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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 14, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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EL PASO HERALD
Monday, October 14, 1912
We Sell Groceries
Strictly Fresh Eggs, 2 Dozen for . . 65c
Purity Butter, per pound 85c; 3 for. . .-.-. . .: $1.00
18 pounds'Best Sugar for .-... -r. .$1.00
3 large cans Pioneer or St. .Charles Milk. . -.v.-.-. .25c
3 cans Van Camp's Beans for yr. .-- -. . . .25c
Fresh Concord Grapes for Jelly, Basket . 15
3 nice Norway Mackerel for. -jr. ... . . . .es-- - -25c
Jelly Glasses, per dozen . .-.--... .h--k-3-?!--- -30c
100 lb. sack best Wheat Bran for . . - . .-5.-.-. . . $1.40
Thresh. Aunt Jemima Pancake Plour, package 10c
1O0 pounds Fancy Irish. Potatoes for eg? $1.60
We are the Mail Order House of the Southwest Write
Standard Grocery Co.
Bell Phones 367-348 or 876. 208-210 Mills.
GHABPENTIER GERES HE WAS
EMPLOYED BYTHEJfiEXIGftN CONSUL
Witness Before Senate Committee Tells of Deal Made to
Chit Communication Between Juarez and El Paso;
Investigators Take a Recess Until After
the Coming November Election.
Before the Uaited States senate com
mittee investigating the conduct of
Mexican partisans domiciled on Amer
i an soil, E. Xj. CharpenUer testified
t lat he had baea offered 506 a month
and expenses by Mexican consul E. C.
Llorente to cut communications be
tween Juarez and Chihuahua and
Jvep them interrupted as lone as the
trouble was on.
He testified that Felix Sommer
f eldt and Alberto Madero conducted him
to Mexican consul Llorepte. He had
first been employed, he said, by Mr.
Llorente to -watch L. E. Ross, of the
department of Justice, and had been
paid $4 a day. Then later he went to
see the Mexican consul at the request
of Alberto Madero. Those present
-were Alberto Madero, Felix Sommer
feldt, E. C. Llorente and himself. They
brought up the matter of cutting
bridges. Mr. Llorente said he would
make a proposition if it was agreeable.
He offered to pay Charpentier $508 a
month and expenses to cut coramuni-
ations between Juarez and Chihua
hua and keep them interrupted as long
as the trouble was on, the witness ,
said, cnarpentter also agreed to pur
chase the necessary arms and equip
ment. Senator Fall asked: "Who was pres
ent during all this time, and when you
accepted this employment?"
Charpentier: "Alberto Madero and
Felix Sommerfeldt were the only ones
beside Mr. Llorente and myself."
Senator Fall: "Tou are positive that
Sommerfeldt remained present during
sJl this time?"
Charpentier: "He did not remain
present during the full details of the
plans. He remained for some consid
erable time. Then he said in Spanish
he would have to go to catch a train,
I think for Douglas."
Says He Received 55.
He then said he received $580.25,
which they figured would be the cost
of equipment, including horses, rifles,
pistols, ammunition, etc. He and his
associates in the enterprise bousht
the equipment, including the guns and
ammunition, and took receipted bills
of them to Mr. Llorente. who filed
It is tbe foundation of all.
Duffy s Pure
It is the greatest health builder and tonic stimu
lant known to medicine, and if you are not feeling
up to tbe mark you should start using it at once.
It will give you an appetite and assist digestion,
giving the body more nourishment and strength
makes your nerves likes iron and sends the
rich, red blood tingling
BE SURE YOU
At draggists, grocers and
bettK. Write for free
The Duffy Malt
them away, and gave the lour of them
$150 each, as an advance of salary.
They then went into Mexico, but did
net take their arms. They afterward
found them on the other side of the
line, and with them proceeded to at
tempt to burn bridges; but after sev
eral encounters with rebel patrols,
-whom they engaged, they were driven
away, according to Charpentier.
Afterward he appealed to Mr. Llor
ente, he said, for funds to prosecute
the attempt further, but was refused.
Associate Corroborate Charpentier.
