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" ' ' "
SPECIAL NOON LUNCH 11.30
TO 2.00, 35 CENTS
Mrs. Morgan Miller
HAS REOPENED THE
Basement Roberts-Banner Building
Old and new customers can now get
the excellent home cooked meals which
made this restaurant famous.
Bur land on the interurban.
BEFORE THE ADVANCE
$200 an acre.
$10 casta; $10 a month.
Tobin Trust Co.
Iatemrban Land Headqaarters
Will Reeelre Support From 1'je Aorta
Orozeo Orders a Temporary
Arrafstice by kct?!i.
Local rebel agents rejoiced today in
the receipt of two letters indicating a
union of action between the Diaz re
volt in the national capital and the
revolution in the north. One came from
an agent at Mexico City, who declared
that the Dfas element was in sympathy
with the Orosco revolution, and for
the northern revolutionists at once to
send delegates to the national capital.
In event of Madero's downfall, the let
ter said, a congress would be held at
Mexico City of delegates front all revo
Another letter signed by Pascual
Orozco, Jr., the missing commander in
chief of the northern revolution, was
made public It was directed to Gen.
Inez Salazar. acting leader, and asked
that all moral assistance be offered to
the Diaz uprising, recommending what
rebel agents here previously had done,
that, all hostilities toward the federal
troops be abandoned unless the rebel
positions were contested. Orosco is
said to be located below the New Mexi
co line, bnt his exact whereabouts is
not made known.
That rebel activity Is not altogether
passive, however, was evidenced yester
day when Gen. K. Z. Steever received a'
report of a confiscation of ammunition
near Presidio, Tex. United States
1 1 oops of the border patrol seized 14,
000 cartridges hidden in an old house
near the border and evidently destined
for rebels at Ollnaga, Chihuahua, Just
oer the line.
Juarez, where the federal garrison
Impatiently awaits developments at
Mexico City, is again cut off from all
communication with the interior.
The result of the riots at Chihuahu
city Is sot known here as attempts have
failed to secure communication by in
Official Dope "et Swallowed.
Mexican, troops of the Juarez garri
son remainfd quiet today, although
suppressed excitement was shown by
both officers and men of the 1000 sol
diers in the border town. A telegram
from Mexico City saying that Diaz had
been killed failed to take effect, and
American newspapers were eagerly
Dr. D. D. Rlcketts, general manager
at Cananea, passed through Kl Paso to
day en route east.
Oklahoma Man Tells
About Kidney Remedy
Several years ago I was taken with
set ere pains in my back, due to dis
eased kidneys and was forced to give
up my daily labors. I heard of your
great kidney' remedy and resolved to
try it I did so with wonderful re
sults. Since taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root I have had no trouble from my
kidneys. I am giving this testimonial
of my own free will to let others know
the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root.
If yon should care to, you are at
liberty to publish this testimonial
whenever you choose.
Very truly yours,
J. A. PARRISH.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this 8th day of March, 1912.
H. S. HAUSSDER,
Justice of the Peace.
Dr. Kilmer A Co.,
BlBglBBtH, X. IT.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
X Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also re
ceive a booklet of valuable Informa
tion, telling all about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention the El Paso Daily Herald. Reg
ular fifty-cent and one-dollar sise bot
tles for sale at all drug stores. Adv.
Dried Shrimps, lb 40c
C .1. 1 Til . If It
?raoKea oioaters, t lor z?c
Kippered Herring, can 20c
Lobster . 20c, 35c
Boneless and Skinless Sardines. .35c
Jap Crab 45c
Oysters, 3 for 25c;
TROUBLE IS FEARED
AT CANANEA, SONORA
I Native Laborers Assume Ugly Attitude
aad Threaten to Destroy the
Mills: Americans Armed.
