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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 13, 1913, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of North Texas; Denton, TX
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Second Week of
- January White Sale
An Item, of Interest Is
the Display of Lingerie Waists
N addition to the wonderful White Sale values
We are offering this wee, we mae special
mention of the display of White Lingerie Waists.
All the newest ideas and materials in. white
waists now await your inspection. Prices range
from $2.45 to $2250.
"Bon-Ton" and "Royal Worcester" corsets
are being demonstrated this weefe by Miss Koenig.
You are asked to take advantage of her services.
"White Sale" Arcade
b1 V I p IWt ft W 9 9 m wmi 9 V." A." I VJ wrJM
The Corset Store of El Paso
An Un-Heardof Offer
In Fine Hats
Hyland's Hygrade Pattern Hats at a
Mere Fraction of Their Value
FORE the holidays we ordered a special
shipment of Hyland's Hy grade Hats. These
were to have arrived in time for our Christmas
trade. They got lost en route and arrived only
last week.. Of course, they were refused and we
have succeeded in buying them from the railroad
company at a mere fraction of their Worth. Had
t) these hats arrived as we intended, they would
have easily sold for
$15, $20, $25, $30 and $35
The entire shipment is now on sale at the uniform
(Continued From Page L)
OU3 sources. It is well established that
Blanco was kidnaped. It is reported
officially at Chihuahua city that he
was hanged by his captors, and persons
coming from Madera report the same
story. Col. Landa, of the Seventh cav
alry, who is operating near Pearson.
will take over temporarily the irregu
lar troops of Blanco's command. It is
said on good authority that Pancho
Vila. a refugee in El Paso, may be
awarded Blanco's command as soon as
his pardon is arranged by dictation of
ENJOYS HIS LIBERTY
Lawrence, manager of an American
owned hacienda near SI Fetrere, Vera
cruz, escaped unharmed wkw that
property was attacked by rebels, ac
cording to a report received today at
the state department from consul
Canada, at Veracruz. Mrs. Lawrence
i also escaped with her husband.
' The Identity of the American sugar
j maker, who was killed while attempt
I ing to defend the property, was not
After the attack, the body of this
man was found in the power house. A
stray bullet had killed him. It is said
that he and his wife went to Mexico re
cently from the United States.
The losses in the attack Include four
I rurales and six rebels killed.
As there it. naturally considerable choke in hats, customers are
cautioned to beon hand early tomorrow momingi
See Arcade display of these Hats.
The Store of Service
BAKE A BATCH QF BISCUITS
WITH SWANS DOWN FLOUR
you will have such success you
wui snake Hands with yourself.
You will also find it produces
tne best bread rolls and pastry
aad gives tne greatest satisfac
tion. It goes farther than any other
orana Decause it is better though
tne price aeeen't indicate it.
UJfc Tirar Grocer For I.
EL PASO STORAGE
Distributor Phone 2165.
Continued from page J.)
full penalty of removal from office and
disbarment from ever again holding a
position of honor or profit for the
Taft May Name Judge.
Hie senate's conviction of judge Arch
bald removes him from the federal bench
without further procedure. .Congress has
appropriated funds for the commerce
court only until March 4, and if a suc
cessor to the deposed jurist is to be ap
pointed, chief justice mite will assign
one of the circuit judges to the. com
merce court and president Taft will nom
inate a successor to that circuit judge.
How the Senate Voted.
The vote on the first charge was as
For conviction Asnurst Bankbead.
Borah, Bourne, Brandegee, Bristow
Brown, Bryan. Burton, Chamberlain'
Clapp. Clark of Wyoming. Clarke of
Arkansas, Crane, Crawford, Culberson
Cullum. Cummins, Curtis, Dixon Du
pont, Fletcher, Foster, Gallinger, Gore
Gronna, Hitchcock, Johnson of Maine!
Jones, Kenyon, La Follette, Lippitt
Lodge, HcCumber, McLean, Martini
Marline. Myers, Nelson. Kewlands.
O'Gorman. Owen. Page. Perkins, Poin
dexter, Pomerene. Perky, Reed, Rich
ardson. Root. Sanders, Shively, Sim
mons, Smith of Georgia Smith of Mary
land. Smith of Arkansas, Smoot, St
phenson. Stone, Sutherland. Swanson.
