Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Eriday, December 30, 1910
Where can buy the most and best
for my money?"
Look tor the Double Page Ad in Tom
In order to get yoa to try
'Red Sail" oranges and "Red
Ball" lemons and thtis learn their
cellent quality, we will send you
beautiful Rogers Orange Spoon here pic
tured on receipt of 12 "Red Ball" wrappers
and 12c to cover charges, packing,
You will find both "Red Ball"
lemons at nearly every dealer's,
dividual paper wrappers .that bear
Ball" trade-marks shown below. If
thus, they are not the "Red Ball"
"Red Ball" Oranges Choicest Fruit
Red Ball" oranges are California's
own delicious fruit the inspected
crop of 5,000 orange groves. "Red Ball"
oranges axe sweet; rich andjuicy.
ihey are seedless and tree-npened,
T5ttt "Rr1 RalT" I omnnt which are of the same high quality as "Red Ball"
uy iCU DdU ticfflonj oranqres-solld and sound. "Red Ball" lemons are
so joky that two of them go farther than three of the ordinary kind, in the preparation of
desserts, sauces ana temperance drinks. Tell your
grocer yoa want "Red Ball" oranges and lemons
Save the Wrappers jS
set of beautiful, usenn orange spoons. In
remitting, please send one-cent stamps
when the amount is less than 24c; on
amounts above 24c. we prefer money order,
express order or bank draft. Don't send
cash. We will be glad
listof valuable omniums.
Ball" and "Sunkist" wrappers for preminms. (37)
CALIFORNIA FRUIT GROWERS' EXCHANGE
34 Clark Street,
RICH GOLD S7BIKE-
MADE 2TEAB TUCSON
Gold Ledge 12 inches Wide
Struck in Axivaca Dis
trict by ISTevadan.
Tucson. Ariz.. Dec. 30. A rich e-nl.l
strike is reported to have been j
made in the Anvaca district in
hitherto unprospected ground, and i
a rush of prospectors from J
California an-d" Nevada .has resulted.
The strike was made by a Nevada min-
ing man named Acorn and is a ledge '
about one foot wide, four inches of
OraigeS 34 Clark Street, Chicago, HL LemOIlS
m B Jfc
In this food you get all of the nutritive properties
of combined cereals Wheat, Rice, Oats and Barley.
Try it ' "
Ask Your Grocer.
Of the Hour
The Big Question
I answered in a I
I double page ad H
I in the Herald I
packed in in
one of the "Red
they are not packed
kind, but andnferior fruit.
firm and solid. All are hand-picked. No
fallen, bruised or over-ripe oranges.
Each "Red Ball" is as delicious as if
plucked fresh from the tree.
to send von complete
Whonor both "Red
which, it is said, fairly shine with the
coai$Be gold. H. R. Bacon, a mining
engineer who has been in the section
for some time, says the find is the
biggest he has seen around Tucson.
The find was made on the Columbia
Fraction claim, which was recently lo
cated by Capt. Acorn.
The district isfilling up with pros
pectors and Tucson, being the nearest
outfitting point, is reaping a harvest
ARMY APPROPRIATION CUT.
Washington. I. C, Dec 30. The
army appropriation bill carrying a
total of 92,000,000, or 3,000,000 less
than the estimates, will be ready to
report to the house next weelc
S333r jlts actual
rT . "SSSSSSV .;,.
MEXICAN SOCIETY HOLDS
ITS ELECTION OF OFFICERS
Officers elected. Wednesday nijiht bv
Sociedad Muuialista Mexica, La Protee- warrant sworn out by postmaster Cas
tora, will be installed at the next reru- sid3 on a charge of cashing a $25,
lar niectteg of the sociefv at its hall on money Grder for $75-
1 the corner or btanton and Fifth streets
Wednesday night, Jan. 4.
president, J. A. Eseajeda: vice wrei
dsnt, Jesus Cisneros; secretary, 4bel J
Soro; assistant secretary. Pablo G Gar-
cia.; treasurer, Domm?o ATontoya; ser-
?eants at arms, Porimo Rojas and Alar-
TCCSOfs FIRST MAYOR
Tucson, Ariz., Dec. GO. S B. DeLong i
flrsf mayor of Tucson and secretary ofi
the Arizona Pioneer society has cele-
brated his 82d birthday anniversarv i
and is still hale and hearty. Mr. De-
Long became mavor of Tiinon nn mn
1. 171, and was the first chief execu- I
uve of tnis city. He had come to
Tucson s-ven years previous with the
army and took part in many IndlS
TWO WATCHES DISAPPEAR.
