Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, Sept. 15, 1910.
3 $ f as s"?i in
llSUilL.1 I U
(Continued from Page One.)
1 CIUDAD JUAREZ
A Dazzling Display of
Come tomorrow and see a display of Millinery
that is by far the most magnificent to be seen in
El Paso. Another big shipment came in yester
day. Of course it is impossible to display our
entire line in our present location, but you will
find plenty to supply all present needs, and at
prices that positively outdo competition.
Work is being pushed rapidly on our new building. Our
opening, which occurs at an early date, will he, beyond a
doubt, the most magnificent millinery display ever seen in the
(Continued 1' roni Page One.)
Sin the great eent for the common
people of the city. It will be a popular
dance on the platform of the plaza.
The El Paso municipal band, led by
conductor Medina of the Juarez mu
nicipal band, furnished the first day's j
Even Clock Decorated.
So completely is Ciudad Juarez be
decked with, the national tri-colors.
1 that the town clock in the customs
house has the habit. Its illuminated
face has been painted with circles of
red, green and white, causing- a pretty
effect at night.
FOR A LITTLE WHILE LONGER
AT XO. 3 PIONEER PLAZA.
w j0t Jf flP
Capitalists Investigating thel
Workings 01 the rent
Oil Well There.
Shamrock, X. ZM.. Sept. 15. Arriving
5n Alamofordo Thursday morning, a
party of capitalists from Oklahoma City
are arranging to come to the Shamrock
oil field and inspect the operations
which axe being made there. Having
learned of the Brent well and the show
'ing obtained in this well, the Okla
homans have announced that they will
set up an oil rig and sink a well near
the station here.
At the Brent well, the second one to
be drilled in this field, the casing is be
ing sunk to a distance between the 1300
and 1400 foot level. Xo more gas pock
ets have been struck as was done last
Thursday when a column of water was
thrown from the welL But as the drill
sinks into the ground, indications show
lhat small oil pockets are being passed
through and oil is apparently seeping
through into the well.
J. A. Brent, who is- in charge of the
operations in the field, believes that he
will get definite results by the time the
1600 foot level is reached, if not before.
EL PASO SECURES
Delegates "Will Make Their
Home at the Congress '
Hotel While There.
EI Paso's headquarters at the Na
tional Irrigation congress in Pueblo are
to be on the main floor of the Congress
hotel. These quarters have been en-
EL PASO MEXICANS
One Function to Be Held on
Thursday at Smelter;
Other on Stanton St.
El Paso Mexicans will celebrate the
centenary of Mexican independence at
various functions this and next week,
as well as participate in the celebra
tion of officials there.
Tonight two functions will be held,
one at the El Paso smelter and another
in the hall at South Stanton and Fifth
streets.' Friday night a dance will be
held at the smelter, and the Mexican
branch of the Fraternal Brotherhood
will dance Monday night in the Fra
ternal Brotherhood hall.
The program at the smelter tonight
At S p. m. a reception by the Pa
triotic society, to .which the public is
Music by Reyes's band.
Lecture on the Act of Independence
by Mauro L.. Marquez.
Address on the Act of Independence
by Eulogio Villa.
Oration by Francisco X. Lozano.
Oration by Porfirio Vera.
Recitation of poem, "Mexico," by lit
tle Lucille Vera.
Recitation cf poem "Hidalgo," by
little Maria Mendoza.
Recitation of poem "Independencla,"
by Miss Rosalia Melendez.
Recitation of poem, "Hidalgo," by
Miss Delfina Escamillo. j
At the South Stanton street hall be
ginning at S oclock tonight, the fol
lowing will occur:
Overture by orchestra.
Presentation of a portrait of presi-.
Address by Lauro Aguirre.
Recitation of a poem by Merced Apo
daca. entitled "Hidalgo."
Piano duet by Laura Elena and Ga
Recitation ana" poem on Hidalgo by
gaged and arrangements made for hav-
lng daily meetings. J
At least 25 delegates are to join the '" , '-,"" ;Tm, A i
Rio Grande valley excursion at Las ??? and Miss Guadalupe
v utcs inu m Li.i.t; an active part in i
the fight at Pueblo for the rights of tne
lower icio Grande settlers.
present cars run to the end of the
In recommending that the street car
service petitioned for be denied, alder-
i man Clayton stated that the revenue
the company would derive would be
Nt Action on Oil Tanks.