Douglas, Ariz., Feb. 13. Naco spec
ials to the Douglas Dispatch say:
"Reports from Cananea say that
great uneasiness is felt in that camp.
w'lth several thousand employes of the
I companies avowed revolutionists, and a
distinctly anti-American feeling, the
I ! general sentiment among Americans is
i mat tnere may oe disturbances at any
muiiieuu iwu jjunurea itsuer&i svsoiers
there are reported to be ready to de
! clare for Diaz as soon as the success
of his movement in Mexico City can be
confirmed. These claim to have been
promised support by a portion of the
Agua Prieta garrison.
"Precautionary measures are being
taken by officials of the Cananea com
pany to avoid bloodshed, if possible.
Many Americans are armed and will
attempt to protect the property in case
of an outbreak.
"Developments during the last few
days have disclosed the fact that the
strike of last December was revolu
tionary in tone. The ring leaders were
released from Jail at Hermosillo sev
eral weeks ago, and have been busy
in Cananea signing up employes of the
companies quietly for another strike, i
Ring leaders advocated violence the last
time, but the conservative element pre
vailed, insisting the men could secure
what they wanted by arbitration. Since
the failure of that strike the organ
izers have been pointing out the fu
tility of attempting to secure better
conditions by any means save violence
and they counsel drastic measures that
will throw the camp into their hands
by one move. Blowing up of the mills
and smelter has been decided upon as
the first step toward the inauguration
of a new revolutionary strike move
ment. RABAGO IS GUEST
OF REBEL CHIEF
Federal General aad Rebel peaeral Sit
at BaaqHet; Federals Laugh "When
Rebels Call Madero a Shrimp.
Chihuahua, Mex., Feb. 13. Since the
events in Mexico City of the past few
days, the meeting that took place last
week near Chihuahua between Gen.
Antonio Rabago and Gen. Marcelo Car
aveo has excited much conversation
and is still without explanation.
Gen. Rabago. his staff and an es
cort of 25 men rode out to a point
19 miles west of this city and met
the rebel leader. The meeting of the
chiefs was a cordial one, though the
rebel escort maintained a sharp vigil
on the federal escort which acted in
a like manner toward the rebels.
At the meeting place, Rabago's party
remained for two hours, which time
was devoted to feasting, drinking, and
secret confabbing, not forgetting toast
after toast which each side drank to
the other. On the return Gen. Rabago
said he was well pleased with the
progress he was making "in convincing
the rebels that they should respect
One of the newspaper reporters who
accompanied the party said that several
times during the banquet, the president
was referred to by the rebels as a
shrimp, which provoked the federal
officers and others to great laughter.
PKOSKCUTOR MAKES CHARGES
AGAEVST TIA JtAXA OFFICIALS
Los Angeles, Cal. Feb. 13. Serious
charges against Mexican oflcials at Tia
Juana. in connection with the recent
shooting of Roy E. Rankin, will 'be
forwarded to secretary of state Knox by
district attorney John Fredericks, of
Los Angeles, who has completed his in
vestigation of the affair.
Capt Fredericks said that Ms In
formation involves Mexican officials
not only in the shooting of Rankin; but
in the attempted murder of detective
Guy L. Rockwell. Rankin's companion.
Rankin, according to the district at
torney, was shot because he and Rock
well were Investigating a forgery in
volving at least one official at Tia
Juana, who attempted to obtain
money from a Los Angeles bank on a
bogus check for $800.
A copy of the charges and the evi
dence will be mailed also to the gov
ernor of Lower California.
BRITISH REALIZE CAUSE FOR
London. Eng., Feb. 13. Several of the
London morning newspapers print edi
torial comment of the Mexican trouble.
They generally rcognize Justification
for American intervention. The Daily
"American interests are greatly In
volved. If the Mexicans are wise
they wMl settle their differences as
quickly as possible," .
"American intervention is unavoida
ble." declares the Daily Graphic, which
adds: "This may modify profoundly the
political geography of Nor America."
UNITED STATES WANTS ITS
PEOPLE TO RUX FOR SAFETY.