Earl Gordon and L W. "Wood v. -lrrosf.-
Pri Ttfiwinpsrioi- ;!, w i. -?".." 1
M,-,l "krVA. 1;i ". '.JJ.Te
arrested followino .fhithrfV
arrested lollommr the theft or two
watches from a Second street establish-
The Manicure Lady
KORGE." said the Manicure
Lady, "the nearest to a skele
ton Christmas wxaich I have
ever saw is the Christmas we doped out
up heme. If there was any of them
aureate rays looming up on the hori
zon for, say, a Happy New Tear, I
wouldn't care a rip, rap, romp. But the
week after Christmas looks about as
bad to me a the week before, so what
ls the use of repining, because behind
all them clouds the sun is shining, as
"There ain't any very encouraging
outlook," admitted tne Head Barber,
sadly enough, "but squealing never no
where did anybody any good, not even
a dying pig. 1 have came to the con
clusion that the Fourth of July would
be a heap better day to celebrate. The
high cost -of living can's affect the
Fourth, because fire crackers is bound
to stay almost at the same rate through
the year, the only change being t'nat
they may go down in price after the
great anti-noise campaign Inaugurated
by Mrs. Rice and grandly endorsed
by Theodore Roosevelt."
As to Days Off.
"I wish there wouldn't be any days
off for anybody." said the Manicure
Lady. "If folks like us has to work
every day why shouldn't the rest? It
is true, George, that I might miss a
lot of Sunday morning manicure jobs,
but just think how many more nails
there would be that need to be did, if
everj-body worked all the days of tao
"You are getting awful grouchy
lately," said the Head Barber. "I'd like
to bet that somebody was going to
suggest a honeymoon and then wilted."
"You got a nerve," blazed forth the
BANK BOOKS MUST
ALL BE UNIFORM
Quanah, Texas, Institution
Washington D. C, Dec. 30. Disclo
sure following- the forced liquidation
of the Quanah National bank, of Qua
nah, Tex., 10 days ago, caused the con
troller of the currency to issue an or
der directing every one of the 7100 na
tional banks in the United States to
instal what practically amount to a
uniform system of bookkeeping.
Investigation disclosed that the
bank had been doing business for thf
last two years, although undoubtedly
insolvent, and although inspected at
regular intervals by national bank
examiners. Within that time the ex
aminers were unable to learn the
bank's true condition, largely because
the management refused to keep a
proper record of Its transactions. It
also showed that the entire capital of
$50,000 and nrobablv some of the $38.-
000 surplus was paid out to stockhold
ers as dividends.
In the statement controller Murray
says his examiners were hoodwinked
for two years by the waj- the bank
handled its notes.
"Within these two years," the con
troller says, "the bank carried com
paratively little "past due' paper, all
the notes having the appearance of be
ing promptly paid or renewed. The
bank had no discount register and the
various earning accounts were kept in
such a manner as to make it practical
ly impossible to audit them.
"By this method of accounting, the
bank, without detection by the exam
iner, had the doubtful and worthless
notes renewed with the interest added
to the note at the time of renewal.
This Interest on worthless paper had
not been collected and was credited to
some one of the earning accounts and
as the dividends were regularly paid
this resulted in paying the capital out
to shareholders as dividends."
Reports to headquarters show that
an. examiner finallj' became suspicious
shortly before the bank's closing and
Insisted that a new set of books be
installed. This, the officers did under
protest, the report says, but they
abandoned the new system to return
to the old one two days later, after
the examiner had departed.
Returning to Quanah unexpectedly
"the examiner found the 'change and re
ported it by telegraph to Washington.