Alderman Clayton asked for more
time in reference to the action to be
taken on the petition of the El Paso
Foundry and Machine works asking
that the Texas company be denied the
privilege of erecting oil tanks near the
A petition asking for the grading of
Estrella street south from the canal
to the river was allowed. After- the
meeting, alderman Hewitt stated that
the street grading had almost been
City Appropriation For Delegates.
The weekly installment of bills was
allowed, following which, alderman j
McGhee moved that the city appro
priate $500 to help bear the expenses
of delegates to -the irrigation congress j
at Pueblo. The motion Carried. The j
county has also appropriated ?500 for
the expense fund.
A permit was granted the Laurie
Hardware company to erect an electric
The report for August of chief of
police Jenkins stated that receipts
amounted to 51592.50.
The report of sewer commisisoner
Hadlock for the week ending Septem
ber 14 recites that 400 feet of 12-inch
sewer pipe Tiad been laid in East El
Paso, between Estrella and Cebada
streets; one manhole installed, six
plugged sewers cleaned, 25 manholes
examined and $150 collected.
More Births Than Deaths.
The report of Dr. W. H. Anderson,
city health officer, shows that for the
second consecutive week the stork is
leading the grim reaper, 19 births and
13 deaths being recorded. The report
states that there are no cases of con-
lagiuus uiLases 111 liib city aim out I
seven old cr-es of typhoid fever, two
new onps anfl four disfnisArt Ip.-ivinf a :
total of five.
There are now on file 400 cases of
tuberculosis in the city. Five hew
cases wore reported the past week. Of
the old 456 cases, 56 are stated to have
either died or left the city.
During the past week 197 inspections
of meat were made and 319 pounds
condemned; milk inspections, 120;
slaughter houses inspected, 27; cattle
inspected, 27C; fruit and vegetable in
spections, 1057, ordered condemned 425
pounds; inspections of restaurants, 39;
rooming house inspections, 34.
San Francisco Street 109-111-113
Lk"gain we are located at our old place and in our new store
at 109-111-113 San Francisco street, and while we have
not had time yet to put things in order, we are getting
tii em that way as fast as possible and taking our u!sual
prompt care of your wants at the same time. Our new
salons will be an exhibition of furniture art the coming
season not surpassed by anything of the kind seen in the
large cities. Don't forget we are at 109-111-113 San Eran-
cisco street, and visit us in our new home.
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
SCHOOLS OF G1TY
A hard fight is expected at Pueblo
because of the opposition of the Colo
rado land owners and the newspaper In
Denver, and the delegates from the
lower Rio Grande valleys are going
prepared for the fight of their lives to
prevent any harm being done to the
Elephant Butte project, against which
the Colorado people are centering their
PERIOD FOR MOURNING OF
LATE MAYOR HAS ENDED
MAX DIES AS RESULT
OF IXURIES IX WRECK
Shreveport, La., Sept. 15. As a re
sult of scalds received yesterday
In a wreck on the southbound
Kansas City Southern train, in
Vernon, parish, Louisiana, fireman
Joseph L.. "Walker died here today.
Engineer Gus Stagiey, who was hurt In
the same accident, is likely to recover.
The locomotive and baggage car over
turned when the train struck a defect-
lve rail on a curve.
Crepe Is Removed From All Public
Buildings" and Flags Are Run to
the Top of the Masts.
The customarj' 30 day period of
mourning for mayor W. F. Robinson and
F. T. Ware having expired Wednesday,
the erepe has been ordered taken from
the city hall and fire station, and the
flags run to the top of the masts on all
city buildings, and the plaza flagpole.
flavor Robinson and fireman Ware were
j killed in the Galislier fire on Sunday,
I Aug. 14, just one month from Wednes
Oration by A. E. Pedroza.
Recitation by members of the so
ciety. Singing of the natidhkl hymn by Miss
TUCSOX CLOSES HALF
DAY IX MEXICO'S HOXOR
Tucson, Ariz.. Sept. 15. Mexican
residents of Tucson opened a two days
celebration here today by sending a
message of congratulation to president
Patriotic addresses were features of
the day. A big parade with all Mex
ican orders patricipating and Tucson
stores closing at noon, Is the feature
of the independence centenary here.
