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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 17, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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EL PASO HERALD
Friday, January 17, 1913
Main Store Grocery Dept., 4340; Meat Dept., 4346.
Store No. 2 Grocery Dept., 4717; Meat Dept., 4714.
and 1 UT I lie DJUJX D 31 UVJV I
' COMPLETE STOCK IN. , I
' 1 1
ALL GRADES. I
Currants Book Store i
108 Mesa Ave. I
.No quarter no mercy shown to lagging lines. We will allow no excuse of price
to prevent this from being a complete closing out of entire slock-
Where reduced prices does not move the goods down it comes again till even
if we have to give them away the stock must be "sold in time limit two Weeks.
Uercoats? Hats, Shoes,
OUT THEY GO!
Shoes at Cost for Only 7 More Days
Give$ Bros ' $3. 50 Shoe Shop
215 El Paso St.
REBELS BURN OIL
TANK NEAR TORREON
Gomez Palacio Will Make Protest
Against Removal of lUiIIrtnd Offices
of Central to Torreon.
Gomez Palacio, Durango, Hex., Jan.
IT Fire, supposed to have been start
ed by rebels, destroyed the "big supply
oil tank, of the National lines in the
railroad yards st this place The tank
s upplied oil to the engines on the Tor
i eon division and its destruction has
increased the troubles under which the
i oad 19 now operating.
Gomez Palacio is a re pa ring to enter
a rrotert against the removal of the
ifice of superintendent Cheek and his
TO assistants from Gomes Palacio to
Torreon. The state government is also
i xpected to make a protest, as it had
t onated land to the railroad with the
understanding that a general office
ould be maintained in the state. Tor
'mi is just across the line in Coa-
REBELS MAROON x
(Continued From rage 1.).
tne rebels seen were the bridge burn
ing expedition. The wires, which oper
ated Thursday to Gallego, bad been
cut at Luoero.
The passenger train returned to
The North Western railway -wires
which Thursday operated directly
tnrough, were cut again Friday morn
ing and refused to connect. The Mexi
can Central -wires are operating only
to Candelaria. The federal telegraph
connects as far south as Villa Ahu-r-.ada.
(HIXESK IX ALAB3I
SBXD OCT THEIR CAMl
Douglas, Ariz.. Jan. 17. After twico
hmg robbed by the revolutionists, the
,'hmcse of Sonora have become distinct
ly wary of the guerilla warfare which
has been in progress for the last two
j tars in Mexico. At the -first sound of
clanger they are seeking safety for
their best friend, their money. Several
Chinese have applied at the local im
migration station this week, since it
lias become known that the rebels had
i centered Sonora. seeking permission to
Tiring their money to banks in Douglas.
This has been granted by inspector in
narge Heath. As a result, between
57000 and $10,000 has been placed in the
local banks by the orientals.
TO MAKE PROTEST
Will AskU. S. Government "Why
Mexico Has Not Kept Promise to
, Protect Colonies and ColonlMs.
Douglas, Ariz, Jan. 17. It is prob
able that within the next few days
Sonora Mormons will make represen
tations to Washington, asking the na
tional government why Mexico has not
kept its promise of garrisoning tho
colonies and protecting the colonists.
This, in effect, is the statement of
bishop W. C. Lillywhite, who is in
charge of the Sonora colonies. "We'
have no reason to believe the Mexican
government will ever be able to pro
test us," he said, 'therefore, there is
no likelihood we -will ever be able to
take our families back to the colonies
under existing conditions. Last fall,
when the United States granted per
mission to Mexico to move S000 troops
from Chihuahua to Sonora, the prom
ise was made that 150 soldiers would
be sent and kept at Morelos. 'There
has never been that many there. There
are now 15 at the present time. There
are 20 families in the colony, and about
one-third of the normal acreage is
"The meeting house is being used as
a federal barracks. The Mexicans hold
dances In it and build camp fires in
the approaches to the church. Re
cently we found wheat -was being
stolen and asked that a guard of sol
diers be placed over the granaries. I
The prices this week throughout the house are absolutely beyond all precedent
even here and savings such as you never before realized are here for the choosing.
COME AND GET YOURS WHILE WE HAVE THE SIZES.
COME EVERYBODY COME
REMEMBER JUST TWO MORE WEEKS
AS LOXC AS
every day they faithfully serve the
government in the army.
Federal officers here say every town
in the states of Coahuila and Durangj
will be visited by recruiting officers,
of the army In the first general effo-t
to increase the fighting force of the
government without resorting to pris
ons or conscription.
Five regiments are to be organized
from among the farmers of the state
to act as a rurale force, which will
haTe the same powers as the old rurale
force of the Diaz regime.
