Newspaper Page Text
See WkHe Sde
Could not resisl out beautiful '"White
Sale" Arcade display, so mailed us
with a snowstorm. ' '
Our "While Sale" continues until Jan
uary 18th much longer than the snow
storm Will last. There will be ample
" time to tae advantage of our incompar
able "White Sale" values.
Corset demonstration this week of
"Bon Ton" and "Royal Worces
ter" Corsets-Miss Koenig in charge.
"' " "
Ara rr tTio
INSIST ON HAVING THKM-THBUK ARE XOSE AS GOOD.
If Tosr Grocerman -nrlll not stipply yon telephone ns, 1STO. and we
mil tell you wao ttiii.
SNOW MAKES EL
PASO TRAINS LATE
(Continued From rage L)
Golden State Limited from the east was
reported two hours and a half late Mon
day morning, with chances of its not
arriving before dark. At Corona, N. K,
which Is the continental divide for the
Southwestern road, the snow was deep
and still falling Monday morning.
Trains from the east on the HI Paso
& Southwestern lines ran through a
snowstorm all the way from Pratt,
Kan., to Bl Paso. It commenced snow
ing at Pratt on Sunday and continued
all along the line.
The morning Santa Fe train from the
north was one hour and a half late, but
the Texas Pacific train came In -on
time. Trains from the west were not
delayed more than a few minutes and
no wrecks were reported along the
lines in either direction.
Gives Coal to the Poor.
Haymon Krupp announced Monday
that he would again distribute sacks
of coal to the needy at the Bazaar store,
on San Antonio street, if the applicants
obtained a note from any charity asso
ciation saying that they were worthy.
Coal wagons, auto trucks and wood
carts were busy Monday skidding on
the icy pavements and delivering fuel
to the optimists who expected the
weather to break and get warm soon.
No Races In Juarez.
Because of the cold, the races sched
uled for Monday afternoon at the Juarez
track were declared off. The rail birds
chased the conversational ponies around
the radiators In the hotel lobbies on
the El Paso side and made mind bets
on the result Races will be run Tues
dav, the anti-racetrack weather per
mitting. GOVERNOR RAPS
"RULE OF PEOPLE"
(Continued From Page W
ment which alone Is responsible for all
that we poeeess as a nation."
IDAHO HAS NEW GOVERNOR.
Boise, Idaho. Jan. 6- John M. Haines
became governor of Idaho today, suc
ceeding James Hawley. A simple cere
mony marked the induction into office
of the new governor. Tie state legis
lature convened at noon.
EASTERN ROADS PROPOSE
COMPROMISE WITH BNGINBMHN
New York, N. Y.. Jan. 6. Compro
mise lncreases.in wages, affecting near
ly all roads, and a proposal to submit
to a committee the question of two
firemen on certain types of locomo
tives, are proposed by the conference
committee representing SO eastern rail
roads to their reply submitted today to
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men and Enginemen.
t ' - L. ".T -
ST& a S"TiSiS flp Ifewvi 18 2pB '
I cannot be corrected by local 9
H treatment; to arrest the flow of
secretion you must remove the
I cause; this symptom is only
I one of nature's warnings of a I
h run-down system. I
I Build your strength and vital 1
I forceswith SCOTTS EMULSION; I
H it supplies the needed lime and I
1 concentrated fats; the glycerine I
I soothes and heals the delicate 1
organs; the emulsion nourishes
B the tissues and nerve centers I
and makes red, active blood.
H Scott's Emulsion overcome M
catarrh by compelling health and H
9 vigor. I
H OOOit JXJWiA, Jtn.mt.n i,,a..j. a ... m
SPECIAL FOR MONDAY
SO Pound Box Gano Apples .... 95c
Phase Your Orders Early, as tie Supply is Limited
COLD WAVE ALL
(Continued from page D
snow, as it was yesterday and last
Ice la Orange Belts.
Los Angeles. Calif., Jan. 6. Dense
palls of smoke from the smudge pots in
orange groves overspread today the
entire citrus region of southern CaU;
fornla in an effort to prevent tremens
dous damage from the coldest weather
known in this vicinity for years. Ice
Riverside, in the heart of the orange
belt, was the coldest spot of alL At
midnight the thermometer fell to 18
degreed S. A. Little, head of a run
conroany. said that 90 percent ofthe
SrangS immediately around Riverside
wouldi be a total loss. ,
WTt Santo Barbara, watarptogi Sg
frozen and one man was treated ara
frozen ear. In Los Angeles the .mini
mum was SO degrees. .