Necessary to Rent Addition
al Space at San Jacinto.
El Pasoans to Distribute
These to Advertise the
El Paso hats are to be the favors
t the National Irrigation congress at ' school, including the kindergarten, is.
The total registration for the first
three days of the El Paso public
Pueblo. Secretary Kinne has purchas
ed 2o00 of these hats, which will be
according to a statement Issued by
superintendent X. R. Crozier, 4437, and
distributed among the delegates and t is believed the enrolment will reach
prominent visitors at the irrigation I 500 Dy the end of tne first school
congress. j month. v
Badges boosting El Paso will be at- ! A large part of the Mexican popula-
;-been established, and much general re
pair work done. Frederick R. Clifton
Is a new teacher in this school.
HIG-H HMG IS
CAUSE OF DOWNFALL.
EL PASO CONGRATULATES DIAZ.
Mexican societies in El Paso sent
numerous telegrams of congratulation
to president Porfirio Diaz Thursdav.
tached to these little El Paso hats,
which are known throughout the coun
try because of the wide publicity they
have been given on the different ex
cursions which hae been run from El
MAX STABBED BY XEGRO
AT SKERIHAN" HAY TrVP!
Sherman, Tex., Sept. 15. M. P. Crane, j
who was stabbed by a negro, today, Is
alive, but in a critical condition. Ben
Thomas has been placed in jail charged
with assault to murder. Rev. and Mrs.
J. L. Crane, of Fort "Worth, parents of
"the injured man, are with him. He was
stabbed Tuesday night
and we can
A lady from Minnesota writes:
"As a result of usimr Danderine, my hair
is close to five feet in length."
Beautiful Hair at Small Cost
HAIR troubles, like many other diseases, have
been wrongly diagnosed and altogether mis
understood. The hair itself is noj the thing to
be treated, for the reason that it is simply a product
of thecalp and wholly dependent upon its action.
The scalp is the very soil in which the hair is pro
duced, nurtured and grown, and it alone should
receive the attention if results are to be expected.
It would do no earthly good to treat the stem of a
plant with a view of making it grow and become
more beautiful the soil in which the plant grows
must be attended to. Therefore, the scalp in which
the hair grows must receive the- attention if you are
to expect it to grow and become more beautiful.
Loss of hair is caused by the scalp drying up,
or losing its supply of moisture or nutriment; when
baldness occurs the scalp has simply lost all its
nourishment, leaving nothing for the hair to feed
upon (a plant or even a tree would die undersirailar
The natural thing to do in either case, is to feed
and replenish the soil or scalp as the case may be.
and your crop will grow and multiply as nature
intended it should.
Knowlton's Danderine has a most wonder
ful effect upon the hair glands and tissues of the
scalp. It is the only remedy for the hair ever
discovered that is similar to the natural hair
foods or liquids of the scalp.,
It penetrates the pores quickly and the hair
soon shows the effects of its wonderfully exhilar
ating and life-producing qualities.
One 25-cent bottle is enough to convince you of
its great worth as a hair growing and hair beauti
fying remedy try it and see for yourself.
KOW at ail druggists In three slsos,
25c. 50c and $1.00 per foottfe.
CCC To show how quickly Dauderlna
riibsa acts.we will send a large sam
ple free by return mail to anyone who
sends this free coupon to the
KKOWLTON DANDERINE GO., CHICAGO, ILL,
with their name and address and 10c
in silver or stamps to pay postage.
IMO hearing yet
Aekerman, Who Sold Knife !
Scabbard, Visits Jail
Owinjr to the absence from the eitv nf
county attorney W. W. Bridgers. "the
preliminary hearing of 3Iar Lee Chung
ha, been postponed until Friday after
noon at 2 oclock. It wa-3 intended to
hold the hearing Thursday morning.
Chung is charged with "the murder of
Leung .Mon Don, the restaurant owner
who was found dead in the alley back
cf the Star stables Monday morning.
Detective Stansel is working on a num
ber of clues, he saA-s. which will be in
troduced at the preliminan- hearing.
'lhat .the accused Chinaman is the man
vlio was charged With attempting sev
eral weeks ago to annex the pig tail of
Mar Wing Kee, mayor of Chinatown, bv
tne hatchet procedure, is now declared,
and Mar Kee has been enjoying life to
a greater extent since his cousin has
been confined in jail.