THE DENVER HURRIES
Washington, D. C. Jan. 17. The
cruiser Denver, ordered to Ac&duIco.
Mex.. to protect Americans endangered
by the rebel Padillo and his band, will
found soldiers the next night aiding I sail from San Diego. Calif., today and
the former looters to get out mjrc
It is officially announced in Agua
Prieta that Frederico Cordova, oper
ating near Kacori, with 15 followers,
has petitioned for amnesty for himself
arid band. Federals also claim that
emmissaries from other independent
chiefs with small followings have ar
rived asking amnesty.
SOUGHT IN TORREON
Government Expects to Ralne Large
Force in the State by Offering
Two Pesos a Day.
Torreon, Mex.. Jan. 17. Federal re
cruiting officers are at work in Tor
reon and are getting a number of re
cruits for the federal army from among
the loungers and idle in this city. Two
pesos a day are offered the men for
Ml. i mli 1
3 f Vilffi 3lfc 3 miff $3 & 2C f M M 403 X A si ffoig?
: 1 0 1WIOT& JLJC&yS I
will get to Acapulco in about four
Consul Edwards today reported to
the state department from Acapulso
that there was no change in the situa
tion and that the British warship
Shearwater would remain in port un
til the Denver arrived.
The embassy at Mexico City reports
ah attempt at revolutionary outbreak
in the state of Tlaxcala but that fed
eral troops have been dispatched.
Denver Ix Coallnjr.
San Diego, Calif., Jan. 17. Coaling
the cruiser Denver for the run to
Acapulco was begun this morning at S
oclock from the navy collier Justin. It
will tak about eight hours to coal and
the Denver may leave for the south
late this afternoon. All other supplies
are on board.
DIAZ GOES TO CAIRO.
Paris, France, Jan. 17. Gen. Porflrio
Oiaz, former president of Mexico, las
gone to Cairo, Egypt, -for the winter
Uxe Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
Chief clerk F. T. R. Moore, of the Los
Aigeles division of the railway postal
service. Is here on an inspection trip.
Monday & Tuesday
(Continued From Page L)
ability was advocated by Jacob H.
Schiff. of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co.
before the house money trust committee.
Mr. Schiff declared individuals should
be allowed to exert their utmost efforts
to concentrate fortunes and power un
til the Jaws of nature caused the at
tempted monopoly "to fall of its own
weight." He opposed, however, concen
tration through corporations and hold
ing companies. He could not say
whether concentration had yet reached
the jioirit where it was dangerous.
Mr. Schiff took the view that de
positors in banks were protected suf
ficiently under the present law "if
administered by and kept up to the
teachings of experience." He thought
there was no objection to one bank
selling securities to another bank
which it owned "as prudence" would
prevent officers of a bank from ac
cepting too much of a doubtful se
curity, and that no further law was
Mr. Schiff said he thought the more
publicity we can have about banks the i
better. He was opposed to one bank
owning another and was opposed, as a
rule to all .holding companies.
Tobacco Men Discuss Tariff.
tariff inquiry today. The leaf tobacco "
boards of trade of Philadelphia and
New York, represented respectively by
John R. Youns and John Duxs, advo-
cated a reduction in the duty on 1m- '
ported wrapper tobacco from J1.S5 to
51 and assessment of duty on tobacco i
at weight at time of withdrawal from j
bonded warehouses. j
The cigar manufacturers' association
of Key West similarly advocated a re- J
Opposition to reduction was voiced
In Tolstoy's Immortal
The women of El Paso have not been slow in recog
nizing the real merit of the Walk-Over shoe for
women, if we may judge from the hundreds who have
taken advantage of our
Remember you may not have another opportunity to
buy genuine Walk-Over Shoes at these prices and if
you appreciate SAVING FROM $1.00 TO $2.00
on a pair of Walk-Overs now is the time to do it.
i MR. C. H. KEISER
W. O. Qilmore, Mgr.
214 San Antonio St
This short, right - to - the -I
point letter of Mr. C. H.
Keiser tells his story com
pletely. He could not say
Cases such "as this, of which
there are thousands upon
thousands, are what have
given Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey its unequalled
record with steadily in
creasing sales. It is truly
the world's greatest medi
cine. "Would say Duffy's Pure Malt
Whbkey is the best medicine on earth.
It cured me of Stomach troubles that
no other medicine could touch."
C. H. Keiser,
South Langhorne, Pa.
aids and improves digestion. Therein
lies one of the most important reasons
why it is so valuable. All the nourish
ment in the food eaten is assimilated and
taken into the blood, and the whole
system, in consequence, becomes strong
er and able to ward off disease.
