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Special features of oar January White 5aZe at 88c
WILSON URGES HEW
JEtoal Message to 3few Jersey legisla
ture Is as Appeal For Commission
Government and Better Laws.
Trenton. N. X. Jan. 14. President
elect Woodrow Wilson, in his capacity
as governor of New Jersey, sent his
second annual message to the legisla
ture, which convened today. It is his
last formal appeal to the legislature
for the completion of the program of
progressive legislation for which he de
clared himself when he took office.
Foremost among the laws advocated
are a radical revision of the statutes
governing corporations, and better laws
In the matter of drawing juries. The
governor recommends the commission
form of government for cities, and
speaks strongly in favor of economies
in the state administration. In con
clusion, he expresses the hope that
2Iew Jersey will ratify the constitu
tional amendments providing for a tax
on. incomes, and the election of United
States senators by direct vote of the
people. The governors message was
written while the president-elect was
In Bermuda, and constitutes his only
political writing since election.
At the outset of the document there
is a personal note of regret at leaving
New Jersey and an expression of grati
tude and obligation to those who stood
by him in carrying out reforms. Al
most without preface, however, the gov
ernor calls attention to the laxity of
the state's corporation laws. With the
hope that New Jersey shall never again
be called "the mother of trusts,' the
message is addressed to a legislature
that is for the first time during Ms
administration Democratic in both
The corporation laws of the state no
toriously stand in need of alteration,
the governor says. They are mani
festly inconsistent with the interests
of the people in the all-important raat-
r - - . . noir afoul -far
from checking monopoly, they actually
encourage it The whole country has
set its face against this method of
forming vast combinations and creat
ing monopoly, governor Wilson de-
The' governor says the statutes of
the state should be amended to provide
some responsible official supervision
of the whole process of incorporation
and provide, in addition, salutary
checks upon unwarranted and fictitious
increases of capital. No legitimate
ousiness will be injureo. or harmfully
restricted by such action. These mat
ters affect the honor and good faith
of the state and should be acted upon
at once and with clear purpose.
After declaring that the state should
enact legislation to protect its people
from irresponsible persons who offer
for sale securities of every sort, the
governor turned to the question of jury
drawing "Why has no legislature
ever seriously and earnestly set Itself
to correct this condition?" he asks.
The drawing of grand Junes and even
upon occasion, the drawing of petit
juries, is notoriously subject to politi
cal Influence and control in this state,
and this can and should be remedied.
Continuing, the governor pointed qut
reforms in the state's taxation system
and suggested that the board ff public
utility commissioners be granted addi
tional powers to eliminate dangerous
grade railroad crossings, in a thor
oughly practical fashion. The board,
he urged, should also be given power
to require railroads to man their trains
with adequate crews.
While commending the legislature of
1911 for passing the act permitting
cities and towns to adopt the commis
sion form of government .the governor
urged a fuller extension of the system.
The path of refrom in that field." he
added, "is unquestionably the path oz
greater freedom. The question of mu
nicipal government is perhaps the most
serious question concerning the organ
ization of methods of government tnat
now confronts us as a nation I
for Nw Jersey the honor of showing
the way of liberty and self-respecting
"The farmer has not been served as
he might be," continues the governor.
"We have set up and subsidised agri
cultural schools, horticultural ech00Js
schools of poultry breeding. J
rest, and they have done excellent
work. But a more effective way still
has been found by which the farmer
can be served. Lectures and schools
and experimental farms attached to
schools like laboratories a".e""-t
but they cannot of themselves push
their work home. Some states have
gone much beyond this and we should
follow them with zest."
Expression of rrKre1ves.
Governor Wilson P011,, '"n-J
speech to the New Jersey P"lf ".?
electors that he interpreted his election
as the distinct expression of the pro
gressive impulses of the country.
"I shall not be acting as a pa rtisan
when I pick out progressives, and only
progressives to aid me,' the governor
Levy's Best Tomatoes.--.
