Newspaper Page Text
BURNING BOX CARS
Soldiers and dticeBS Thph Out te See
CemftagratleiM Fire Chief and
Firemen Ge From Kl Fae.
Juarez gets a holiday oat of any
thing:, from a dog: fight to a revolu-
.Monday evening a pleasant time was
iiud by the entire population, barring
i hi invalids and those temporarily re
tired from circulation in the federal
.ail Ten bnrning box cars on the
. ic .Scan C?ntral track furnished the
motif for a little get together affair
which was given official sanction by
the presence or lien. Trucy AUDert ana
nig uiiK-iai Biiui m fiirctri suiw. .aiusi
was neier a strong factor in the mental ,
makeup of a Mexican, and no one
stopped to ask the reason why. Each
took the occasion as ,an event ar
ranged .n his individual honor and at'
tended en masse and in haste.
Tour carloads of provisions intended
for the federal soldiers south of
..uarez, loaded and Feady to be 'sent
out on Tuesday morning's train -were
burned in the fire which also de
stroyed other railway equipment. Lo
v ation of the origin of the blaze, and
a ieport of the Mexican secret ser
vice tends to the belief that the fire
was incendiary. It is believed that
Salazar and Rojas, the two rebel lead
ers who control the railway at various
points between Juarez and Chihuahua,
are determined to keep traffic closed
until Gen. Pascual Orozco with the
nain group of rebels has arrived in
his old stamping ground from Coa
buila, The carp, vrhicfi were consumed to
make a Latin holiday, were set out
on a siding telow the Mexican Cen
tral station. They furnished a fine
iHuniinatiot. for the surrounding hills
and the tree grown acequia, and a
splendid setting for the gathering of
civilian and martial folk who aur
ounded the martyred box cars on
tbico sides and an end. To add to the
occasion, the El Paso fire chief in an
te nobile and a white cap and a fire
.r-on with six red hatted fire fight
ers on the hurricane deck, scooted over
the river and made an official inspec
tion of the fire.
A detachment of the 15th battalion
was shufflpl down from the garrison
and stationed in an irregular hollow
square around the burning cars. Gen.
Aubert occupied the center of the
square and mounted gendarmes gallop
ed around the ragged edge, 'as if there
was anything that really could be done
except to watch the cars burn to the
running gears. The soldiers did not
trouble tr.emselves even so much as
to watch the fire, preferring the cin
der covered ground as a spot to gaze
on in their sullenness. The gen
!rr:nes did not take the loss of the
box cars so seriously, and they gal
loped around the fire with enough
ar nal junk attached to their persons
rnd saddles to equip a small army.
'I he reserves arrived after the fire
,,JS half over and charged the specta
,ors wlti much bravery, driving them
v -.ck to the side lines so they could
bask in the warmth from the fire.
n asthmatic switch engine was
Ayer'sHak Vigor promptly destroys the aerms
that cause faffiag hair. It nourishes the hair
balbs, restores them to health. The hair stops
faUJng eat. grows more rapKUy.
DOES NOT COLOR THE liAIR
jr. C. Zyer Oompany. lewall. M.
If you are suffering from Eczema.
Tsoriasis or any other kind of skin
trouble, drop into our store for instant
relief. We will guarantee you to stop
that itch in two seconds.
We have sold other remedies for skin
troubles, but none that we could recom
mend as highly as this, a mild wash of
Oil of Wintergreen Thymol and a few
other ingredients that have wrought
such wonderful cures all over the coun
trv This compound is known as D.DJD.
Prescription for Eczema and it will cool
The Two-Republics iif elnsurance Company
EL PASO, TEXAS
A. KRAKADER, President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
C. R. KUSSELL,
Supt. of Agents.
A pure, healthful, Cream
of Tartar Baking Powder
When buying an article of food you are .
' entitled to know exactly what you are buy
ing its quality and ingredients.
If this information is refused don't buy it.
Some of the low grade baking powders j
are advertised, but the ingredients of the
powders are scrupulously concealed.
A housekeeper would not use a baking,
powder containing alum if she knew it.
It is well when buying to examine the
label on the can. Unless it shows the
ingredient cream of tartar, don't buy it.