Charpentier was corroborated by the
testimony of two of his associates in
One of them said that Mr. Llorente
insisted that what was done at the
Mexican consulate was done on Mexi
can soil, and said that if they got into
any trouble he would deny all knowl
edge of the matter; that they must
not violate the laws of the United
Felix Sommerfeldt, who was exam
ined by the committee, admitted going
m iae consulate witn tne men, owe e
nied that he 'was present when any .ar
rangement was matte.
Ceatsilttee Takes Recess.
The committee has taken a recess
until after the national election, when
the local investigation will be con
tinued under senator William Alden
Smith, the chairman. It Is said that
already much evidence has been gained
net only of neutrality violations by
rebels, but by Mexican government of
ficials along the border. Some sen
sational exposures are promised at
the next meeting of congress.
SK.V. LUIS TKRRAZAS
RHTDRXS FROM LOS AAGBLRS
Gen. Luis Terrasas. -with his retinue
of servants, arrived from Los Angeles
Sunday en route to his home in Chi
huahua. Gen. Terraaas was one of the
most prominent of the refugees 'who
left Mexico during the regime of the
rebels. He was accompanied to Cali
fornia by a number of members of his
family and relatives, who returned
ith him The Mexican general 'will
spend several days in El Pase before
returning to his old home.
In a IE
Don't strike out.
Be the pinch hitter
be the man who
can be depended upon,
whether in business or
sport, because of a sure
eye, steady nerve, clear
thinking and muscles
and body in perfect
But to have these,
you must have health.
You should take
through your system.
dealers, S 1 .00 a largo
doctor's advice and
containing rules of
Several Cars Are Destroyed
Almost Within Pearson
Say Returning Refugees.
Cars containing Mormon furniture
and a car of hides were burned in
Pearson, Chih.. Friday night almost
within the federal garrison patrol
The cars were destroyed by rebels or
rebel sympathizers, according to the
advices received at the Mormon head
quarters. A number of the Chihuahua
colonists arrived on the train from
Pearson Saturday night and reported
everything quiet there wnen tne train
left Saturday morning.
The returning Mormons say that the
reinforcements which the Mexican gov
ernment officials here have been mak
ing so much of are nothing moqe than
soldiers to replace those whose terms
of enlistment have expired and who are
being sent back to chihuahua and
Mexico City. The garrison in the Mor
mon distiict has not been increased by
the soldiers sent from Chihuahua by
Gen. Joaquin Tellez, the Mormons say,
as the expired enlistments equal the
number of additional troops.
J. M. Jacobson arrived Saturday
night from Cumbre, 80 kilometers
south of Pearson, where the rebel
raids occurred several weeks ago. He
says that while no depredations are
being committed there at the present
time, the rebels are riding through
the country in bands of from 75 to
100 and are not being opposed by the
federals in any of their operations. He
says there are now 500 rebels in the
Cumbre country and that they are
having their own -way with, affairs
Federals Battle With Mules.
Jacobson says that the only decisive
battle that has been fought recently
was one between a. company of federals
and 14 mules, two burros and a Mexi
can mule driver. The driver was shot
in the engagement, the burros were
killed and a number of the mules
wounded. The mule driver sent word
to Pearson that he -would bring down
the mules and for the federals not to
open fire on them. When they ap
peared out of the mouth of a mountain
canyon the federal company began a
fierce engagement and routed the
enemy, Jacobson says.
Wo Successor To Itemaey.
No one has yet been appointed to
take the place made vacant by the re
lease of president Junius Romney, of
the Mormon stake. It is probable that
none -will be appointed as there will be
no Mormon stake in Mexico when the
committee of which Mr. Romney is
chairman gets through with its work.
This committee has the task of locating
all of the refugees in permanent homes.
The other members are Q. P. Brown
and H. S. Harris and when their work
is finished the refugee camps in El
Paso will be closed. The release of
president Romney is taken here to
mean that the Mormon church has de
cided to abandon the colonies. If not
for good, at least until after all poli
tical disturbances are at an end in
A number of the refugees are being
located in the southwest ana in utan
and wilt leave as soon as their trans
portation can be obtained from the
held by the rebels
Mall and Haggage Car or Mexico
North. Western Train Looted; "Will
Demand Release ef Kl Pasoaa.
Rebels held up a passenger train 150
miles south of Juarex Sunday, rifled
the mail and express cars and de
tained John T. Cameron, of El Paso.