FOE CLUB ELECTION
Bisbee, Ariz., Dec 30. Much inter
est is being taken in the election of
nine Country club directors, which will
,take place on January 10. The names
of 20 candidates have been submitted
and they are the most prominent men
in this district.
The local firm of Olsen & Company
has been awarded the contract of erect
ing a building for the Water Users'
.association in Phoenix at a cost of
The jewelry shop and pawn office of,
U. S. Rosenstein, on Main street, was
visited by fruiters, who .smashed a
plate glass window and stole three re
volvers valued at $40.
More arrests are expected to follow
the capture of four men accused of
stealing horses and cattlev in Arizona
and Sonora. District attorney Williams
says there is an organized gang of
rustlers whose operations are startling.
Rolling over the roof of his cotfage
he "was repairing and landing safely
on a pile of clothes was the unique
experience of G. K. Wilden yesterday
x o-:nn,.i. i i ,
AEROPLANE A SUCCESS IN TAICING.
SOLDIERS OVER MOUNTAINS j.
Avista viol 1 e .olc n j
L.os Angeles. Cal.,
Dec 30 Arch Hoxsey. of Pasa
Cal" holder of tue Present world'
ove' Mount Wilson the h Xst
enT. U f ?"' "'1 Sf.5
npak nf rh mmiTitjili m-nva -.-hiri I
j rims the valley in which Los Angeles,
j Pasadena and the owns of the Orange
belt lilu Ullder ideal weather conditioas
w, ujne suarcu xu.uua ieet into tne sKy and
ciearca tne crest of Blount Wilson with
Lieut- Boiler and several other army
,ffJcers who eT here to see the
sights, were quick to observe in Hox-
seJ s Penormance a new way of trans
portIn armies across
..,11 Bller' tTvho .came here from
CJfiS?, 1bar1racks' Afjz 'V said " a
thousand biplanes could transport an
j army of 10,000 men across mountains
as high as the Alps in a day.
noxsey used a heavy stock Wright
biplane, equipped for passenger serv
ice, ana he made the journey from the
fIeld to a Point beyond the mountains
ln one hour and 28 minutes. The dis-
tance is estimated at 34 miles. He was
out of sight of the crowd before he
made the attempt at topping the peak.
Manicure Lady. "You certainly got a
nerve. It might not be very hard,
George, for anybody to look at vou
ana then wonder how anvhodv n- !
cepted you, but you got no right to
insinuate that my looks would shoo j
away any of them elipribles.
"As I have often admitted, I don't
look any too much like a sapling, be
cause I didn't shoot up from babyhood
like a sapling scooting from the sod.
I was brought up sloy and careful, and
slow and careful I have been ever
since, which may account for me be
ing wider across the shoulders and
better off generally than some of them
little thin squabs which leaps from
coast to coast as fourth row chorus
"I hope you won't blame me too much
for flaring up, George" and here tha
Manicure used her powdered kerchief
ad lib "but I sure wouldn't have took
that at all from anybody but you. There
ain't any great family tree behind us,
George, but one branch of it, me, and
one limb, mother, is worth a lot more
than a lot of them swell ladles, that
carries dolls instead of rocking kid
dies." "I didn't mean to start no tempest in
a teapot," saiid the Head Barber. -All
I wanted to do was to slip over a little
hot air. I am very, very sorry that It
turned out to be coarse work. Forgive
me, Justina, and let us forget all the
old scars of battle between you and I.
Just for the sake of the Yuletide."
"You shouldn't say 'between you and
I.' George." the Manicure Lady re
minded him. "You should say 'among
Ave two.' "
And then the battle broke out afresh.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox
fcfcTF A THOUSANDTH Dart of what
has been expended in war and
preparing its mighty engines
had been devoted to the development
of reason and the diffusion of Christian
principles nothing would have been
known for centuries past of its terror,
its sufferings, its impoverishment and
its demoralization but what was
learned from history." Horace Mann.
"Were half the power that fills the
world with te.-or.
Were half the wealth bestowed on
camps and courts.
Given to redeem the human mind
There were no need of arsenals or
Last December Mr. Edwin Ginn. of
f Boston, ODened up the Internationa
School of Peace at No. 2D Beacon
street. There was a house warming
and a goodly number of earnest men
and women were present.
