Newspaper Page Text
Friday, May 27, 1910.
ii A straight, honest, Big
Ii healthful eream of - mm
ii tartar baking powder II
Made from Grapes. II
II Contains not a grain a
Iffrii of injurious ingredient VwSI
1 , CREAM m
ljk Fifty Fear JLsw
tjK a H 1 1 I 1 JVc JA. nll BBJ S f O ffl f I B ? I a mam
Are Protid of Their Eegi
menfc and Hold Records of
Personnel of Battalion.
The twenty-third infantry, the head
quarters and second battalion of -which
now garrison Fort Bliss, is one of the
best known regiments in the service.
It has had splendid service against
the Indians and in the Spanish and
Philippine wars, and many of the mem
bers of the regiment are seasoned vet
erans. All of the enlisted men are look
ed upon by their officers as men of
high character and soldierly qualifica
tions, and it is said that no regiment
was ever In the islands that deported
itself better than the 23d, either in bat
tle or garrison.
Since the arrival of the battalion at
El Paso the people of the ity have
had only the best words for the entire
personnel of the battalion, the conduct
of the men having been exemplary on
From Col. Sharpe down, however, the
regiment is splendidly officered and
good officers always go a long ways
The best of feeling prevails between
officers and men in the organization,
and there is a spirit of regimental pride
that Is most commendable. El Paso
finds her new neighbors at the post
splendid people to come in contact with,
whether in the garb of officer, "non
com." or private, and El Pasoans believe
that they are going to have a period of
very pleasant association with their
military neighbors "
The enlisted personnel of the gar
rison 1$ as follows:
Regimental sergeant major, Ernst A.
Regimental quartermaster sergeant,
John Ii. Stockdala.
Regimental commissary sergeant, Ma
rion L. Patrick.
Battalion sergeant major, Frank J.
Color sergeant, John "W. Buerkle.
Color sergeant, James A. Petrie.
Band, 23d Infantry.
Chief musician. Otto Majewski; prin
cipal musician, Frank A. ILewis; ser
geants, Harry Kravetz, Harry B. Salis
bury, Louis Langer and John TV.
Corporals, Frank F. Schiller, Frank
Richard, Alfred R. Macron, Otto Scho
emperle, Frank Kans and "William
Privates, George T. Bateman, Eavard
C. Colby, Adelard T. Coulon, "William
Dwyer, John D. Monroe, "William Sovel
and Harry E. "Wells.
Machine Gun Platoon.
Sergeant Samuel S. Frazler: corpor
als, George F. Palmer and Charles Hiles;
privates, William C. Buckley, Daniel F.
Conway, James H. Dillon, Amos N. Dip
ley, Harry E. Gibson, Lionell P. Gil
bert, Bruce Hackenberj-, Nevin Hack
enbery, Jacob C. Hays, Henry Kamke,
Louis M. Low. James Mehan, "William
Rignes', Anthony S. Risis. "William J
Scanlon, "William J. Thackray, John
Warner and Alpha Wright.
First sergeant. Janes Murray. '
EAT A COSTLY F
The average person eats too much meat, and as meat
is a costly article of food it would be good policy to omit
it at times from the daily bill of fare. Just try as a substitute
Two objects are gained thereby improvement of health and
a saving of money. As Dr. Price's Algrain Food is a correct
combination of WHEAT, OATS, RICE and 'BARLEY, it
contains all tbe nourishing elements of meat. Ask your
' Quartermaster sergeant, Phillip
Sergeants, William H. Hubbard, Fred
W. Lockwood, Joseph Coakley and
Corporals, Francis X. Seifert, Martin
Kelly, Richard J. Ross, Morris H.
Weitzenhoffer, Michael F. Scully, Fred
Cooks, Edward Rickley and Louis
Ni em ever.
Musicians, John F. Redinski and
Charles H. 'Carroll.
Artificer, Jack G. Wade.
Privates, James E. Antle, Henry Ba
ker, John G. Barnes, Frederick Batho
lomew, William G". Bassett, Charles S.
Bickslar, William Blazek, Andrew B.
Cecil, Danlal H. Detterline, Joseph T.
Desmond, John Dolaii, James X. Dow-
aeiJ, Herbert Edleman, Joseph Flelsch
man. Silas Glickatein. Sam Greenstein,
Emil B. Hansen, Joseph A. Harrod,
Charles H. Harrod, Carl Head, Paul C.
Hilt, Thomas J. Hoolihan, Grover C.