KansaCUy ..nCA light
faWw.Snd temptrcitures of lom
four to ten degrees above ro gave
western Missouri and the Sweater Part
ofKaSsaTthe first real touch of winter
El-hS Below in Denver. ,
registered at from five to 18 below.
Zero at Snlt Lafca
Salt Lake City. Utah. Jan. 6 xne
thirSonteter registered zero from 5 to
8 oclock this morning in Salt Lake city.
Thte is the coldest J.12'
when the mercury fell to rouJ P0Si
Severe weather is reported from all
parts oi uuui aji" J.U.--.
"" Elc-ht Below In Nebraska.
Omaha. Nob!, Jan. 6. With tempera
tureeranglng from S above to 8 below
o7 Nebraska Is experiencing tie first
S.SnFuiewas George Ade, antlior
SSest cold wave which the Pacific
as? has perienced for many years
Xt down from the north. J. no
?anerature here averaged 35 degrees.
Thwest was 32.8. Iec formed on the
SLte and the Marin county shore of
TlvaSciscoras crackling with Ice
this mSiT Considerable crop dam-
aS45amentoe1oTded the lowest tem
netSreof 15 years, with tlie mercury
hl?.DOve the 20 degree mark.
Tae to orange groves throughout
"f bSS&JSE temperature m Seattle
TArt Frozen to Death.
Winner. San- Jan. 6. Mrs. George
iJvirt wife of a wholesale farm
in?ntement dealer at Reaburn. 37 miles
wst of here was found frozen to death
within a mile of her home. Edward
Rrace aged 40, a market gardener.
wh hoe was' a few miles west of
Winnipeg, was also found dead In the
roaL -mi .... Tmffle Saffcxs. .
i Winona, Minn., Jan. 6. A ,heayy
stom is prevailing over southern
t i. niMine nn nil roaue are
3 Below Zero In Montana.
Spokane, Wash., Jan. C A tempera
ture of 10 degrees above, zero was re
ported here today by the local weather
bureau. The coldest place in Montana
was Havre which reported 36 below.
GRAND JURT INDICTS WOMAN
ON CHARGE OF KIDNAPING
Because it was alleged that Vibiano
Ybarra, a Mexican woman. Induced a
Mexican girl. 14 years of age. 'to leave
her parents and live a questionable life,
the grand jury returned an indictment
against the woman for kidnaping. Oth
er indictments returned by the grand
Jury Saturday afternoon were: Juan
Ramirez and Ignacio Portello. theft
from the person; W. H. Crain. forgery;
Monica Mendoza, theft over ?B0.
TO PRESEX TCOTTON MILL
STATISTICS TO COMMITTEE
F. W. Clay, who is anxious to pro
mote a cotton mill in El Paso appeared
before the manufacturing committee of
the chamber of commerce Saturday
night. He will present statistic an to
the reuirements before the chamber
maKes any recommenaation.
204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
(Continued From Page 1.1
believed the federal train is shut off
by burned bridges from either return
ins to Pearson or proceeding to Ma
MAY CLOSE DOWN
Monterey, Mexico. Jan. 6. The most
serious phase of the mechanics' strike
on the National lines has been made
apparent here in the faot that -the big
smelters and large manufacturing es
tablishments will he forced to close
down for want of fuel. F. H. Lan
cashire, of the Electric Railway ana
Power company states that enough oil
was in their tanks to run them 20 days
longer. The smelters and steel plant
are less fortunate in that they will
have to shut down if no fuel is avail
able. Business interests are suffering
heavily as no freight has entered or
left here in over a week.
Latest news here is that the railroad
company has offered to compromise
with the strikers, giving in to four of
their eight demands. The local branch of
the mechanics' union says it will not
feive up its fight for full acceptance of
all their demands.
BEING AMBASSADOR WAS
TOO COSTLY FOR CALERO
Washington, D. C. Jan. 6. Ambassa
dor Calero, the Mexican envoy, has re
turned to his home with the purpose
of staying there and resuming the
practice of law. It frankly costs too
"I have not only spent my salary in
the last two years, but I have spent
most of what it took me 20 years to
save," the Mexican ambassador said
'before leaving Washington.
