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Only 2 Days Mort of
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Don 't Miss a Single Day
Shop By Parcels Post
The Two Final
will witness values never before approached in
Do not fail to read our advertisement tomorrow
IV l JJ Arcade
REBELS MARCH TOWARDS JUAREZ, BUT
CANNOT BE SEEN;
can arouse them to the maximum ex
citement that a "sand devil" on the
horizon would during the Madero revo
lution, when even a dust cloud would
cause temporary nervous prostration
among the commanding officers of the
JPtzzxIci Find the Rebels.
The present puzzle is to find the
rebels. At Fabens the soldiers and
civilians say that they left late
"Wednesday afternoon for Juarez, with
Salazar and bis 408 picked men leading
the advance along the sand dunes and
bosque of the .Mexican river bank. Xet
no rebels have been seen at the wire
less station near the river In Orchard
park, at the race track in Juarez, at
the sausage factory Just east of
Juarez, or' at the Juarez agricultural
college on the plain to the southeast.
American consul T. D. Edwards had
a report from the federal army offi
cers that the rebels had taken the old
Mexico City trail from Guadalupe south
to villa Ahumada. Victor Ochoa says
that the rebels will appear In the hills
opposite the smelter, and the smelter
settlement folks say that they nave
not seen so much as a burro grazing
peacefully In the abandoned rebel
camp In Sfedero canyon. The rebel
junta men In El 'Paso say that there
are 100 recruits in El Paso and an
equal number In Juarez, who are wait
ing to Join the revolution, -nd that
the rebels will swing around the west
side cf the mountains beyond Juarez
by way of Bauche and will reappear in
tne historic camp of Madero in the
forks of the mesa opposite the smelter.
While El Paso awaits developments
the Sheldon hotel strategy board con
fers frequently In its office just off
of the main lobby, where the brass
rail glistens like the Canot cannon in
Juarez. Until these strategists decide
what the next move will be thera wiU
be no attack on Juarez. This Is official.
Gen. Steever Is Heady.
"Wednesday evening Gen. Edgar Z.
Steever. commanding the department
of Texas, Issued orders for the border
patrol to be strengthened between
Fabens, Texas, and Anapra, N. M., to
prevent any depredations by the rebels,
who had broken camp at Guadalupe,
and to prevent any gun running by
the organized rebel ammunition smug
glers. The patrols were out all night
"Wednesday, but nothing happened ex
cent the mlxUD between the Texas
rangers and deputy sheriffs and the
supposea re Deis.
. Steever is receiving nouny re
coil the border patrol stations
Sone, telegraph ana wireless.
Je situation in periect eon-
American side. At Fort
tsrvc forces are resting on
lady at a moments notice
tie border. Even the
ittery B are limbered
crawn downtown ana
2t Heights for any
army s motto is to
Farce and Gen. Steever
troops ready Thursday
temedy, EnSIIy Applied.
let Relief and Prevents
Janger from Operation.
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all the pain, fire and torture ceases.
In a remarkably short time the con
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a. pile truss.
Just send in the' coupon below at
once for the free trial treatment. It
will show you conclusively what Pyra
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another needless minute. Write sow.
FREE PACKAGE COUFOX.
Pyramid Drug Company, 452 Pyra
mid Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Kindly
send me a trial treatment of Pyra
mid Pile Remedy at ence, by mail.
FREE, in plain wrapper, so I can
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INew I ont uee: iu
Longhoror Cheese lb.
Swiss, genuine Imported, -lb
ALL OF ABOVE CHEESES
Days of Our
from page XJ
that may develop from the situation
on the Mexican side.
Ready For Instant Service.
Orders for Instant mobilization at
the bridges with five days' rations
and forage haTe been issued from the
department commander's headquarters
at Fort Bliss to the 22d infantry. The
order also Instructed the officers to
equip each man with 209 rounds of am
munition. Engagement Reported.
Unofficial and unconfirmed reports
were received in Juarez Thursday
mnrnlnir that an engagement was in
I progress on the old Mexico City trail
between Guadalupe and Villa Ahumada.