Hungate, Charles S. Kelley, Lawrence
F. Killoy, Robert E. Kearns, Reid Lash
brook, Edward McXally, Hayes W. Mc
Clendon, Robert O. Merrill, George C.
Parrett, Elward I irceil, Dan Ray burn,
Walter B. Rigsbee, Frank F. Riley,
f John C. Roberts, Herman W. Schlerloh,
Charles W. Sides, Rudolph G. Siefcrecirt',
Frank Smith, John L. Sullivan, James
(X- Swann, James S. Wickham and
First sergeant, Charles L. Rath.
Quartermaster sergeant, Stanley C.
Sergeants, George C. Shiley, Adam G.
Keck, Maxine E. Richards and William
Corporals, Edward McGuire, John H.
White, Paul Rachler, Charles Hiles, Ru
fus A. Riddle and Bert Gray.
Lance corporals, Edward B. Shaw and
'Elbert T. Harrison.
Cooks, John A. Lund and Everett A.
Musicians, Fava C. Obilar and Elmer
Artificer, Milton H. Keeran.
Privates. William O. Abnev. Samuel J.
Adams, Howard D. Anthony, George C.xi
Baker, Earl S. Berry, Hawley C. Bltler,
Charles J. Bouffard, William Buckley,
Jackson Burnes, William E. Burns,
Jesse S. Carter, James Clarke, Cha: lie
Clinton, Amos H. Coburn, James C. Con
don, William Corbett, Zephyr Couture,
Albert W. Craig, Arthur V. Curtis,
Charles Cutright, Lorenzo Gagnon,
Harry E. Gibson, Lionell P. Gilbert, Ar
thur Go.dblatt, Frank L. Gooding,
Frank B. Hallagan, Charley J. Havens,
James O. Jones, James F. Justice, Ed
ward F. Kelley, Frank A. Kelty, John
T. Miller, David Moard, Hal J. Mullens,
Benjamin F. Nickerson, Frank Oster,
Frederick Osterburg, Arthur C. Peter
son, Raymond Praeger, Thomas L. Raw
lins, Eugene F. Ray, Charles E. Rich
ard, William J. Scanlon, Clarence D.
Shaffer, John O. Smith, Robert A.
Thompson, Daniel J. Travers, John War
ner, Rusell L. Whitehead, Clarence H
Wilson and Alpha Wright.
First sergeant, John Schlobohm.
Qvarttrmat'cr stnc . . Jo ).i t pUs
Sergeants, Edmond J. Fondeville, Da
vid I. Swift, Thomas C. Hamilton, Roy
Corporal:, Frank Corcoran, Walter B.
Caudle, Fam'uJ IT. Laraie. George F.
Palmer, Max Hiller, Dick Weaver, Paul
Musicians. Michael Langlois and
Clyde A. Lundy.
Cooks, Thomas L. Fitnp.i trick and
William L. Perro.
Aitificer, Charles P. Kuethe.
Privates, John Andrews, ynn C. Re 1
lcr, Frederick Bundschuh, Herbert L.
Buskey, Manley Cannada, Arcie R. Car
roll, John Clancy, Daniel F. Conway.
Si Corbin, Michael F. Coughlin, Elmer
X Darwin, Clarence E. Davies, James
IT. Dillon, Francis A. Doherty, Wash
lrgton Donaldson, Roderick A. Dragon,
Aubrey R. Dunkum, Joseph Dupre, Ed
ward P. Emley, Texas Farum, Charles
E. Gunter, Otto Harb, Albert M. Head,
William IT. Howell. James Horl0an,
Neil H. Jepson, Samuel L. Johnson. Wil
liam J. Kelly, Mike Komisarek, Robert
E. Kries, Louis M. Lo-n e, Frank Leggltt,
Harrv Marcus, George McGovern, John
J. McMahon, Edward McNeill, George
Morm, Matthew Myers, James J.
O'Brien, Anthouy Obuch, Joseph O'Don
nell, Harry C. Parks, Augustus Peltier,
Charles P. D. S. Porter, William Rig
nej, Anthony S. Risis, Matthew F.
Ryan, John J. Scanlon, Henry M. Smith,
"William J. Thackray, Jesbe Walker.
First sergeant, James Ferguson.
Quartermaster sergeant, Karl R. Sei
del. Sergeants, Thomas E. O'Neill, John
McKeeran, Frank S. Otts and Hugh B.
Corporals, Patrick Foy, George P.