Ackermann, the clerk employed in the
handware store of H. Mohr, 309 South
El Paso street, who on Saturday night
sold U a Chinaman the scabbard which
was found near the fcody of the dead
man Monda3' morning, visited the county
jail Thuradaj- morning, with, detective
The Chinaman is -held in the federal
ward and, according to the statements
of jailer W. A. Mitchell, no one was
allowed in the federal ward Thursday
morninir and the Chinaman was not
brought down from the cells. Otherwise,
it would 1" practically impossible for
am one to identify a man held in the
(federal quarters of the jail and espe
cially a Chinaman whom Ackeranann is
not supposed to have seen except at the
time the ecabbard ivas (sold. Mitchell
states that he does not lenow Ackermann
but no questions are asked of visitors
Thursday, which is the regular visiting
day. Ackermann was not introduced at
CITY HELPS THE
NEW YORK BANK
LOSES BIG- SUM
New York, X. Y., Sept. 15. Adolph
Rothbarth, of the firm of Martin Roth
barth & Co., hop dealers, with offices
in London. Frankfort and St. Peters
burg-, p.leaded gruilty Wednesday to the
larceny of $10,000 from the Mercantile
National bank, and was placed for
trial in an equal amount of bail.
Although the specific sum named in
this complaint is only $10,000, the ac
tual amount the bank alone hasy lost
will come to more than $100,000, ac
cording to the best information. The
fine was asked because the prisoner
admitted his guilt.
. The money went into speculating ac
cording to Rothbarth. "I was squeezed
in the panic of 1907," he said, "and
hegan to get loans from the banks. It
was so easy that I kept on."
F. S. Schenk, president of the Lib
erty National bank, said today:
"We have not thought it necessary
to prosecute in view of the action ta
ken by the Mercantile National bank,
but nonetheless we also are out $75,
000. Of course, we shall take action to
get back as much of it as we can
from the firm."
tlon is absent from the cltj attending
the centennial celebration in Mexico,
which decreases the present attendance.
hue there has been a steady m-
Government Employe Has
Too Much Money Fol
lowing a Theft;
Chicago, 111., Sept. 15. George W.
Fitzgerald, a former assorting teller in
the Chicago federal sub-treasury, was
arrested here by deputy United States
marshals, charged with the mysterious
theft of $173,000 from the sub-treasury
on February 19, 1907. Fitzgerald was
arrested on a bench warrant based on
an indictment returned secretly by a
federal grand jury February 17, 1S10.
Three days after the indictment was
(Continued From Page One.)
dered printed, although It declares
sympathy with, the conservation of
natural resources. The platform makes
a strong attack upon the administra
tion of the forest service, declaring
"unalterable opposition to the arbi
trary and bureaucratic regulations,"
which, it declares, "work hardship on
the miner and homesteader and retard
the development of the state."
The platform warmly commends the
action of the state administration in
directing the attorney general to pre
vent as far as possible through proper
litigation the encroachments of the na
tional government upon the sovereign
right of' the state.
Two errors, one of .(parliamentary
usage and one in political sagacity,
were chalked un aerainst srovernor
returned and suppressed on February I Shafroth in his race for renomination
20, it was announced that th'e statute
of limitations had operated to stop pos-
I CiT1 T!mTol ontinn in -1ia ica fr.
crease in all the schools, the high j 5,,,,. .,, .,,; ,, ,,- -, ,.;
. , . ., , . !. I Incident with this ruse by the author-
school shows the largest enrolment ' ... . . . . ., ,
, .. . . fe , , ., lties, secret service men were aetailed
over last year. A system of daily re- ' '..t, t-,-. - i i .
. , - . j j t,i ,. ! to watch Fitzgerald constantly and
ports nas been introduced this year I v. ,-,,,,, .c,lTO.s f i,
,-r i- -,, - ,, , .. make a rigid Investigation of the ior-
which will show the progress of the j -,.,. :i ;,,- . r
.,, , j , t i, mer tellers financial interests and af-
schools from day to day. giving the f . riSCOveries -made bv these se-
exact enrolment, the number ill, and lrs. iiscoenes -maae d tnese se
, , ., .. , , J cret service men resulted in the order
ciiuse leaving tne city cacu uuy.
Improvements In Schools.