Bine Diamond Corn
Peerless Tea1: TXtra Sifted
!Ncw jp! Jlu'i'i-
of Our January
said' in analyzing the spirit he said
had produced his election.
The governor predicted there would
be no division in the counsel of the
"Those Democrats," he said, "who
hitherto have been slow to align them
selves with the progressive section of
the party, are yielding everywhere.
The business men o fthe country, too,
are swinging around to an unselfish
and broader view of their duties to the
The speech was delivered at a lunch
eon given for the electors by the Dem
ocratic state committee just before
the official ballot was cast.
New Jersey's ballot will be carried
to Washington by Fitzwilllam McMas
ters Woodrow, a cousin of the president
elect and a student of Princeton uni
versity. Marshall TV 111 Jot Oppose Wilson.
Indianapolis, IncL, Jan. 14. "I assure
you there will be no dispute in the In
coming national administration, for I
do not Intend to oppose president Wil
son," deelared vice president Alarshall,
in thanking Indiana's 15 electors. "Fur
thermore, I pledge myself to see that,
so far as lies in my power, the platform
adopted at the Baltimore ocnventlon is
VOTE FOR WILSON
Utah and Vermont Cast Votes for Taft
. and for Nicholas Murray Butler
for Vice President.
Washington, D. C-, Jan. 14. Electors
in 'the 48 states met Monday and for
mally elected Woodrow Wilson to the
presidency of the United States. Re
turns prepared by the electors chosen
at the polls last November now are on
their way by mail to Washington to the
president pro tempore of the senate.
Another set of these returns will be
bn-ught in person by an elector chosen
from each state, to be canvassed Feb.
12 in toint session of the senate and the I
1 nouse, wnen governor waauu xuj.muijr
will be proclaimed president.
In two of the states, Utah and Ver
mont, four votes each were cast for
president Taft for president and
Nicholas Murray Butler for vice presi
dent, the latter having been named by
the Republican national committee to
succeed the late James S. Sherman oa
the Republican ticket.
ELIAS M. AMMONS TAKES OATH.
AS GOVERNOR OF COLORADO
Denver, Colo., Jan. 14. At noon to
day Elias M. Amnions became governor
of Colorado and thetate changed most
of its personnel with his inauguration.
The cannon on the capitol grounds was
silent. The usual inaugural of state
militia was absent. Only the American
flags decorating the state house bore
witness to the activity.
Preluding the Instalation of the state
officials .the house and senate con
vened at noon in their respective cham
bers to vote for the first pair of United
States senators selected by the vote of
the people In Colorado. A plea for a
vigorous defence of Colorado's claims
to the waters of streams rising within
the state was made by the governor in
his Inaugural message to the legisla
ture. The newly elected governor believes
a radical change is necessary in the
practical working of the initiative and
Former governor Chas. S. Thomas
and Gov. John F. Shafroth. Democrats,
were elected United States senators
from Colorado today, the senate and
house voting separately.
CALTFORNLVNS FORM LOBBY
TO FIGnT SOCIALISM
Sacramento, Calif., Jan. 14. The first
lobby- ever arranged In California, if
not the first in the United States, with
the single purpose of fighting Socialism
appeared at the legislature yesterday.
Chas. A. Harwood, president of the
Sound Government league, is at its
"The people of the state are not So
cialists." said Mr. Harwood. "None the
less, some Socialist legislation has been
enacted. It is the intention of the
league to reveal In their true colors
any Socialistic bills presented here.
! Then if the people want them, it is
their lookout. At least, they will have
GOVERNOR "WEST REC03IMENDS
STERILIZATION OF CRIMINALS.
Salem. Ore.. Jan. 14. The 27th Ore
gon legislature organized with Dan J.
Malarkey, joint member from Clacka
mas, Columbia and Multnomah coun
ties, as president of the senate, and
with C N. McArthur, of Multnomah,
speaker of the house. Both men are
Republicans. In his message to the
legislature, governor West uged the
passage of legislation for the steriliza
tion of the criminal insane, the Imbe
cilic and degenerates.