The, room at No. 29 Beacon street is
not oniy a Dureau wr me uinu luitc,
but a reading ro6m and library where
the Satcst information touching the
progress of the movement will always
be furnished to teachers, preachers and
all who are Interested. Regular con-
ferences upon the different aspects of
the movement will also be held there.
The international School of Peace,
-rt.v.:Vi ... sxnvntn tn fho ofliiofit Inn of
the People in behalf of international
Justice" and fraternity, desires to co-
operate earnestly with all Women s ,
clubs and other organizations which .
will welcome its cooperation.
woman's Tart in Peace.
Woman's part in the "peace move
ment" of the world grows yearly more ;
In this country
Julia Ward Howe ,
conceived tne mea 01 arousing ue
mothers of men to work for peace in- ;
the interest of tne lives 01 neir sons. , cgt her opp0sitlon. Nowhere in the
She prepared a brief address to the w0rJd -g snc SQ poteat a f orce in pub
women of the world praying them to 1Jc Hfe as in this countlTt ana you
take an active interest in the cessa- . be sure fcat that force wln be ere
tion of war.
From reports of the peace organ!- .
zation we find that there seem to have ,
Iiopti n far as the records show, no 1
women members of the first series of
international peace congresses from j
1S43 to 1S53. '
Since 18S9. when the modern series of
peace congresses began, women have
officially participated in them, and
also in the work of the peace societies
in nearly all countries.
The Baroness von Suttner is the fore
most woman peace worker in Europe
or in the world; indeed, her varied ser
vices to the caruse for 20 j-ears, through
her great book. "Lay Down Your
Arms," and her other writings and her
work at the peace congresses are so
well known as not to need repeating.
Of all living American women Mrs.
Lucia Ames Mead, of Boston, another forts and luxuries of life, taking pos
dlrector of the American Peace society, l session of land and water and air, all
chairman of the arbitration committee the forces to be found in them, and
of the National Council of Women, and j
former president of the Massachusetts
Woman's Suffrage association, Is fore- , highest typo 'of womanhood, the Ma
most as a writer and lecturer, and in t donna, and across her bosom will be
incessant activities for the cause, both j these words: 'Mary hath kept all these
in private and the national and inter- . things, and hath pondered them in her
national peace congresses and confer
The School of Peace is making some
excellent suggestions. It says wisely
that our bureau of education should
modifj' the course of study in schools
and colleges and eliminate to such ex
tent as Is possible such literature and
histor as unduly Inculcates the mili
tary spirit and exaggerates the j
achievements of war.
Too much ofur history is given to
the accounts of battles and exploits of
war. Too little attention and respect
are directed to the unselfish devotion
of thousands of men and women in
the realms of peace.
This Is sensible talk and unadul
Instead of lauding the achievements
of warriors, our school books ought
to give some statistics of the cost of
According to a report made to the
senate, the cost of the coal used on
the battleships during the year of 190S
was $3,163,000, Increased by transporta
tion and storage charged to $5,544,000.
Evidently the voyage of the fleet
around the world was an expensive
luxury. He further reports that It costs
rt.i.- tmn r.nA . . i... a.
class battleship in good condition. What
are soda crackers made from the finest
flour and the best materials obtainable
That Makes them an ideal
are baked in surroundings where clean
liness and precision are supreme
That Makes them
are touched only once by human hands
when the pretty girls pack them
That Makes them
WjBk are sealed in a moisture proof
That Keeps them
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
On Lessoss In the Sckool
I has the nation received" for all this
Let Us Have Peace."
L.et us have peace!
There can be no more fitting close
of this article than the following from
justice Brewer's address on the "Mis
sion of the United States in the" Cause
of Peace," at Atlantic City, June 12,
''Among the great forces in our civil
ization working for peace, more po
tent here in America than elsewhere in
the world, Is woman. I am not now
speaking as champion or prophet of
female suffrage. I note only the fact
that the last half century has changed
woman's position. She is no longer a
purely home body, but has entered
largely into public, life.. Whether vot
ing or not, she has become an active
and vigorous force in the national life.
