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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 15, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-01-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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'The Store of Seroice
JASTRO ILL UN KEflB THE
A Delayed Shipment of
JHL LIVESTOCK 6SK
m
(r
i
1
Ul
laermusuns
The White Sale Feature
for Thursday
For tomorrow we direct special attention to a de
layed shipment of undermuslins. These under
muslins should have been here ten days ago, in
time for the opening of our January White Sale.
However, they were delayed in transit and did
not arrive until yesterday. They are all fresh,
crisp, new garments, and the prices on them are
certainly most attractive. The shipment embraced
Corset Covers
Emfeoidery and .lace trimmed prices 46c, 75c and 05c
Drawers
Made of splendid quality nainsook muslin, embroidery and lace
trimmed prices 45c, 75c, 95c and $125.
Combinations
Sfew styles, embroidery aad lace trimmed prices 95c to $6.75.
Do not fall to attend White Sale tomorrow and
secure these fresh, new garments.
I
raia wnira i rftrefsi
?
First Showing of Spring
Parasols
Our initial showing of new Spring parasols will
be made tomorrow. This showing is very interest
ing, and every woman in El Paso should see,it.
Prices range from $5.50 to $ 1 4.00. .
H tin? lHk&JMiJBSt33li
jmimjjJiMMmiMfiiis
SKa&SS&;
TJNION PACIFIC PLAl'S TO
U3ASB THE CE.VTIUL PACIFIC
New York, N. Y.. Jan. 15. It was
learned from an authoritative source in
New York today that the Union Pacific
company plans to take over the Cen
tral Pacific Railway company by lease
from the Southern Pacific company,
and thus meet the requirements im
posed by the supreme court ia its de
cree ordering the dissolution of the
Union and Southern Pacific
POWERS SEEK TO PREVENT
RESUMPTION OF BALKAN WAR.
London, Eng., Jan. 15. Today's meet
ing of the ambassadors of the powers
was devoted chiefly to a discussion of
the means of putting a brake on the
threatened resumption of the war in
the Balkans until the Turkish govern
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are
probably responsible for more sickness
and suffering than any other disease,
therefore, Trhen through neglect or
other cause, kidney trouble is permit
ted to continue, serious results are sure
to follow.
RS
eTyrajrtl9J.BKJ"L.'tlt
Yonr other organs may need atten
tion but yonr ' fcldaeys most, because
they do most and should have attention
first.
If you feel that your kidneys are the
cause of your sickness or run down con
dition commence taking Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver
and bladder remedy, because as soon as
yonr kidneys begin, to Improve they will
help all the other organs to health.
L,
THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY
TROUBLE AND DON'T KNOW IT
EDITORIAL NOTICE To prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root you
may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable information, both sent ab
solutely free by mail. The book contains many of the thousands of letters
received from men and women who fou nd Swamp-Root to be Just the remedy
thy needed. The value and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that
our readers are advised to send for a sample bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer &
Co Binghamton, N. Y., be sure to say you read this generous offer In the
El" Paso Daily Herald. The genuineness of this offer is guaranteed. Adver
tiseroent.
LEVY
mmmm
COMPA NY
APPLES
Another Lot of Those Good Apples at
95c Box
PHONES 505-3098. 204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
)
7
-
ment has had full opportunity for the
discussion of the ambassador's note,
which will be presented this week.
ONE KILLED BY EXPLOSION.
Chicago, DL, Jan. 15. One man was
killed, another Is reported to have per
ished and five were seriously injured
by an explosion in a city water tunnel
at east 72d street and Cottage Grove
avenue today. Abraham Beerian's body
was taken from the tunnel several
hours after the explosion.
OHIO FLOOD IS RECEDING.
Cincinnati. O., Jan. 15. The Ohio
river remained stationery here at 62.2
feet all of last night and is expected to
begin to recede late today. Relief work
by the different committees will be con
tinued until the flood sufferers are able
to return to their homes.
Prevalency of Kidney Disease.
Most people do not realize the alarm
ing increase and remarkable preval
ency of kidney disease. While kidney
disorders are the most common diseases
that prevail, they are almost the last
recognized by patient or physician,
who usually content themselves with
doctoring the effects, while the original
disease constantly undermines the sys
tem. A Trial will Convince Anyone.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver
and bladder remedy, is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its remarkable
results in the most distressing cases.
Symptoms of Kidney Trouble.
