Newspaper Page Text
Monday, May 16, 1910.
Je!I-0 Ice,. Cream
Tliei;e is everything but the ice in a ackage of
Jell-0 Ice Cream Powder. No heating, no eggs,
sugar or extracts required. Simply add a quart of
milk or cream to the contents of one package and
freeze. Besult. nearly two quarts of the finest ice
cream you ever ate. After the cream is nearly
frozen, if desired, you can add fresh fruit or chop
ped nuts. Four flavors, vanilla, chocolate, straw
berry and unflavored,
15c the Package, two for 25c
Fresh Shelled Pecans
Fresh Shelled Almonds
Fresh Shelled Walnuts
Salted Almonds and Peanuts
Raspberries, Strawberries, Blackberries
Dainty Little Birthday Candles and Holders
24 Candles to the Box, 15c
Phone 151. 210-212
tould be the hobby of every house owner in El Paso.
Iheve is no way in which you can enhance the beauty
youi; city more than by
use a new coat of Imperal
Jpr-Us or "Write
-Hammoes, Water B3jgs,
and anything in the
Saddlery or Sporting G-oods Line.
SHELT02T-PAYNE ARMS CO.
AUTOMOBILE S &P P LE S
K. TV. MAGNETOS. G. & J. TIRES. y
WOODWORTH TREADS. KLAXON SO?XC
RED SEAI DRY CELLS. AUTOMOBILE CAPS ANDr'CLOTHIA'G.
IVRITE OR WIRE. SHIPMENTS 3IATJE SAME DAY ORDER RECEIVED.
"IP IT'S MADE WE HAVE IT."
THE STURGES COMPANY
JOBBERS AND DISTRB3UTORS.
15 Cents a Pound
C. S..PICEEELL, Mgr.
206 N. Oregon St. Pfcoaa 347
We would like to
have you see our
Before buying your
ft JJ 9 M
giving that worn looking
. Glass Co.
for Prices on
Tents, Cots, Durham
523 San Antonio St., El Fxso.
AFTER OIL LAND
Application Piled in El Paso
County Says "Noti
f y P. W. Freeman.
J. S. Shivers, of Crockett, Tex., has
filed entry on section 32, block 45, El
Paso county public school land, having
made the application for the land under
the mineral laws with the county sur
veyor Saturday afternoon. He wants
it as oil land.
That the land is in reality to be pur
chased by the Texas company, which is
at present operating near Toyah in
Reeves county, is shown 'by the fact
that Shivers has asked that F. "W. Free
man, manager of the Texas company
in El Paso, be notified in case his ap
plication is approved.
This land ils located about six miles
from. the point where the Texas com
pany has capped its well near Toyah.
FARMER FOUXD UNDER
KITCHEX WITH THROAT CUT
Dallas, Tex., May 16. Joseph W.
Clark, a farmer, 40 years of age, liv
ing near Scyene. Dallas county, nas
found this morning beneath his kitchen
floor -with his throat cut from ear to
ear. Clarke had "been missed several
days and the search was instituted
i which resulted in his discoverv. He
was found last Fourth of July on the
road with his ithroat badly gashed. The
wound at that time was thought to
have been inflicted bj' robbers.
APPELLATE COURT REVERSES
SPINDLETOP OIL FIELD SUIT
New Orleans, La., May 16. The Unit
ed States appellate court, today reversed
the decision in the case of Annie E.
Snow against R. R. Hazelwood and the
case of Harris Masterson against An
nie E Snow. The suits involve exten
sive claims in the Spindletop oil field
Boy Held on Theft Charge.
Arthur McClainey, 16 years of age,
is confined in the county jail on the
charge of theft of one -horse from J. C.
McKelvain, of Sweetwater, Tex. The
bQy was brought over from Juarez Sat
urday night, and a horse which he had
was brought over Sunday morning.
"When arrested, McClainey was riding
the animal about 40 miles below Juarez.
The horse is alleged to have been stolen
from a corral near the El Paso court
house Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stackhouse, of San
Antonio, X. M., are in the city, regis
tered at the St. Kegis. Mr. Stackhouse
is a prominent mining operator of the
J. S. Douglas, a prominent baiker of
Bisbee, Ariz., is in tme citv.
MAJTrN" CONTTOR-5 TETHERBD
TO A EOST-ON- THE. OfiNTGE. BOOK.