CoL Landa, commanding 800 cavalry,
which left Casas Grandes last week,
is said to have engaged the rebels un
der Salazar, who were proceeding
southwest toward Ahumada. No veri
fication of the report could be ob
tained in Juarez.
It was also reported in Juarez that
Gen. Antonio Rabago with 1200 cav
alry naa reacuea vina Auuiun.ua. jluis ,
A - ....t.3 ... It... TAAn Vl ..fM, Ctt
by the minor officers on the federal
troop train which reached Juarez
Rebels Surround Juarez.
The movement of rebels from Guada
lupe, where they had been encamped
during the peace negotiations which
Salazar says Madero asked for, began
Wednesday, as reported in yesterday's
Herald, and all "Wednesday afternoon
and night, the rebel commands moved
up in the international border towards
Juarez, the advance guard surround
ing Juarez in small groups.
Gen. Inez Salazar Is In command of
lieutenants, David De la Fuente, Mar- j
ceio uaraveo, .amino uampa ana An
tonio Rojas, besides many lesser lights.
It Is claimed that they have 1S0O men
surrounding Juarez, and the United
States troops along the border east of the four automobiles and the six suits rather than institute garnishment pro
El Paso confirm this partially by de- of red and gold uniforms. Is peeved. ' ceedings against a debtor, often loses
clanng that there are over iuuo or
them. They are said to have two field
pieces, but these were not seen near
Guadalupe, and to be well supplied with
ammunition and rifles, but short on
Purpose Isolating; Juarez.
It was openly stated "Wednesday
night by a man in touch with the rebel
commanders, that no attack was con
templated upon Juarez at present, but
that the rebels meant to Isolate the
town, and prevent the operation of
trains. "You Americans will not let
ammunition," said the man, "and
we are going to stop lumber and beef
iioiu coding to El Paso. We will force
.our lumber mills to close down. If
the United States will let us get am
munition and will keep out of the Mex
ican troubles to that extent, we will
soon open Juarez and Chihuahua and
all the rest of Mexico, for we can soon
whip the federals if we have the sup
plies. If you continue your tactics of
taking sides with the Maderistas, we
will haTe to punish you as best we can;
one of the best methods we know, is
to keep the railroads cut to Juarez and
shut off your lumber supply and close
down your mills. We will also keep
food out of Juarez by preventing beef
being brought into the city. Our men
may also cut the lights in Juarez and
it would be easy for them to set fire
to the town also."
History Being Repeated.
Conditions attending the present
"siege of Juarez" are almost identical
with those of the early months of 1911,
when Madero was commander of the
rebels and Porfirio Diaz was president.
At that time, the rebels had cut the
railroads and surrounded Juarez and
were parleying for peace. Negotiations
were broken because the federals start
ed reinforcements from Chihuahua dur
ing the peace parleys just as was done
this time.. The rebels then numbered
about the same as now, but the Juarez
garrison at that time numbered more
men than at present and there was
Rabago Coming Again.
Gen. Antonio Rabago, who is expect
ed to reinforce Juarez at present, was
also expected at that time, but was
down on the Mexican Central with all
bridges cut between him and Juarez
and was unable to get here in time to
join Gen. Juan Navarro and save the
town. Previously Raoago naa at one
time reinforced the town and saved It
from capture by Orozco, who had gath- i
ered with a large force at Bauche,
where after wrecking Rabago's train
and fighting him for a day, Orozco
withdrew and permitted the then cav
alry colonel to bring his troops into
the beleagured city.
Xararro a Fighter.
The rebels say that Gen. Navarro,
who commanded Juarez at the time
Madero took the place, was a more
stubborn fighter than any of the fed
eral commanders thev hnve encoun
tered in the present revolution, and
l?. alA not look ror the I?s;nt..?aF" ' Shoshones, Omahas, Sioux, Wlnneba-fion-to
.pu UP such. a s$tc Ileht in ' Ses and v,hippewas. adopted a resolu-
tainlV aid o-ifn atiac,K" nfT tiiV I
lailllyl.dla ": nobody will .deny .that.