Thornton, Tillman, Townsend, 'Warren,
Wetmore, Williams and Works.
Against Burn ham, Catron, Oliver
Paynter and Penrose. "
Absent' or not voting Bacon, Brad-
Prptection Against Bronchitis
Into a pitcher put a tablespoonful of
butter, one-quarter cup light brown
sugar, an ounce of fresh, whole all
spice and a pint of Duffy's pure malt
whiskey. Let it stand for half an hour,
then add one-half pint boiling water.
Let it stand again for a short while,
and before serving stir well and add
the Juice of one orange and one lemon.
This is to be served in a wine glass.
It is very wholesome, appetizing and
strengthening, especially for fever and
chills in stormy and blustering weath
er Prompt action on such occasions
will ward off many a serious and oft
times fatal attack of bronchitis and
pneumonia, as well as irritating coughs
and colds. Advertisement.
ley. Biggs. Chilton, Dillingham. Fall,
Gznble, Gardner, Guggenheim, Heiskell
(Ark.). Jackson, Johnson of Alabama,
Johnston of Texas, Kern. Leo, Massey,
Overman, Percy, Smith of South Caroli
na, Smith of Michigan, and Watson.
AOt Guilty OB Second Count.
Not guilty was the verdiet on the
second article, which charced Indira
! Arehbald with having attemDted to ob-
I tain a fee by settling a case between
tne .Marion coal company -and the Del
aware, Lackawana & Western railroad.
The vote was 46 to 5 in the judge's
Impeachment Started in 1015.
The impeachment proceedings started
earjy in 1912. The house called upon
president Taft for a copy of the charges
and in May, through the iudiciary com
mittee, began the investigation that
ended in recommendations for impeach
ment. ' On July 7 tie house voted to Impeach
judge Arehbald and the case was laid
before the senate on July 15.
The charges accused him of having
used his judicial Influence to secure
favors from railroads that were liti
gants before Mm, of having accepted
favors from lawyers Dracticing in his
court, and of having been guilty of
other misconduct as a judge.
Arehbald admitted practically all the
facts of every accusation, but In each 1
case maintained tnat tne business ne
gotiations were innocent in themselves
and that he did not misuse his judicial
power, nor could he have been con
victed in any court of law for them.
campaign x'robe Is Resumed.
A story of how copies of leters from
John D. Archbold to former senator
Foraker and other public men were
taken from the Standard Oil company's
office at 26 Broadway, New York, by
W. W. Winkfield and Charles Stump,
negro messengers employed by 'the
company, was told to the senate cam
paign fund investigating committee
today by Gilcrlst Stewart, a negro law
clerk. Stewart said he was employed
by Mr. Foraker to investigate whether
certain alleged photographic copies of
letters published were forgeries. Wink
field was found in Chicago, Stewart
said, and told him a story of how he
and Stump took copies of letters from
the Standard Oil files and dlsnnRpri nf
them to a representative of the New
While in Chicago on December 12.
Stewart declared, he was kidnaped by
"gangsters," taken to the office of the
Chicago Examiner and robbed of a
number or letters and papers. Includ
ing two letters to him from former
senator Foraker. The witness gave
accounts of his efforts to escane from
the "gangsters;' who had searched the
house in which he was stopping and
a hotel, ami of the alleged scene in
the Examiner office. The men kid
naped, him, he said, told him they were
policemen, exhibited what purported to
be warrants and attempted to make
believe the Examiner office was the
Archbold Translates Cipher.
Chairman Clapp read into the record
a translation, furnished by John D.
Archbold, of a cipher telegram put
into evidence recently with, a number
of "Archbold letters.
The translation given out by the
"26 Broadway, New York, Sept 25,
"Hon. J. B. Sibley. Franklin Pa.
"Have returned hera and will be
glad to see you at any tlma. Have
communicated with A J. Caseatt and
he will see us in Philadelphia, Pa., if
we so -desire, either Thursday or Fri
day. Will Charles Miller be here this
(Signed) J. D. Archbold."
PLANS ARE DRAWN
Kayfield Realty Company to Build.
3Ir. and Mrs. Geo. H. Clements
Buy Apartment House.
Plans for the Mayfleld Realty com
pany's apartment house, which is to be
erected on West Rio Grande street,
are being prepared by O. H. Thorman
& company. This apartment Is tp cost
zo,uuu ana wiu consist or 30 apart
ments. The same firm is preparing
plans for a six-room brick bungalow
to cost 54500. which Dr. H. O. DarnaU
will build on Montana street.