The train was allowed to proceed
Cameron was on hie way to pur
chase cattle to be imported into the
United States. It is believed he either
is held for ransom, or to prevent fur
ther stock shipments from the dis
tricts held by rebels. A Mexican pas
senger was also held by the rebels,
'who molested no others, according to
the report received by the officials of
the North Western.
It is learned that the train held up
was guarded by federal troops, but in
such a manner as to make the rebels'
operations quite safe. Twenty-five
men were ordered to guard the train
when it left Jvares Sunday morning.
but the pilot' guard departed about
one hour after the passenger train.
What the soldiers following the train
I did at the time of the holdup is not
I known. It is certain that they of
fered no assistanee or protection to
the passenger train.
At Mr. Cameron's office in the Trust
building nothing is known of the re
ported detention of Mr. Cameron for
ransom. F. W. McConnell, Mr. Camer
on's representative here, says that he
has heard nothing from the cattleman.
He sayg that he left Sunday morning
on the North Western train for the
Mormon country to buy cattle, but
knows nothing more regarding his de
tention than what the railroad offi
cials have already reported.
Tbe reported seizure of Mr. Cameron
has been reported by telegraph to the
United States state department and a
demand for his release is expected to
be sent to the rebels at once.
Friends of Cameron are worried
here because ef threats that have been
made .against his life by the rebels
because he has been buvine cattle from
toe federal government sympathisers. '
mis me nas been threatened in tne
past by the rebels, his friends say, and
it is feared that some of the irrespon
sibles may attempt to do the local
ppeninT of the Mexico North West
ern railway after a lapse of traffic for
a week caused by destruction of the
road by -rebels, makes known large
recent losses by the American & Ca
nadian company. Aside from the de
struction of many trestles on tbe line,
a train of 24 cars of choice lumber des
tined for sale in the United Stales was
burned. The loss of the lumber train
is estimated at more than $50,000.
Gen. Antonio Rabago, commander of
the district, it is understood, has been
recalled to Mexico City. Fresh troops
not of his command are on the way
from the city of Chihuahua, which,
it is said, will replace Rabago's troops.
MARCHES ON TORREON
Mexico City, Mex., Oct. 14. A band of
rebels under Ctaeche Campos had a
skirmish with the small garrison at
Mapimi. 25 miles from Torreon. The
rebels retired and reinforcements havr
reached Mapimi from Torreon. Com
munication with the latter city has
been interrupted again.
Kmlliano Zapata, it is reported, is
operating in the state of Mexico. Gen
Aguilar oontinues recruiting in the
states of Vera Crus and Oaxaca. but
he has succeeded in avoiding conflicts
with the federals.
Reports of the defection of Gen Fe
lix Diaz, a nephew of expresident Diaz,
brought out the official statement that
he is under surveillance of govern
DE LA FUENTE IS
FREED FROM CHARGE
'David De la Fuente has again been
freed of charges before the United
States commissioner. This time the
rebel artillery commander, at his pre
liminary hearing in the case charging
him with conspiracy to violate the
neutrality laws, was turned free Sat
urday night. He was charged with
having conspired with Rocardo Gomcr
Robelo, to start a revolution in Mexic
the conspiracy alleged to have taken
place in San Antonio. Robelo vra'
freed some time ago of the same
New Concord Grapes
PER BASKET 15c
III IT! ANY S
Sour, gassy, upset stomach, indigestion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when the food
you eat ferments into gases and stubborn lamps, your head aches and you feel sick
and miserable, that's when you realize the magic in Pape's Diapepsin. It makes
such misery vanish in five minutes.
If your stomach is in a continuous revolt if you can't get it regulated, please,
for your sake, try Diapepsin. It's so needless to have a bad stomach make your
next meal a favorite food meal, then take
any distress eat without tear. It s because rape b Diapepsin really does regu
late weak, out-of-order stomachs that gives it it's millions of sales annually.
22 GRAIN TRIAMGULES OF
MAKES DISORDERED STOMACHS
FEEL FINE IN FIVE MINUTES.
CURES INDIGESTION. DYSPEPSIA,
SOUKKESS, UAS, HEAKTBUKN,
lAKCE 50 CENT CASE ANY DRUG STORE.".
REBELS LOSE THEIR
GUNS CROSSING RIVER
Force of 30 Practically Disarmed by
Aeeideat to Raft "While Cross
teg tbe Bavispe.