Dr. Price's baking powder is absolutely
free from alum.
borrowed from the North Western and
after making a number of false starts,
finally succeeded in dragging a string
of other cars away from the tiring line
and out of the danger zone. It then
returned to a neighboring siding and
pumped water through a leaky hose
onto the fire with some success in
saving the metal parts. The burned
cars were empty and, were part of the
equipment Orozco did not burn when
he evacuated Juarez a few hours in ad
vance of the federals.
A fit. litnn was tiirnMl In ft tha
' El Paso central station and air of the
apparatus was chased down to South
Santa Fe street and back to the en
gine house. Then the chief and a
hose wagon treked across the bridge
and failed to stop at the Mexican
Juarez some small bridges have been
burned between Summit and Coyote,
two stations immediately south of
San Pedro on the Juarez division of
the road. The two bridges destroyed
on the Chihuahua division are located
between Las Vegas and Rineon. Their
reconstruction will require much time
and expert engineering. In view of
the latest destruction of the road
after the first week, of reconstruction,
railway officials have abandoned any
attempt to continue the work. All
that the federal government has done
is to give a troop guard to the work
train operating below Juarez. No pa
trol of the road has been undertaken.
A train left Juarez Tuesday morn
ing for points on the Mexican Cen
tral. What supplies were not burned
in the fire during the night were
sent to the federal garrisons at Villa
Ahumada and other points as far i
south as the line is opened.
DOWN THE YAQUIS
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 5. Since the
quieting of the revolutionary situation
in Sonora, the federal troops have had
more opportunity to devote their time
and attention to the band of 200 Yaqui
Indians which "went upon the warpath
while the rebel trouble was at its
height. So successful have been their
efforts that, according to news reach
ing here, the greater portion of the In
dians have either been forced to re
turn to their reservation In the Yaqui
River valley and resume. their life of
farmers, or have been killed. The fed
erals have split into numerous small
bands which are thoroughly scouring
the mountains for the renegade reds.
The return of the Chinese to Sonora
has started Recently the tide was
flowing toward the United States, many
celestials being sent out in bond to
Pacific coast ports. The first consid
ers! bunch to go into Sonora for six
months or more, left Naco in charge
of Southern Pacific guard Cooke, after
having traversed California and Ari
zona under bond.
TWO WOMEN AND A
BABY SHOT BY REBELS.
Two Mexican women and a baby were
shot and killed when rebels fired on
a passenger train on the Mexican
Central railway 0 miles north of the
city of Chihuahua, according to a re
port arriving, here today.
To Your Doctor
Ayers Hair Vigor jntt as promptly destroys tfee
germs that cause dandruff. It removes every
trace of dandruff HseK. and keeps the scalp
cteaa and in a ueaJthy cosdmoa.
Stops That Itch
and heal the itchy, burning skin as
nothing else can.
A 50c bottle will prove it
Of course all other druggists have
D.D.D. Prescription go to them if you
can't come to us but don't accept some
But if you come to our store, we are
so certain of what D.D.D. will do for
you that we offer you a full size bottle
on this guarantee: if you do not find
that it takes away the itch AT ONCE It
costs you not a cent.
Kelly-Pollard, Druggists. Adv.
LOUIS ST. J. THOJtSS,
Secty. and Gen'l Mgr
ANOTHER SOLDIER OF
FORTUNE HEARD FROM
Another long distance hero of the
battle of Jarez, who is unknown to
local History of that great event, has
broken into the papers. This time it
is in Los Angeles and the self-mada
hero Is P. P. R. Kolb, who says that
he fought with Orozco during the bat
tle of Juarez and slapped the face of
a Mexican rebel for insulting the
American flag. Now olb is talking
of organizing an American legion to
fight the Turks, although the allies
have not yet shown any great need of
assistance in their fight against the
fez bedecked Orientals.
CASAS GRANDES IS
TAKEN BY SALAZAR
An American saneher who Arrived in
Juarez Monday evening from Casas
Grandes brought the report that Tnez
Salazar and 200 rebels were in posses
sion of that town the federals having
retreated to Pearson when the rebels
annroached the town. No resistance
i was made to the rebels taking posses
sion of the town, the rancner says, ana
they are now in complete possession of
SSIELTBR CARS GUARDED
BY UNITED STATES SOLDIERS
United States soldiers are guarding
the smelter cars both day and night.