Apartment House Sole.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Clements have
eurcbased the two-story apartment
ouse at 1107 San Antonio street from
J. Schwartz for $6500. The sale was
made by W. F. Payne.
Valley Ranch Sold.
C H Leavell has bought the 50-acre
ranch belonging to A. K. Brown in the
Socorro grant, 16 miles below El Paso
on the county road. The price paid
for it was 56.50.
Residence Is Sold.
J. H. Williams has gold to Mrs. S. a
Ord a house and 87 feet of ground
on Hammett place, in Tobln's second
addition, for $3000. The sale was
made by A P. Coles & brothers.
Alta VIstn Bungalow Sold.
Geo. W. Sharp has sold to S. R, Par
rott, the new five room bungalow on
Douglas street for 53250. This is in
the Alta Vista district Hawkins Bros,
made the sale.
THIS II SESSIO
(Continued From Page 1.)
TWIN BUTTES MINER
FALLS TO HIS DEATH.
Tucson, Ariz.. Jan. 13. Alejandro
Ramlres. a miner at Twin Buttes, near
here, tried to step on the fingers of
a fellow miner while descending the
ladder shaft today. He missed his
footing and fell Son feet to his death.
His companion in trying to catch the j
""is oooy, narrowly escapea Demg
swept from th ladder.
NEW AUTO STEAMER IS
m -a ADDED TO FIRE EQUIPMENT
V.8?8 .auto steamer Tor the Sun
tS irLtloP, arrived Monday and is
? hLE2 to dl?lace one of the teams
or horses on the hill.
nNewSDD T?. W JA.V. 22.
mariSL. SP- 23 The date for the
tolSf SP88 Helen Miller Gould
beentyrffl.hepaJd St Louis has
uarv ! ? 2nte,yfor, Wednesday. Jan
"nTarryM1 GUld's try Vce
J. H. Dyer. mana.ii..x
Tiri?n, of, th Southern Pa
cific railroad, is in El Paso in Tils
private car Sacramento a j &nith
EfltaE ga?al "-"krf theun-'
here AFr, TS-SL-"
I partment of the Sunset lines is here
from San Vntrfie. "i, is nere
C M P A NY
I OTHERS I
Defiance Hour -
24 lbs. 75c; 48 lbs. $145
- No. 2, 3 cans 25crKo. 3. 2 Mn jk,.
Blue Diamond ConT. 3 25.
Fi'Priess Peas. Extra ojfted 2 cans 25c
Vw ippTe flutter . 1 lb- caQ
PHONES 505-3098. 204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
Levy's Best Tomato .
THE GLASS PLAYERS.
If the Glass players continue to
maintain the standard which they set
for their opening performances at the
Crawford theater Sunday matinee and
night; lovers of stock in El Paso have
cause to congratulate themselves. In
"The Lion and the Mouse," one of the
leading dramas of the day, the com
pany more than made good. Its presen
tation was extremely creditable and
brought unanimous applause from the
audience, and a large number of the
spectators were not the regular "stock"
Manager Joe Glass has gathered an
excellent aggregation of players for
his El Paso company, and they are ably
directed by Richard MandelL leadinsr
man and stage director, a clever actor.
In Miss Irene Shirley, leading woman.
Mr. Glass has not only an actress of
ability, but a young woman of ex
tremely good looks. Doth in form and
face, Richard Carlyle, direct from a
.New York engagement in "Alibi Bill,"
is the third of the trio of leading peo
ple, who are very capable. Those in
lesser roles are no less capable for the
parts required of them in the present
um iuiu .ruisseu anooa was unusually
good in the role of the English social
secretary to the American millionaire.