Washington, D. C. Feb. 13. Alarmed
from ambassador Wilson, that the com
batants in Mexico City were training
their guns in such directions as to
increase the danger to American and
other foreign residents, the state de
partment hurriedly dispatched instruc
tions to Mr. Wilson last night to warn
all non-combatants to keep out of the
204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
Tuna Fish 20c, 35c
Salmon. 3 for 75r-
2 for 25c 20c. 25c
Cod Fish, I lb. 15c; 2 lbs..... 30c
Shredded Codfish, 2 cans 25c
2 for 25c; 3 for' 50c
EBELS HID LOYAL TROOPS IBE
STILL FIGHTING IN MEXICO CITY
(Continued From Page 1.)
(BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.)
I tested to president Madero that the rebels were not connected with the system and
j the order would cause unnecessary hardship.
FIGHTING BY INFANTRY.
j The first sharp small arm engagement of the day occurred at half past 10,
when a party of federals moved into range of the rebel sharpshooters. The battle
I was very brief, as both sides placed their chief reliance on a steady battery fire.
The infantry fighting lasted only a lew minutes ana was succeeaea ny a more
intense cannonade from the rebels at the arsenal. The federal battery stationed in
front of the British legation replied and drew much of the rebel fire.
CANNONADING TOWARDS PALACE.
The cannonade soon lost some of its vidousness and it seemed that the rebels
were conserving their fire, although they continued to throw shells toward the
palace. One federal battery kept steadily in action at the Colonia station on the
Paseo Reforma and another on San Juan de Letran street.
No serious attempt had been made at noon to rush the fortifications of the
rebels. At that hour Gen. Huerta dispatched from the palace a considerable force
of federal cavalry.
REBELS IN AMERICAN HOMES.
Diaz succeeded during the night in hiding sharpshooters in bouses in the so
called American colony, many blocks beyond bis Hues. This was revealed by a
sharp attack on a detachment of federals advancing from Chapultepec.
Rebel sharpshooters on the roofs of buildings on Hamburgo street attempted
to pick off the artillerymen manning the 10 federal guns located near the Brttish
legation. The rebels were subsequently driven from their position on the roofs.
CADETS ARE WITHDRAWN.
The army cadets at Chapultepec, who were the first to rally to the call of
president Madero for aid, have for the most part been withdrawn from the line
of action to Chapultepec, where they act as a guard under command of Gen. Bel
tram, former principal of the school and the officer who reduced Felix Diaz at
Veracruz during his first abortive revolution.
The work of caring for the wounded has been limited by the government to
the White Cross society, as it is charged that the Red Cross society harbors many
political enemies of the government.
I NO DECISIVE RESULT.
Up to noon, when the shells of the contending forces had torn their way
through the city for four hours, nothing like a decisive result had been achieved
eiuier uy iuc icuuw oi wt kwb.
It had been practically an artillery duel, although occasional small arms fire
played a vicious part in .the battle.
The swift and crushing action promised by the government early today was
not revealed up to this afternoon. On the contrary, the fighting was of a monoto
nous regularity, the federal troops slowly pounding the rebel position and endeav
oring to silence Diaz's guns in order that the final charge might be made with less
sacrifice of life. To this, the rebels replied with a steady fire, but they were more
chary in throwing away their ammunition and appeared to take better aim than
REBELS FIRE AT FEDERAL BATTERIES.
Most of the rebel fire was directed at the federal batteries, but one of Diaz's
batteries from time to time dropped shells over the' city into the grounds of the
national palace and onto that ancient building itself, the walls of which withstood
the bombardment well.
At the beginning ef this firing, there was a great force of federal soldiery
in the palace grounds. When the shower of shells became heavier, a federal bat
tery received orders to reply with vigor and, under cover of this, the federal sol
diers moved westward into cover on Inaependencia street It was explained by
the federal commander that this move was merely to place his men in position
where they would be more easily available for action at the front,
REBELS NEAR PALACE.