Her patriotism is as certain and as
strong as that of her brother, and
whenever the need comes, although she
may not shoulder the musket or draw
the sword, she does all that is pos;
... w ' u,f th haWisMns n'f
"The Red Cross is her work and her
glory, and the noble bands of women
who are giving their time and strength
to increasing its efficiency and extend
ing 'tho rtach of its influence are
among the heroines of the nation. But,
while all this is true, you need no
assurance that her voice is and always
will be potent for peace. No mother
nurses her baby boy and rears him to
manhood without cread that his life
m Jn Itg pfime be cufc Qff by the
merciless bullet. She looks forward
to old age in the hope and faith that
that bey. in the vigor and strength of
mar.hood. will be her comfort, support
"There never was a time since the
beginning of days that women longed
fQr bloodshed or tne carnage of war,
oT, tHo mfrn .i-n,- , !iiiP.s its
wasto and destruction the more -earn-
long concentrated in steadfast opposi-
Uon tQ war and jn favor of the settle
ment Qf international disputes by ar-
x.... .. ,.
lnhw, ont nf h f-a flnrt hft who
ooks fQr publIc recognition in this
rrnrtTi.- ivill fln -wrpll tn take note of
"With the eye of faith I see unrolled
on the canvas of the future a glorious
picture, in which shall be seen every
laborer dwelling beneath his own vine
and fig tree, receiving ever a living
wage for his toil; every merchant and
manufacturer pursuing his business
and his industry without a thought of
interruption by the ravages of war;
and men of science and wealth com
bining in the achievement of more and
more gigantic results, adding not mere-
y t0 the necessities, but also the com-
making them minister to human life.
in the foreground will be seen that
CA11 commun!c?.tlons must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest Is made).
MISSrXG FR1E.VDS LOCATED.
El Paso. Texas, Dec 23.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I received enclosed letter today. It Is
self explanatory. Knowing the far
reaching Herald goes everywhere. I
.thought perhaps you might be able to
locate this girl's friends for her and
thus make some more happy hearts for
Ella P. Haust.
TVishita. Okla., Dec 19, 1910.
Mrs. Ella P. Haust. ,. . -
El Paso, Texas.
I think I have some very, dear friends
A Package" -(Never
sold in bulk)
j to make cloth conform to- the peculiari
ties of everv individual form. There is
no such thing as fitting a human form
isy proxy, therefore, there is no such
thing as '""happening on" a suit among
a hundred which will absolutely fit you.
We have a corps of men whose business
it is to measure your figure and then
build a suit for you which is essentially
your shape. 'The maierial used in our
garments is the best that can be had
and the cost of the finished article is
no more than that of a ready-io-wear
206 Mesa Ave.
BROADWAY and 11th ST.
MEW YORK CITY
Within eaty access of evwr poiat of in
terest. Half block from Waaamier.
Fire miatrteaT vrsJk of Sheppiag Dbtrict.
NOTED FOR: Escelleace of oakiae.
comfortable appointments, costteona
service and homelike surroundings.
Rums $1.83 per tfay mi t
With privilege of Bath
$1 .50 pr day and up
TaMe tf'Hota Breakfast - - SO
WM.TAYLO A SOW, !a.
El Paso Brick Co.
HOLLOW BLOCK AND PARTITION
TILE; ALL SIZES
Dry Press, Stock, Wire Cut, Mottled and
in El Pa'so, but cannot locate them, tf
you know of anybody there by the
name of Gunn. Seth Gunn. Edith or
Freda Gunn, or any other Gunn will
you please write and tell me.
I think the folks have been there
long enough for fheir names to be in
(Seth C Gunn. a carpenter, lives at
809 East Second street. This is evi
dently the man inquired about .Louis
Z. Gunn lives at 508 East California,
and Max W., at 312 South El Paso.)
Want AVomaa Suffrage.
Topeka. Kans.. Dec. 30. Petitions
from women asking his aid in the cause
of wKman suffrage in ivansas flooded
the desk of governor Stubb today. The
petitions are uniform and evidently a
part of a general campaign. They ask
that the governor urge the legislature
to hurry a provision for the submission
of- a suffrage amendment to the people.
The suffragists have opened head
quarters at the state house.