Much general improvement has been
made In the various school grounds
and buildings. At the high school,
special attention has been given to
beautifying the grounds. Trees have
been planted, and the old tennis court,
which last year was brown and dusty,
has been fenced and converted into a
most attractive lawn. A course of
modern languages, including French
for Fitzgerald's arrest.
The indictment against Fitzgerald
read in court specifies four counts.
Three charge embezzlement and the
fourth charges larceny. Under these
cnarges maximum sentence of ten i
in the first day's session of the con
vention. By one he lost all chance of
seating 2S4 delegates from Denver
county favorable to him and the other
was credited with having lost him the
support of the powerful Pueblo delega
tion. What is admitted to have been the
first misstep was made when the Shaf
roth delegates from Denver county, in
filing their protest against the seating
of the anti-Shafroth delegation, failed
to mention that thej- demanded their
opponents seats, or that the latter
were wrongfully seated. The yhti-
Shafroth people therefore were allowed
years in a federal prison or a fine equal to cast 2S4 votes for the adverse report
to the sum embezzled is the penalty
upon coiction under the federal stat
Attaches of the district attorney's
j fffirC ASlk?A V Cva4-w T -wi v n.-
and German, has been added to the ;. '"ZZZ V t nX "" S!
l-iiJi cphnnl nrrioiiliim ivhioh nom- . '
pletes the studies necessary for affilia-
Iakes an Appropriation to
Help Defray Expenses
of the Trip.
A number of city officials are expected
to attend the irrigation congress at
Pueblo and an effort is beinir made to
J secure the presence of maTor Kelly,
j aJdermen Clayton and Hewitt, and city
assessor Bear. Secretary Kinne. of the
chamber of commerce, states that alder
men Hewitt and McGbee may also jjo,
but that they jive the excuse of citv
business to attend to at the present
The council at the Thursday mornimr
meetinjr aipprapriaied $500 to he!-) bear
the expenses of the El Paso deleiratiou
1 at the comrresi-
The El Paso Baptist association, com
posed of the local churches and the
churches of thfc section of the state as
far east as Midland and Alpine, met at
Highland Park Baptist church Thursday
afternoon at 2:30 occk.
After the devotional exercises, the
main order of business of the afternoon
session will be the election of officers.
Thursday evening the annual sermon
will be preached by Rev. G. B. Abwood,
of the Baptist church at Alpine, Texas.
A number of delegates arrived over
the G. H., and the T. P., Thursday
morning and the three days' session of
the association will be jjood.
A CHARITY APPEAL.
The Woman's Charity association will
be very grateful for clothing of all
kinds for women and children, as there
is great need for clothing since tne cool
weather has begun. Phone 1645 and the
Charity will send for the clothes.
DAHDRUFF JJFiF; imM
S8ILP YEILB 18
Why experiment trying to drive the
dandruff germ frcm underneath the skin
with greasy lotions or fancy hairdress
lng, when the Knoblauch Drug Store
will guarantee ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP
to entirelj rid the scalp of the germ
life that causes the trouble.
ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP can be ob
tained in nnj' city or town in America
and are recognized the best and most
economical treatment for all affections
of the skin or scalp whether on Infant
or gr.own person. One shampoo' with
ZEMO .SOAP and application of ZEMO
will stop Itching and cleauso the scalp of
dandruff and scurf.
, We invite you to try Z1SMO and ZlBMO
tion with W--llesley college. Renee
de Serviere, of France, Is instructor in
German and French, and Miss Isabel
Kelly Js in charge of the Spanish. Mrs.
Rogers, of Illjnois. is a new teacher,
who l'?3 been added to the high school
Noticeable improvement has been
made in the ground? of Lamar school,
giving the entire locality a different
aspect. Numbers of trees have been
planted, and surrounding the entire
school ground is a 1G foot narking,
which widens at the corners, tp a 50
The Beall school shows a large in
crease over last year, and, it has be
come necessary to rent three outside
Tooms in which to accommodate the
pupils. Additional teachers at the
Beall school are Mrs. Clemmie Mat
kins and Miss Jessie Darrow.
Three new teachers have also been
installed at the Alamo school Miss
Helen Runyon, Miss Cham McNeill
and Miss Olive George.