1 DECLARES LACK OF COOPERATION
MAKES LIVING COST HIGH
I Madison, Wis, Jan. 14. In an ad-
1 dress before the Wisconsin legislature,
sir Horace Plunkett. member of the
British house of commons and world
leader in the agricultural cooperative
24 lbs. 75c; 48 lbs. $1.45
.No. 2, 3 cans 25c; No. 3, 2 cans 25c
. 3 cans 25c
. ... 2 cans 25c
1 lb. can 10c
204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
movements, said the farmers of this
country were responsible largely for
the high cost of living in failing to
cooperate in reducing the cost of dis
tribution. He said they leave a field for the
middlemen, whose operations elevate
prices and manipulate selling condi
tions. Sir Horace praised the Wiscon
sin proposal for establishing coopera
tive marketing and agricultural credits
as the only solution.
IOWAX WOULD ELIMINATE
THE TADROXE' SYSTEM
Des Moines, Iowa, Jan. 14. Governor
B. F. Carroll in his final biennial mes
sage to the 35th assembly of Iowa,
this afternoon laid special stress on
the enactment of adequate laws for
prison reform compensation of work
Ingmen injured in accidents, good roads
and the enlargement of the state cap
itol grounds. Both branches of the
legislature met In' joint session at 2,
oclock. The arbitration of strikes and
labor disputes, and plans for the elim
ination of the socalled "padrone" sys
tem in employment agencies of the
state, were among other recommendations.
AWOMIAG DEMOCRATS SELECT
REPUBLICAN FOU SPEAKER.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Jan. 14. M. L. Pratt,
Republican, who refused to enter the
Republican caucus, today was elected
temporary speaker of the house, re
ceiving the solid support of the Demo
cratic members. W. J. .Woods was
chosen temporary secretary. The
Democrats declare they will vote to
make the temporary speakership per
manent. B LEASE URGES PUNISHMENT
IF SPEAKERS ARE MISQUOTED
Columbia, S. C, Jan. 14. Enactment
of a law making it a misdemeanor for a
reporter to misauote a public speaker
was recommended in his message to
the South Carolina legislature today by
governor Cole N. Blease. The governor
recommended the passage of a two
cent railroad fare bill.
DEMOCRATS RESUME CONTROL
OF MISSOURI GOVERNMENT.
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 14. The
Democratic party of Missouri resumed
complete control of the state govern
ment with the inauguration of gov
ernor Elliott Major and other execu
OHIO'S GOVERNOR PLEDGES TO
SUPPORT PROGRESSIVE PL.VNKS.
Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 14. James Mc
Mahon Cox, of Dayton, Democrat, when
Inaugurated as Ohio's 46th governor,
pledged fealty to the progressive
planks recently Incorporated in the
KANSAS HAS FIRST DEMOCRATIC
GOVERNOR IN 30 YEARS.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 14. George H.
Hodges, of Olathe, was inaugurated as
the 19th governor of Kansas, being the,
first Democratic executive to take the
oath since the inauguration of gov
ernor George W- Glick, 30 years ago.
CALTFORNIA CASTS ELECTORAL
VOTE FOR ROOSEVELT.
Sacramento, Calif., Jan. 14. Former
governor George C. Pardee, Republican-Progressive,
was chosen to carry
California's electoral vote to Washing
ton. The votes, as polled In the pres
ence of both houses, stood: Theodore
Roosevelt, 11: Woodrow Wilson, 2.
WILLIAM ALDEN SMITH IS
REELECTED TO U. S. SENATE
Lansing, Mich., Jan. 14. William Al
den Smith was reelected United States
senator by the Michigan legislature. A
joint session of the legislature will be
held tomorrow to ratify today's action.
WEEKS NAMED FOR SENATOR.
Boston, Mass Jan. 14. Congressman
John W. Weeks was nominated for
United States senator by the Repub
lican members of the legislature after
four days' of balloting.
SENATOR BORAII IS REELECTED.
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 14 On the first
ballot senator W. E. Borah was re
elected United States senator at noon
today. The vote was: Borah. 75; Geo.