SMITH INVESTIGATES THE.
SHIPMENTS FROM NEW ORLEANS
Mexican affairs and the supplying of
ammunition to the rebels from the
United States Is again being investi
gated. Senator William Alden Smith,
chairman "of the senate subcommittee,
is now at New Orleans, a shipping
point for much ammunition. While at
New Orleans senator Smith will in
vestigate a bit into Central American
political pot boilings also. He will be
in El Paso later.
SEEK LUJAN'S RELEASE.
Attorneys are trying to obtain the
release of Sepriano Lujan, arrested by
the United States border patrol at Find
lay on suspicion of being an ammuni
tion smuggler. Friends of Lujan say
that he Is a perfectly peaceable ranch
foreman at the Moreno ranch, opposite
BY A POLICEMAN
Clilef I Investigating Two Men W&o
Saw Affair Start Say Soldier
Attacked the Officer.
Considerable excitement resulted
Saturday afternoon late at the corner
of Texas and Oregon streets as a re
sult of a soldier, an infantryman,
later docketed at police court as
"Smith, soldier." being badly beaten
with a club by policeman Eugene
The onlookers saw the officer club
bing the soldier over the head and
saw blood streaming down onto the
khaki uniform when the soldier was
placed Into the patrol wagon.
The soldier was taken to the po
lice station and later was released, as
it is the custom of the police, accord
ing -to chief Davis, to release soldiers
as soon as they sober up when they
have been arrested on such charges
as drunkenness or fighting, if there
are no aggravating circumstances On
the part of the prisoners.
The matter of the clubbing was re
ported tb the chief by a citizen who
saw the affair and he suspended Hen
nessy at once, pending an Investiga
tion of the case. Sunday and Monday
the chief saw a number of witnesses
and Monday morning he stated that
he had only found two men who ad
mitted having seen the beginning of
the affair. These were Albert Dodge
and Bob Heidrick, the latter a bar
tender in the saloon near the corner
of Texas and Oregon. They both
told the chief that the soldier started
I to fight the bartender, trying to climb
over tne uar 10 rea.uu uuu, ... "
soldier then tried to fight the officer
and was clubbed in the saloon. Out
side, the clubbing was resumed.
Chief Davis says he is going to
probe the case thoroughly and if the
officer is guilty of having acted In
other than self-defence, he will have
to face charges and that If he was only
defending himself from the drunk sol
dier, the officer will be reinstated. The
chief says he has found many wit
nesses who saw the clubbing admin
istered to the soldier on the sidewalk,
but only Dodge and Heidrick claimed
to have seen the beginning In the
Hennessy was charged several
months ago In justice McCllntocks
court with violating the poll tax law.
The case is still pending. He was
then working as a watchman for the
Bl Paso & Southwestern railroad and
was shortly thereafter placed on the
city police force.
SIMPLE SERVICE CHARACTERIZES
FUNERAL OF SENATOR JEFF DAVIS
Little Bock, Ark, Jan. 6. Simple
services characterized the funeral of the
late United States senator Jeff Davis.
Besides the congressional delegation and
men prominent in the affairs of the
state, several thousand persons attended.
The body was accompanied from the
Davis home to the First Baptist church,
of which the senator was a member, by
a battalion of United States troops and
two companies of state militia.
At the grave judge Jeptha Evans, of
Boonvflle, delivered a brief eulogy.
DIES IN KENTUCKY
Lexington, Ky., Jan. 6. Maj. Foxhan
Alexander Daingerfield, manager of the
racing and stable interests of James R.
Keene, his brotherinlaw, died at a hospi
tal here, aged 73, unconscious of the fact
that his long time business associate and
relative bad passed away two days be
fore. CAPEL L. WEEMS DIES IN OHIO.
Steubenville, Ohio, Jan. 6. Former
congressman Capel L. Weems died at his
home hare Sunday of Tahnlar heart
COMMISSIONER IS DEAD.
Detroit, Mich., Jan. '6. Eben Snath
Wheeler, chief United States engineer in
this district and chairman of the Nica
raguan canal commission, is dead at his
home here. He was 74 years of age.
LITTLE ROCK DOCTOR ENDS LIFE.
LiJtle Kock, Ark., Jan. 6. Dr. Wm.