Swamp-Root Is not recommended for
everything, but if you are obliged' to
pass your water frequently night and
day. smarting or irritation in passing,
brick-dust or sediment in the urine,
headache, back ache, lame back, dizzi
ness, poor digestion, sleplessness, ner
vousness, heart disturbance due to
bad kidney trouble, skin eruptions
from bad blood, neuralgia, rheuma
tism, lumbago, bloating, irritability,
wornout feeling, lack of ambition,
may be loss of flesh, sallow complexion,
or Blight's disease may be stealing
upon you, which Is the worst form of
kidney trouble.
Sn amp-Root Is Pleasant to Take.
If you are already convinced, that
Swamp-Root is what you need, you can
purchase the regular fifty-cent ind
one-dollar size bottles of all drug
stores.
Sample Bottle Sent Free.
UNDERSELL
ALL
OTHERS
)
Dwight B. Heard, of Phoenix, Will Again Be Vice Pres
identNo Decision Yet as to Whether El Paso Will
Get Next Convention or Not Restora
tion of Grazing Areas Is Discussed.
Stockmen Favor Lease Law.
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 15. When
the
i American National Livestock
conven
tion adjourned for the noon recess, it
was practically settled that H. A. Jas
tro would be reelected president and
Dwight B. Heard vice president Heard's
supporters for president probably will
not present his name to the convention.
There are no other candidates.
There is nothing to indicate where
the next convention Is to be. Denver,
El Paso and Albuquerque are contest
ing for the next convention.
During the morning session $12,000
was raised In half an hour to advance
the work of the association, particu
larly to work for the passage of the
Liever land leasing law.
The address of A. F. Potter, assistant
United States forester, was the princi
pal talk this morning. Dwight B. Heard,
John W. Springer and Sam Cowan, at
torney for the Texas Cattlemen's asso
ciation, also spoke.
Favor Leasing Grazing Lands.
By unanimously passing a resolution
endorsing the Lever bill, introduced at
the Tuesday afternoon session, the del
egates to the convention placed that
organization strongly on record as be
ing In favor of the leasing of public
grazing lands.
The resolution-was offered by pres
ident H. A. Jastro, after the bill had
been read to the assembled delegates by
vice president Dwight B. Heard. He
moved that the resolutions committee
be directed to draft a strongly worded
set of resolutions favoring the measure.
K was urged by the president that there
be nothing halfhearted in the conven
tion's endorsement
Seconds were heard from all parts
of the house. Mr. Heard put the ques
tion and it was carried with a storm of
ayes. Not one voice was raised in oppo
sition. Cattle Business Dwindles.
President Jastro talked at some
length in favor of tb.e Lever bllL He
declared that the cattle industry is
growing smaller year by year and
would gradually die out were some
thing not done to protect the arid
ranges from overgrazing.
"If we don't do something, not one
of you will have a dollar 10 years from
now," he said.
There was a stillness in the hall as
the president took his seat It was
broken after a minute or two by J. H.
Parramore. a white bearded, white
haired patriarch, of Abilene. Texas.
That talk of Mr. Parramore was one
of the hits of the entire convention.
He began by urging all who opposed
the Lever bill to "stand up like men
and say so." Evidently it was his In
tention to stir someone into action, but
he provoked only laughter. His talk
did more tlian anything else to show
absolutely that In that gathering there
was not a person opposed to leasing the
public domain for grazing purposes.
"You talk about fruit growing here
in this valley, and tell of the wonder
ful profits made from, your orange
groves, but I'd rather have alfalfa with
cattle running on it than all your fruit,"
said Parramore. "This valley can pro
duce feed to fatten cattle grown on
all the ranges around here. That is
the market you farmers must look to."
Sam Cowan, of Fort Worth, suggested
that the convention give judge A. S.
Hawkins, a former resident of the Lone
Star state, now living in Phoenix. 10
minutes of its time. Judge Hawkins
drew the Texas leasing bill when he
was in the legislature. The secretary
was instructea to look him up and
bring mm before the convention today.
Arid ti rating Ranges.
Aside Irom the endorsement of the
Lever bill, the feature of the Tuesday
atternoon session was an address by
Jfrof. J. J. Thornber. of the University
of Arizona, on "Some Problems in the
Restoration of Arid Grazing Ranges."
Prof. Thornber is ootanist at the uni
versity experiment station.
"The west and southwest are the
pasture of the notion," he said.
Throughout the west and southwest
there are more than 400,000,000 acres of
arid grazing lands. This is one-tifth
the total area of the United States. Of
this area, more than 50,000,000 acres
are in Arizona. The land cannot be
made valuable for anything else with
in 25 or 30 years, at least.