Report have reached El Paso ft a land deal in the state of Teplc, Mex
ico, which has transferred about 350,00 acres of grazing and farming: lands
from the Aguirre family to Edgnr C. Rice & Co., of Tepic, Mexico. The consid
eration was 97,000,000.
The property for years has been held by the Apsmlrre family, property own
ers In both Mexico aad Spain.
The Teplc concern, managed by an American, intends to colonize the
lauds through immigration from the United States.
The deal i8 one of the largest cash land propositions In the history of
VICE CONSUL TO
JUAREZ DIES OF
A Popnlar Yonng Official
Passes Away at Eil Paso
John Webster Gourley, vice consulftt3
Juarez, died at 11:30 oclock Mtgjjiay;
morning at the El Paso county erujjjrtiYe
hospital. A malignant case of smarlKx,
the most severe in live years ofslSe
history, ended a promising careers
hvii rrp .ed, Mr. Got rlt-y u:Ej2!$
youngest vice consul in me terviQ. HJje
was just of age. Designated by presi
dent Taft on strong recommendations,
he was preparing himself for an exami
nation at Washington, June 27, which,
if successful, would have admitted him
to consular service in his 24th year.
ThGjrlce consul contracted the dis
easjTn visiting his brother, T. M. Gour
lev. a customs inspector stationed at
S-'sleta. Just as his brother's recovery
was promised, the vice consul was at
tacked with the dangerous malady. Hq
was removed to the pt house about a
week ago. Three days fater he lapsed
Into a coma which only was broken by
death. P. W. Gourley, an employe at
the El Paso smelter, immediately was
vaccinated and has been nursing TlTs
brother. So far, he has escaped.
During two years service at the Jua
rez consulate, Mr. Gourley -has gained a
popularity among the Mexican officials
seldom if ever equaled by any Ameri
can. He was fluent in the Spanish
He was a native Texan. He was bcra
and reared near San Antonio on a rancn
still the home of his father, Thomas M.
Gourley, his mother and two brothers,
D. Li. and Koy Gourlej'. Another brother
Is W. M. Gourley. a Marathon, Texas,
cattleman. Mrs. Nellie F. Nixon, of Al
pine, is a sister.
After completing school in San Anto
nio, Mr. Gourley came to El Paso and
for nearly a year was employed in the
local postoffice. He entered service un
der consul T. D. Edwards nearly four
years ago. As soon as he was of age,
Mr. Edwards had him appointed vice
Interment was made Monday after
noon in Evergreen cemetery. There
were no services.
STATEHOOD IS NOW
ASSTJEED THIS TEEM
President Says Promises
Must Be Fulfilled Ele-
Washington, D. C, May 16. The
president's conference with a score of
leading Republican senators at the
white house Saturday evening, wherein
it tv as inserted that all planks of the
Republican national platform, with spe
cial emphasis on the statehood plank,
should be enaxted Into a law before
udjournmen.t. has greatly encouraged
the friends of statehood.
Owing to the enforced absence from
the city of one of the subcommittee' of
the senate judlciiary committee, action
on judge John. "McFle's appointment
goes over to next Monday.
Judge E. C. Abbott, judge E. A. Mann,
and Col. Dobson were admitted to prac
tice before the supreme court..
Delegate Andrews with the entire
delegation here is now in consultation
i.ith the attorney general on the Ele
phant Butte dam matter.
Postma'ster general Hitchcock and
editor James T. "Williams, jr., of the
Tut-son' Citizen, are doing valiant work
for the statehood and other Arizona in
terests. THREE TEXAXS IX
RACE .FOR BISHOP.
Xcither of Them is Electod, However
Two 3Ien Chosen at Convention
In Today's Balloting:.
Asheville, X. C, May 16. Dr. Col
lins Denny, of Baltimore, and Dr. James
C. Kilgore, president of Trinity college,
Burham, were elected bishops at to
day's session of the general conference
of the M. E. church south on the first
ballot, 303 votes being- cast. The vote
follows: Dennj 229: Kilgore, 178; "Wm.
B. ilcMurray, 113; "W. B, Lamberth, 90;
H. SL Dubose, SO; E. D. Mouzon. of
Texas, 85; N. I. Linebough, of Okla
homa, 58; Dr. Rankin, of Dallas, 57;
Sam B. May, of Texas. 30.
To Stake For
ATTEMPTS TO' El
W. L. Brockway, Fireman
at St: Eegis, Has Chance
'vVIj.BrockTray; JrMiSJlyeaftrof age.
