on these garments are most attrac
White Sale Special
On Sale in
J.Cfduhsr Doitwods Ccx Onrmnfrf
no longer be allowed to take what they
choose out of the great property of all
the people. Those who steal public
lauds steal homes from men and women
who need them. Congress can stop the
pillage or congress can let it go on.
"The first great Immediate danger is
that the water powers will be lost; the
second that the coal lands will be lost.
"But these specific dangers of public
loss are merely parts of the great issues
between the special Interests and the
rest of us. That issue Is whether this
country shall be managed by men for
human welfare, or by money for profit.
"It is a tremendous issue, far greater
than any man's personal feelings or
El Paso and vicinity: Tonight and
Saturday, Musettled weather; probably
New Mexico: Local snow tonight or
"West Texas: Tonight, unsettled weath
er; warmer In northern portion; Satur
day, unsettled weather; warmer.
The center of the eastern low pressure
has moved from the middle Mississippi
valley to "West Virginia, and during the
last 24 hours precipitation has occurred
from southeastern Texas northeastward
to the lake region and New England,
with the following heavy amounts: 1.18
at Cincinnati and l.02 Inches at Detroit.
At time of report snow "was falling
at Chicago, Detroit, Buffalo and New
Under the influence of low pressure
apparently central in Brrrrsn Columbia, J
has occurred in the north Pacific states.
The pressure is high from Texas
northward to Canada, with a crest over
"Within a narrow area reaching from
Cure for Liquor
Orrlne and Destroy nil Desire.
Sold Under Guarantee.
- Orrine Is the most successful cure
for the liquor habit that the world has
ever known. It is a home treatment,
given without publicity, detention from
business or loss of time, and is abso
lutely guaranteed if the simple direc
tions on each box are carefully fol
lowed. So remarkable have been the
changes wrought for suffering drink
ing men by Orrine that leading minis- I
ters, charfty workers, philanthropists
and druggists everywhere recommend
the treatment. Thousands of endorse
ments have been given for the remedy.
Read this one from Sullivan & Slau
son, Pharmacists, Utica, N. Y.; "During
the past five or six years we have sold
practically all the different cures for
the liquor habit on the market. We
have never yet found one that gave the
entire satisfaction which ORRINE has!
given. We have several cases thajt
have come to our attention where ex
cellent results have been obtained by
the use of ORRINE. We are so con
vinced of the merits of this prepara
tion that we never hesitated to recom
mend and guarantee It in all cases of
Orrine is prepared in two forms. No.
1, a -powder, absolutely tasteless and
odorless, given secretly in food or
drink. Orrine No. 2. in pill form, is
for those vho wish to cure themselves.
Orrine costs only $1 a box. In every
box is a guarantee which entitles you
to a refund of your money if Orrine
fails to effect a cure. Write for fro.
Orrine Booklet (mailed in plain sealed j
envelope) to Orrine Co.. 467 Orr!n
building, Washington, D. C. Orrine is
lard. Sheldon hotel. They know Orrine
is a reliable and efficacious remedy for
drunkenness and they will not offer
you a substitute- 1
hundreds of items of interest
feature for tomorrow an
southeastern Texas to Illinois the tem
perature has declined 12 to 2S degrees.
Temperature asd Itain.
(Observations taken at 6 a. m.)
Max. Min. Prec
Abilene ....30 46 0
Amarillo . . 24 42 0
Buffalo ......... 20 28 .32
Chicago 2S 32 .60
Del Rio 7.r.. 43 66 T
Denver .... ....,. ... 14 36 0
El Paso 4r 32 0
Flagstaff 26 36 0
Galveston ........ 46 68 .22
Kansas City 24 30 0
Los Angeles ..44 62 0
New Orleans .. 52 74 T
New York ..V. 2S 3S .84
Oklahoma 26 40 0
Phoenix 4S 6S 0
Portland, Ore.... ...... 34 42 .22
Roswell 3S 48 0
St. Louis .......- 30 44 .01
Salt Lake. .... .... 20 3S 0
San Francisco 46 52 .S2
Santa Fe ..26 36 0
Washington 32 34 .70
N. D. Lane. Observer, XT. S. "W. B.
Herald Office Buildin
NO Coal Bills
Rent a well lighted, well heated, central located
office in the New Herald Building, one block from
Postoffice. Call at office number 214 Herald
Building and be shown over the few vacant offices
left. Prices to suit the times.
Carter .or Southern Lead, Ochres,
Whiting and R.ed Mineral
at a Better Price
TUTTLE PAINT . GLASS CO
Our stock Saddles, Harness, Rifles, Shotguns, Am
munition and Sporting Goods are all "Al." Call
and examine same, or write us. , Mail orders given
SHELTON-PAYNE ARMS C.
301-303 EL PASO ST.
day ) a r
im - J
Another extra special for to-
9 morrow is "women's Drawers.
They are made of nice mus
lins, are finished with wide
ruffle and 'hemstitched. All
sizes and worth 40c a pair.
Extra special tomorrow
Get the best meat at the lowest prices
25 Cents a Pound
15 Cents a Pound
C. 3. PICKRELL, Mffr.
206 K". Oregon St Phone 34?
NO Janitor to Pay
NO Stairs to Climb