During the afternoon a number of shells directed to the palace were fired ap
parently from the rifle and artillery range in the vicinity of the barracks southeast
of the city, showing that a force of rebels was posted there also. V!w.
Capital Quiet Most of Night. A
The capital was comparatively quiet
most of the night, but the fugitive
foreigners, filled with horror by the
i frightful bombardment of the last two
aa, newea uiuc uibius.
While the bombardment was far
heavier Wednesday than on Tuesday,
aad probably the lose of life was
smaller, this was due to the lack of
any effort to force the assault by the
The casualties are estimated at not
less than 300 dead and 1500 wounded
in the two days' fighting. Two
American women are dead, shot to
pieces by a shell. They were Mrs. H.
W. Holmes and Mrs. Percy Griffiths.
Several Americans have been wounded,
but the total number or native non
combatants injured Wednesday un
doubtedly was small. Kxperience is
fast teaching the citizens to keep out
of the line of fire.
Diaz Claims Small Losses.
The reports from the Diaz headquar
ters that his losses have been neglible
have been received with some doubt.
From early morning the sharp crac-K
of rifles or the crash of cannon could
be heard in some quarter of the city
almost every minute of yesterday,
sometimes close, sometimes . far dis
tant. The diplomatic representatives of
four powers protested, and an armistice
was arranged so that an envoy from
these diplomatic representatives could
enter the rebel lines and confer with
Bavoy Fired Upon Dy Troops.
This envoy was fired upon by the
loyal troops, although riding under a
whitev flag, but this doubtless was due
to the inability of the federal com
mander to control all points on his
The American ambassador, Henry
Lane Wilson: the British minister F.
W. Stronge; the German minister. Herr
Von Hintze, and the Spanish minister,
senor Cologan y Cologan. called at the
national palace in a lull in the fire
shortly before noon. After a brief con
ference with president .Madero they
had little difficulty in gaining nis
promise to suspend operations until the
diplomats or their representatives
could confer with the rebel commander
if Diaz would do likewise.
Automobile Seat to Get Armlstlec.
D. F. Hamer was chosen to carry
the message of protest to Diaz. He
entered an automobile, which, with a
white fltvg flying, moved through the
federal lines. It was supposed that the
troops had been advised of this mission,
but the automobile was instantly made
the target for numerous rifles, and bul
lets rattled about it. It continued on
its way. however, the diplomatic envoy
apparently being unhurt.
Wednesday's bombardment reached a
climax when Dias shelled the very
center of the business districts in an
effort to silence the cannon of the gov
ernment and drive from the roofs of
the Taylor building, the federal sharp
shooters, and the serving of guns.
This terrible action, directed from
the arsenal continued for more than
two hours. Shrapnel fell like hall and
bursting shells tore holes in the sides
Residence District Is Hit.
Meanwhile the fire from the opposite
direction rendered the far out residence
district uninhabitable, as well as .he
big apartment building known as Gore
Court on Third Roma street.
The federal guns replied occasionally.
but without serious damage to the
rebel positions. It was this action
which decided the diplomats, aft.-r
communicating with their govern
ments, to protest against the continu
ation of operations, which they char
acterized as unsanctioned by the laws
of warfare of civilized nations.
The Note to FeHx Diaz.
The text of the note sent by the war
minister. Gen. Gafcia Pena by messen
ger, to the rebel commander, is as
"The artillery Are coming from you is
causing danger to the life of non-combatants
and to lives of the fcreign
residents and diplomatic ministers.
"As this is in flagrant -violation of
the laws of civilized nations, I notify
you that if sou do not limit your fire
to the zone of combatants we will con
sider outside the law all those who
occupy the arsenal when that point is
taken by our forces.