For three days and two nights, with a
garrison that he afterwards declared
iic rouia nardly keep from deserting,
the old general replied steadily to the
P A NY
204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
ARE FIRST QUALITY.
rebel fire. Af terwarHs the general said
that if he had been able to deploy his
men to meet the rebels, he -would not
have been defeated, but he had to hud-
de them together and guard them to
make them fight. I
Field GlJJhses In XJne. )
Field glass gazing Is again in order
in BI Paso. Tops of buildings, office i
windows and smelter hills were the i
vantage points Thursday for the ex- I
officio war correspondents watching
for the rebels. A few Chinese garden
ers, plowing with their patient horses
along the Mexican river flat; a ranchi-r
hauling wood to Juarez, the distant
smoke of rancheros clearing the fields
for the spring planting and an occas
ional river patrol from the Juarez gar
rison, were the only militant sights to
be seen from the tops of the buildings
In El Paso Thursday morning, even
with the aid of powerful glasses. j
SHOTS WITH MEXICANS
Declare They "Were Armed and That
They "Were Rebels One "Wounded j
Mexican Now at Fabens.
One Mexican is believed to have
been killed and another wounded by
state rangers and deputy sheriffs on
the island Wednesday arternoon when
a clash occurred between men sup
posed to be rebels and the state and
According to sergeant Charles R.
Moore and ranger Charles H. "Webster,
of the Texas rangers, who were sta-
tloned near Fabens on tne lsiana, to
gether with deputy sheriff W. H, Gar- j
lick, they saw a force of supposed ,
rebels on the Mexican side of the line
about 3 oclock in the afternoon. One
hpnvilv armed Mexican, they say. came
up the main road from Guadalupe to
Fabens. Ranger weoster says ue ,
captured him and was taking him to
Fabens when the mixup occurred be-
tween sergeant Moore and deputy
sheriff Garlick and two heavily armed
men. These two men were coming to
ward Fabens, ranger Moore says, when
he called to them to put up their
They were mounted. One turned and
started to run and the other reached
for his rifle, the officers say. Both
Moore and Garlick fired on the man
who they say was trying to extricate
his rifle from the scabbard. He was
shot from the saddle, the rangers say.
and was dragged away by about 30
comrades who were hiding In the
bushes. Moore and Garlick made a
run for their horses. The man who
"Webster had in charge started back
when he heard the shooting. He was
mounted and as he rode, the officers
declare he tried to get his rifle out of
the scabbard. "Webster shot at him
and struck him over the left eye. In
flicting a scalp wound from which he
will recover. The wounded Mexican
was taken to Fabens, where he is now
being cared for.
About an hour after the shooting,
the rangers and army officers saw a
Mexican waving a white handkerchief
on the Mexican side of the line. Capt
Thomas M. Corcoran, commanding
troop C, of the 13th cavalry, accom
panied by his orderly and sergeant
Moore, of tie rangers, and deputy
sheriff Garlick, went over to the line
and were met by MaJ. Ignaclo &
Duarte. Roias's chief of staff: CoL
Jose Perez Castro, Maj. Aldana and
other rebels, who explained to the
officers and rangers that they were not
familiar with the line and had crossed
It unintentionally. "While they were
talking, Gen. Rojas rode up and joined
In the parley.
During the conference one of the
privates of the rebel army told the
rangera that they expected to attack
Juarez Thursday, although the officers
refused to say what their plans were.
TO HEAR CLAIMS OF
EL PASO WOUNDED
Washington, I, (X, Jan. 30. The
house foreign affairs committee has
set next Thursday for a hearing on
representative W. R. Smith's bill to
pay EI Paso and Douglas citizens dam
ages for personal injuries inflicted by
Mexican revolutionists. Most of these
claims -were recommended for payment
by the Kernan commission. R. V. Bow
den and A. R. Burges, of El Paso, will
appear at the bearing to represent the
HUERTA SAYS "WHY HE
WAS RELIEVED BY MADERO
Maj. Gen. "Victoriano Huerta, he of
He says so himself in an authorized in-
terview given La Trlbuna In Mexico
City recently and reprinted in English
in the Mexican Herald.