Elsa Green, formerly president of the
American Institute of Homeopathy aDd
of the Southern Association of Horaeopa.
thy, shot and killed himself at his home
here last night. Dr. Green, who was 68
years old, had been ill for some months.
DR. SWD7TJ DIES IN NEW YORK.
Binghamton. N. Y-, Jan. 6. Dr. Lewis
Swift, America's great astronomer, is
dead at his home in Marathon, from a
stroke of paralysis. Dr. Swift was the
acknowledged discoverer of more than
1300 "nebulae, or "little worlds" and 1"!
Use Domestic Cofee.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
WORK RUSHED ON
New Rails Laid on G. H. Be
tween Sierra Blanca
The Orient railroad that is being
"built from Kansas City to the west
coast of Mexico Is fasj approaching the
G. H. at -Alpine. Fort Stockton to Al
pine, a distance of 60 miles, will soon
be connected up. A plledriver, that is
being moved by horses is ahead of the ,
tracklaylng gang. About one mile of
track a day is being laid and one work
train is kept busy hauling material ;
from Fort Stockton to the front, a new j
shipment of 150,040 tons of new rails t
is on the way from the east. A new j
$15,000 concrete depot has been bnilt at !
Alpine will be the southern terminus
of the line for some time before the
road is finished to the Mexican border.
Thi3 will give the cattlemen a shorter
route to the northern markets for their
The line now extends about 16 miles
west of Fort Stockton.
Work of laying the new rails between
Sierra Blanca and Finlay. on the G. H.,
is now about completed. On this stretch
of track are a great many sharp curces,
including the great horseshoe curve,
which is over a mile in length. The
wear and tear on the track there soon
.wears out the rails and it has to be
constantly watched, especially since the
G. H. has begun to use the Mallet com
pound engine, which hauls a much
larger train than the other engines.
The Texas & Pacific company use the
G. H. Track from Bl Paso to Sierra
Blanca, a distance of 94 miles, before
branching off on its own line.
L. O. King, engineer for the South
western, is now working on one of the
switch engines for a few days.
B. C "Webber, brakeman on the S.
P.. is laying off for a couple of trips.
C. W. Brown, brakeman for the S. P..
at Tucson, has been transferred to El
George Seamond. passenger conduc
tor on the G. H.. Is laying off. -
Mrs. Delia Matthews, sister of con
ductor Walton Malone, of the Santa Fe
at Winslow, is visiting her parents in
John Ball, brakeman on the G. H
has been working as conductor for a
few trips, in the place of conductor T.
H. Owensby, who is laying off, sick.
F. E. Cart, brakeman on the S. P., 13
W. P. Austerhaut has taken a posi
tion as brakeman on the G. H. out of
H. A. Manauan has taken a position
as brakeman on the G. H. out of San
derson. X A. Mather and F. W. P.ypkema,
Who have been switching for the past
year in El Paso, have been promoted to
be brakemen and are now working out
John McCrelght and Frank Bessy
have been employed by the G. H. a3
brakemen and" have been sent to San
derson for duty.
H. S. Sims, who has been braking
on a passenger run on the G. H. for the
past year on conductor Tim Sullivan's
crew. Is now working out of Sanderson
as conductor. (
Albert Shelton and M. Rlesh have
been employed by the G. H. as brake
men. C E. Jackson, brakeman on the S.
P is laying off for a few days.
Frank Brenneman. brakeman on the
S. P., has been assigned -to a regular
car xn conductor A, Brinkley's crew,
between El Paso and Lordsburg.
Miss Stella Boggs, sister of Estqll
Boggs, carpenter on the G. H., who was
reported last week to be improving, has
taken a relapse and Is seriously ill at
her home, at 1107 North Stanton street.
John TJlrey, engineer for the South
western at Carrlzozo, has returned
from a trip back east and reported for
Jim Gardener, car inspector for the
Southwestern at Duran. who was in
jured by being struck by a passenger
train two months ago, Is now able to
be out. He is still at Hotel Dieu.
F. J. Brenneman, brakeman on the S.
P.. has reported for duty, after being
off for several trips.
W. P. Innis, passenger conductor on
the G. B has reported for duty.
W. C Haight, conductor on the G. H,
is laying off on account of being sick.
J. A. Weaver, brakeman on the S. P.,
is laying off for a couple of trips.
M. F. Gunther, brakeman on the G.
H., has reported for duty.