'firesaan at the St, "egivhptel,fttempt-
ed to- end his life this afternoon at 3
.oclock' fey sWoting. .,
Hefirea IrVulTet from a 3S caliber
firSvolverinto his body over his heart
while at his home, 216 South Campbell
street. Dr. F. S. Caryt assistant coun
ty physician, after an examination, said
he thought the man would live. He was
lemoved to the county hospital.
The man was formerly a fireman on
the G. H., but is at present employed
as a fireman at the St. Regis. He is
single, and no reason was known by
the neighbors or his sister, who resides
with him here, for his attempt at self
destruction. TREATMENT OF DELINQUENT
AND DEPENDENT CHILDREN.
Difference in Methods Is Dwelt Upon
by Speaker Before Conference In
St. Louis Toda.
St. Louis, Mp., May 16. In an ad
dress on the "Dependent Boy vs. The
Delinquent State" before the national
conference on the Education of Back
ward, Truant, Delinquent: and Depend
ent Children here last ovenlng ''"he
Hon. C- E. Faulkner, of Minneapolis,
arraigned the states of the union for
their failure to make proper provision
for the protection of dependent chil
dren. He contrasted the manner In
which dependent children are treated
with the treatment accorded delinquent
children and t-oncluaed that It "cannot
be truly said that the juvenile court
secures to dependent children the just
equivalents for advantages lost by
the transfer of their causes from the
probate or guardian courts.
"The largest docket of the juvenile
courts is the cases of delinquent chil
dren and adults who contribute to their
delinquency, and the atmosphere Is un
avoidably that of the criminal court.
Delinquent children compelled to go
from city to farm do not enjoy equ 1
privileges with farmers children to at
tend schools where farming is taught.
No state secures to' ' its wards this
necessary schooling and all states are
thus delinquent debtors to the children
whom they compel to become farmers.
"Through the mistaken kindness f
judges many border line cases of semi
delinquent children are committed to
an association with innocent dependent
children upon the theory that a bad
boy will not harm so many good ones,
but may himself be reformed through
the ' association. The courts must re
spect the law of social quarantine or
stand condemned by their own rulings. "
Fifty-five out of S8 counties in Ohio
now have county children's homes
'which cared for an aggregate of 4307
I dependent children last year, according
to a statement made by Seymour J.
Hathaway, of Marietta. O., in an ad
dress before the conference.
The law of Ohio requires that the
dependent children shall be placed out
j in family homes by these institutions
as early as possible and visited at least
once a year. The care of their depend
ent children cost the 55 Ohio counties.
S368.A42 last yar, or a per capita of
$133.76 per year.
FIXED FOR ASSAUIjT.
David G. Baldwin pleaded guilty in
police court Monday morning to as
sault and was fined $5 and costs.
The farmers fiesta of San Isidro, pa
tron saSnt of the farm, was duly cele
brated Sundav west of Ciudad Juarez.
There were about 2000 countrymen and
visitors from the city in attendance at
the games and dances.
Fined In Juarez.
Harry Mebus and P. Miller, both of
El Paso, were fined S10 each in the
Juarez police court Monday anorning.
They were charged with fighting Sun
day night in front of a keno house.
Neither showed evidences of the fray.
Public "Ward Has jSTo Tutors
and Only Associates Axe
Feeble Minded Adults.
New York, May 16. After confine
ment for three years in the Orange
almshouse, at East Orange, N. J., teth
ered to a stake In the yard by day
and locked In the house at night, with
aged and feeble minded persons as his
only companions, Martin Connors, eight
years old. Is about to be removed to
a good home as the result of the inter
est taken in his case by governor J.
During all the time the boy has been
at the poor farm his mind has remain
ed dormant. He has been taught noth
ing, not even speech. His only oppor
tunities for conversation were on the
occasions when he made his wants
known to the attendants.
He never played with another boy
and he did not know what a book was.
The youngest of his., companions was
53 years old, and the oldest was more
than 100 years old. There were ru
mors that some of the two score in
mates of ( the poor farm took a crazy
delight in beating him and pinching
him, but these reports were not sub
stantiated in an Investigation that was
As a result of the boy being cut "off
from companionship that would aid in
his development his mind is as barren
at when he entered the poor farm threej
years ago with his invalid mother. -who
had been deserted by he.p. husband. His
knowledge or the -English language is
limited to a few vords that are usually
roastereclvil' child of four years, and
tnings ne is equauy
Stabbed Companion During
Taft-Diaz Exercises At
torneys Attack Law .