Fuchs, Paul W. Biehler, John F. O'Don
nell, Edward White and Harry Sher
man. Musicians, John H. St. Ledger and
Jesse E. Manigold.
Cooks, Howard Anderson and Edward
Artificer, Emil Runge.
Privates, Wesley Abbott, William A.
Andrews, Thomas H. Baldwin. Denr Is
M. Berran, Roscoe V. F. Brightbill, John
W. Brotherton, Frank T. Burns, Wil
l'am H. Burns, Thomas Commerford,
Francis Vuster, John L. Davis, Frank
I-alton, Eddie Doolittle, Henry Grie
ser. Christian J. Hersh, Jacob Jacobson,
John Jankov.-ski. Charles L. Lassiter,
Joseph J. McCarthy,,Micliael McCaiitt,
Harry J. McKenzie.'Walter R. McMan
nway. Jack Markowitz. Madison Marsh
all, John W. Masters, John Meszkowski,
Harold -L. Mitchell, Stephen O'Donnell,
Harry C. Ogden, Henry Peters, Arthur
Phaneuf. Thomas F. PhillipX. William
H. Roberts, Edward Rumpf. August J.
M. Schweder, Thomas V. Seller, John
Smith. Hugh Sizemore, Thoma? Smol
len, Karel Solnar, Harvey O. Strohl, Da
vid M. Thatcher, Lloyd A. Thompson,
Orel B. White. William White, LeRoy S.
Southern Officials Invited
Him to Come; Then Re
Washington, D. C, May 27. Presi
dent Taft today sent to chairman Taw
ney of the house committee on appropri
ations a letter expressing deep resent
ment at the criticisms passed by the
Democrats In the house debate yester
day on traveling expenses of the presi
dent. The president says he is espe
cially distressed by the "suggested re
flection on southern hospitality."
Washington, D. C, May 27. Presi
dent Taft's traveling expenses and the
fact that already he had ov-irdrawn
his allowance of $25,000 a year voteo
by congress, led to acrimonious debate
in the house Thursday, and to a re-
fusal to permit him to use next years I
allowance to meet the deficiency. j
As reported from the house commit-
tee on appropriations, the- item of
25,000 for the fiscal year beginu'nar
July 1 next would have become "imme
diately available," except for the pro
tests of Democratic members. Tht
words "Immediately available" finally
were stricken out.
It was the western and southern trip
by Mr. Taft last fall that exhausted
the white house traveling fund.
Speaker NCannon defended the neces
sity of the president meeting the whole
people and said that his long trips to
various sections of the cduntry were
President Taft, Tawney explained.
had made his extended trin thronrh rii i
west and south at the invitation of I
benaiors, governors or states and civic
Mr. Tawney said Democratic govern
ors invited the president to visit their
states, the states being Texas, Colo
rado, Indiana, Mississippi. Louisiana,
Montana, South Carolina, Xorth .Caro
lina and Arkansas. He added that
Democratic senators from Louisiana,
Mississippi, Tennessee. Georgia, Mis
souri, North Carolina, Florida, Colo
rado and South Carolina, together with
25 Democratic representatives, had ex
tended to the president the hospitality
of their states and districts.
"Is this southern hospitality?" Mr.
Tawney shouted, looking towards the
Democrats. "Can there be a meaner
man tha he who invites another to
accept his hospitality and then kicks
him because he accepted?"
Mr. Bartlett, of Georgia, demanded to
know what representatives had accept
ed the hospitality of the president on
that trip, as stated by Tawney. Mr.
Tawney named Mr. Bartlett and his col
league, Mr. Hardwick. of Georgia.
"That Is not true; that is false," Mr.
Bartlett exclaimed. The Georgian
added that he did not ride in the presi
dent's car, but he paid his own fare.
Mr. Tawney said three Democratic
senators had been guests of the presi
dent on his we?tern trip.
jj-r. .Fitzgerald said that when fie
president exhausted his appropriation
for traveling expenses he should have
"had strength of character either to
decline some of these invitations or to
pav his own way."
He considered the president's
speeches on his trip as more .harmful
to the Republican than to the Demo
cratic party and criticized the remark
able proceeding of Mr. Tawney's se
curing from the white house a list of
Democrats who at the request of the
president urged the president tft visit
"The president may think It is
proper to furnish my name as one who
was on his train,", said Mr. Bartlett.