Miss Andra Alden, in the Ingenue role,
is able, capable and clever and very
pretty, with a wealth of beautiful au
burn hair. Others in the cast included
Robin Wittamson, Robert E. Longmire
Anna Wall. Tom Trent and Grace
Weber, ana all were well up in their
special scenery was painted for the
acts requiring it and the setting for the
second and third acts, the office of the
king of American finance, in his own
heme is extremely elaborate and well
The play tells of the attempt of this
king of finance to crush a federal
judge whose decisions have been
against the corporations, and shows the
power that such financiers yield in the
politics of the country in the control
of public sentiment and of national
lawmakers. The son of the money king
falls in love with the beautiful daug
ter of the Judge who has been made
the victim, and the play shows how the
daughter matches her wits against the
all .powerful financier and wins, not
only wins tne iignt lor her tatner, but
wins the son and his father and the
financier's entire family to her. she
has written a book under a nom do
plume, with her central figure the I
money King; ne senas lor ner, not
dreaming that she is the daughter of
the judge, and takes her into his home
to write his own biography, where she
becomes familiar with his plans to
crush her father and forces him to
undo the wrong, and yet wins his ap
probation and love in the manner in
which she has meantime made him
realize as nobody else has ever done,
that there is good in him and that he
has made himself a slave to his money
rather than made his money to slave
Today the BUou exhibits a splendid
spectacular two-reel feature. 'The
Lion Tamer's Revenge." This produc
tion was made in Europe aptt zo wild,
ferocious lions are used in the pic
ture. The story is well told and the
film throughout is an exciting, thrill
ing feature. It will be shown today
only, from noon to 11:16 p. m. adv.
governor relative to the earnings of the
International, which have shown an
increase. It is very "likely the trovern-
or will make certain recommendations
to the legislature on this subject The
railroad commission, through its chair
man, pointed out to the governor the
need for an appropriation for a travel
ing auditor whose duty it shall be to
iook alter tne doings or certain of the
railroads of the state. The stock and
bond law proposition was also dis
cussed by the chairman and the gov
ernor. It may be stated here that the
chairman of the commission is opposed
to the prpposed amendment to this
law. i - v
State College Question.
Members of the board of regents of
the university and of the board of
managers of the A and M. college are
here and are scheduled to have a con
ference with the governor relative to
the affairs of that institution. It de
velops that harmony does not prevail
altogether. There seems to be a hitch
relative to the division of the perma
nent school fund. Besides, the propo
sition to segregate the two institutions,
it is understood. Is not entlrelv satis
factory to the authorities of the A ami
m. college. It is said the . governor
" mo jHj&iuuu mat mere snouiu
be no division of the funds. The ques
tion Of the levvlntr of a'sDeelal tnjc for
the support of the college Is also ex
pected to come up for consideration at
tnis conference. Members of the legis
lature who are here are slow in ex
pressing themselves on the question of
Regulating Liquor Traffic
That there will be further regulation
of the liquor traffic in Texas by the
legislature is already evident It is not
believed that another effort will be
made to submit another constitutional
amendment on the subject but there
will be several bills introduced, gener
ally known as the "daylight closing"
bills. It is more than likely that these
measures will provide for the closing of
saloons from seven p. m. until seven
am. It Is not at all unlikely but that
there will be an effort to further in
crease the tax. Recommendations to
further amend the liquor laws of the
state have already been made by the
Livestock Snnltnrr Lnui.
Representative W. M. Ratliff, of
Quanah, expects to give some consider
ation to the livestock sanitary com
mission. The commission has announced
that it would recommend certain
changes in the law. having for their
purpose the enlarging of the scope of
the commission. An increase in the ap
propriation is also asked.
After Legislative Jobs.
Applicants for positions in the house
and senate have been multiplying
since Friday with the arrival of every
train into Austin, and more than the
usual number are after positions.
James Robinson, who has been journal
clerk of the house for the past several
legislatures, appears to, have a cinch
on the position. He has so far no oppo
nents. W. E. Long, of Austin, is appar
ently the leading candidate for chief
clerk of the house. Over In the sen
ate it is said that Bob Barker will be
an applicant for the position of secre
tary. R. M. Gilmore is said also to bo
an applicant for this position.
W. G. Readme, chief dispatcher of the
G. H. railroad in this city, has fjone 'to
Toronto. Canada, where his mother is ill.
. A. Roberts is in charge during his
Pancho Villa, Charged by Gen. Huerta
with Looting; Aoir Here? Consul
Does Kot Apprehend Him.