George Rogers, passenger brakeman
on the G. H., is being used as conductor
for a few trips, and hrakeman E. T.
Julian is relieving Mr. Rogers as
E. B. Zwlck, conductor on the G. H.,
who has been laying off for several
trips, has reported for duty.
H. S. Sims, passenger brakeman on
the G. H.. Is laying off.
J. W. Walsh, formerly a brakeman
on the New York Central, now has a
position as brakeman on the G. H. at
W. J. Reilly. fireman on the South
western, is now firing the helper en
gine between Duran and Corona, N. M.
Walton Malone, brakeman on the
Santa Fe at Winslow. Ariz., has been
promoted to be a conductor.
J. Neal and George Ealand, car In
spectors for the Southwestern at Bl
Paso, have been transferred to Benson,
John Ball, brakeman on the G. H.,
has reported for duty.
Mrs. Connelly, wife of onglneer Pat
Connelly, of the Southwestern at
Douglas, Ariz., is visiting her sister,
Mrs. J. E. Morgan, at 715 North' Camp-
pjflii St P fit.
Fireman Stintson, of the S. P., has
been transferred from Tucson to El
Paso for service.
W. E. Gould, brakeman on the G. H
who has been working for a few days
as conductor, is now back on his regu
lar run as brakeman. This is the first
trip Mr. Gould has made as conductor
since his promotion last week.
I O. King, engineer on the South
western, has Joined the Elks' loBge of
"Shorty" Adams, engineer on the
Southwestern, who has been working
extra between Carrlzozo and Deming. is
now working on the extra board out of
Cijarlie Cook, engineer on the South
western at Carrlzozo, is spending a few
days Sn El Paso.
Joe rvernrili, conductor on the South
westernXB laying off.
Al Hafdln, conductor on the South
western Qocal between El Paso and
Carrizoitt Is laying of fona few trips.
Burt AJnsworth, day switch engineer
for the Southwestern at El Paso, is tak
ing a sh( rt layoff.
D. Mel bin, formerly an engineer on
the eastern division of the Southwest
ern, now I has a position as fireman on
the west rn division at Douglas.
M. O. J,pnes. brakeman on the S. E,
has repcirtpd for duty.
Dan Caanaugh, brakeman on the S.
P.. local tJetween El Paso and Lords
burg wholfias been laying off for sev
eral 'trips, lfl'as reported for duty.
Ull.-nc mttfMTT.TAR. KEttUEST TO
3a -I4f..w-.n ma-Vl. TC ft T rUTPTl
LEiC' i-fft-'.. - .am.j
"Washlngtion. D- C., Jan. o. i-ecuiiar
actions of JVnthony aunt, oi omcago.
an attorney) a"3 member of Unl"
versity clubVf that SilI.' while at the
white BoTil In an effort to see presi
dent Taft. cHused his, arrest by the
police. Hi M being held for examina
tionaW to hla mental condition. When
he aDDea?Pd 1tt the white house execu
Uve Office HUnt to,d.. e officer that
nersnna to..T persecuting him and that
he waStS tie president's aid. He also
wanted to pfe ambassador to France.
.a "nnmMrt fTnlr.
So-Jthwestern Fuel Co.
PROGRAM FOR THE
Wilson Woold Grant Independence
tVfter Bight Years; la In Favor
Of Jones Bill.
Washington, D. C, Jan. S. President
elect Wilson favors a provisional gov
ernment for the Philippines for eignt
years and independence thereafter, ac
cording to representative William A.
Jones, of Virginia, chairman of the
house insular affairs committee, who
discussed the Philippines situation
with him on the train recently.
The president elect announces mere
ly that he had talked with Mr. Jones
"about the general situation in the
Discussed It at Length.
Asked particularly if he had talked
about the bill being pressed by repre
sentative Jones in congress, propos
ing a provisional government for elgnt
years and Independence afterward, Mr.
Wilson replied: '
"Oh, we talked about that at Seagirt
Passage at Extra Session.
Representative Jones, however, had
no hesitancy in saying that governor
Wilson already had heartily endorsed
to him the pending bill.
"We really don't expect the meas
ure to- pass this congress." said Mr.
Jones. "But It surely will go through
in the extra session, and will be one
of the first pledges of the Demo
cratic national platform to be carried
MUST BE HEALTHY
Arizona Doctors and Minister to Fight
Marriage of Delinquent Want
nn Examination Law.