In coumVy- court Monday mo-ring, the
attorneys for Xoel Morgan, the 12 year
old "boy cfoaTged with the murder of
Lawrence Waniber, 14 years of age, con
tended that county judge Evlar had no
authority to preside in the case. They
contended that the amendment to sec
tion nine of the constitution of the
state of Texas was unconstitutional, in
that while the law of 1907 regulating the
juvenile court is good, the amendments
are not because these amendments passed
on March 17, 1909, state the eHild shall
be tried upon a certified copy of an in
dictment which has been dismissed in the
district court, and the attorneys contend
that if the indictment has "been dis
missed; he cannot be tried; also that the
constitution states that felonies shall
have their oricrin and he tried only in
the district courts before a jury of 12
men, and that the jury shall "fix the
The amendments in one instance hold
that the jury, which is composed of six
men in the county court, shall find him
guilty of the charge set out in the in
dictment, which in this instance is mur
der; also that when 'he has been con
victed the judge shall fix the penalty,
which its unconstitutional.
District attorney Howe asked that the
case be passed so "that the higher courts
might rule on it. However, attorneys
for the defence objected to this and
wanted the case dismissed. Judge
Eylar stated thai some one would have
to try the case and called it for hearing
at n0:30 Monday morning.
Young Morgan stabbed and killed
Wimber on October 16, 1909, while they
with other school children were massed
in San Jacinto plaza at the time presi
dent Taft was entering the St. Regis
hotel for breakfast.
COMPAXY CHARGED AVITH
MAINTAINING A XUISAXCE.
A charge of maintaining a nuisance
was registered at police court Monday
morning against T. B. Dockery & Co.
Bond for $20 wasj given. It is charged
that the company has allowed trash and
tin cans to accumulate behind property
at 1004-1006 Wyoming street, for which
the company acts as' agents for the
CHARGED WITH LUNACY.
Charges of inanity were filed Monday
morninjr in the county court against
Molly Morris, a negress, H. C. McCas
land and. Mr. Jack Stewart, all con
firmed drug fiends, who were arrested bv
the police aJid docketed on charges of
vagrancv. Thev were trans ferrcl to the
county jail at noon.
- FITZGERALD MOOR ARRESTED.
Fitzgerald Moor, who lives at 415 East
Overland street, was arrested Monday
morning on a charge of maintaining a
nuisnee, it being alleged that his place
is kept in an unsanitary condition. Al
though he hnd $27 in his pocket at the
time arrested, he refused to deposit it as
bond and remained in jail.
RIO GRAXDE AGAIN RISING.
The Bio Grande rose four-tenths of
of a foot at Engle Sunday, according
to the reports to the reclamation ser
vice. The Monday reports state that
the river is stationary at Engle and a
slight rise is reported at Selden.
DR. GRAY. Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. - 205 Caples Bldg.. ?nd floor.
t mem urn
TIL FOR MURDER
Golden State Limited from
the East Brings Sixty
Enough mail matter to give every
man, woman and child in the city of El
Paso a pound and a half of mail giv
ing El Paso 40,000 of population ar
ried in EI Paso Sunday afternoon on
train Xo. 3, the Golden State limited,
from Chicago and other eastern points.
It was the largest batch of mail that
has ever come into El Paso, according
to a railroad man who has been In the
city ever since an iron horse pulled in
over the mesa and startled the natives.
The Golden State, arriving at 3:50
p. m., was delayed at the union station
three hours while the transfer force,
augmented by emergency to the number
of 15, struggled with the stuffed mail
sacks. The mail car was filled to ca
pacity and the overflow filled a bag
gage .car, the latter alone carrying 30
tons of the 60,000 pounds of mail.
Of course all of the mail was not
addressed to El Paso, so every man,
woman and child in the Cty will not
get his share of the 30 tons.
NSaRO FALLS FROM
TRAIN; IS KILLED
Thrown Off By Lurch of
Train, But Lives Till He
John Garrison, negro, about 27 years
old, was thrown from the vestibule of
a Pullman car on the Golden State lim
ited Saturday afternoon, 20 miles west
of El Paso and sustained internal in
juries from which he died at his home
on Second street, soon after the train
reached El Paso.