The political refugees' fraternity of
Bl Paso has received a notable recruit
Francisco Villa, erstwhile bandit rebel,
ex-lnsurrecto and jail breaker. Pancho
"escaped" a week ago from the peni
tentiary at Mexico City and has arrived
here in fine fettle with plenty of
At the time of his "escape" it was
whispered that Villa was officially as
sisted, and local developments tend to
bear out the theory. Villa took part In
Madero's revolution and the supposedly
reformed bandit, who had terrorized
the country during the Diaz regime, as
sisted in making Madero president
When Pascual Orozco rose in tevolt
Villa ramained on Madero's side.
Fighting with the federal army as an
auxiliary. Villa wanted to kill two
American ranchmen and loot their
ranch. Previously ho had robbed the
bank at Parral, according to accusa
tions against him. Villa was arrested
for insubordination by Gen. Huerta and
sent under guard to Mexico City.
Shortly after Huerta's arrival at the
national capital from Chihuahua, Villa
escaped. The news staruea tne dis
tricts where Villa was known.
Dressed as a Spanish bull fighter, or
a priest. Villa put In his appearance
Saturday afternoon in Bl Paso. He
wore a hard hat and a long, black cape,
beneath which, rumor has it is cutlery
and artillery, both heavy and light
The colonel stoped at a Mexican room
ing house In lower El Paso, always fol
lowed by a crowd of admiring country
men. Consul E. C Llorente has been
notified of the escaped man's presence
here, but ha3 not asked for his extra
dition. Local authorities have nothing
against the man, although there were
many American depositors In the Par
ral bank, which Gen. Huerta officially
said Villa looted.
Cot Pancho had an enjoyable day
Sunday. He rode around in an auto
mobile with his young wife, who ac
companied him. Saturday night he
dined at Hotel Sheldon with no less a
person than Aureliano Gonzales, secre
tary of state of Chihuahua. On Sunday,
petitions asking for Villa's pardon were
circulated in Juarez, although Pancho
did not venture over the river. It is
said that few signers were secured.
REBELS TAKE TOWNS
ON MEXICAN COAST
Are Continuing an Active Campaign
Against the Government Peace
Overtures Are Confirmed.
Mexico City. Mex.. Jan. 13. Several
sharp encounters. In all of which fed
1 erals were victorious, are reported to
the government from various parts of
the state of Guerrero; but mast stub
born opposition has been met along the
west coast, where four towns, Tecpan,
Atoyac, Arenal and San Geronlmo, are
unofficially reported to have been taken
by rebels, after defeating the local fed
eral garrisons. An official report
however, says Tecpan has been re
lieved. Construction work on the Mexican
Pacific railroad has been abandoned,
the seven American engineers proceed
ing overland to the coast and thence by
launch 100 miles to Acapulco.
Increased activity is noticeable in
the state of Oaxaca, in the cutting of
the Mexican Southern railroad between
the state capital and Puebla, isolating
the former place no.v for more than a
Rebel operations are reported in the
state of Durango and to a lesser de
gree in the states of San Luis Potosl,
Zacatecas and Michoacan. but the live
liest interest 13 that aroused In the op
erations of Gen. Agullar along the rail
roads out of Veracruz. The Agullar
forces have occupied villages and are
imposing forced loans.
The Echevarraya hacienda, four miles
from Puebla. was raided last night by
rebels who were retiring before the
advance of the federals from Puebla.
The policy of amnesty, which has
been adopted by many states, is at
tracting much attention. It is semi
officially announced that negotiations
are pending looking to the surrender
of many of the principal leaders; in
cluding Zapata. It is understood that
Zapata will be placed in command of a
government force If he surrenders.
NORTH WESTERN IS
CONSUL SAYS FEDER
ALS WHIPPED REBELS
Rebels under Roias, Salazar. Caraveo.
Reza, Ponce and Perez attaeked Casas
Grandes Saturday afternoon with 600
men and were repulsed by the federals
according to the Mexican consul in
El Paso. He says the report of the
Casas Grandes engagement was
brought to Juarez by 3Iajor Bridot of
Col. AguHar's command.
The attack started soon after noon,
tne rebels being dismounted and with
out artillecr. the consul says.
Tho federals were fighting from the
roof of the cuartel and from the
church, 'which was used by the Diaz
federals during the Maderlsta revolu
tion. These federals were in command
of Cot Agullar and were supported in
the defence of the town by artillery
and rapid firers.
According to the consul's report of
the battle. 40 rebels were kileld. six
Aiforfila wi.a Villa,? anrt 11 WnUItdM.
the consul says. Troops were called i
in from the outlying districts, ne y,
and started in pursuit of the repel
AMERICAN STRIKE BREAKERS
TAKE PLACES OF MEXICANS.