Sold IN SEALED BOTTLES ONLY,
by druggists, grocers and dealers. $1.00
a large bottle. If your dealer cannot sup
P'y you, write us, and we will tell you
where it can be bought. Medieal booklet
and doctor's advice free on application.
The Duffy Mnlt Whlnke? Co Rochester,
The Event of the Season
by J. Aldus Herr, of Pennsylvania, who
said any reduction would injure the to
barfco interests of Pennsylvania, Con
necticut, Massachusetts and Wisconsin.
Consider Paper Tariff.
Thirty-five witnesses confronted the
committee when the paper schedule was
taken up. They included John Jforris,
representing the American Newspaper
Publishers association; J. T. Carey, of
Albany, president" of the International
Brotherhood of Paper Makers, and repJ
resentatives of the bookbinders, litho
graphers, allied printing trades, print
cutters, manufacturing photo en
gravers and paper importing and
manufacturing interests generally.
Charles W. Williams who said he was
a jobber frlandly to bpth importers
and 2000 paper box manufacturers,
urged a reduction of the tariff on raw
materials for coated paper and other
products, that he said, would save the
paper box manufacturers $1,000,000 but
give, the government $1,000,000 more
Alleges Whisky Frauds.
A sensational report by Royal E.
Cabell, commissioner of Internal rev
niif to secretary MacVeash teeming
witn caustic criticism of alleged whis
ky frauds in North Caroliniy and of
the course of the federal court, pre
sided over by district judge Boyd of
Graensboro, N. C, In dealing with the
conditions, is made public by the house
committee on expenditures in the treas
Mr. Cabell desoribes the conditions
in the case, directed against D. C Fos
ter, a distiller ot Williams, N. C, and
X. Glenn Williams, the alleged pur
chaser of the whisky in question as a
'history of frauds against the gov
ernment, embracing debauchery of em
ployes, bribery of revenue officers and
The commissioner declares that judge
Boyd issued a' total of three injunc
tions to restrain the government from
seizing and selling the whisky for
Explains Canal Expense.
Col. George W. Goethals. chairman
of the Isthmian canal commission told
the house committee on appropriations
about the nrocrcus of the Panama ca-
I nal over which he expected to send a
snip or two experimentally next au
tumn. He and half a dozen bureau
chiefs of the war department explained
the official estimates of $6,700,000 that
the government wants provided for in
the coming sundry civil appropriation
bill to cover fortifications, batteries,
camps and the like In the next fiseal
year. Ultimately the fortification ex
pense is estimated at $15,000,000. The
date set for opening the canal to com
merce is Jan. 1, 1915.
Campaign Probers Adjourn.
Gilchrist Stewart, a negro lawyer,
sent to Chicago by former senator
Foraker to get a statement from Win.
California Canced Fruits, 3 lb. size,
any variety or assort- ETA
ment, 3 cans J"C
Sliced or Grated Pine- ftP-
apples l's, 2 cans OC
Sliced or Grated Pine- Ori
apples 2's, per can wwC
Asparagus Tips or Full ng
Lengths Per can OC
Asparagus Tips Perfect- Orj
ly -white, per can w C
Asparagus Tips Green, ey j
2 cans iOC
Green Chili Peeled, ftj-
3 cans OC
A?imentas Extra quality, c J
2 cans OC
Oranges All ' sweet navels, doz
en 40e, 35c, 30e ftp-
Apples The choicest of nr
the season, 3, 4 and 5 lbs. fciOC
Celery and Head Let- 1 fj .
tuce Each 2 for IOC
Carrots, Beets, Turnips, gj
etc 2 bunches oC
Potatoes Choice stock, J
12 ibs dtOC
Cranberries . J
2 quarts for : wC
Bananas Nice and firm, 0
per dozen - tjQ
Lemons Smooth and OV
jnicy, per dozen .-. OlrC
j Blue Ribbon Eggs (always guaranteed) doz. .40c
Van Camp's Pork and
Beans 3 cabs
2 cans r
Empson's or Van Camp's
Hominy Per can ..
Canned Milk Large size.
Peas Extra sifted, excel
lent quality 3 cans. . .
Republic Peas Extra
sifted, per can
3 cans ;
3 cans .... ..