Gen. Huerta has been removed from
the army and has been offered a for
eign post which he has refused, be
cause it would be too expensive for his
large family. The hints at Gen. Hu
erta's disloyalty when he was in Juarez
and was holding champagne banquets
in El Paso hotels while the rebels were
active very close by, seem to have per
colated through to Mexico City, for ne
was removed from command of the
army of the north and Gen. Joaquin
Tellez placed in command. In his in
terview. Gen. Huerta says that the rea
sons for his removal were because he
escorted expresident Diaz to Vera
cruz when he sailed for Europe and
also because he warned Madero at a
banquet not to doubt the loyalty of the
army of which he was a member.
Gen. Huerta admits that he has
brought upon himself the anathema of
the world, which is high brow for put
ting himself in a hole.
REBELS ACTIVE VERY
CLOSE TO MEXICO CITY.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 30.
Rebelactivitles continue with
out abatement within 15 miles
of Mexico City, according to
advices received at the state
department today from ambassa
dor Henry Lane Wilson. Mr.
Wilson said the city was plunged
into darkness and street traf
fic was at a standstill Monday
night when the rebels cut the
electric power wires.
FORT OF COLUMBUS. SL.
Orders were received today from the
treasury department for the port of
Columbus, N. M., to be closed. The
order followed a protest, made by
American and Mexican cattle owners
that cattle were being stolen on the
Mexican side and taken through Co
lumbus to be sold to American dealers.
PEDRO C. RECIO RETURNS.
Pedro C. Recio, superintendent of the
Mexican Central during the time the
jozco army was In control of the state I
f Chihuahua and the railroad, is in
El Paso TTn fllsnnnfard after tho
battle of Bachimba and the retreat of
Or6zco and his army to Juarez. Recio
has been In California, it is said. He
is now making his home in El Paso.
INDIANS 1VAAT TRIBES3IAW
AS INDIAN COMMISSIONER
Washlmrton. D. n Jan. 30. A coun
cil of indians here today, with 50 dele- I
POtoO 1Anft.nr,t... lA A nnT. A A
tIon urging president-elect Wilson to
app0mt Thomas T Klnna of Pender.
Neb., an Omaha Indian, commissioner of
The declaration was made that the
indians deserved to have in charge of
their affairs a man who was familiar
with them and in sympathy with the
BANKER ROBIN PHOTOGRAPHED
FOR THE ROGUES GALLERY
New York. N. Y Jan. 30. Jos. G.
Robin failed today to escape the
rogues' gallery camera ma.n, although
Jos B. Reichman, Wm. J. Cummins and
Charles H. Hyde, who were convicted
largely on Robin's testimony, were
spared the ordeaL Handcuffed to "Bull"
Jennings a notorious criminal, Robin
was photojjTap!-. d and "finder printed '
Ho wl- th n - at away o bfjrin his
prison term cf one y ar for Bank
Request to Voters to Pay Their Poll Tax
The 31st day of January is the last day un
der the law to pay a poll tax and you cannot vote
unless you qualify yourself by paying a polHax
or obtaining an exemption, if over the age of sixty
There will be a citizens' ticket against the
"ring ticket" in the ensuing City election and it
will be composed of good men.
We request every citizen who is a voter to pay
his poll tax.. ,
We request every voter that is in favor of fair
elections and of fair count to pay his poll tax.
We request every voter that is in favor of rea
sonable water rates and against exorbitant taxa
tion to pay his poll tax.
We request every voter to investigate the
present pay roll of the city of El Paso and the
personnel of same and then pay his poll tax.
The fight being made against the ring and m
m its methods is just beginning. Pay your poll tax H
m and help. Advertisement. m
' IT Mjl BUS!
(Continued from page L
all state eleemosynary Institutions un
der a state board of charities.
Probing Antorney General.
The senatorial lnfestJgatlon commit
tee of the attorney general's depart
ment has adjourned until Monday. In
the meantime, chairman McGregor, of
the committee, has filed with the com
mittee detailed specifications against
former attorney general Lightfoot, In '
which an effort is made to 'show ap-
parent dereliction or duty in the prose-
cutlon of certain trusts claimed to be
operating in Texas. The investigation
will include the operations of the
Texas company and the Plerce-Fordyce
Oil association, successors or tne
Waters-Pierce Oil company.