"Dry farming is being tried in Ari
zona. I have noticed that the dry
farmer does best when he grows cattle
and feeds his stock milo maize, alfalfa
and other crops grown on his land."
Ranges Depleted.
Prof. Thornber spoke of the present
overgrazed and depleted condition of
the public ranges and aeciared with
out qualification that nothing can be
done to improve conditions till an ad
equate national leasing law is emorcea.
He also suggested that each state spend
$5000 a year in studying forage plants,
desert weeds and poisonous weeds, but
stated that the real solution of the
problem lay in government supervis
ion. "One thing that is depleting the
ranges is interference with seeding by
the, eating of the plants right into the
gorund," said he. "If seeding is inter
iered with at all," said Prof. Thornber,
"It must be for as brief a period as pos
sible. With the disappearance of our
grasses, weeds are taking our ranges."
Fencing the Lands.
The speaker aeciared that there Is
no way to reclaim waste areas except
to fence them. He did not advocate
the fencing of all the public domain,
however. Some, he declared, will not
pay for the fencing, as it produces
nothing but annual plants.
Another thing that Prof. Thornberg
did not advocate was the fencing of
land by Individuals. Communities, he
claimed, will make much more of a
success in such undertakings. He sug
gested that each community of cattle-
growers lease a large area and fence
it into three compartments, each com
partment to be used a third of the year
while tne plants in tne oiners grow
and seed.
D. O. Lively, commissioner of the
livestock department of the Panama
Pacific exposition, told of the plans
being made at the coming fair for an
exhibition of livestock. Mi1. Lively
said $175,000 will be distributed in
prizes.
"Co-operation" was the subject of
A. F. Stryker, secretary of the Omaha
livestock exchange. The livestock ex
changes will ever be found ready to
co-operate with the growers. Mr.
Stryker said, and suggested that the
National Livestock association co-operate
with the agricultural colleges
and help them to teach more about
the breeding of livestock.
Handsome Badges.
Each cattleman, whether a delegate
or not, is wearing a handsome badge.
It is claimed that the badge is the most
beautiful distributed at any of the
conventions of the association. It is
in the form of a shield, with a Phoenix
bird rising from red flames above an
other shield enameled in red, white
and blue. Around the edges, on blue
enamel, are the words: "American Na
tional Livestock association. Phoenix,
1913."
Big, broad-hatted fellows are mast
of the stockmen. There are the real
cowboys, with hands burned by the
rlata and faces tanned by the winds
of the open ranges. And there are
cattlemen who might be insurance so
licitors or clothing drummers, so natty
and neat are they. They are the cat
tle growers who ha-e made their
"stakes" and now iPt others attend to
41.. i.t Thft .-initio thv Ar nmtf !
is ir auiomo'M. - and Pulirnan car:
I t i he " hxi c be i. n c .wbuj s an 1 kn v.
as much about It as the youngsurs
. who still -work In the saddle: perhaps
more. It isn't safe any more to say
that a man isn't a cattleman because
he wears a derby hat and . a "biled"
shirt
iLUIID COIMLL
COUNTY JBDGf
Will Serve Until February 3,
Wnile Judge Eylar Looks
After Road Work.
"Wednesday afternoon the El Paso
County Bar association selected Bal
lard Coldwjell to act as county judge
until Feb. 3, during which time county
judge A. S. J. Eylar will devote his
time to looking after road building.
The matter of a salary for the snenini
judge who will act In the county
court during the absence of judge
Eylar, will be arrangedvby the county
commissioners. N
Thursday morning, judge Eylar, coun
ty engineer J. W. Eubank and the up
per valley committee, composed of A.
Courchesne. Noel Longuemare, Adrian
Pool and W. H. Austin will go over
tne upper valley roads and study plans
for their improvement
In the lower valley $40,000 Is to be
expended immediately on the road be
tween Fabens and Finlay. C. M. New
man, C. N. Bassett and H. D. Camp will
raise this money at once, so that it
will not be necessary to wait for the
sale of the bonds.
"White Donates Quarry.
Z. T. White donated his quarry at
White's Spur and E. S. Newman of
fered blue rock from the Highlands
to be used in the construction of
roads. This was done at a meeting of
the county commissioner s Tuesday
afternoon.
It was unanimously voted that all
property owners should donate rights
of way and the communities to get
the new roads are to do the grading
except where it Is very heavy.