A Tannehill, 5. .
BIG FUND FOR'
(Continued from page L)
rivers and harbors committee brought
in its annual appropriation bill provid
ing $40,800,000 for the Improvement of
rivers and harbors throughout the
country. The committee agreed on the
measure after a stormy session that
lasted several hours.
The largest single appropriation bill
provides $6,000,000 for the Improvement
of the Mississippi river from the head
of passes to the mouth of the Ohio.
An appropriation of $225,000. for the
Honolulu harbor is included in the bill
Fight Over Battleship Program.
Renewal ot the fight in the house
for an increase in the number of battle
ships to be built for the navy during
the fiscal year, for which appropria
tions soon will be made, has started a
campaign by the two battleship pro
gram advocates looking to a compro
mise on a single battleship. In the
meanwhile the nayy is pressing for
provision for three big fighting ships.
Secretary Meyer urged this program
before the house naval affairs com
mittee. ROCKEFELLER WONT DISCUSS
3IONEY' TRUST INVESTIGATION
Miami. Fla Jan. 14. William Rocke
feller, whose testimony is wanted by
the house "money trust" Investigating
committee, has left Miami for Palm
Beach, Fla. He was accompanied by
his wife, his sons. William G. and Per
cy Rockefeller, and Dr. Walter F. Chap
pell. All members of the party refused to
answer queslons regarding the proba
bility of Mr. Rockefeller appearing as
a witness before the "money trust'
committee. Mr. Rockefeller spoke with
little difficulty, although at times his
voice -wavered and sank almost to a
COUNTY TO BUILD
TEST ROAD OF SLAG
Before the county decides finally on
constructing the proposed county roads
with a slag foundation, a test road of
that material will be built. An order
to that effect was passed at the meet
ing of the county commissioners Tues
Frank J. Giron lias resigned as jus
tice of the peace of precinct No. 4.
The following were appointed officers
of the island irrigation committee: J.
M. Escajeda, president; Fedeirico Ar
royos, treasurer; Juan Cordero, secre
tary. Severo Cordoro was appointed al
calde ,and Simon Sanches assistant al
calde of the island ditch.
This afternoon at 2 oclock the com
missioners met to consider the distribu
tion of the 5350.000 to be realized from
the reeent road bond issue.
BANKERS MUST SERVE SENTENCE.
San Francisco, Califs Jan. 14. Wil
liam F. SKeppenbach, president and
George H. Kester, cashier of the Lew
iston National bank of Idaho, .must
serve the sentences of five years each
imposed on them by the United States
district court of appeals, handed down
here yesterday, confirming the find
ing of the lower court. Keppenbach
and Kester were convicted of Inflat
ing their statement of reserves and
altering their report to the national
controler of currency for a period of
RECEIVER IS NAMED FOR
CREDIT CLEARING HOUSE
As the result of a suit brought in the
41st district court by C. H. Holloway
against A P 5C. Narlian, a collection
concern known as the "Credit Clearing
House" has been placed in the hands
of a receiver J IS. Dutcher has been
appointed receiver. The suit was for
an accounting, and it is said the re
ceivership is merely to get the affairs
of the concern in shape. Narlian has
been manager of the 'business, With
offices in the Caples block.
The board of i!'u r Isors of Maricopa
rount ' i ' placed sierns on
tin Piio. r. x- u i j. n id a part of the
t' .an to CKcau iushway.
For the Best Things to Eat
And the Best Service
At all seasons of the year housekeepers can
depend on Nations for the best things to eat.
This applies not only to meats, poultry and
sea products, but to fruits, vegetables, grocer
ias.and delicatessen items,
iffeonly can we supply you with good things
to eat, but the NATIONS SERVICE is
superior in every way. Whether you come
troche market or order by telephone, your
order is always properly filled and delivered
If you have never been a Nations customer,
. sagpose you become one now. Once you have
become a customer of ours we feel confident
you will always be one.
iContinuea troin Page 1.)
eral opinion seems to be against any
serious changes in the present law.