Phoenix Ariz.. Jan. 6. The Maricopa
County Medical society and Phoenix
Ministerial association have combined
In a movement to prevent the marriage
of insane persons, epileptics, persons
afflicted with contagious blood dis
eases and those in the last stages of
Both associations have passed reso
lutions pledging -the members to join
in an educational campaign impressing
upon the people the results of the mar
riage of persons physically and men
The doctors favor the examination oi
persons contemplating marriage by a
board of competent physicians not en
gaged during their incumbency in of
fice in regular practice.
An effort Is to be made to have the
legislature -at Its next regular session
pass a law requiring the examination
of individuals applying for marriage
licenses. . . .
Dean William Searlett, of Trinity
Episcopal church, has announced that
hereafter he will refuse to marry any
one who cannot produce a medical cer
IttPrODIlOME SKATIXG ItlXK.
If you like thrills; if you haven t a
weak heart, see "Dare Devil" Whiting
leap the gap all this week at 9 oclock
each evening, at the Hippodrome rink.
This is the most dangerous act per
formed on skates. Whiting offers ?10
to the one duplicating his daring act.
This challenge has been accepted by a
prominent local skater and he will try
to make the gap tonight. This will
be a double thrill and there will be no
extra admission. adv.
AUDITORIUM SKATING RINK.
Beautiful miniature Roman chariots,
will be used at the Auditorium rink
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
nights. See Miss Miner in the B. P. H.
S and Miss Wilkerson in the E. P. M. I.
chariot drive a dashing team of four
of Bl Easo's fastest skaters. The race
Is forithe best two out of three, and
promises to be" very exciting, for great
care and precision must be used by the
young women drivers In keeping their
chariots properly balanced at the ter
rific speed they will attain. This Is
something you have never seen and
may never have another opportunity to
see. Better come out and see them.
The Auditorium Skating club will
not start just yet, but tonight will be
devoted to couples only, which will
prove highly enjoyable to the modest
skaters, especially the women. The
first performance of the "Hoodoo Cir
cles" will be seen at the Auditorium
STEEL LID IS BLOWN FROM
TANK ON TOP OF NEW HOTEL
A steel lid to the bip water service
tank on the top of the Paso del Norte
blew off Saturday eveninjr when the big
wind started. The tank lid wa3 blown
into the- court and landed on the bteel
girders which protect the lobby dome.
The shock broke a number of the stained
glass in the dome.
ROCKHOM IS NOMINATED
FOR POSTMASTER AT DAIH.AS
Washington. D. C, Jan. G. President
Taft has nominated Charles P. Rock
hold to be postmaster at Dallas, Tex.
t Be Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
$60,000.00 Shoe Stock Sacrificed
Witli at least 3 months more of cold weather you can well
afford to put in a supply of high shoes at Raus Mt 'Em
prjces Considering the styles and quality of the shoes
the Guarantee is selling you can not duplicate their bar
gains anywhere. We are not trying to unload on you
odds and ends or undesirable merchandise, as every pair
is guaranteed this season's merchandise.
If You Want a Real Shoe Bargain Try
the Guarantee First
&lKTBt L Kt3fT3
ssaizssr sax stors.
CLINT MAN INJURED
WHEN HORSE FALLS
D. I. Peters Starts Hog Ranch Xear El
Paso; Will Transfer 200 Porfc-
ers From Clint.
Clint, Texas, Jan. 6. A horse which
Albert Celum was riding home from
Clint stumbled and fell, throwing the
rider very violently to the ground, and
at this time It Is thought the fall will
D. I Peters, one of the largest hog
raisers of the lower valley, has leased
10 acres ox itma i. m ... -
El Paso and will immediately move his
herd oi more wan i-w uvua m.
n., -U r.nAAA rrsrt tmn rtllAS twt
low Clint, which was purchased by w.
J. UOX, nas oeeo royuiuuucu j -"-Spence
and Dan Whltaker placed In
white cedar poles unloaded and hauled
to nis rancn, Bonmwrai ujt umi, o
used In the erection of a large hay
shed. . .
Messrs. Sparrow and Kanaaei are
the new proprietors of the Clint meat
market. . . , .