Douglas, Ariz., Oct. 11. Two hun
dred rebels, reduced from a well
equipped band of plunderers to the con
dition ef practically disarmed ma
rauders through the less of several
thousand rounds of cartridges and many
rifles, while fording the Bavispe river
on a raft, recently, are now in the sec
tion between the Con Virginia mine and
Nacori. in the Sierra Madre mountains,
near the Chiuuahua-Sonora border. This
news has reached here.
The rebels were crossing the swollen
steam on an improvised raft, that being
their only means of getting their am
munition to tbe eastern side of the
stream. In some manner, when mid
stream was reached, the poorly loaded
raft capsized and all the ammunition,
save a few rounds in the belts of the
rebels, and SO of their rifles, were lost.
in view oi tnis condition they hare
been "lying low" for several weeks, be
ing in no condition to defend 'them
selves from any attacking party. In
the meantime they have been levying
tribute upon the surrounding country.
The inhabitants are reduced to the
verge of starvation, but are unwilling
to purchase supplies as they would only
be taken away again by the rebels. The
federal government has been requested
to send a force against the -rebels. On
account of their practical disarmament
by tbe accident, 50 well armed men
could drive them away.
News received from the south indi
cates that Rajas and bis men who have
been at Tepachi, receiving news of the
federal advance from their scouts, have
begun to retreat toward Chihuahua.
They will , probably join the 280 men
tioned above, as their route of retreat
lie3 through the Nacori section.
A federal force, said to be about S00
strong is chasing the Rojas men, ac
cording to the local report. It is not
believed that there will be any fight
ing ui any consequence.
REBELS IN COAHUILA
Laredo. Texas, Oct. 14. Thirty-eight
Mexican rebels were executed by fed
erals at Esperansa, Coahuila, accord
ing to W. N. Jennings, one of the own
sis of the Bloker ranch near Muaquiz.
Mr Jennings, who has arrived her,
said that when he left the federals
Here in close pursuit of a rebel band
of 100, supposed to be retreating to
ward the Rio Grande.
CAVALRY SE.VT TO WORIA.
A troop of covalry has been sent to
Noria N. M.. to reinforie the border
patrol at that place. '
is a critical period weakened
throats, delicate bronchial
tubes and unsound lungs often
follow; sometimes impaired
sight or hearing.
But if SCOTTS EMULSION
i taken promptly and regularly
after the fever subsides it
quickly and effectually re
stores appetite, strength and
D III FIVE Hi
a little Diapepsin. There will sot be
l COUNTY TO
D DAY Nil
Eighth Court of Civil Ap
peals Wants More Room
in the Mills Building.
On the ground that the Sunshine
nursery had grown to such large pro
portions that unless it was financed it
would have to be given up, Mrs.
William H. Judd, president of that
association, and Mrs. W. J. Cox, treas
urer, appealed to the county commis
sioners Monday morning for an appro
priation of (50 a month. Mrs. Judd
stated that it cost $250 a month to run
the institution, and that there was only
money enough in the bank to run it
two months longer. Unless the countv
would help out she declared that the
women who had been instrumental in
orgariaing and maintaining the asso
ciation would have to give it up. Mrs.
Judd made the appeal for the appro
priation on the basis that for the
county it would be a good business in
vestment. She sta'ted that the society
took the poor off the hands of the
county thereby saving it that expense.
Want More Roam Fer Court.
J. I. Driscoll. clerk of the eighth
court ef civil appeals, was before the
commissioners asking for more room
for that court in the Mills building.
Mr. Driseoll stated that the court was
overcrowded, and at least two more
rooms were needed. The commissioners
promised to visit the court of appeals
on the eighth floor of that building
with a view of renting two additional
rooms on the same floor.
It was expected that the auditor's
report on the recent audit of the dis
trict clerk's books would be submitted
to tne commissioners Monday morning.
J. A. Xscajeda. county auditor, stated
Monday at noon that he would try to
file that report with the commissioners
J. E. Ragner, county school super
intendent, submitted the new scholas
tic record book for tbe county schools
to the commissioners for approval.
The bill for the book will be presented
t.i the commissioners this afternoon.
Demetrio Gomes, an aged blind man.
who said he came here from Chihuahua
five years ago, was before the commis-slone-s
asking for assistance. His case
was presented to the court by T. C.