"The government will be inflexible
in complying its duty toward compel
inp you to ketp the peace, but upon
' on will rest the -osponsibillty in his
ur and hi f or. thf Mexican nation if,
i uur inti janioti attitude, ou
r M iiu to the country '
''ie I'l pointer, was shot
through tm a m
Mrs, Holmes and Mrs. Griffiths were
preparing dinner in their kitchen In
i an apartment building close to the
arsenal, when a sneii rrom we ieuerai
lines burst through the walls, instant
ly killing Mrs. Holmes and leaving
Mrs. Griffiths in a dying condition.
Bland was walking along Indepen
dencia avenue, when he was struck by
a rifle ball, apparently from the federal-
Diplomats Demand Firing Cease.
The protest of the diplomats took
the form of a demand that the firing
soon should be limited, but accom
Ambassador Wilson, speaking for the
diplomats, said that president Madero
was visibly embarrassed and confused,
but attempted to place the responsi
bility on Diaz. The president nid
given some glowing accounts of the
measures which were to be taken and
expressed the belief that the rebellion
would be quelled soon.
Maea Reekless Firing.
Ambassador Wilson declared that
Madero's words had not made a favor
able impression on the diplomatic rep
resentatives. Ambassador Wilson declared that
president Taft was deeply apprehen
sive as to the results and that war
vessels had been ordered to both gulf
and Pacific ports and transports had
been prepared to convey marines.
Gen. Diaz Makes Reply.
Gen. Diaz replied to the diplomats
that he regretted what had happened
to the city and its inhabitants; that his
attitude from the beginning was one of
defence; that instead of attacking tne
arsenal from a distance, as the govern
ment was doing, he had gone directly
to the place and had taken it in 25
minutes. In so doing; "he explained he
had at heart that desire to cause the
city no harm, winch was shown from
the fact, that, while it was in his
power, he had refrained from going to
the national palace, which he now felt
certain he will be able to take if the
government fails to yield without his
resorting to that expedient.
Diaz Has No Personal Ambition.
, Gen. Diaz declared that It was not
a matter of personal ambition on his
part to overthrow the government, but
a desire to voice the sentiment of the
whole nation. If he succeeded he would
allow the people to choose their repre
sentative; he would withdraw to pri
Referring to the firing, Diaz said
that the government had placed its
cannon disregarding the fact that many
were in position in the thickly popu
Robbery aad Looting.
Stories of robbery and looting by
small mobs are reported but for the
most part the criminal as well as the
law abiding element were too terri
fied to do anything but seek places
of safety. Business houses, banks and
restaurants are closed, and not even a
railroad ticket is to be bought in the
The officers, of the cable company
have been kept open throughout the
fighting, however, even when the
shrapnel was bursting on all sides.
Alameda Trees Mowed Down.
In the Alameda, the great wooded
park in the center of the city the
trees were mowed down by the vicious
fire; small twigs and limbs cover the
ground In places, evidence of the
heaviness of the small arm fire.
Among the buildings damaged was
that of the Mutual Life Insurance
company, in the side of which a
great hole is torn. Over the building
during the battle the British and
American flags were flying. The most
of the buildings suffering the great
est damage belong to Mexicans. Con
siderable damage was done to the new
National theater now under construc
tion. It was at this point that the
rebels dismounted the federal cannon.
Another, rive squares below, was dis
mounted as were others in the north
west. Expert Rebel MarLsmaashiP.
This evidence of expert marksman
ship on the part of the gunners in
the rebel ranks further was demon
strated in the sweeping shrapnel fire
over the hiaher buildings in the cen
ter of the city. These operations were
intended to free the district from
troublosome riflemen and machine
guns. One section of these were In the
tower of the Sixth police station; a
few blfirka fnrrrwr ofiet ,.. ttnrr .
office building was used for the same j
purpose, while otner stria tures with
in the same area harbored little
us nv riiONn.
Tho orunan c-t r a Want Ad n
U' J"l I'a5o H rail is 2 cents It
r. uhes an aera?e of about 70.00D
readers each issue.
II. i IS HEID1
(Continued from page 1.
for movement and the navy and marine
corps were prepared.