The rallroaa commission is also said
to be opposed to any changes In the
present law. At least the chairman of
that body, Allison Mayfield, does not
believe that the law should be changed.
To Amend Game Laws.
Important changes are proposed by
CoL W. G. Sterrett, game, fish and oys
ter commissioner, in the present laws
governing that department. He has
drafted three bills which he will have
Introduced in the legislature looking
to making certain needed changes
which experience has taught are nec
assary. Commissioner Sterrett proposes
to reduce the price of hunting licenses
from $1.75 to J1.26; also to extend the
dove season so as to embrace the
months of September. October, Novem
ber. December and January, while aX
present the season Is confined to No
vember, December and January. He
also proposes to take off the restriction
against the killing of female deer. Un
der the present law, it Is only permissa
ble to kill bucks. It is also proposed to
place squirrels on the protected list.
There will at least be two consolida
tion bills presented to the legislature
for consideration. One is the bill pro
viding for the absorption of the Texas
Central railroad by the Katy system in
Texas. Another proposed bill is that
which is generally known as the Wich
ita Valley lines and constitute several
small lines now practically under the
same management. '
A bill to permit the El Paso & South
western railroad to drop the use of the
.id El Paso Northeastern name may
also be introduced.
BIG SPRINGS BUYS
Big Springs, Tex., Jan. 14. The deal
that has been pending for the purchase
of the waterworks system by the city
has been consummated and the city
now has charge of the plant. It is the
intention to greatly Improve the plant.
Conductor W. B. Fronabarger was
knocked down In the railroad yards by
a moving train and besides getting an
arm broken was painfully bruised. He
had a narrow escape from boing killed.
The case of Bill Echols, charged with
the killing of Clayton Black last spring
is being tried at Colorado on a change
H. C. Miller, a T. & P. fireman here,
rcas struck by a switch engine la the
local yards and seriously injured.
Theo Jones has been appointed su
perintended of the waterworks since
the city has assumed ownership.
The city has entered into an agree
ment with the Western Electric com
pany of this city whereby the present
rates for lights will be decidedly re
duced. The city, by reason of the re
duction in rates, intends to extend the
street lights to all parts of the city.
Guy Horn, a young man of this coun
ty, trapped an captured alive an Ameri
can eagle. The big bird weighs 40
pounds and measures six feet, three
inches from tip to tip.
The home of W. H. Drisklll was de
stroyed by fire. Part of the household
goods were saved. Some Insurance was
S. M. Moore has purchased the Wal
lace property in the south part of the
city, consideration ?3500. W. A Tunstlll
traded a section of land in El Paso
county and a quarter section in Yoakum
county to D. G. Thomas and C H. .VIck
for two sections of land In Glasscock
USES ROLLING PIN
.TO FIGHT BURGLAR
"""bios, atiz., jan. n. witn a roll- '
Ing pin as a weapon, Mrs. G. Trudeham. '
.. i-"su co uj. a iocoi rooming nouse,
started after two burglars when sho
found them in the house. She laid one
of the burglars low with a blow on the
side of his head. The other fled. The
woman then returned to the side of the
prostrate man, who happened to be
near a telephone, called up the police
and then, as the, men showed signs of
returning consciousness, sat on his
chest with poised weapon until the arT
rival of the police. The man, who gave
his name as Charles Smith, was looked
up under a charge of burglary, a num
ber of cheap razors, watches and
phoney" rings were found in his pos
session. EL PASO WOMAN IS
AKKESTBD IN a JCAItEZ.
Mrs. Ed L. Ochoa was arrested in
Juarez yesterdav and held in prison
until today, when she was released
through the intervention of friends In
El Paso. She Is an American citizen,
a resident of El Paso. She announces
her' intention of making claims to the
amount of $100,000 against the Mexi
OPEN LAND TO GRAZING.