The committees appointed are to
have their expenses borne by the coun
ty while engaged in investigating
road Improvements.
The Committees.
The committees are:
Upper valley roads A. Courchesne.
Noel Longuemare, A. Poole, W. H.
Austin.
Lower -valley road, north side, from
El Paso to Ysleta J. A. Smith, Tom
Powers, Mark Cadwalader; from
Ysleta on, H. D. Camp, Lamar Davis,
Robert Love, D. Peters.
San Elisarlo-Socorro xoad Walter
Long, Joe Garela, Mr. BIddle.
Island roads H. P. Jackson. B, M.
Dudley, Sablso Sierra.
Fabens to Hancock Charles M.
Newman, Charles H. Leavell, J. .
Dougherty.
Hancock to Sierra Blanca J. B.
Bean, Joe Gardner. Arthur Humphris.
Sierra Blanca to Culberson county
line L. R. Milllcan, J. W. Parrott V.
E. Cammaok.
Salt Lake road T. W. Lanier, Tom
Duncan, John Helm.
Newman road Charles B. Stevens,
Frank Powers, A. W. Reeves.
Phone Wright for good cleaning.
EL PASO BANKS ADD
TO DIRECT0BS' LIST
First National nnd City National Each
Add Six Names to List; Other
Basks Hold Elections.
Banks elected directors at the annual
stockholders' meetings held Tuesday
afternoon after banking hours.
First National Increases Directorate.
The First National bank added six
new directors to Its list J. M. Wyatt
and J. F. Primm, who were elected vice
presidents of the First at the time of
the consolidation, were added to the
directorate. H. J. Donau. of Tucson,
and S. C. Awbrey, of the old Amerjcan,
were also added, as were Donald B.
Gillies and C. & PickerelL ThN com
plete list of directors is: S. a Awbrey,
J. O. Crockett J. B. Dale. H. J. Donau.
Donald B. Gillies, J. M. Goggln. E. W.
Xayser. A. Krakauer, Felix Martinez,
J. J. Mundy. James G. McNary J. H.
Nations, C. M. Newman, C. S. Pickrell,
J. F. Primm, J. S. Reynolds. H. B. Ste
vens, W. L. Tooley. Z. T. White. J. M.
Wyatt and J. W. Zollars.
The present officers of. the First will
be reelected at the meeting of the di
rectors Thursday sftprtinnn
City Xntionnl Adds New Ones.
The City National bank also added a
number of new directors to its list
The same officers were reelected. The
officers and directors elected are: U.
S Stewart president; J. F. Williams,
vice president; August G. Andreas.
vice president; H. M. Andreas, cash
ier; Vincent B. Andreas, assistant cash
ier. Board of directors: U. a Stew
art Augu. Andreas, J. F. Williams,
B . Blumenthal. Frank Powers, W. B.
Latta, J. W. May, J. F. Coles, Walter
Kohlberg, W. S. Cromble. H. J. Sim
mons. H .M. Andreas, Robert Kra
kauser, Charles B. Stevens and J. J.
LongwelL
. Rio Grande Valley Officers.
TOnew. president of the Ameri
can National bank, was made a direc
tor In the Rio Grande Valley Bank and
irust company and was alsoelected
vice president W. W. Turney was
made president again and the officers
ana directors remain the same. Tho
list is: W. W. Turney, president: S. T.
Turner, vice president; W. Cooley, vice
PJWent; T. M. Wingo. vice president;
H. E. Christie, secretary; W. E. Ar
nold, cashier; Sig. N. Schwabe, asslst
ont cashier; P. L. Atkinson, assistant
cashier. The board' of directors con
sists of W. W. Turney, B. M Worsham,
S. T. Turner, A. Krakauer. J. B. Robert
son, W. E. Arnold, H. D. Bowman E. M.
Bray, T. M. Wingo, J. H. Pollard, W.
Cooley, J. J. Ormsbee.
No Change In State National.
No changes were made In the offi
cers or directors of the State National,
the Union Bank and Trust company, or
the Commercial National banks. The
list of officers and directors selected
at these banks are:
State National bank: C. R. Moorehead,
President; Joseph Magoffin, vice presi
dent; C. N. Bassett vice president;
George D. Flory, cashier: L. J. Gil
christ, assistant cashier. The directors
are: tj. r. Moreheau, Josepn .Magoffin.
C. N. Bassett, George D. Flory, and L.
J. Gilchrist
The Union Bank and Trust company:
S. Kranzthor, J. C. Zozaya, Ed Sanders,
of Parral; E. Moye, H. W. Broaddus, A.