As Far as Taft Will Go.
It is the feeling of the administration
that these plans embody all that can be
done at this time and that a sufficient
number of warships has been dis-
j patched, not only fo observe develop
ments, out practically to create neu
tral zones at ports where they He, in
which Americans and other foreigners
in Mexico may find safety. It had been
suggested in some quarters that to
land troops in Mexico will be as much
of an act of war as can be Justified
only with the approval of congress.
Many military officers fall tt see any
distinction between such landing of
troops on foreign soil in case of an
archy and the employment of marines
for the same purpose, as was done in
For Moral ffect.
To meet the constitutional objection
in case the transports were sent to
Veracruz, it is understood that the
commanding officers would be instruct
ed not to land troops upon congres
sional authorization. Their presence
on the coast would have a strong
moral, effect upon the contending fac
tions in Mexico, and more than a week's
time would be saved in placing the sol
diers just where they will be needed
in case danger to foreign lives and
property would become more imminent.
Unless one side or the other achieves
a decisive victory in the City of Mexico
within the next day or two, it is prob
able that ambassador Wilson will be
Instructed to try to Induce the Ameri
can residents of the capital to go to
the ports or other places of safety.
Foreign Powers Involved.
Recognizing the disposition of the
United States government to extend the
same protection to the Europeans and
Asiatics as to its own citizens, so far
none of the diplomatic representatives
of the foreign powers in Washington
has done more than make a few in
quiries at the state department as to
the actual situation in the Mexican cap
ital. A wholesale evacuation of the city
by the foreign element would involve
the latter in an enormous financial loss
and, looking to the precedents estab
lished in the civil war, it is doubtful
whether any compensation could be ex
acted from whatever government. It is
apparent that the administration is
likely to find it very difficult to adhere
strictly to the declared policy of non
intervention if the situation in the City
of Mexico is not materially changed for
the better in a very short time.
Barrett Proposes Mediation.
Director John Barrett of the Pan
American union, proposed today to
President Taft and the members of the
house and senate foreign relations
committees, the appointment of a
"commission of mediation" to offer its
services to bring about peace in Mexico.
Director Barrett proposed to Mr. Taft
that the commission be composed of
one prominent American, preferably
senator Klihu Root; an official of some
South American republic and a Mexi
can. Francisco de la Barra, former
provisional president of Mexico, was
mentioned as the latter. The proposal
was made formally after conferences
with house and senate leaders.
JUAREZ QUIET, BUT
TROOPS ARE RESTLESS
Sentiment Among the People Not In
Favor of Diaz, Who, Is Feared
Will Be a Despot.
While Mexico City is in a turmoil of
excitement, Juarez sleeps; but, while
all is quiet in the border city there
is an undercurrent of distrust. Men
of ' the garrison declare themselves
loyal, in the open, but to their friends
they are reported to speak the name
of Diaz in an endearing tone.
There is much discussion of the Mex
ican situation among all classes. Rail
road men and others of the middle
class are opposed to Madero to some
extent, but they do not favor Diaz.
Many of them declare that If Diaz were
to come into power again conditions,
instead of improving, would be worse.
They even go so far as to predict that
the assumption of power by Diaz would
mean another revolution.
They say that this would be more
widespread and would meet with more
popular support than any revolution
in the history of the republic They as
sume that Diaz would endeavor to
exert a control similar to that exer
cised by his uncle, Porfirlo Diaz.
READY FOR SERVICE
All Are Seasoned and Could Jump Into
the Fray la a Minute In Case of
Should intervention occur, about
4000 United States troops already are
in active service along the Mexican
border aast and west of this point.
They represent all arms in service and
are seasoned by many months of
fmnM., life. Tt not enroloved in the
actual invasion, they could be used to
advantage in protecting the rear,
keeping open communication and pre
venting disorders in the border terri
tory. Nearly all troops in the newly formed
southern division are on border duty
under command of Gen. E. Z. Steever
from Fort Bliss, Texas. Gen. Steever
left today for San Antonio, Texas, to
perfect the organisation and doubtless
prepare for the predicted action.