The negro was a train porter a"ml
was standing near the steps of thecar
when the train made a suddenjferi'-.-
turn. The porter lost hisjbl- ze and
fell from the train, gjfiXp C was run
ning at a high rate speed. The train
came to a stop'' soon as It was learn
ed that ZLjrr&a. had fallen off, and back
ed to thf place where the negro was ly
ing, n the right of way. He had fallen
x- 'nLs side, and his ribs and chest were
crushed, causing hemorrhages, which
flowed freely from his mouth. Though
fatally injured, he was -conscious until
he reached, home in El Paso, where
death came at 5 oclock, the physclans
being unable to stop the flow of blood.
Garrison had been in the employ of
various railroads for a number of years
in the east, having worked for the
New York Central, the Texas Central
and other roads, but was apparently
unused to the sharp curves of western
roads. He had been in El Paso but
three weeks. He was marrie'd, his wife
being in Arizona at the time of hi
death. He was a member of the col
ored Knights of Pythias.
Complaints Made at Chihua
hua Against iSTorth West
em and K. C, M.- & 0.
Chihuahua, Mex., May 14. Merchants
and mine operators along the lines of
the Mexico-Northwestern and the Kan
sas City. Mexico & Orient railroads are
protesting over the new freight rates
which have been increased by the fed
eral department of communications.
Nothing was known of the increase un
til increased freight bills were present
ed, and complaints are being filed
Those who can reach the Parral and
Zmrango railroad are beginning to ship
by that route. The Batopllas Mining
company, one of the largest concerns in
the state, has established a shipping
agency at Ojito on the Parral and Du
The chamber of commerce here is tak
ing up the matter and an appeal may
be mado to the federal government.
PEARSON MAY LOOK
INTO SITES HERE
Will Arrive in City Mnday
Night Real Estate May
Be Looked Over.
Dr. F. S. Pearson, the head of all of
the Pearson interests in the republic of
Mexico, will arrive In El Paso from the
east Monday night at 10:40 oclock on
train No. 1 of the Southwestern.
It was the original intention of Dr.
Pearson and his party to make an ex
tensive tour of the southwest and the
republic of Mexico, returning from the
republic "by way of El Paso, on May
1S, but he was recalled to New York city
from Galveston and it was stated that
his tour had been called off for the
time, but he is arriving in El Paso two
days before ithe time he originally set.
It is more than probable that some
thing will be done while Dr. Pearson is
in the city, looking towards the acqui
sition of property for sites for the
lumber finishing plants which the Pear
son 'interests will build in El Paso. H.
C. Ferris, general manager of the Mex
ico Northwestern railway, one of the
Pearson properties, will be lu the cify
to meet Dr. Pearson and his party. The
original plan of the tour included a
day's stay in El Paso, but it Is not
known how long he will be here under
the new plans.
STATISTIC VL. REPORT.
Tucumcari, X. M.. May 16. The sta
tistical report of the El Paso South
western railway offices of this city
shows that during April 24,000 cars and
1716 engines were handled. This was an
increase of 6243 cars over April of last
Dawson has secured a contract to
furnish to the Texas & Pacific railway,
20 cars of coal per day to be delivered
to Big Springs Texas, and this coal
will be hauled over the Tucumcari &
Memphis road. The traffic from the
southern territory, which has been ship
ped via Dalhart, now comes over the
Texas & Pacific to Tucumcari, the per
ishable goods being received here and
TELEGRAPIIOXES FOR S. P.
Effective with train No. S leaving
Yuma, Ariz., May 18. and train No. 1
leaving El Paso May 19, all regular i as
senger trains on the Southern Pacttic
between Yuma and El Paso and vice
versa will be equipped with a telegra-
The Human System Needs It.
Mrs. M.' Morgan. 411 4th. Ave., E.,
Brainerd, Minn., writes: "I take from,
one to two bottles of Hood's Sarsapa
rllla in the spring to purify the blood
just as regularly as I do my house
cleaning; and go around light-footed
and ligt-hearted. I believe it i3 the
best blood purifier known."
Hood's Sarsaparilla so combines the
curativeyprlnciples of roots, barks and
herbs as to raise them, to their highest
efficiency hence its unequaled cures
Get it today In usual liquid form or
tablets called Sarsatabs.
phone emergency set. In case trains
are run in two sections thetelegraphone
will go on the fir3t section. The instru
ments have been in use on the freight
trains on the El Paso division for sev
eral years. '
BATTERY OF ARTILLERY
TO PASS THROLGH HERE.