The contract has been let for a tem
porary addition to the Highland Park
school, whirji will be used to accommodate-
the fifth and sixth grades. The
building will be a wpoden structure,
and very comfortable and well
equipped. The attendance at this school
exceeds by a large number that of last
year. Miss Irma McGill, of Memphis,
Tenn., is a new teacher in charge of
the fifth grade.
"With the Teachers.
Miss Alma Jones is acting as prin
cipal at the .San Jocinto school, until
the return of Miss Mamie Sexton from
Europe on October 1.
Mrs. Alice Davis and Miss Cora Win
dus, of he Aoy schools, are both quite
ill. Mrs. Alice Morris and Miss Nellie
Lyons are substituting in their places.
Miss Jessie Darrow, of the Beall
school, has applied for leave of ab
sence to attend the bedside of her sis
ter, who Is seriously ill.
Miss Annie Robb, of Uvalde, has been
unable to return to her work at the
Mesa school on account of the illness
of her mother. Miss Nichols is filling
Miss Ann Thurmond, of the Mesa
school, who has been ill. Is somewhat
The seventh grade, which was last
year accommodated at the Sunset
school, has been transferred to the
At the Xefrro School.
Improvement has been made 'in the
industrial department of the Douglas
school, a manual training shop having
sub-treasurv. Fitzgerald has done the
Organized tne Illinois Car Manufac
turing company, with a $50,000 plant,
at Hammond, Ind.
Organized the Illinois Bolt, Nut rind
Forging company, with a large plant
Dealt extensively in stocks and
Moved from a modest flat to a ?10,
000 residence in Roger's Park.
Paid for this new homo and furnish
ed it expensively. Lived in expensive
style and entertained feiends lavishly.
Many Rebates Made as Re
sult of Trade Week; Chil
dren Come to School.
Walking into the cashier's office of
an El Paso store Thursday morning
with a purchase slip in one hand a $20
bill in the other, Eclward Boyd, of Guz
man, Mexico, received a card which en
titled him to cash rebate for 40 rnHes
of his railroad ticket from Guzman to
El Paso. Not only did Mr. Boyd come
to El Paso to buy what he could not
turned n by the credentials committee.
As the report was adooted by onlv
144 majority, it was immediately ap
parent that, had the anti-Shafroth
delegation been prevented from voting
by either of the above allegations, the
minority renort. seating the Shafroth
crowd would hae had a chance.
The second clash came when an at
tempt was made to defeat state senator
William H. Adams for permanent
chairman. His brother, former gover
nor Alva Adams, head of the Pueblo
delegation with 69 votes, blamed thi3
upon George Hosmer, Shafroth's cam
RACE PREJUDICES AND
THE CITY SCHOOLS
buy at home, but he brought his chil
dren to El Paso to enter them In school
for the winter.
This is only one of a great number
of Incidents which have occurred in
the stores of El Paso's merchants dur- j
lng this, the first trade week in El j
Pasj The same store where Mr. Boyd i
redived his rebate card a .number of j
other cards had been issued to pur
chasers from without the city, and the
returns are beginning to be noticeable
in the stores which belong to tne Re
tail Merchants' league At the chamber
of commerce the secretary rebated
eight railroad fares Thursday for
amounts ranging from 90 to $123.
Trnntee Says Transfer Order For Chil
dren AVsh Issued '.Inst Because."
That race prejudice a between Amer
icans and Mexicans was not intended
when the members of the school board
on Monday night granted permission
for parents "of children attending the
Franklin. Beall and Alamo school to
transfer them to rne San Jacinto school,
was stated Thursday morning by John
H. Harper, a member of the school
The matter has been brought to the
fore by the remonstrances made by
Mexicans iA El Paso, who object to pre
judice being aroused against their coun
trymen, numbering about 20,000.
At the school board meeting. Stipt.
Crozier stated that the parents of Amer
ican children attending the Alamo and
Franklin schools had asked that fa
children be allowed to attend the San
Jacinto school, and upon a motion by
Mr. Harper, that Beail school students
also be allowed. to attend -San Jacinto
school, all were included in the trans
Mr. Harper explained Thursday morn
ing that it was more convenient for a
number of students attending the
Franklin. Beall and Alamo schools to
attend San Jacinto school, but that they
would be forced to return to the school
in the district in whicn they reside, In
the event San Jacinto school district
pupils later crowd the school.
T THOMSON'S "1
j CORSETS A