"If the president is satisfied with the
propriety, with the decency of furnish
ing the names of .myself and my col
league to the gentleman from Minne
sota in his sneering attack upon what
he calls the hospitality of the south
that is a matter for him. But the
president has violated boh the rules
of hospitality and of decent conduct."
MIXERS RETURX. v
Kansas Citv, Mav 27. Fifteen coal
mine operators and representatives of
about 3500 coal miners of district 14,
embracing all of Kansas except Leaven-
worm, came to a working agreement I
nere anu at Pittsburg. Kas., Thursdav.
The miners will go to work within the
next week at the scale demanded at the
If you do you will get
genuine fresh veget
ables and tomorrow
there will not be a
single article which
the market affords
that will not be in
cluded. Te make a
specialty of late after
noon deliveries so that
the vegetables will be
in excellent shape for
the Sunday dinner.
FANCY EGG PLANT
GOLDEN WAX BEANb
HORSE RADISH ROOT
LOS RIOS LETTUCE
GOLDEN HEART CELERY
Masons Will Have Charge of
Demintr. X. M.. Mav 27. TLe Masonic
order has in charge the matter of lay-
ing the cornerstone of the new Luna
county courthouse. Grand master Frank
Jchnsonr 01 aan .aiarciai, win omciaic
at this function, which will take place
on May 30. Maj. James R. Waddill will
be the orator of the occasion. He will
also deliver the Decoration day address
at the same time, and the audience "will
I go from the courthouse to the cemerery
where the graves will be decorated.
Sam "Wright, freight conductor on the
A. T. & S. F., got his right leg cut off
just above the knee while inspecting
the running gear of his caboose. He
was brought to the hospital at Dem
ing, where he will remain while the
limb is healIn&-
Record n the United States land of
fice at Deming: The following contests
filed: Hoseth vs. Sessum, Bowers vs.
Arneson, Quantrell vs. Peek. The fol
lowing contests heard: Warren vs. Os
mer, Hindman vs. Kimball. Homer C.
! Sander made homestead entry in section
-. A ,..- . -,n i.. -r,. ir !
Snyder made desert land entry in sec-
tion 29, township 24, range S west. Year
ly proof was made on D. L. E. by Al
bert TVHsej-, yearly proof made by Ce
lestia A. Kainer on D. L. E. Notice of
intention to commute made by John E.
Clinton; no-tice of intention to make
final proof on D. L. E. by Lizzie TVa
mel. The Chinese deportation cases set
for the 27th are postponed until May
F. a. Affleck, of silver city, is in i
LGBrtner, of Chicago, is prospecting i
in the valley. '
Saturday will be a red letter day for
lovers of the water, as the swimming
pool will open at the park at 1 oclock.
The heating plant has been completed
and the water will be heated to exactly !
the right temperature.
Ho Man Over 45 Years of
Age Need Apply.
There's the sign that's getting to be a
common thing in America.
Corporations are retiring men at 50.
They are not hiring anyone over 40.
A baldheaded man usually looks 10
years older than he is.
A man with gray hair always does.
It Is important nowadays that a man
should look as young as he Is; it is
vastly more important that a man with
a family dependent upon him should
take care of his hair.
If you have dandruff, get rid of it by
killing the germs.
If your hair Is failing out, stop it.
If your hair is fading, don't delay.
There is one sure remedy that will
cure these misfortunes and aid you to
Tarislan Sage, the grand and efficient
hair restorer, is guaranteed to perma
nently remove dandruff In two weeks,
or Kelly & Pollard will give you your
Parisian Sage stops falling hair it
prevents the hair from fading.
It is the best beautifier of ladies' hair
as it makes harsh, lusterless hair fluffy,
soft and beautiful. It is a most refresh
ing and daintily perfumed dressing, not
sticky or greasy.
Parisian Sage is sold and rigidly
guaranteed by Kelly & Pollard. Price
50 cents a large bottle, or by express,
all charges prepaid, by the American
makers, Giroux Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The girl with the Auburn hair is on
U U R 1 1 L II 0 i U il L J U By Charles Klein and TUfT THIRIl 0 3 I T C" Copyright, 1910, By j
Get In the Swim;
For Sunday Dinner and Observe
the Quality "We Send
Cooks and housewives will tell you that it is almost impos
sible Ho get fine spring lamb and real good dressed hens in
El Paso just now. That is because they have not been send
ing their orders to us
Tomorrow we are going to make a specialty of pleasing the
most exacting and particular people who want lamb and
home dressed hens that are out of the ordinary. Come to
this department, tell the clerk that you want something real
good, extra fancy and which cannot be obtained every day
just to your satisfaction. Then tell him you want spring
lamb or a home dressed hen. We will assure you that when
it is delivered to your home that it will be a very agreeable
surprise. If you can't visit the market just tell the order
clerk and the same1 good lamb or dressed hen will be sent.