A soldier rides each car out from the
viaduct to the end of the line, rides
back on it and makes the next car out.
This is done for the purpose of pre
venting ammunition smuggling and in
cidentally affords protection for the
cars. Prior to the placing of these
guards on the cars, Mexicans in the
smelter settlement took the trolleys off
and on two occasions stoned the cars.
There has been no such occurrence
since the guards were placed on duty.
OUT OF TOWN PEOPLE
USE THE WANT ADS
Not only a Clearing House for Local
People, But For People of AH the
Two ads in the "Too Late to Clas
sify" columns indicate the value at
tached to The Herald market place by
out of town readers. A Lake Arthur ad
vertiser offers his property in that sec
tion for El Paso realty, and town lots
in Las Cruces are offered in exchange
for a small home In this city. All eyes
are on El Paso and on The Herald want
ads. From typewriters to roller skates
a wide variety qf articles are put up
for sale, and cooks, stenographers,
salesmen and others will find work
from ads inserted by employers.
Did you ever analyze the scope of
the want ads on The Herald classified
pages? There are 71 different subdi
visions, and If there is anything under
the sun you want to buy or sell, any po
sition you want filled or any Job you
wantor any human need not provided in
the 71 varieties it will be added. Sat
urday's Herald was a record breaker.
Pages 14 and 15 were assigned In the
make-up schedule for the department,
but so great was the business offered
that it spilled over onto page 13 for
nearly three columns.
Seventy thousand people read The
Herald want ads every day 70,000, and
somewhere among them 1b the person
who will answer your advertisement
What do you want?
Three hundred and seventy 370
items were in The Herald want ad
' columns Monday, and Monday is a
sub-normal day from an average
Two thirds were transient ads, the
one, two and three times insertions
of offers of Employment o sales and
work and other wants. This con
stantly changing section is your
market place. From a widow wno
desires a position as housekcepei for
a widower to a S reward for te re- ,
?'" " "! s ' - """XTii
that meets almost every need. Nine
feiifiinAAft nnnnrtunlttesi from n. drug
store in Oklahoma to a newspaper in
nearaBKa are aaverusea. io em
ployment offered in the "Too Late to
Classify" ranges from a by with a
wheel for special delivery t- a mining
engineer of proved capacity
An Automobile chauffeur is sought
in one ad and an automobile repair
man In another, bcores or real estate
bargains are offered to discerning Vn nominated street parade had
buyers, and Investors declare that any j s,tlrrc3 the city to a high pitch of ex
Hl Paso buy is a s;ood bu-. at present cltement and many more persons than
Don't miss the want ad pages. Mutt
and Jeff are there daily to make you
smile; there is a sight teasing puzzle
for lovers of the mysterious, and
there is news, news. news, in the ads.
Also, if you do not t.?e what you want
advertise for it The average cost Is
SS cents, and you may telephone your
ad to The Herald office.
NEWSPAPER IS SOLD.
Willara Holt and Milton M. De Puy
have sold the Deming Grarhi'' to Clle
Earl El Both Holt and De Tu will
remain in Deminc. hoveer. .fid keep
up tliMr hoostinir Mr. Holt ill
iote hi time to f-irimn-
GEHEBALLY BDflD WEATHER AMD "
HEAVY VOTE DVEI THE COUNTRY
(Continued from page 1)
deter the voters. Many were in line
early. Indications were for a heavy
In West Virginia the voting was
brisk at the opening. The weather
In Wisconsin there was a rush at the
polls at Milwaukee at the opening. It
was a day of clear, cool weatirer.
Fell Open Until 0 Oclock.
In Minnesota it was cloudy at St.
Paul early, but the prospects were for
clear weather later in the day. The
interest was chiefly in the presiden
tial contest. The polls close at 9
Colorado had a heavy early vote In
the dties. with clear weather. The In
dications were for a heavy rural vote.
The polls close at 7 oclock.
Massachusetts had a rush at the polls
early. A vote of a half million wag ex
pected. The weather is clear.