Washington. D. C, Jan. 14. Under
a decision of the department of the
interior more than 6,090,000 acres of
indian lands in several western states
have been thrown open to homestead
ers and Indians for free grazing pur
poses. At the same time rates have
born t tahlished under whioh cattle
itii 1 ". i u the lands for g-i 'int, anil
thus p-. 1 1 an Inn n c fur the irliii
owners until the lands hav. been soil.
CALERO TELLS WHY
HE QUIT POSITION
Wan Not In Accord With Madero'B
Policy Fears for National Sover
eignty If Madero is Forced Out.
Mexico, City. Jan- 14. Don Manuel
Calero, hitherto Mexican ambassador
to Hhe United States, unequivocally
gaTe the cause for his' resignation of
the ambassadorship at Washington in
a statement yesterday.
The cause, he said, was his lack of
accord with the policy of the Mexican
administration. He expressed the
opinion, however, that president Ma
dero must be sustained, since his over
throw" would mean "the beginning of a
series of revolutions which would be
the death blow, .if not to our nation
ality, at least to our sovereignty."
In his statement Mr. Calero said:
"I keenly desire that the policy,
which I consider mistaken, shall serve
to save the country in the crisis which
faces it; but since my, opinion is con
trary, and since I felt the republic was
nearing an abyss of misery and hu
miliation, I regarded, as unsupportable
my post as Mexican ambassador to
"Our relations with the United States
always assume an aspect of extreme
delicacy when the situation of "our
country is as it is at present, and if
that situation is dm in good part, in
the opinion of the ambassador, to the
errors of his government, then that am
bassador ought to resign a mission
which he feels cannot be sustained In
definitely." Senor Calero attributes much of the
weakness of the Mexican administra
tion to the influence of Jose Pino
Suarez, vice president and minister of
public instruction. He said:
"The labor of all Mexicans ought to
be more strenuous to assist the gov
ernment to correct its deficiencies that
it may live out its constituted life. If
the government falls the result will be
'With or without Intervention we are
lost because the country will enter Into
a new cycle of revolution and "will see
the army uprising, which will give a
death blow, If not to our nationality at
least to our coverelgnty.
"I consider blind the work of those
who demand the overthrow of president
Madero without taking Into considera
tion at the same moment that there
can be nothing after Madero except a
military dictatorship, of whose evils
we only know through reading of the
dictatorship of Gen. Antonio Lopez de
"That of Diaz was a civil dictatorship
and the dictator an exceptional man
whose virtues were greater than his
"The democratic regime at whose
gates we are knocking, will begin on
that day when Madero is substituted
at the end of his constitutional period
by another president elected by the
NEAR TO MOCTEZUMA
Campa Soya His Force In In the Ajo
Mountain and Will Join Mnln
Body of Rebels.
Douglas. Ariz., Jan. 14. Advices
from the Moctezuma district state that
fully 500 rebels are encamped in a ra
dius of 40 miles of the town, under
supreme command of Caravco and Ra
fael Campa. Jose Miranda reached
here yesterday, making no secret of the
fact that he was here to see about re
cruiting. He says the rebels and fed
erals are Inactive. The federals allowed
a force of rebels to be ferried across
the Bavispe river. 15 In each boatload,
while 600 federals were not more than
10 meters away.
The first week In February has been
set as the date for a general attack on
the border ports In Sonora, the men
stated. They claim to have plenty of
funds and to have arms and ammuni
tion enough cached on the Mexican side
Of the line to arm a force of 1000 ad
ditional men. Their Intention, it is
claimed, is to cross munitions between
now and the first of February.
Gen. Campa has left here for the Ajo
mountains. He says his force is nowat
Ajos to make a Juncture with other
rebel forces in a few days.
Leaders of the Cananea strike were
acquitted here returned to Cananea.
They were greeted with a demonstra
tion, according to news received in
Mexico City, Mex., Jan. 14. The
chamber of deputies approved last
night the bill authorizing a 100,000,000
pesos bond issue It Is expected that
the senate will give rts ratification.
.Ministt-r of the Interior Hernandez.