One of the most enjoyaoie sooai
events of the season was the party
given in honor of Miss Gaines, at the
Stahmann home, two miles west of
rt a mi a . a .ftftnnn VatrldA Vin liAt
ess, Mrs. W. J. Stahmann, were: Misses
uain, uromweu ana vuitma, ui .cu. ru.
Misses Marguerite, Leon and Louise
.noon; jaessrs. waumiKiuu, ouiiic.
nciiiufe, jiuuvuiuo tt"u,r" " ir fv
len. and the Misses Stahinann, Taylor
J T .T n v nnsl raOPMI 1?O.VTr 1711
Oswell Cheek, Stewart Schairer and
ments were served. Dancing and vari
ous games were muuim xu, &uu u.
most enjoyable evening spent by all
George Wheeler, who was called to
the bedside of his father in Kew York,
several days ago. writes that the health
of the latter is somewhat improved,
but he cannot say at this time how
soon he expects to return.
WHITING MAY NOT
LIVE THROUGH NIGHT
Noted Trick Skater May Take Life to.
His Hands For Last
"If you aro all ready, take the slide:
and may God be with you," announces
floor manager Harvey at the Hippo
drome rink. The crowd Is silent and
Daredevil Whiting takes a last look
down the narrow uptilted Incline which
hurls him over the gap to the receiving
platform many feet away. The silence
Is not broken until after the Jump is
made, then the moment of suspense Is
broken by a cheer when all is safely
over. A local skater will attempt this
leap after Whiting does it tonight, so
do not miss it. Nine oclock, no extra
admission, every night for a week, at
the Hippodrome. Advertisement.
- JUAREZ RACE ENTRIES
& FOR TUESDAY, JANUARY 7. -
First race, purse, for maidens two
year olds, 3 furlongs Tip Dowdell, 19.
Alabama Bam 109. Old Gotch 106; Fred
T. Wood. b. f.. Ylp-Hy-Xa 109, by At-klns-Dolly
Gray; Dick Dodle 112: C.
Howell, b. f.. Helen Storey 109. by Con-Juror-Dletynna;
W. E. Applegate & Co..
Korfhage 109. by Ccslrlon-Busy Lass;
br. t. Meritorious 109. by Miller-Merit;
R. Gatewood. ch. g., Milton Roblee
109, by Radford-Determination; G. L.
Blackford, b. c. Manganese 112, by
Llthos-Regea; W. B. Freeman & Co..
br. c Benedict 112. By Lithos-Dona
Hamilton; A. B. Spreckles.. br. a, Gater
112. by Solitaire LL-Arlsbe.
Second race, selling. 4 year olds and
up. 1 1-16 miles WadsworthlL 105,
Lehigh 105. Little Marohmont 110. Jim
Cafferata 110. Bonnie Bard 110. Hatter
as 110, Ben Uncas 113, Sliver Grata "-
TMrd race, selling, 3 year olds and
up. 5 1-2 furlongs Green Cloth .
Loan Shark 98, King Stalwart 100. Maxy
Bmily 103. Auto Girl 101. AmotaHco
103. 6tf t 105, Just Red 105. J"8 In"
dustry 108, Highland Chler lis.
Gellco 110. Percy Henderson 110, Sane!
110 Lee Harrison IL 110.
Flftn race, selling 3 year olds : an A
urn. 5 1-2 furlongs Magda B. 93, Velie
Forty 9ST Azurea 93, Jolly Tar 93. Was
. Ernest H 95, Nada Mas 98.
Free WiFl 1W. Baden 15. Coed MS,
Pedro 110. fallow Dip 110. Force 113.
Sixth race, selling, A year olds and
up? 1 : mile-Flytng '100. Lotta Creed
103. Coppers 105, Barney OldfieW 1.
Shorty orthcut 112, Setback 116.
Five pounds apprentice allowance
IU.VRT MADE CHD3F CLHRK .nwma,
OF HOTBL PASO DHL NORTE
Z. O. Hart, asltant chief clerk at
th hotel Paso del Norte, has been pro
moted to the position of chief clerk.
C. "W. "Todd" Roekstrah, who was chief
clerk of the new hotel at the time it
opened, has resigned and will resume
Ms work as a traveling salesman out
of Chh-a?o Mr Hart cas formerly -clerk
in thp Sheldon.