TTMWM r Tl WmtKLmmmKtPmmftmS'H. . aPJf.WEvaj -
SjVXJPSIS of previous chapters.
Howard Jeffries marries waitress
while at college and is disinherited oy
rich father. Stepmother visits apart
ments of her old flame. Robert Under
wood, to try to prevent him ending his
life when pressed by creditors. Howard,
visiting Underwood, a former college-
mate, seeking a loan, is asleep in the
j apartments during the interview ana
as stepmother leaves, Underwood shoots
Howard awakens and is ar-
rested and. by police third degree meth
ods, is made to confess 10 i-ie crime.
His wife seeks aid of Ihs family. Goes
to see husband at prison. He tells her
he is not guilty.
(Continued .From Yesterday. )
The banker's wife was not altogeth
er bad. Excessive vanity and ambi
tion had steeled her heart and stifled
impulses that were naturally good,
but otherwise she was not i holly de
void of feeling. She was really sorry
for this poor little woman who was
fighting so bravely to save her hus- j
band. Xo doubt she had inveigled
Howard into marrying her, but she
Alicia had no right to sit in judg
ment on her for that. If the girl
had been ambitious to marry above
her, in what way was she more guilty
than she herself had been in marry
ing a man she did not love, simply for
his wealth and social position? Be
sides, Alicia was herself sorely
troubled. Her conscience told her
that a word from her might set the
whole matter right.
She might be
" Pf th Underwood com-
fitted suicide. Sae knew she was
a coward and worse than a coward
! because she dare not speak that
i word. The more she saw her hus
band's anger the less courage she
I had to do it. In any case, she arerued
to nerseIf Howard had confessed. If
he shot Underwood there was no sui
cide, so why should she incriminate
herself needlessly? But'there was no
reason why she should not show some
sympathy for the poor girl who, after
j all, was only doing what any good
wife should do. Alcud she repeated:
"I'll see the girl and talk to her.
She must listen to reason."
"Reason!" exploded the banker,
angrily. "How can you expect reason
from a woman who hounds us, dogs
our footsteps, tries to compel us to
I take her up?"
Judge Brewster, who had apparent
ly paid no attention to the banker's
remarks, now turned arouna. Hesi
tatingly he said:
"I think you do her an injustice,
Jeffries. She comes every day in the
hope that your feelings toward your
son have changed. She wishes to
give color to the belief that his fa
ther's lawjrers are championing his
cause. She was honest enough to tell
me so. You know her movements are
closely watched by the newspapers
and she takes good care to let the
reporters think that she comes here
to discuss with me the details of her
The banker shifted impatiently on
his chair. Contemptuously he said:
"The newspapers which I read don't
give her the slightest attention. If
they did I should refuse to read
them." With growing irritation he
"It's no use talking about her any
more. What are we going to do
nbout this latest -scandal? This wom
an is going on the stage to be ex-
.. y-y m jtpcjbb STMHfjKZJBBESBHGKnffjiBESSiTZmfiDlBBffa cHhMHHUHH
r. - .jr23rm8yfl
hibited an over the country and sne
proposes to use the family name."
"There is nothing to prevent her,"
r said the lawyer, dryly.
The banker jumped to his feet and
"There must be! Good God, Brew
ster, surely you can obtain an injunc
tion restraining her from using tha
J family name! You must do some-
thing. What do you advise?"
"I advise patience," replied the
But Mr. Jeffries had no patience.
He was a man who was not accus
tomed to have his wishes thwarted.
He did not understand why there
should be the slightest difficulty in
carrying out his instructions.
"Any one can advise patience!" he
exclaimed, hotly, "but that's not do
ing anything." Banging the desk
angrily with his fist, he exclaimed:
"I want something done!"
Judge Brewster looked up at his
client with surprise. The judge never
lost his temper. Even in the most
acrimonious wrangles in the court
room he was always the suave, pol
ished, gentleman. There was a shade
of reproach in his tone as he replied:
"Come, come, don't lose ycur tern
per! I'll do what I can, but there is
nothing to be done in the way you
, sugsest. The most I can do is to re-
main loyal to you, although to be
quite candid I confess it goes against
the grain to keep my hands off this
case. As I told your wife, there are
certain features about it which Inter
est me keenly. I feel that you are
wrong to "
"Xo, Brewster!" interrupted Air.