In Maine a record vote is expected.
The voters are balloting on electors
ofily. The weather was good.
In Vermont a small vote for electors
was in prospect. It was fine weather.
In Khode Island the weather condi
tions were clear. Indications were of
a large vote.
Kansas was cloudy early today, but
a record vote was expected.
"Raining: in Kentucky.
-Row Vontunkv voters went to the
1 polls ta a drizzle. The women voted
I for the first time on school questions.
In Texas a light vote was expecju.
withthe usual Democratic majority.
Arkansas indications were for a light
vote. Democratic success Is sure.
In Louisiana the race is between the
Taft and Roosevelt tickets for second
Oklahoma fair weather helped the
party workers to get out the vote.
In Mississippi it was predicted to
day that 100,000 Democratic ballots
would be cast. .,...
Early Tennessee balloting indicated a
heavy vote. The gubernatorial race
overshadowed other contests.
In South Carolina there was a good
As Tl V ITfitfk
In Florida, with perfect weather, a
big vote was anticipated.
Although Georgia is conceded to
Wilson, a big vote was expected.
In Marvland there was a rush at the
polls early. Interest was keen, with
fair weather. ,
Missouri is clear. The early vote was
Show 1b North Dakota.
Despite snow early today a big
North Dakot. vote is expected. Due
polls close at 5.
Sunny Virginia, weather brought out
only a fair sized vote. J
New Jersey had a heavy early vote.
An overcast sky and light rain in
California greeted early voters. A
heavy xote is predicted.
In Oregon it rained today, but the
leaders predicted a TS percent vote.
Montana weather was clear and
cool, with indications that more than
90.600 votes would be cast.
I Clear Pennsylvania wearier Indi-
i cates a heavy vote, especially in Pblla-
Good weather in Connecticut Insures
a 'heavy vote.
-Overcast Nevada skies forecasted a
Rain deterred early Washington vot
ers Large balloting is expected.
Clear weather brought out a large
early Arizona vote.
In Delaware there was a rush at the
polls at the opening. The weather was
, CLJiMS VICTORY
New. York. N. Y., Nov. S. Reports to
national political headquarters coming
from the confidential agents of the
three principal parties, bore out the
press accounts of heavy voting through-
-.n tho nnrthprn central And vrMltem
Chairman McCombs. at Wilson head-
quarters, said he say no reason to
change his earlier prediction that gov-
ernor Wilson would be the victor, xne
onlv central state conceded to be in
doubt was Michigan, and national com
mitteeman Wood said they at least
nad an even chance.
At Republican headquarters, net a
high official was present during the
forenoon. Chairman Hilles was at an
uptown hotel, where he is acting as
he st of Mrs. Taft and Miss Helen Taft.
the wife and daughter of the president.
They came to this city to receive the
Chairman Dixon arrived early at
Progressive headquarters. Mr. Dixon
still claimed, that Col. Roosevelt would
be elected, and added that he was ab
solutely satisfied that the Progressive
candidate would not finish worse than
FAVOR HADLEY FOR
New York, N. Y., Nov. 6. Twenty
members of the Republican national
committee have thus far, in an informal
poll, expressed their Intention to vote
for the selection of governor Hadley.
of Missouri, to fill the vacancy on, the
Republican ticket caused by the death
of vice president Sherman, according to
a statement by chairman Hilles of the
Republican national committee.
Chairman Hilles said he had received
messages from two members of the
committee Messrs. Murphy, of New
Jersey, and Hart, of Idaho both of
whom. Mr. Hilles declared, said they
would vote for Hadley. With, those
who had announced similar preferences,
there are 20 out of 26 members thus far
heard from who entered the Hadley
column. There are 53 members of the
PLATFORM COLUAPSES, BUT
ROOSEVELT ESCAPES INJURY
Oyster Bay, N. Y., Nov. 5. As he be
gan his campaign in Chicago last June,
when it had become apparent that he
probably would take the lead in form
ing a new party, so Col. Roosevelt with
the same words brought the campaign
to a close:
"We stand at Armegeddon and we
battle for the Lord." he said to his
neighbors here in the village playhouse.