Canned, hand picked, 2 fori
Country Gentleman np
Corn Excellent. 2 cans. ..OC
Mushrooms According to
size, 35c and
Blue Ribbon Coffee 5Tee Q gf
of chickory, per ft...uOC
Eyster's Special Blend o f
Coffee Per lb ..., UUC
Per lb T-
White HouseiCoffee ' r
Per lb OC
Atta, Steel Cut Coffee ' m p
Per lb 40C
Bulk Tea Any variety, CLf
per lb OUC
Upton's Teas Per pkg. Q
65c, 35c and SJ&JC
Mexican Peaberry Cof- QJJ
fee Per lb .t...OOC
Hominy Grits jj
3 Ibs OC
White or Yelkrw Pearl ng
Meal 6 lbs aOC
Eals ton's or Aunt Jemi- S "
ma's Pancake Flour, pkg.. IvC
Ealston's Prepared Buck- j
-wheat Flour 2 for mDC
Blue Ribbon Butter
-better butter is impossible
Del Monte Preserves All
varieties, each, per jar. . . .
Grape Jelly Really home
made, 2 glasses
Plum Jelly Really home
made, per glass
Currant Jelly Really
home made, per glass
5 lb. tins, per tir
Tea Garden Preserves
Any variety, per jar
Del Monte Catsup None 1 g
better, per bottle, 25c and. JL 3 C
Soups Campbell s, Franco-
American, Sniders, can
Cream of "Wheat
Post Toasties or Corn
Flakes 3 pkgs wt.
Food Per pkg .'
Per pkg .
Currants Recleaned, Ofo
per pkg JLSi72C
Dates Per lb. or pkg.,
2 for .
Slue Ribbon -Floor!
24 lbs. 85c
48 lbs. $1.65
Honey White and niee.
Beach Nut Jams and
Jellies Per jar
Cocoa, Bakers Per can
45c, 25e and
Salman Tall can,
Soekeye Salmon Per can
2 cans :
Jack Tar Sardines In
pure olive oil, per can.
All White Laundry
Soaps 6 fears .-...
Pearl White Soap
7 bars for
White Star Soap
7 bars for
Ivory Soap Large ske,
Gold Dust Largest
Sal Soda '
10 Ibs vr.-.
Eastern, corn fed beef, exclusively. It isn't possible for any onerto hare
better meats. We are even more particular than the TJ.' S. inspector, as
only the best of hi3 is accepted here.
Wlnkfield, a former Standard Oil mes
senger, about the sale of the Ar.hhal.1
j letters, appeared again today before
,ie ciapp committee investigating eani
.' Under questioning by senator Pomer
ene he denied having confided to a
friend that he was to get $15,000 for
his work "for the biggest people on
earth. Wall street." Senator Fumrene
questioned the witness from an affida
vit by Philip Brown, of Chicago, which
was not made public The committee
Senator Townsend's resolution in
structing attorney general Wickersham
to investigate affairs of the Crow In
dians, of Montana, passed the sonata
j without debate or opposition.
Hoot Denies Speech.
Senator Root, rising to a question
of personal privilege, entered vigorous
denial of a speech he is alleged to hav-j
made regarding relations between the
Unked States and Central and South
American countries. The speech ha3
been printed in a paper at Tegucigalpa.
Honduras, and is now being circulate
throughout the Latin-American repub
lics for the purpose, senator Root said,
"to stir up strife and create ill feeling
by the enemies of the United States "
"The extracts of the purported
speech which are being published." de
clared senator Root, "are impudent
forgeries. I never said any such thing
or wrote any such thing. The publi
cation is being used by the enemies
of the United States, and I desire to
repeat in most formal and public man
ner mv denial of the views attribute 1
The Kenyon bill proposing to elimi
nate the segregated district of Wash
ington by injunction, passed the senate
today. The enjoined propertv wou 1
not again be used for unlawful p-.-poses.
WILSON IS OPPOSED
TO INAUaiTRAL BALL
Trenton. N. J., 17. President elett
Wilson favors the abolishment of ths
Inaugural ball. This became knov. ,i
when he sent a letter to William Coi
coran Kuatis at Washington, chairm . i
I hirr. to consider the feasibility of omit-
Preaident-elect Wilson declined t
say what ceremony he would favor ,.
a substitute for the inaugural ball
popular reception at tne capital has
Among several conferences held bv
s.over5.or w"on was one wfth senator
elect Brouseard, of Louisiana, who h .d
been imited by the governor to talK
over various matters, particular the
question of abolishing the comrnerie
court Mr. Wilson had no comment ta
make of the subject after the confer
ence. Mr. Broussard expressed him
self as in favor of maintaining the
, trainifrce court or a court or equal jurisdiction.
Hotel Paxo del 'Sortc.
The dining room and grill of Hot'-!
Paso del Xorte Is op. n until midnight
Meals served a la carte, excellent service.
600 N Stanton. Phones IS and SJ7.