Jeffries, explosively. "I'm right! I'm
right! You know it, but you won't
The lawyer shrugged his shoulders
and turned to his desk again. Lacon
ically, he said:
"Well, I won't argue the matter
with you. You refuse to be advised
by me and "
The banker looked up impatiently.
"Whar. is 3'our advice?"
The lawyer, without looking up
from his papers, said quietly:
"You know what my feelings in the
"And you know what mine are!"
exclaimed the banker, hotly. "1 re
fuse to be engulfed in this wave cr
hi-sterical sympathy with criminal.
I will not be stamped with the a
S. S. S. is a real cure for Contagions Blood Poison "because it is a real "blood
purifier. We all realize that this disease is a specific "blood Infection of the most
powerful nature, the "virus of "which, so thoroughly poisons the- corpuscles of the
circulation that its symptoms are manifested over almost the entire "body. Pirst
comes a tiny sore or pimple, then the mouth, and throat ulcerate, the glands in
the groin swell, the hair "begins to fall out, skin diseases "break out on the "body,
cores and ulcers appear, and even the "bones ache -with, rheumatic pains. It is
reasonable to "believe that in a blood poison so powerful as this that only &
"blood purifier can have any permanent good effect. S. S. S. is the greatesi of all
blood purifiers; it goes into the circulation and by thoroughly cleansing the blood
of every particle of the insidious virus makes a permanent and lasting cure of
Contagious Blood Poison. It does not hide or cover up the disease in the system:
but it entirely removes the last trace of its destructive germs. If yon are suf
fering with this disease S. S. S. will cure you because it will cleanse your blood
and enrich its health-promoting corpuscles. S. S. S. is made entirely of healing;
cleansing roots, herbs and barks, and is a medicine so absolutely safe and certain,
in its results, that everyone may cure themselves at homo, and be assured tha
cure will be permanent and lasting. Home Treatment book containing muck
yaluable information for suctessful treatment, sent free to all who write.
T3B SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA,
Tomorrow our fruit
department will con
tain everythihg the
market affords. It
will be fresh and in
the best of condition
and it will Bxe sold as
cheap as fruits that
you get at other places
where it has been kept
for several days. All
our fruit that will be
on sale tomorrow will
arrive early Saturday
from California in re
WELL CURED LEM03TS
GRAPE FRUIT (Seedless)
WINE fcAP APPLES
hall mark as the man who takes the
life of his fellow being though, the
man be nSy own son. I will not set
the seal of approval on crime by de
The lawyer bowed and said calmly:
"Then, sir, yem must expect ex
actly what is happening. This girl,
whatever she .may be, is devoted to
your son. She is his wife. She'll go
to any Wtreme to help him even to
selling her name for money to pay
for his defense."
The banker threw up his hands with
(TO BE CONTINUED
BUILDING WOBK IS
AGTIVE AT VAUGHN
Store, Residences and Black
smith Shops Planned,
Vaughn, Tex., May 27. P. I. Har
rington is building a two story busi
ness house adjoining his store. The
second floor will be used as a public
x). D. Clark has let a contract to E.
O- Ribblett for a fire proof warehouse,
25x40, in the rear of B. F. Hall's gro
Wro. Joiner is moving his residence
from the Santa Fe station to a lot near
J. L. ilayr has bought a iot and will
put up a dwelling.
"Work is progressing on Schober
brothers eight room concrete residence.
E. O. Riblett has bought a lot near
the Big Jo lumber yard and will build
a blacksmith 'shop.
William Cain, of Clarendon, Tex., i3
here to settle the estate of his brother,
the late justice James F. Cain.
Miss Jessie Gates and E. H. Wood,
an employe of the Santa? Fe, were mar
ried at El Paso. They will return to
Yaughn to reside.
An enjoyable dance was given at the
new drug store building last night-
H. F. Cornell is visiting In Albu
querque this week.
The California Glee and Mandolin
club, of the University of California,
will give a concert tonight at Santa
Fe reading rooms.
XO MORE PENSIONS.
"Washington, May 27. Explaining
that congress already hag passed one
third more private pension claims than
ac any previous session, senator Scott,
acting chairman of the senate commit
tee on pensions, Informed the senate
I that the committee would not report
any more such claims before adjourn
OR BLOOD DISEASE