Col. Roosevelt narrowly escaped In
juries . when a platform on which he
wds seated at Mineola gave way. With
the crackling of timber and cries of
frightened women and children the 100
persons on the platform were dropped
two feet until the center of the plat
form touched the ground. Col. Roose
velt was splashed by the contents of a
pitcher of water. No one was injured.
Once he had removed the drops of
water on his spectacles, he was ready
for his sneech.
T aflallrA Tnll '
ji"T2L i;vrm wnn't iv wav "
sressive gjSSETiJSSSh &! Roosevelt
devted mucn tlmevto a defence of his
ne said, tnai me jto
proposal for the' recall or judicial ae
j w-niiw SAYS PANICS ARE
DIE TO THE HANKING SYSTEM
Paterson, N J.. Nov. 5. Governor
Wilson spent the night before election
addressing Democratic rallies in Pater
son and I'assaic, industrial cities of his
own state. He was greeted with en
thusiasm as he appeared at me nign
. K-hno1 auditorium here.
ould be crowded into the auditorium
fought to gain admission.
The candidate only summarised the
issues of the national campaign. He
charsed that all the panics of the coun
try were brought about under Repub
lican administration, "as a result of our
antiquated banking and currency sys
tems. The people of the United States
will be lust as safe under a Democratic
administration no they won't they
will be safer."
BRl VN IS NETTLED WllBi
AKKED ABOlT CHAMP CL VRK.
L.neoln, Xdi . No 5 Speaking to
j - ' ho'n, folk;. imam J nran
I neurit! up i ia'ii;M i'i ilu iic b' j
for seven weeks in behalf of the Demo
cratic national ticket.
One he showed a flash of indigna
tion, when a man in the audience
called: "We want to know what is
the matter with Champ Clark?
Mr. Bryan turned to that part of the
hall whence came the interruption
and said: . ,.
"My dear sir. if you were naif as
much interested in the Democratic
party as you are in talking you would
not ask the question. You can take
a lesson from Mr. uiaric, wno is wr-
ing ior BWTernui
MORMONS DENY KNOWLEDGE
OF CAMPAIGN CIRCULAR.
Salf Lake City. Utah. Nov. 5. A stir
was caused in all the political head
quarters, when it became known that
a card purporting to be instructions to
Mormon voters had been circulated
throughout the city. The card carried
pictures of president Taft and senator
Smoot and was headed "sustain the au
thorities." , , .
The Mormon church authorities and
all campaign managers deny know
ledge of its authorship and condemned
the action. Progressive, Democratic
and Republican party managers claim
the state by majorities ranging from
5000 to 10,000.
LOUISIANA ALSO APPROVES
' INCOME TAX AMENDMENT.
Washington. D. C, Nov. 4. Formal
notice of the ratification by Louisiana
of the income tax constitutional
amendment has reached the state de
rurhiiii Thlrtv-three states have
given notice of their approval and the
aixirmative votes ui umj i.w amo
now are necessary to make the three
Only Minnesota and Massachusetts
have so far acted on the amendments
submitted by congress providing for
the election of senators by popular
JURORS WAIVE RJGHT TO
VOTE; ETTOR TRL1L PROCBBDS
Salem. Mass., Nov. 5. A group of
chflflren, mill workers and members of
the Lawrence strike committee, testi
fied at the Ettor trial today. The ju
rors waived their rights to go to the
polls and vote in order that the trial
Fred Morgan, secretary of the English
branch of the Industrial Workers, of
the World, at Lawrence, declared he
heard Ettor say in a speech to the
strikers: "When you go on the streets
and to the picket lines put your hands
in your pockets and sing."
ILLINOIS VOTERS OBJECT
TO VOTING BY MACHINE.
Chicago, 111, Nov. 6. Throughout
Illinois fine weather and a heavy vote
formed the rule. Notwithstanding the
sharpness of the fight, no disorder had
been reported anywhere in the state
up to noon.