J- Schutz and Max Moye.
The Commercial National bank:
Claude Hudspeth, president; J. T.
Campbell, vice president; W. W. Bar
bee, cashier. The directors are: Joseph
E. Spencp, C. S. Hill, J. T. Muir. B. Dick
inson, Claude Hudspeth, J. D. Camp
b'l' "U W. Barbc, J. Y. Cinnon, J.
;. Lof
Be st cleaning. Phone Wright
arrive.
KfsSM
IHS ID
IIS LEmSLATURE
(Continued From rage L)
placed undder the management of one
board.
Of the bureau of immigration, for
which the special session last June made
no appropriation, but neither did they
repeal the law creating the bureau, the
message says: " believe in the right
sort of publicity and hope that I shall
ever be ready to make known to the
outside world the advantages which New
Mexico possesses in the way of "valuable
developed and undeveloped resources.
am heartily in favor of a fair and rea
sonable appropriation for the bureau of
immigration, or I will cooperate to create
the office of immigration commissioner,
with pwers and purposes similar -to tbo3e
provided in other western states."
He recommends an appropriation for
the Gettysburg celebration in July, 1913,
and an apropriation for a tabkt in the
Washington monument. He urges prompt
action on the income tax amendment
to the constitution of tie -United States,
and also he amendment providing for
the direct election of United States sena
tors. Urges Revision of Statutes.
Gov. McDonald recommends an imme
diate revision of the New Mexico stat
utes, a new law "governing state banks,
the more strict regulation of the liquor
traffic, and says that local option is
only the right of the majority to deter
mine the sort of an atmosphere thev
shall have in the community in which
they live.
An extended mention fs given the pub
lic roads, and on account of the fact
that the state engineer's offiee has
grown so large, he recommends the engi
neer's salary be increased to 53600 a
year.
"Blot Out Gambling and Fights."
Under the head of gambling and prize
lights lie gays: "If you can pass laws
that will prohibit prize fichtinsr and blot
out gambling, you will give New Mexico i
the greatest advertisement it has had
for some time."
Regarding the traveling auditor, he
says: "The situation in the office of
the traveling auditor is such that it is
impossible with the force now provided
to do one-third of the work contem
plated under our laws. The results of
investigations made during the year 191i:
have convinced me that there is the
greatest need of investigations through
out the state. Results in Tour counties
show shortages discovered amounting to
$44,079.64, of which but. $6315.47 has
been repai. d If the legislature will make
a sufficient appropriation to meet the
requirements of this office, I think that
the investigations made before January
1, 1914, will be entirely convincing as
to the wisdom of such a course.I,
On the subject of salaries of county
officers, he says: "In my judgment there
is no reasonable equitable way of com
bining all countv officers in the same
classification. They should be paid like
other people, in accordance with the
work they have to do."
He recommends a separate bill for dis
trict clerks, sheriffs and county clerks.
Says Increase Mounted Police Force.
On the subject of the mounted police.
the raoesage says: The mounted police
force is an absolutely non-partisan bodv
of men, organised for the protection of
life and property throughout the state.
The force has been used solely for such
purpose. Conditions in New Mexico
warrant and demand an increase in this
force for the protection of the legitimatu
interests of tlie state."
Under the head of elections the gov
ernor recommends an addition to the
corrupt practices act making it a crime
to have paid workers at the polls; also
a personal registration law and more
secrecy surrounding the actual casting
of the rote.
Would Abolish Insurance Commissioner.
Recommendations are included for a
state seal, a fish hatchery, an additional
iliatrint. llllllTP in tne Him uiowitl, com-
posed of the counties of Curry, Roose-
velt, unaves ana jmiuv. mo wa oi
the position of insurance commissioner
and the insurance department of the
corporation commission, placed in charge
of the insurance work; a thorough pri
mary law and the initiative and refer
endum. "This is a progressive age, the gov
ernor says. "He who lags may be Inst.
The initiative and referendum are bring
c!i m..TiM from ono end of the counrrv
to the other ioU should propose amcr..!
ments to the ccnst'tution, .including the
ONLY
As ths sale is dra-vving to a close we are making
larger price concessions in every department of our
enormous shoe stock, which is being absolutely sacri
ficed to make room for the spring shoes soon to
Every Pair of Women's Shoes on Sale
Thousands of Pairs of Men's Shoes on Sale
Bargains in Children's Shoes
ea&jst a. fjoora
&s&zsr smt sjcfiSi
203 MESA
I referendum provision and providing for
an initiative on a fair basis. The people
of our state have decided that they will I
rule. Their will must eventually oe j
controlling in the laws they desire." I
Results Are Promised.