In reply to .ui interpella'lon in the
chamber, said that, in his opinion the
nostnoned st-it,- elections will be held
soon, "since tin- government is in -on-trol
of nil th. laige towns" The min
ister also was interpellated and sharply
criticised on the usurnati n lv the
government of i"-ni-:ltive of congress
In granting amnesr ,-
Rebels have ntfred'and aa-krt rart
of the hamlet of ni -cameca. waih is
the starting rint for the .--.nt of
Popocatepetl. The garrison finolly re
pulsed the attacking forces.
BATTLE STORY DENIED
Not only was Gen. Jo.c Blanco kill 1
at Bavlcora last itk but 14 offn t rs
Td 140 pri t l lhi olnnters irtfi
.Mth. l T 1 ! in ImiII. nr tlk n T"
mi i ,r It t 1 ( i Jh
' luW' r . I lung J.l ras.i 1
Come now while" Round-Up" prices
can be obtained on our entire line
of women s misses9 and children's
night. The reber forces attacked the
fadarata In tno mnlmtalnniKI mcaaR TtA
j tween Pearson and Madera, it Is re
lated, and Blanco, in attempting to es
cape, was captured.
It Is denied officially at Juarez that
there was any attack on Casas Grandes,
as reported yesterday by the local Mex
ican consul. CoL Aqullar has wired
that all has been quiet. There was a
skirmish, however, at El Valle, between
a small group of rebels and a federal
detachment. CoL Landa .with the Sev
enth cavalry, is supposed to be near
Persons arriving from below Juarez
say they counted 25 burned bridges on
the North Western below Guzman. No
effort has been made by the road to
repair the latest damage.
Use Teinesic Coke.
. Southwestern Fuel Co.
TWO YOUTHS ROB
Los Angeles, Calif., Jan 14. After
having robbed seven residences, a bar
bershop and a jewelry store within three
hours last night. Frederick Ross, 11
years old, and Allison Gallup, two years
his junior, were arrested and. lodged in
The downfall of the youthful burglars
was due to poor memory, as they tried
to sell a pair of "opera glasses to their
owner, who had been deprived of them
a few hours previously.
Keep "On Edge"
Don't allow your physical con
dition to "slump." If you have
trouble with, the Stomach. Liver
will .overcome it and keen von
strong and robust Backed by a
60 years' record.
Try It. Avoid
Health and Beauty Advice
By Mrs. Mae Martyn
Celia: You can't expect to appear fas
cinating with pimples all over your
face. During the summer anyone's
blood is likely to become thick and
sluggish from accumulated poisons
which frequently find an outlet in the
face. This condition can be overcome
by taking a good system-tonic and
blood-purifier . An excellent and inex
pensive, old-fashioned tonic of tried
merit is made with kardene. Dissolve
one ounce or kardene In a half-pint
pg1Ci?no1 in,ot wlt8ky tnen add one
half cupful sugar and enough not wa
ter to make a auart. Take a table-
SPOOnfuI before each muni and vou Will
I soon feel like a new person, and your
complexion win clear ana iate on a.
W. J. B.: Those annoying hairs on
your chin will quickly vanish after an
application of a delatone paste; made
by mixing together a little water and
powdered delatone. This paste Is to
be applied and, left on the skin two or
three minutes, then nibbed off and
the skin washed. The delatone treat
ment Is quite harmless and always
leaves the skin clear and smooth.
Maiden: Tou will no longer have thin
eyebrows and stubby lashes if you get a.
small original package of pyroxin and
with foreflnger and thumb apply0
at lash-roots, then with nnger-end rub
a little on the brows. This inakes the
lashes grow long, silky and ourly and
makes the eyebrows come in thick and
glossy. Be cai-eful not to get any
pyroxin where hair Is not wanted.
GUSSIE: I. too. was flat-cheated un
til I used the famous vauealre treat
ment but now have a well &
fllure. You can prepare this treatment
in the privacy of your horn and I m
surethe result wfll be entirely Plf
fng Dissolve 1 1-2 cupfuls Sr "
Jlnt water and add 1 ouncgaUo.
Then ta 3 teaspoonfuta at meal time
moepttng in stubborn osa develop
ment starts quite soon.