Ballot splitting developed to an ex
traordinary extent in Chicago. So
much was this the case that at many
polling places nine tenths of the vot
ers rejected voting machines and in
sisted on paper ballots as being
easier and safer to change from
FAILED TO CHANGB ENROLMENT.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 4. A recent state
supreme court ruling, barring a candi
date from a place on the ballot if he
is enroled under the name of another
party, was one of the most discussed
issues of the closing of the Michigan
campaign. Several Progressive candi
dates who enroled before the new
party was formed, neglected to change
their enrolment. The ballots bearing
their names have been printed and if
they are elected it is expected their
election will be contested.
f mac visauh jumwv.b9 imt
WILL CARRY" NEW YORK.
j Chicago, 111.. Nov. 6. Secretary of
the treasury Franklin MacVeagh came
to Chicago to cast his vote.
The outlook for president Taft is
very hopeful," he said. "I campaigned
through New Hampshire and New York
and found the people very optimistic
as to Taft's reelection. It is decided
firmly that Mr. Taft will carry both
these states. I am conservative in the
belief that Taft will win."
JOHNSON TRAVELS OVER 20,000
MILES DURING CAMTIAIGN.
Springfield, Mass., Nov. S. Governor
Johnson. Progressive candidate for
vice president ended his campaign
here with an address in the city's
largest theater. The speech marked
the completion of CO continuous days
of campaigning which took the Cali
fornian through 24 states and a dis
tance of more than 30.000 miles.
DliUS CELEBRATES HIS 57TH
BIRTHDAY AS VOTES ARE CAST.
Terre Hante, Ind., Nov. 5. Eugene
V. Debs, Socialist candidate for presi
dent, who celebrated his 67th birth
day anniversary today, closed his cam
paign here last night with one of the
largest political demonstrations held
in Terre Haute in years. Debs was
accorded an enthusiastic reception.
FOUNDER OF PROHIBITION "
PARTY DUBS IN MICHIGAN.
Detroit. Mich. Nov. 5. "Father"
John Russell, founder of the Prohibi
tion party and the oldest Methodist
preacher in the Detroit conference is
dead at the home of his daughter in
this city. He was torn in Livingston
county. N. Y-. in 1882.
TWO SOCIALIST CANDIDATES
ARRESTED IN CONNECTICUT.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 5. Two
SoliaUst candidates for the legislature
were arrested at Bristol charged with
violating the corrupt practices act,
which forbids distribution of certain
literature at the polling places.
VERMONT VOTE IS HEAVY;
OUTCOME IS DOUBTFUL.
White River Junction. Vermont, Nov.
5. Vermont was regarded as a doubt
ful state today because of uncertainty
as to the size of the Progressive vote.
The balloting was much heavier than
RAISING OF HOGS
Experiments made by the Wichita
Falls business men in purchasing
brood sows for the farmers of tlte
county, to whom they are sold at cost.
liave proved very satisfactory and are
calculated to double the number of
hogs raised in that section within a
year's time. Already three carloads of
sows have been bought and the farm
ers have purchased them alL
A bread war has been started at
Fort Worth, some bakers cutting the
wholesale price to 32 loaves for $1.
The indications are that the cut will
The "One Best"
aid t perfect digestion to keep
the feewelM open to make the
Hver active 1
Try a bottle
nut hi uk better.
Tuesday, November 5, 1912
WHY J. MID PERRY
GAVE UP HIS RUN
Interesting Incident Told By
Popular Engineer Who
Tested Plant Juice.
It was the state7 of his health that
caused J. Mid Perry, one of the best
known engineers on the Rock lsiana
system in Texas, to give up his regu
lar run and take a switch engine. Mr.
Perry lives at Fort Worth, Texas, R. F.
D. No. S, box L He said:
"I had to give up my regular run.
I could not stand the strain due to my
weak kidneys and stomach trouble.
Both had run me down until I was in
bad shape and getting very despondent
when I began taking Plant Juice, which
has been a Godsend to so many of the
railroad hoys here. It has done more
for me than I ever thought possible.
Had I known of Plant Juice three years
ago I would never have giveir up my
main line run. It has built me an,
stopped my stomach and kidney trou
bles, and I feel fine. I think Plant
Juice does even more than is claimed
For deranged stomach and kidneyB 1
there is nothing In the worm to equal
Plant Juice. It is taken into the circu
lation and dissolves uric acid which es
caped from diseased kidneys, and en
tirely removes it It clears the blood,
cleanses the liver and puts new life and
energy into the user. It will do yon
more good than anything you have ever
taken. For sale at Kelly & Pollard's.