At Fort Bliss there are two regiments
of cavalry, one complete infantry regi
ment, a battery of field artillery and
signal corps company. A cavalry regi
ment and two batteries of field artil
lery are stationed at Fort Sam Hous
ton, and squadrons of cavalry at both
Ft Clark and Fort Mcintosh. Texas.
Two regiments of cavalry are strung
along the Arizona border.
BANKS WORRIED BY
Mutual Life Insurance Company Is
Unable io Hear From Asent
at Mexleo City.
New York. N. T.. Feb. 13. The Mexi
can situation was a depressing- Influence-
over todays stock market. Finan
cial interests with Mexican connections
were without definite news from that
country, save for brief advices, moat of
Which arrived by devious routes.
Two of the largest banking houses
have had no word from their Mexican
representatives since the recent trouble
began. The local offices of the Na
tional Railways of Mexico received an
overnight cable to the effect that the
company's property in and around Mex
ico City had suffered no material dam
age, but that no word had been received
from the interior.
The Mutual Life Insurance company
Is still without word from Its manager
in Mtexlco City. "Unless we know where
we stand." said Charles A. Peabody.
president of the company, "we can make
no representations to Washington.
Some reports state that our building in
Mexico City has been almost entirely
destroyed. That is probably aa exag
WHITE CROSS NURSES
tl'orklas la Federal Rank "Wearing
Radge ef Mercy re Kxccuted
! the Diaz Troops.
Washington. B. C. Feb. 1J. The
Mexican- White Cross society reports
it is caring for approximately 1200
wounded The Rel Cross has not jt
made a report. Neither organization is
being respected b the federal Tones
The president of the Litter has be n
killed Some Tiicnl-rs of the White
i"ross, dt tei ted 1 D iz adheients m
the art of conting ammunition, wen.
f I in Twnrrni i I
I i I cmnp I SHsBHLr..?&E-4?flSBXSHszHi
l X 1 SKi"r "40Vwi n raWAA m nTlKVal
Main Store Grocery Dept., 4340; Meat Dept., 4346.
Store No. 2 Grocery Dept., 4717; Meat Dept., 4714.
The savings you can make by trading here, are positive,
and easily understood. We do not credit, nor pay col
lectors, nor lose accounts, nor have extra expenses of
bookkeepers. There is no other place where you can
buy so much for so little.
Sugar, best granulated, 20
Cranberries, Cape Cod stock, per quart x I Uc
Bananas, choice firm fruit, doz - 20c
Grape Fruit, Florida stock, 3 for 25c
English Walnuts, new crop, per lb. i 20c
Canned Fruits, 3 lbs. size any kind or ass't, 3 for. . .50c
Peas, extra sifted, 2 lb. cans, 3 for 50c
Grape Jelly, really home made, elegant 1 Oc
Plum Jelly, really home made, mighty, fine ... 12 l-2c
Red Currant Jelly,- really home made, glass 12 l-2c
Cottolene, 1 0 lb. cans -.-. . .$1 .40
Cottolene, 4 lb. cans - 55c
Brown Beans, New Mexico grown, per lb 5c
Blue Ribbon Eggs, absolutely guaranteed, doz 35c
lue Ribbon Hour 48 ib. sack. .$1.55
Toilet Paper, 4 rolls, 4000 sheets 25c
Krinkle Korn Flakes, 4 packages 25 c
Del Monte Catsup, excellent quality, pts 20c
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The EI Paso & Southwestern System
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Passenger Service Effective Feb. 17th
Train No. SIS Train No. 63 34
Leave Lewie Springs 3:36 P.M. 9:00 P.M.
Arrive Ft Htmdntca 4:36 P. M. IOiOO P. M.
Train No. 62 5 Tram No. 64-34
Leave Ft. Hoaebaea 2:30 P. M. 8:00 P. M.