Colquitt Refuses to Sign Commission.
The governor last night declined to
sign the commission of Morris Shep
pard as United States senator from
Texas. The governor indicated that
he would sign the commission in due
time and mail it to "Washington. 'This
may delay the new senator in taking
To Simplify Garnishments.
Representative McAskill is preparing
a bill which will have the effect of
eliminating the costs of garnishments.
His bill will require persons or banks to
disclose through a simple process
whether the person who owes another
has any funds in such a bank or in the
possession of another person, without
having to institute garnishment or
other legal proceedings. Mr. McAskill
says his bill, if enacted, will be of great
Denent to tne business
Women Win Over Governor.
House committee on public buildings
and grounds having given a favorable
report on the bill by representative Mc
Askill providing that the management
and control of the Alamo property shall
be vested solely In the Daughters of
the Republic of Texas, early considera
tion of the measure Is expected in the
house. Senator Real is expected to In
troduce the bill In tho senate.
For the benefit of the members of
the legislature, Mrs. Hal Sevier has
placed the plans of the Daughters for
parking and beautifying the Alamo
property, known as the Grenet prop
erty, in the reception room of the
house Many of the members have
viewed the plans. The governor op
poses their plan. .
Against Fee BUI.
Representative Walker, of Dallas
county, announces that he will oppose
the anti-fee bill. His reasons are here
"It destroys the greatest incentive to
diligence on the part of those who are
charged with the enforcement of law
"It Is undemocratic In that It seeks to
centralize too much authority in com
missioners' courts. Three members of
the court may reduce the salary of an
efficient officer until his resignation
"If the system Is Iniquitous, as is
claimed by the proponents of the bill,
counties should not engage in it, any
more than individuals.
"l locai option territory any inree
EtT J l , -omlIss'"nu'a .t '
uj i muciij atuu.rie, cuuiu uumptji t-uc
resignation of such sheriffs and county
attorneys as are enforcing the law,
thus effectually blocking the efforts of
those who stand for good government
and a strict enforcement of local option
GO TO PUSH AMERICAN CLAI3IS.
In order to look after the interests
of their clients, relating to the pay
ment of Mexican war claims. R. V.
Bowden, Jos. U. Sweeney and A. R.
Burges, three members of the local bar,
left for Washington, D. C, Thursday.
THE SECRET OF SUCCESS
fpnl.jnp .;i. Domiirorl tn Win
UCllUlUC mcllL nGquireu 10 Hill
the People's Confidence
Have you ever stopped, to reason why
it is that so many products that are ex
tensively advertised, all at once drop
out of sight and are soon forgotten?
The reason Is plain the article did not
iH"" tne promises of the manufacturer.
This applies more particularly to a
has real curative Talue almost sells It
self, as like "an endless chain system
the retnedv is rpnmmenrlort hv those
-wimhc j iiieunjin&i jji ejfaiituun wi.
who have been cured, to those who are
in need of it.
In an interview on the subject a
Prominent local druggist says "Take
for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
a preparation I have sold for many
years and never hesitate to recommend,
for In almost every case It shows Im
mediate results, as many of my cus
tomers testify. No other kidney rem
edy that I know of has so large a sale."
The success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root is due to the fact that It fulfils
every wish in overcoming kidney, liv?r
and bladder diseases, corrects urinary
troubles and neutralizes the uric acid
which causes rheumatism.
A free trial bottle will be sent by
ma '. i1in'i3tdv frc dr1rog Tr Kil
tut . Cn Pintrhjtntor N Y ari'1
n "-1 r th - i r Ri joh' - hr -
t li t "-usgists 50c and $10 I tc
Advertisement. 1 5,
Is an Increase of More than
$2,000,000 Over the
The official total tax valuation of
the city for 1912 as approved and
adopted by the city council Thursday
morning is, $34,389,295. an Increase of
. .". over mat oi tne year lll.
tbe amount then being $32,250,469. The
l total amount of taxes levied in 1911
amounted to $612,758.55. The levy for
1912 was $646,618.62, an increase of
. o,oou.u ior aai;
Deaths Exceed Births.