If the ensuing 59 days of the legis- l
Iature are no more exciting than the ;
first, the pepple of the state may expect
results, instead of the fight over the
STwakershin and the fiffht over the sena-
orship, which some have been prone to
believe would be about the heaviest worK i
tho lawmakers would attempt. In the
house, especially on the opening day,
with the exception of speaker Baeas
opening address, there was no sign that
the members nad been separated longer
than from Friday to Monday, as was
the case during the session last spring.
Hie session was opened by speaker
Baca, the roll was called, showing same
six members absent, there was the usual
prayer, and in tie appropriate place on
the order of business bills were intro
duced and referred to the different com
mittees just as though there had not
been an .interim of over six months since
the special session.
This quiet and orderly procedure was
remarkable only when viewed in connec
tion with the many stories of what was
going to happen to Baca when the legis
lature met. Speaker Baca called the
session to order promptly at 12 o'clock
noon, and there was not a hitch in the
usual order of business.
In his address speaker Baca said he
held no grudges because of any action
last year, and that he ws going to try
to do his beet nd that angels could do
no more.
The First BilL
James W. Chaves of Torrance county,
introduced the first bill, which was the
"full crew" bill, as it is known, and
was origiBally introduced by him last
session. Representative Chnsman, of
San Juan county, introduced bill No. 2,
to grant additional, jurisdiction to pro
bate courts, while Major Llewellyn, of
Las Cruees, introduced the third and last
bill for the day, an aet requiring the
governor to appoint at least one woman
on all state boards.
Major Llewellyn also introduced reso-
tions 1 and 2, the former instructing
e speaker to notify the insurance de-
lutions
the sneaker to notify the insurance d
partment and the mounted police to va
cate rooms wnicn tney occupied, now
needed for committee rooms. The sec
ond resolution was to be sent to the "sec
retary of war, and related to the arrest
in Las Cruees some time ago of Felipe
Casados, by soldiers of the United
States. The resolution asks the most
careful investigation into the case.
CASTRO BATUIED FROn
ENTERING UNITED STATES,
i ?"tw T,OTli' ,N- Y- Jan- 15. The spec
SSS&i!? 1M?XZ ?" Island to-
""' """"i 'uai ijipnano (jastro. ex
president of VmhuioI. ekn,,u -
eluded from entering the United States, i
1 ' mSm I
I Shaw-Walker Filing Cabinets 1
I For Every Business, Large or Small I
1 Transfer Cases, Letter Files I
1 Loose Leaf Ledgers 1
I Blank Books of Every Kind I
I Currants Book Store I
I 108 Mesa Avenue I
w&mm
I TUF BJTCT lid TUT UHDI n
HE. OLO 1 ill 1 fit If UKLU
SWANS DOWN FLOUR
Every housewife has more or less
anxlets on baking day. but this
flour obviates it all. 'tis so per
fect in quality.
A single trial will be enough to
prove Its superiority in baking
bread, biscuits and pastry Ask
your grocer or phone
EL PASO STORAGE
WAREHOUSE CO.
Distributor Phone 2166.
FOEMEE EDITOR OF
DEMING ENDS LIFE
Denting. N. H, Jan. 15. I O. Dacse.
living near Iola, N. M. committed sui
cide this morning at 7 oclock by fir
ing a 38 caliber bullet Into his heart
His wife was in the yard, and hearicj
the shot ran into the house and found
him dying. She notified neighbors. HI
health Is probably the cause. Dans a
was formerly editor of the Deming
Headlight FORTVrT5?rf2, "Egg! '?
N-BW GJ wobkkrs st.
th,?SnJ0$fem.t:u 2b, iSS "-
STRIKE
.EMf-t-t-
thousand flaminir red nostcra rfiitrH-
buted in SO girls dress and shirt waist
factories today, turned nearly 40.0u0
workers into the ranks of the strikers
in the garment making trades now
numbering nearly 209,000.
The first demand of the dress and
waist makers is "no locked doors.""
They declare that the leseon tausht bv
the Asch building Are in which 147 girls
lest their lives; has not been heed'-a
and that they are forced to work in un
safe and unsanitary, shops.
' Silks and woolens cleaned. Wright.
The business men of Hamilton, Tex.,
have organized a Young Men's Business
league.
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a

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