Arrive Lewis' Springe 3:15 P.M. 8:46 P. M,
Freight service, effective February 13th, schedule same as above.
EUGENE FOX, General Passeager Agent.
HAY'S HAIR HEALTH
There is no need of any one now-a-Says
having grey or faded hair, or Dan
druff either, that canoes it to fall out
Falling hair and Dandruff rain a
beautiful head of hair In no time and
grey and faded hair make you look so
much older than you really are.
HAY'S HAIR HEALTH used regu
larly will bring your hair back to Its
natural color quickly and more effect
ively than anything else. Its so easy
to ase it. Just apply a little at night.
STATION BURNED j
AND AGENT KILLED
Kid Terras Ceramltn Another Outrage
In State of Chlhoahaa Dead Mna
la Barnes la Station.
Oallegos, Chihuahua. Mex.. Feb. 13.
"Kid" Porras and 100 rebels swooped
on this place, set fire to the railroad
station, executed the ticket agent and
two section foremen on the alleged
charges that the men were spies and
later proceeded north, burning bridges.
Porras had proceeded a short distance
when he returned and ordered that the
bullet ridden body of the ticket agent
be confined to the flames enveloping
the depot. .....
The form was thrust into the burn
ing building as a warning to others
that they must not attempt to assist
the railroad in transporting passen
gers over the road or take part in
the repairs to either bridges or track.
or many monina "" ' nave
had many sympathizers in this section '
who have been stealing arms and am- '
munition from the federals and volun
teers for them, but Porras's act has
Incensed many and it is likely that
deep punishment will be meted out !
to Porras should relatives of his vie- i
tlms meet him In the future where con- '
ditions III be equal.
C H VVKO TKM VXDS THAT '
MOM'LOTi, COVIL, SIRREXDKR
Laredo Texas, Feb. 13. A dTspateli
Trom Mont. re states that llarct 1
Caraveo rebel leader, last nisht d.
minded the surrender of Monclc i
i 'nh SIi x Caraeo is within a few
i Us if Momloa All teleJrrap
wires to Torreon. -were out last nig"t- 4
lbs $1 .00 I
Tin? rvDTiirrwn ntr fre
j.j .uiuiu v.t .u.vj
mvur rnre pgriureiir
414 IT .U-fti.1 AJXsA. Tl ttlO.
Grey or Faded?
according to directions, and you 11 t
delighted and surprised at the almor
immediate change. Often a single a, -plication
will do wonders towards r- -storing
the hair to its natural colr
The following druggists will refu- '.
yoor money if HAYS HAIR HEALT.'
is not satisfactory after a fair trial.
C.nni Sign this adv and take It to
I OO. fy 0f tne following drug
gists, and get a 50c size bottle of
HAY'S HAIR HEALTH and 1 cake of
HARFINA SOAP FREE, for 5c or
J1.00 sise bottle of HAY'S H IR
HEALTH and 3 cakes of HARFIN
SsOAP FREE, for J1.00 For sale xr i
recommended by Knoblauch Drug Co ,
and Kelly & Pollard Advertisement.
RBBBL AMMCXITIQX IS
SKIZKD A-BAR PRESIDIO
Department officers at the fort were
advised Wednesday evening of th
seizure of 14.000 rounds of ammunition
in the Big Bend country near Presidio,
Texas, by the border patrol. No de
tails of the seizure were given.
CUBAX NAVY GOBS TO MEXICO.
Havana, Cuba, Feb 13 The Cubai
government is concerned over tne
safety of Cubans residing in M x.co
and dispatched last night the Cuban
navy the cruiser Cuba to Mextcaa
The Cuba will proceed to Veracruz.
She has on board a landing par' of
infantry and artillery for the protection
of Cuban citizens there.
$7 and $11
Suits & Overcoats
$15 Clothes Shop
107 S N IMOMO ST.
Harris Krapp, Prop.