The report of the city health depart
ment for the week ending January 30
shows, deaths, 39; births, 27.
The report of sewer commissioner
J. W. Hadlock for the week was: Laid
800 feet of sewer In blocks 31 anfl 32,
east El Paso; 10 plugged sewers
cleaned; five "Ys" put in; 20 flush
tanks examined; east El Paso sewer
pumped each day; Sheldon sewer
pumped night and day.
T. C. Lyons, ex-sanitary commis
sioner, reported the garbage collec
tions fJr September, 1912, amounted to
$1138.50; for October. $1489.55.
Tax collections from January 9 to
January 16 amounted to $12.0S7.92, as
reported by L. E. Behr, tax collector.
Frozen pipes due to the cold weather
were responsible for the 27 leakv me-
ters found bv Ed. White, metnr Insneo-
! tor. as shown bv his rennrt
Paving Petitions Granted.
The following petitions for the pav
ing of different streets were granted:
To pave California, from Mesa avenue
to Los Angeles street; Montezuma,
from Prospect avenue to West Boule
vard; Rio Grande, from Magnolia to
Piedras; Nevada, from L03 Angeles to
The petition of W. Peterson for a re
duction in taxes on property at 620
north Florence street was granted.
The petition of property owners to
pave Lawton avenue, from Main to
Mundy, was granted.
Simon Sieer was given a hawker's
The following petitions were turned
over to the street and grades commit
tee: Request to city council for the
construction of a street crossing in the
400 block, San Jose street; B. Rosen
thal, for a fruit stand, corner of Stan
ton and Overland; property owners re
quest to have cinders put on Texas
Pacific street, from Hammett boule
vard to Estrella street; for Improve
ments to be made on Frutas, Pera,
Reveria, Copia, Grama, Luna, Cebada,
San Marcial. San Diego. Latta, Tobin
boulevard, Martinez, Boone avenue,
Hammett boulevard; H. T. Ponsford, to
excavate under sidewalk, corner of
Myrtle and Stanton.
The taxation committee received the
petition of Chas. Vollertsen for a re
duction of taxes on his property at
215 west Nevada street, and that of
the Y. M. C. A. for an exemption from
taxation on that building.
The petition of L C. Ruby to extend
the balcony on the building on Broad-
way between Fifth and Sfxth streets.
ivas referred to the fire and water
Stating that they are practically
without police protection In the south
western portion of the city, 48 signers
residing in that section presented a
petition to the city council asking
for the appointment of a police officer
for night service In that section. West
of Santa Fe street, or south El Paso
street, and south of Eighth street to
.nihuahua, to its intersection with the
western line of the A., T. S. F. rail
way right of way, the petitioners say,
are the places where the officer is
needed. Because of shooting of fire
arms in this district, the petitioners
slated, it was not safe to go out after
dark, even in the search for a doctor
or medicine for the sick. The matter
was referred to the police and sanitary
Millard Patterson entered a pro
test against the paving of California
street, from Mesa to Los Angeles. She
stated she did not care to go to th
expense of paving at this time.
The Highland Park Improvement
league extended a vote of thanks to
the city council for the prompt action
the council had taken in the matter of
the service furnished that section by
the electric railway company. The
league stated the service was much
Improved, but it could see no effort on
the part of the company to put in
extra switches to give the 16-mlnute
service. However, it was stated that
for the latter work a little time was
The ordinance relative to the hang
ing of electric signs proposed last
week was adopted. The pavement of
Arizona street, from north Oregon to
Austin street, accepted by the city
engineer, was accepted by an ordi
nance. The petition of H. B. Stevens, Z. T.
7,lt SLTltl C! "R KtAVATic, ....1.
claim deed to the alleys and streets
lying within block "Z" as designated
by a map of the Santa Fe addition,
was referred to the city attorney for
On the suge-ostion of city attorney
V, M Caldviel' the petition of Kin.r
W. rley ind wiU for a quit rlum h I
to a pcrti n of t west half f H .. I
Alexanders aJition, was rcf.i.rr.J
Main Store Grocery Dept., 4340; Meat Dept., 4346.