Battery E of the First field artillery.
u. o. a., win pass tnrougn itii aso
Tuesday en route from Oakland Pier,
California, to Fort Sill, Oklahoma, whtrc
it will be stationed. The battery is
fresh from service in the Philippines.
The train will consist of three box car;
carrying the "field pieces, etc., baggage
car, four tourist sleepers and standard
EXTEXSIOX OF ROAD ASSURED.
Chihuahua, Mexico, Alay 16. While
K. C. Ferris, general manager of
Dr. F. S. Pearson's Mexico Xorth "West
ern Railway company's lines in th?s
state will not officially, confirm the
news that the company has decided on
building a braoch from San Antonio
station on its main line running west
frcm this city to the town of Cusihuin
achic, a distance of 24 kilometers, !,
Is known positively that the line is to
be built and that Mr. Ferris is begin
ning to acquire the right of way.
ABOUT IIAILROAD PEOPr,"!..
I. Kleberg, chief electrician of the
G. H., has returned to the city from
Austin where he went to spend his va
cation. Mrs. J.. I. Arnold, wife of chief train
auditor of the S. P. with headquartera at
the union station, El Paso, has arrived
from San Francisco.
W. R. Brown, general agent of the
an- Fc'aT-Et-Pas-orJias returned to
-i Paso after a trip over the line in
New Mexico and Arizona.
Eugene Fox, general frieght and pas
senger agent of the Southwestern, lef
Sunday for Chicago and New York to
attend meetings of traffic men.
TV. C. Barnes, chief clerk in the gen
eral freight department of the South
western, returned Monday from Denver,
where he went on company business.
A. N. Hibler, former car whacker in
the G. H. and Southwestern yards, is
here from Lordsburg where he is chif
car inspector for the A. & N. M. road.
G. F. Hawks, general superintendent
of the Southwestern, left for Tucumcari
and Dawson Monday morning on train
.So. 38 in his private car. "Cioudcroft."
City ticket agent J. E. Monroe, of
the G. EL, and general agent W. C- Mc
Cormick, of the Southern Pacific, "eft
for Houston Sunday afternon to attend
a meeting of railroaa usenger ni?n.
J. H. Williams, train auditor of the
Southern Pacific, who has been on duty
out of El Paso, has been ordered to
Los Angeles for duty. Auditor Mont
gomery, who has been on a leave of
absence, will take his place here.Audi
tor Hucker has also been ordered to
Los Angeles for duty.
"W. C. Knowles has arrived from Beau
mont, where he was with the Santa Fe,
and has taken the position of chief
clerk in the general passenger depart
ment of the Southwestern, succeeding
F. C. Francis, who accepted a position
with the Rock Island at Chicago.
F. B. King, superintended of th
western division of the Southwest",
left for the west Monday morning after
:t visit f several days In ;he city. Mrs.
King Tho was recently operatefl upon
at a meal hospital, has so far rocovoiel
frr.i he operation that she loft Suurity
afternccn for Austin, aeom.vinipfl by
her mother, whom h- will visit there.
SUITS DESCRIPTION OF A
MISSING MAN; IS ARRESTED
El Paso and Juarez Police Apprehend
Man Who Suits Description of
Prisoner Wanted in Reno.
Little Georre "Wilson, alias James Wil
son, alias several other things, is in the
Juarez, ilex., jail charged with vurrancr.
but may have to answer a mere seriou"
charge. He was arrested xt one time in
EI Paso on a charge of vagrancy and
fined $100, the police say. At that time
he was very friendly with several well
known racetrack huirer;on. and other
wio were well but not favorably known
to the police.
Some time aco city detective J. C.
Stansel received a description of a man
named Peter Raicervich. who was want
ed at Reno. Nevada, for the murder of a
man named Rhestroai on the nhibt of
Sent. 21. 190S.
Little Geonre resembled the descrip
ton in every manner ece-ot sftat he has
no tumor on his right jaw. but ther J
were scars there, so he was arrested and
the Reno authorities notdfied.
ARIZONA PROSPECTOR ENDS
OWN LIFE AT TUCSON.
0 Tucson, Ariz.. May 16. Ed- &
Q ward Hughes, aged 65. a pro?-
O pector. who was among the
original locaters of the Twin
Buttes mines, and who sold his
S1 interest for 510.000. committed &
O suicide this morning, sending a &
bullet through his brain.
Hughes was despondent be-
5 cause his brother was coming
from Michigan to take him &
$ back east.
Ask For Prices
NO NEED TO
Standard Electric Co.
107 S. Stanton St.