LAS CRUCES SCHOOLS
RESUME THEIR WORK
Many Social Kntertalnments Are Given
In and. Around The MesUla
The Bl Paso Herald's automobile
leaves The Herald office at 3:30
oclock every afternoon, except Sun
days, for all points on county road
and -for Las Cruces. The car returns
to El Paso from. The Herald's Las
Cruces office (the Postofflce News
stand) at 7:30 p. m. Arrangements
can be made with Dessauer Bros., at
Las Cruces. for delivery of The Her
ald. Mall subscribers in the Mesilla
valley can get The Herald from the
postofflce box Immediately after the
Las Cruces, IC M.. Jan. 6. School
opened here today, after two weeks oT
vacation. . ....
Several young people from here at
tended the party given at the home of
Rev. Mr. Matthes, at MesIHa Park.
R. L. Faulkner left today for Albu
querque, where he will attend United
States coart, being summoned as a wit
ness. Mrs. L. K. Edwards entertained at
bridge. The house was artistically
decorated in Christmas colors. Re
freshments were served. The follow
ing were in attendance: Mr. and Mrs.
R. P. Porter, Mr. and Mrs. F. T. French.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Faulkner, Mr. and
Mrs. 2f. C. Frenger. Mr. and Mrs. Sara
Manasse. Mrs. Luther Foster and Mrs
B. E. Day.
Miss Bertha Brown is HI at her heme.
In -West Las Cruces.
The next meeting of the Bridge clu
wlll be at the horiie of F. a Merrill on
Misses Ruth Day and Winifred Crater
and Edwin Holt attended the part
given by T. Lester at Meailla Park.
About 20 were present.
Miss Jessie B. Laurence, teacher '
city schools, -who has been spending tb
holidays with friends at Deming re
Mrs. Edward Wade Jr.. who has un
dergone a siege of typhoid fever at her
home, on the Alameda, Is again able to
be around her home.
Mrs. H. H. Hague entertained at ar
enchilada sapper in honor of Miss Ma
rlon Lemon, now of Bl Paso, but for
merly, a resident of this place
The dance held ia the Blks' hall was
an enjoyable affair.
Miss Dora Hawley entertained i"
honor of Miss Marion Lemon at he
home, on Main street.
T. H. R. Smith is anticipating the ar
rival of a new Bulcb auto, which s
DA-N-CE AND RECEPTION
GITBN AT STATE COLLEGE
State CoUeffe. X M., Jan. . Farmers
week at the college was brought t n
close with a dance and rccp'io
Dancing was held in Hadley hall uct.
12 oclock, while refreshments we-;
served In the domestic science roo-
Prof, and Mrs. Mitchell have returne '
from their honeymoon. They are stop
ping with Mrs. Anderson for the ok
John Bergin, an agricultural stadonf
has returnee te the college.
The Tortugas club met the T. M f
A. In a game of basketball. The s o--was
fairly even and kept both teams
striving for the honor. The Y M C V
won by a score of 34-24.
Miss Marian Lenmon. of El Paso has
been spending the past week at' th
nome of Blanche Cox.
A crew of workmen Is at work t
palring the roof of the grmnasiui i
Quite a number of young women ar
expected to enrol at the colleee ;t-
Ralph PlM-lps has returned to -i- i
tT,3",11 nl3 motner, who res ,!
at McFIe hall.
tS?rS,May?rd' TutUe and Com,'?
HfL0 MesWte to hunt duek. Th.
secured quite a. number of mallard'
wSVSZLS HRRKBY GIVEN TH IT
LYxJv-1,? P-iRTNBRSHIP I VTE-
rVSSS-'S.' DOING BISINES
INDER THE NAME VND STYLE OP
?,? purchased ny mr. t h
HOLimvu AS OF TI1E M5T bti
J&ak??; D "" mi.
WvVviV -V? X,XD c" HOLLO
Sra Xto iT.VlS TO OPERATE
wSFsI?.?1!?. "5DIT CLEARING
HOlj SB IN Kt, PASO, TKVS
J,SB.?'G TO SAID FVRT
nifp RECEDED B?
-VND C. II. IIOLLOWAY. WD 411. OF.
MANDS ON SAID PARTNERS? "
P-VY?ilaPrRESB:V,rE1D T THEM FOB
DATKD AT EL PASO. TEXAS THIS
THE 3RD DVY OF JVNVvln. 1. D.
V. P. MICHVEI. VR1U
G. C. R1CHERSON.
. H. HOUOWiT,