Store No. 2 Grocery Dept., 4717; Meat Dept., 4714.
Notice the Difference Between Our
Prices and Credit Store Prices,
Then Why Not Trade With Us
The Only Strictly Cash Gro
cery in El Paso.
Suaar. 20 Dounds for
Blue Ribbon Butter, strictly
Blue Ribbon Eggs, fresh
Blue Ribbon Pure Cider Vinegar, pet bottle. ..-.-. . 1 5c
Blue Ribbon Flour
1 0 pound pail
Pure Lard :
5 lb. pail Pure Lard
3 lb. pail Pure Lard
10 pound pail Cottolene -. ...,. . ....: $1.40
4 lb. pail Cottolene " 55c
Cranberries, per quart 1 Oc
English Walnuts, while they last, per pound 20c
Del Monte Catsup, absolutely pure, per bottle. . 1 Oc, 20c
Beechnut Jams and Jellies,
they last, at per glass
4 pkgs. 25c. . . .Krinkle Corn Flakes, i :A pkgs. 25c
7 bars 25c Pearl White Soap 7 bars 25c
4 large rolls Toilet Paper,
Premium Bacon, whole pieces, per pound 32c
Good plain Bacon, whole
Premium Hams, whole pieces, per pound 22c
Plain Hams, extra good values, per pound . . .20c
Only The Very
back to the petitioners for them to pre
sent another petition.
Gas Franchise Amendment.
An amendment to the ordinance
granting C. H. Bosworth the right to
maintain gas works and lay mains,
which was adopted by the city October
6, 1904. including the granting of the
same franchise to the El Paso Gs
& Electric company, was read the first
time Thursday morning.
.Tlt rrniTTJI nx wni mnp.lT.C
James R. Harper, J. F. McKemie and
E. V. nitre-Inn. Jnrtl9.
Affirmed Ida Japhet et at vs Betty
Pullen et aL, from Harris. Mrs. Mary
Baty et al. vs B. H. McGtnty, from
Grimes. Almon Cotton vs Juan Garaa,
Affirmed in part; reversed and re
manded in part F. K. Nuekols et ux
vs R. H. Stanger et al., from Brazoria.
Resubmitted Amy Pence et aL vs Z.
I Cobb, from EI Paso.
S1TH DISTRICT COURT.
Dan M. Jackson. Presiding.
Pedro Rodriguez indicted for second
degree murder, habeas corpus proceed
ings; bond fixed at 5500.
Mrs. Minnie Davidson vs. El Paso
Electric Railway company, suit for
its 900 damages for death of husband;
verdict of ?50 for plaintiff.
W. N. Noud charged with theft over
?50; found not guilty.
Agaplto Villa, charged with murder;
discharged on habeas corpus proceed
ings. , 4,
UST DISTRICT COURT.
A. M. Waltanll, Presiding.
I Foix vs. William Moeller et al.,
suit for damages: jmlment for the
plaintiff against A. J King for $2j0i
iri asjinu fie PurcK Cold & Silver
"flt-l it- f 1 I T, fTTVI rt s
' guv.' i-icui'
ns ... r .rnca ionst the plaintiff j
fresh, 2 pounds for . . .75c j
Kansas stock, per doz 35c i
241b. sack.... 80c
48 lb. sack. .$1.55
- . - . ... .-... .-. . .P & ?
absolutely pure, while
- 1 5c
for - 25c
pieces, per pound 22c j
Best Kansas City
and for the defendants, William Moel
ler, K. F. Pnrdy and W. Ii Rynerson.
Ballard Coldwell. Presiding.
W A- Graham v Vra A fZnstAiman
! suit on notes for J500; verdict for
piaxuiu.4. ior fio.Aa.
J. J. Murphy, Presiding.
Paulino Martinez, charged with theft
by bailee; held to grand jury oa J500
The Army of
Is Growing Smaller Every Day.
UVER PILLS ie
only pro rebel
tner perm mend v
bcm, Ia&re$tka, Side Hsifceiw, SilLnrSHt.
SMALL PHI, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PSICE
f Genuine ssatbe Sismatnro
Use Herald Want Ads.
&& W Mi-Hi.