Lyons, sanitary commissioner. Gomez
siatea chat he came to El Paso with I
his daughter but she had since married
an-i ;-ft bin.. He told the commission
ers that he lived at 1012 Soih Hill
street ith an old woman who was 1
poor but divided with him whenever
sh had anything to eat. j
The i j.ort of I. G. Gaal. superinten- f
dent ft tne county hospital, for the
month of September was as follows: I
The total number of patients on the
I oor farm during that month was 31:
it left, and 26 remain. Fifty-two j
I'atients were admitted to the county
hospital for September, 34 left, and 18
The total number of boys on the poor
farm during September was 799, and
in the hospital. 705. The expenditures
for the month equaled $621.15.
HKBELS AEVR LAMPASOS
REPORTED POORLY ARMED
Monterey. Mexico. Oct. 14. The band
of rebels reported to be between Lam
pazos and Laredo, Tamaulipas. are said
to be poorly armed and It is thought
here that with federal soldiers sent
out to meet them from La Jarlta and
those in pursuit from Lampazos will
effect a capture soon. There are said
to be 90 men under Juaquin Goya, a
former newspaper man of Monterey,
and have with them many mules arid
horses, a wagon for hauling provisions
and amunition. but are poorly supplied
AVILL MOVE TO HOUSTOX.
Mrs G. s. Waid has arrived in El
Paso from Houston and will move her
household goods to Houston, where she
.rid Mr. Waid will make their home in
the future The bouse of the superin
londent of the El Paso division, which
they otrupled on Campbell street, will
ho ooc iipifd b R M Hoover's family.
wl'o -will moe here fiom Houston.
fi Vinnnf&l w A wBft
X 'ltiX'.2f?SJ.j XV
For Women and Children
Rich in Honors gained through Faithful Service to
the Women and Children of our Country for
Twenty-five Years That is the Record of this
Today "Merode" wearers rejoice in Wider Benefits
than ever. All the past Goodness is retained and
New Features added, producing in everyone of the
Many Fabrics and Weights a Perfection of Finish
and Fit; likewise an Unapproachable Measure of
Some of the most satisfactory and popular num
bers are described below:
VESTS AND DRAWERS Wom
en's ribbed vests and drawers,
heavy and medium weights. A
WOMEWS UKIOK SUITS, VESTS
AMD DRAWERS Extra good
quality of wbte cotton. A gar
ment i 42c
WOMEJP VESTS AMD DRAW
ERS Of white merino, medium
weight. A good value at, a gar
ment ............ .......... 69c
WOMEN'S VESTS Of sflk ad
wool mixture in white only. A
matchless vest at 89c
WOMEN'S VESTS White wool,
fine ribbed quality; perfect fit
ting. Each 89c
WOMEN'S VESTS Silk and wool
mixture, in white; heavy weight.
A value-at $1.39
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS White
fleece lined, fine ribbed, in me
dium weight 89c
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS In
white and cream merino, all pure
wool garment and an exceptional
value at $1.39
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS Orient
silk and cotton mixture. See these
garments -priced at JI1.89
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS Silk
and wool mixture. A garment
that will please the most discrimi
nating. Price $1.89
WOME-TS UNION SUITS White
silk and wool mixed, fine ribbed
garments, also all wool fine me
rino union suits. Choice $2.79
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS In
white cotton, medium weight. A
"Merode" special at, a suit. ..69c
WOMEN'S MERINO UNION
SUITS Low neck and half
sleeves; ankle length. A suit $1.39
AUTO CBUSHES INTO
SOLID BEICK WALL
Chicago, 111., Oct 14. An automo
bile containing five men ran at full
speed early today against tbe brick
wall surrounding Seward park. The
collision fractured the skulls of two
of the men. broke several ribs of an
other and splintered the left leg of a
fourth passenger. The fifth man re
ceived many cuts about the face and
Henry Eschenburg and Frank Har
Tity, who were the most severely In
jured, are expected to die.
A XarvehMM Eeeapc. .
"My little boy haad amarvelous escape,"
j writes P. F. Bastiams of Prince Albert,
cape oi Kiooa juope. ix. occurreu in
the middle of the night. He got a very
severe attack ef croup. As luck would
have it, I had a large bottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy in the house.