Merchants of Las Cruces De
cide to Close at 6 Oclock
Las Cruces, N. M., Nov. S. A num
ber from this place have left here for
Albuquerque, where they will attend
the State Teachers' association.
Among the number were superin
tendent Twining and the following
teachers: Miss Fannie French, Miss
Reese. Mrs. Fulghum, Miss Ballyntlne,
Mrs. Reeves and Miss Foster,
During their absence Lytton R. Tay-it.-
iii anlurtitnta far Mr. Twining.
Mrs. Stoes for Miss French Mrs. Reese
for Miss Reese, Mtes Floy French for
Mrs. Fulghum, and Miss Fern
Reeves for Mrs. Reeves. The work
in the music and drawing department
will be discontinued until the return
of Miss Foster, who has charge of
Cyril Kennedy also will accompany
this party to Albuquerque, where he
will represent the high school of this
place in the state oratorical contest
to be held Thursday night His sub
ject is, "The Education of the World
Miss Mildred Fulghrum. of the state
college at Mesilla Park, wiU repre
sent the college in the college ora
torical contest at Albuquerque the lat
ter part of the week.
Stores to Close Early.
The Las Cruces merchants have de
cided to quit keeping late hours and
have commenced the closing of their
stores at f oclock. Most of the stores
now are keeping closed on Sundays
during the entire day.
H. F. Vermillion left here this morn
ing for Alamogordo, . where he win
attend the Baptist convention of New
Mexico, over which he wfll preside.
"Union Temperanee Meeting.
A union temperanee meeting will
be held in the M. E. church on next
Mrs. Lane, wife of Dr. Lane, is on
the siek list
Homer J. Ganlt, of the reclamation
service, who left Elephant Butte &
month ago for Painesville, Ohio, where
he spdnt his vacation with his family,
has returned to El Paso and , is ex
pected here on Wednesday te inspect
the reclamation work in this vicinity.
Word has been received here of the
death of Simon HotaUng at Victor, N.
Y Oct 28. after four weeks' seri
ous illness. Mr. and Mrs. Hotaling
spent last winter at this place.
A cotton compress is under construc
tion in Grand Saline, Texu, at a eost
of $35,000, and stock is being sub
scribed for the erection of a cotton oil
A RARE FEAT.
"The patent sprinkler -which is such
a success for its inventor is a con
trary sort of thing."
"In what way?"
"It raises the dust for him by lay?
ing it for other people."
"When I last saw him, Jabbs was
green with envy, yellow with Jealousy,
white with fear and red with race."
"What a highly colored life his must
The Food Route
To Steady Health
Many persons are kept ill because they do not
know how to select food that their 'own particular
bodies will take up and build upon.
"What will answer for one may not do for an
other. If one is ailing it is always safe to change food
and seek the Road to Wellville on a plain simple
The most perfectly made food for hitman use is
It contains the vital food elements of wheat
and barley, including tke Phosphate of Potash
(grown in the grain) especially required for re
building brain and neryes
The food has a fascinating flavour.
Postum Cereal Co . T.t! .
a line of
Young w omen's
that are about as
can be made.
Tans or Blacks
rather low heels,
Priced at $3.50, $4.00,
and worth every cent of
Ed. W. Pew.
"Get the habit" of seeing
You'll be the gainer.
DEATHS AND BUEIALS
Frank Moltane. a retired contractor,
who was bora September , 1844, died
at S oclock Monday morning at a local
hospital. The deceased was well
known in El Paso, having come hero
front Paterson. N. J., in 1904. He is
survived by his wife and five children
Charles A.. Lawrence A. and John C
Moltane and Mrs. J. W. Davies and Mrs.
Z. O. Hart The funeral services were
private from the chapel at lit North
Campbell street at S oclock Tuesday
It is reported that motor ear service
will be installed on the Houston &
Texas Central from Waco to Bremond
in the near future.
1 Convict labor will be employed on.
roadwork in Bell county. Texas. Sup
plies have been purchased and work
will begin November It
RatMe Creek Mich. V S. A.