Monterey. Mexico, Jan. 10. The Na
tional lines are Importing strike break
ers from the TTnited States. Five
American machinists have arrived here
and are at work in tne rouna nouse
DEATHS AND BURIALS
Peter Ward, 82 years of age, died at
the home of his soninlaw, John Welch,
506 North Campbell street, Saturday
night. He had been engaged in the hotel
business for several vears and was a
native of Scotland. For the past two
vears he had made his home in El Paso.
The body was taken to Tucnmeari. K. JL,
Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. jonn weicn.
While working in his store, 714 South
El Paso straet at 10 ocloek Monday
moraine'. Jose Linda, aged 35 years,
dropped dead. Dr. Frank Lynch pro
nounced the man's death due to acute
dilation of the heart. The inquest was
held by coroner E. B. McClintock. The
deceased is survived by a wife. Funeral
arrangements will be announced later.
MRS. GERTRUDE SMILEY.
Mrs. Gertrude Smiley, wife of J. E.
Smiley, died Saturday night. She was
23 years of age and had resided in El
faso for the past 10 years. The funeral
was held from the 'chapel at 508 Texas
street Sunday afternoon at 1 ocloek.
Rev. J. F. Williams, pastor of the First
Baptist church, conducted, the services,
and interment was made in Evergreen
JAMES R. PARKS.
James R. Parks, 19 months old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Parks, of Lanark,
X. MM died at a local hospital Monday
morning. The bodv was taken to Dent
ing, N. M, by the parents Monday.
DECLARES INDICTMENTS AGAINST
, RAILROAD MEN ARE VOID
i New York. N. Y, Jan. 13. Counsel for
Charles S. Mellen, president of the New
Haven railroad, filed a plea of abate
ment in the United States district
court today, asserting that the recent
indictments again Mellen. president "FL
J. Chamberlain of the Grand Trunk
Railway, and Alfred Smithers, chair
man of the Grand Trunk, were void,
because one of the grand jurors, Al
bert A Stephens, was a resident of
V. P. AND S. P. INERLOCKING
DIRECTORS RESIGN OFFICES
J.ew York. Jan. 13. Director and
officers of the Union Pacific railroad
who were also directors of the South
ern Pacific, tendered their resignations
today, as the first step in compliance
with the decree of the supreme court
dissolving the two roads.
Alt Our splendid
$15 Line Excepted)
Scores of handsome mod
els that are hand-tailored
by the best craftsmen in
the country. Suits in new
and exclusive styles and
weaves, in such diversi
fied assortment that it
takes in everything new
brought out this season,
Every garment sold un
der a positive guarantee
of satisfaction or your
money back if you want
Choose while the assort-
HIPPODROME SKATING RINK.
Special races and other events are
run each night Follow the bunch; you
will find all your friends at the Hip
podrome. The management wants its
patrons to have a good tlma The one
piece Richardson and Winslow skates
are always in good condition and the
floor is perfect Come tonight adv.
T. H. Mat on junior engineer of tho
r U-maUon sen i e, is here from Las
More Bridges Are Burned Lumber
Brought Around by Chihuahua to
Prevent Closing El Paso Plant
The North Western is cut again.
After nearly two weeks of repair work
between Juarez and Casas Grandes, it
was learned today that what was sup
posed to be wire trouble is of a more
serious nature. Telegraphic communi
cation has been opened as far south
as Guzman, below which point it Is
learned the rebds have burned a num
ber of railway trestles and cut the
wires; The damage done between
Pearson and Madera remains unre
paired, and the English-Canadian road
again is hopelessly tied up.
More serious than the loss of pas
senger and freight traffic to the Pear
son corporation Is the shortage of lum
ber for the consumption of the Kl Paso
Milling company plant Large supplies
collected at Casas Grandes and Pear
son were waiting to be rushed here aa
soon as the road was opened. How
ever, 51 cars arrived here Sunday from
Madera by way of Chihuahua city and
the Mexican Central line to Juarez.
This will keep the local plant going
Word has been received at Juarez
from Mexico City that more troops soon
will be rushed Into the troubled dis
trict. It is planned to run military
trains along the North Weetern rail
way as soon as the road is repaired,
as is being done on the Central line.