After following the directions for an
hour and twenty minntes he was
through all danger." Sold by all deal
3UKB PETERS CASS JS
POSTPONED TO THURSDAY
The case of Mike Peters, a negro,
charged with the killing of Buck Walls,
another negro, about June 20, scheduled
to come up for trial in the S4th dis
trict court Monday morning, was
postponed until Thursday morning.
Judge Dan M. Jackson, presiding in
that court excused the special venire
of fee men which had been summoned
fo- the case until that time.
lT.nwalia .. 1A oA alinnlilA. honHe
or feet requires a powerful remedy that
will -.a... .. 1A lh D1TT 4Tn'C 1
SNOW LINIMENT possesses that power.
Rubbed in where the pain is felt is all
that is necessary to relieve suffering
and restore normal conditions. Price
!5c. 50c and S1.00 per bottle. Sold bv
Scott White to Co., three stores. Ad.
J. H. Dver. superintendent of the
Tucson division of the Southern Pacific.
was in the city Friday.
"HAIR THAT GIVES FATHER TIME
We are just about as old as me LOOK
People judge us, by the way we LOOK.
The man or woman with grey hair is be
ginning to get in the "Old Timer's Class."
This Twentieth Century does NOT want
GREY hairs-it wants the energy of Youth.
The big things are being done by the
There's a sort of "Has Been" look
about those "Grey Hairs." There is always
one to criticise and smile scornfully.
Father Time is a stem disciplinarian.
Get the best of him. Give him the laugh.
Do not be a "Has Been." It's unnecessary.
Use HAY'S HAIR HEALTH
SI. 00 or. J 50c at Drag S'om or di:ct Ktn recti&t
firC0 and dialcr nine Send 10c for trtol
tollh.Pa.h Hzj SfzQult. Co.. Xmari, I". J-
FOR SAIK A"D RECOMMKXDED B
KXOBIAITil DRUG CO.? .vELLY Ji
WOMEN'S UNION SUITS White
silk and, wool mixture, extra
heavy, fine quality garment that
will appeal to the careful dresser.
WOMEN'S SILK AND COTTON
UNION SUITS Fine ribbed, high
neck and long sleeves or low neck
and sleeveless; ankle length. A
WOMEN'S COTTON UNION
SUITS Medium weight, high
neck and- long sleeves or low neck
and sleeveless; ankle length. A
weight in white and gray. Ex
cellent value at a suit $1.39
MISSES' UNI03T SUITS Wool
and cotton mixture medium aad
light weight, in white aad grey. A
MISSES' UNION SUrrSAk cot
ton, heavily fleece lined. A won
derful value at, a garment tSe
MISSES' UNION SUITS All cot
ton, in white only, soft fleece
lined. Matchless value at, a
MISSES' UNION SUITS White
cotton fleeced garments that you
cannot duplicate at, a suit 42c
MISSES' VESTS AND DRAW
ERS All pore wool aaaHty in
medium . weight. See these gar
ments at. each 69c
MISSES' MERINO UNDERWEAR
Vests and drawers, good warm
garments marked at, each 42c
MISSES COTTON VESTS AND ji
UKAWj!,xii ferteet ntttng, com
fortable garments at the tiny price
of. each 29e
MISSES' VESTS AND DRAW
ERS All pure white cotton, heav
ily fleeced lined. Extraordinary
values at. each 22c
Myrtle Trading Race
' ' 3 JL i&
At 20 percent less regular price for
GREER'S ELECTRIC GARAGE
Phone 1934. 113 Texas.
STEVES IS FIRST "TO
CROSS 8VER AT STRAUSS
Charles Stevens was the first El
Paso autoist to cross the new railroad
crossing near Strauss, which has been
put in by the Southern Pacific for the
El Paso automobile club. Mr. Stevens,
accompanied by Mrs Stevens, drove to
Strauss in h.s Chalmers ear inda
and reports the road in grod condi
tion with the exception of a few plaees
He says that with a surface on sorn"
of the sand rcii1 it would be fine for
cross country ton'iisr
Is perhaps the greatest
test of our efficiency.
They should be wash
ed clean WITHOUT
They should retain
no odor of the washing
Were confident our
Underwear Work is the
most satisfactory in the
city and would like to
satisfy you this week.
412-414 S. Oregon St