. . B. MLAMJ2.b!r3iv
times r"J ""' i'Vijt,.rt hi-
due. to a u.seaseu 4;."j ,:i .
dandruff, itching of
aiitf.li svmDtoms as i
the scalp and brltl
ttle. iainng nair oi
Which you speak. To restore your scalp
to healthv condition, first keep It clean
by shampooing every ten davs or two '
J .,.- .. than mieaavo no
weeks with canthrox. then massage the
.in itvini, o -,wi,i nuinine hair-tonic.
fYou 'can prepare the tonic vourself by
adding one ounce or amniuin iu ''
pint of alcohol mot whisky) and a half
pint of cold witer. This is much bet
ter than m-"t ready-Prenared hair
tonics as it ritin nothmcr to make
th v ,ir ,-.li ux kv or tiine ' Tt
I u . 1
1! r. mnv. Tn. nrniruiT in i smr vour
from corn rrcr out. You will find it
mg 6 My
9 A. 1L to 3 P. iL
(Saturday, 9 A. M. to S P. MJ
E as customers and
the public in general
to acquaint themselves with
the present schedule.
ANY hour from 9 a. m. to 3
p. m. is a good time to start a
We pap 4 percent interest on
Bank & Trust, Co
Jast below Post Office.
an ideal dressing for the hair and very
refreshing to an itching scalp.
S. K. O.: If your superfluous flesh
proves annoying and distressing, try the
following fat reducer which has given
excellent results: Dissolve four ounces
of pamotis in 11-2 pints hot watr.
when cool strain and take a table
spoonful of the liquid before each
meal. This remedy la harmless. Bv
avoiding very rich foods and taking
plenty of exercise, you will find this
remedy will cut down, your weight
Mrs. Ruth: There can ba no possible
excuse for a womten of your age ne
glecting her complexion. It s a dutv
you owe yourself to loo's as youthful
and charming as possible. I would net
encourage you to use face powder; it
and does no permanent s;ooi. The use
rubs off too easily, shotrs too rtadi y
of a good lotion made by dissolving
rour ounces of spurmax in naif a r-nt
of hot water or witch hazel and ad
ding two teaspoonfuls of glycerin- win
Jake away that coarse, sallow, oily look
to your skin and make It soft, pin;:
and youthful. This lotion is an excel
lent beautifler and whitener and will
W .longer than powder. It is splen
aid for cold sores, freckles, pimples and
Preventing chapping in the winds.
f01?"", a) Don't "worry. What if
your hair is a little thin, looks "stringy-'
SR? ,sJrard to UD make look
Wee. There is a remedy for all this.
shampoo your hair once in two weeks
iviJ? a, teaspoonful of canthrox dis
solved in a cup of hot water, rinsing
afterwards in clear water. The rich.
PJJnslng lather will please you This
?'" .rid your scalp of djrt and dan
""uir an(j make your hair soft and
"ossy. Your hair will dr qulcklv and
fluffy and nice - nu wm forget
v ?r Jiair-rrouMes Rt don"t wash
ii? ha,r w11" 9oap Thp 'free' alkali
aH-rS0!? ruiB th hair Kloss. makes it
sireaky and dead looking ,b) To make
a" excellent skin-whitener and ram
Rutn"nbeautlfler' Se answer to "Mrs:
Harriet: For your
flamed eves you neid a Kock
ryssolve an ounc rr cr!to
o -,tr Twr o- th-e ,,
dank .an.. ..-.11 .
tired dull. In-
3 in a pint
each eye daily wll ,tr nsthen i"ur
ejes and mate them brignt"and spark
. - i. , ...., nin not swnart aril
Jf in.ven a great aid to those whi
wear glasses. A frvend of mine nh .
?? r' markaWy clear, beautiful e . -I
"? me that she uses his imr1
tonic reirularl to keep them b-u
ami full .f n.' M.-.n I find i c
''iient fo- w. -' infl-im--.' tired eve
ana granulated jiiias Adv,