Vlso a strong mobile force of cavalry
in a.Mition to Col. Land&'s command
HARD AUTO JOURNEY.
X G. Carr and J. C LaFrance. of
the Chalmers Sales company, returned
to El Paso Sunday from Roswell with
a Chalmers "36" automobile, which
they brought overland by way of Pecos
and Toyah. They experienced some
extremely cold weather and found
some very bad roads, but got through
like a top."
MINER n.VS THROAT CUT.
Trinidad. Colo., Jan. 13. The body
of Dominicl Lalkono. a coal miner, was
found with the throat out and lying
In five feet of water In a 260-foot well
this morning. Tony Bartollni, one of
the two occupants of a house near the
well, is under arrest and Tony Con
derelli. the other, is missing.
Wallace Thew. who has been connected
with the auditing department of the
EI Paso & Southwestern, is now em
ployed by W. F. Payne.
Canal cleaning was resumed a few
miles east of Ysleta Monday morning.
There are 35 teams at work.
I $32.50 Suits 1
$30.00 Suits I
I $20.00 I
$0.UV Suits I
I $16.65 I
I $22.50 Suits" I
I $15.00 I
I $20.00 Suits I
J" $13.00 Safe I
1 $12.00 1
i -gfeOm a. I
Mills Building I
BEVERLY WCODS IS
AGAIN A PRISONER
Beverly Wood; the escaped convict
from the Huntsville prison, who broke
out of the Juarez jail Sunday, January
5, was arrest Monday afternoon at a
rooming hojfcje in the 1900. block on
East Mlesoi street El Paso. Woods
was one of the three American prison
ers to erfOape. He fell and broke his
ankle yhen he jumped over the jail
wall, if develops, and had to be carried
awaifo a Mexican. Woods was serv
ing ip65 year term in the state prison
at HUntsviUe. when he escaped and
went to Juarez.
L. LySpencer, alias Lloyd Klngsberry,
of Puewo, Colo., said to be wanted by
the ofrtcers there, was also arrested
here MiTiday afternoon.
Your Earning rower!
GEN. CAMPA REPORTED
RECRUITING IN DOUGLAS.
Douglas, Ariz., Jan. 13. The appear
ance of Salazar, Rojas and other reb
el leaders on the eastern boundary
of Sonora, was the signal for the
coming to Douglas of "General" Eral
lio Campa, who talked with a num
ber of Mexicans and Americans, mak
ing no effort to hide himself, and
walked freely on the streets, where
he was seen and recognized by a nrtm
ber of people.
He scoffed at the Idea that the fed
erals had driven the rebels Into Son
ora, saying that the movement hart
been planned for at least two months
He declared that the rebels Intend
to take Cananea, Agua Prleta and
??? .'IZZ can ta.ke Aua Prleta
without firing a shot We will use
bombs and we don't care if we blow
tho whole garrison to Tiell," he is
credited with saying to an American.
He said the Mexicans at work in
the Cananea mines would join the
'v-iusfc" at the proper time.
A YMERICW PROPERTY IS
VTTYCKFDi (VRIuriKc wcoitiv
Whether you earn $2000 or $20,000 l year year pres
ent and FUTURE earning power should fee protected against
possible loss. It is better to thus use part of pour earnings or
surplus NOW while you are well than to leV.your loved ones
carry the risk. )
YOUR life insurance is the cash surrender value of the
estimate YOU place on YOUR earning power, and is Uie
ONLY part of your estate which wUl IMMEDIATELY in
crease in value AFTER you are gone.
The UNION CENTRAL LIFE of CmcmLtf has assets
of over NINETY MILLION DOLLARS S& MUliom of
which is loaned on Texas farms; there is no better securSv
The Union Central also EARNS MORE oh its invest
ments than any other Company, and its policyholders spare m these
earnings through their annual dividends. These dividends are
HIGHER than those of any other company, and fast ranee in this
Company COSTS LESS than m any other. Make -ne prove HI
Cost for $1,000 or $100,000 at your age will be qted by mail
if asked for. Personal interview ONLY at YOUfc 'convenience
and request. f
J. J. TOIMLL, Manager!
"Talk With Tyndair ' ' pX 45m
610 American "Bank Bmlding )
Washington, D. a, Jan. 13. A H. ' L