Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
All the new styles and colors in soft felts
and stiff hats from the two famous
Knox and Stetson
PRICES TO SUIT EVERYONE
$3.00 to $20.00
I Come in and look them
Our aim. is to fine patrons better
pan possibly get elsewhere.
A trial js all we ask that we may
Gold Crowns, 22 kt --$5.00
Bridge Work, per tooth $5.00
Gold Filling? $1.00 and up
Silver Fillings 50c and up
Painless Extraction 50c
NEWY0RK PAINLESS DENTISTS
OVER SILBERBERG'S JEWELRY STORE.
CORNER MESA AVE. AND TEXAS ST.
'T'HE beginning of a savings ac
count is $1.00. The end of a
savings account is merely a mailer
of ho9 much attention you pay to
applying a part, of hat you earn to
your savings account.
We Pay 4 Interest
on Savings Accounts
Bank 6c Trust Co.
Just below Post Office
MATCH FACTORY FOR
EL PASO PROPOSED
El Paso may aad a match factory
to its list of manufacturing industries.
Kedzie & Co, of 29 South LaSalle street,
Chicago, I1L. think one can be establish
ed here.Thls company represents the
Pan-American Match company, which
has recently taken over several smaller
independent companies, among which is
the United States Matim company,
which controls the Lundgren match
According to Kedzte s letter to the
El Paso chamber of comerce. it is pro
posed to start a factory here with, an
investment of $300,006. Fart of the. cap.
ital will be furnished by the promoters
and EI Pasoans will b asked to contrib
ute the rest
Deal fer Caple BHliaing.,
There has been a deal for the sale
of the little Caple building, at the
northwest corner of Mesa avenue and
San Antonio street. The deal is still
hanging fire, according to interested
Recent Lot Sales.
Mrs. Amelia Perenti has purchased
lots 25 and 26, in block .3. Grand
View from the Grand View Really
companv for $500.
The Highlands Real,tyi in,pa,n:, hts
sold lots 7 and 8 in Mock . 1 05 l-, High
land Park to Mrs. Geo. W Kitchens for
?300 and has sold J. H. C. Youngkinlots
:o to 32 in block 107. Highland Park.
for $750 Thee sales were made by tho
Kewman Investment company.
Two TV MMBKBleWS.
Hawkins Bros, will begin the con
struction of two bungalows this week
One wll be in block 48 Government
Hill, ar the other will be in block
319, HiirhUixl Tark
RESIGNS FROM NEW YORK SUN
VFTKK 41 TEARS' SERVICE
New York N. Y. Feb. 17. The resig
nation of Chester S. Lord from the
staff of the Sun was announced last
mgnt He had been 41 ears in the
i t ice of that newspaper He was
a'i m.n.igm uitoi in 1 "'. and has
1 M that petition t'er since.
over. We are always glad
work and beter service than they
demonstrate this fact.
All work absolutely guaranteed to
Rive perfect satisfaction. Consul
tation and candid advice free.
j (Continued From Page 1.)
lie health and vital statistics.
, recommendation was adopted.
. Christian Scientists Fight.
' From end to end of Arizona the
Christian Scientists are up In arms
against representative Lynch's bill to
regulate the practice of medicine.
' Should this bill become a law, Christ-
tian Science practitioners will be pro
hibited from practicing in this state.
No one will be permitted to practice
medicine or any system of healing with
out a certificate from the board of
medical examiners, and the restrictions
thrown about the board in the issuance
of certificates are such that none can
be procured by persons following the
Christian Science faith.
Section 1 of the Lynch bill provides
that "The governor shall appoint a
board of medical examiners consisting1
of five members, each of whom shall
have resided in the state 'of Arizona
I for a period of three years next before
his appointment Such appointments
shall be made every second year, as fol
lows: Two members from the regular
medical profession, one member from
the homeopathic medical profession, one
member from the eclectic medical pro
fession., and one member from the os
teopathic med'eal profession."
The Christian Scientists are deter
mined that it shall not pass. Judge E.
W. Wells, of Prescott, owns much prop
erty In Phoenix, and one of the wealth
iest men In the state, former Republi
can candidate opposing governor Hunt,
in the election of 1911. is fighting the
measure. He Is a "Scientist."
Mines Appear to !ieafe.
It does not appear that any changes
will be made in the laws affecting the
mining industry, exept, of course, the
taxation laws. None of the legislators
have any mining bills prepared and
mine inspector G. H. Bolin says that
the present inspection statute is as
good as any he could ask for.
Representative Perry Hall, of Yava
pai county, a mining man, says that'
the existing mining code needs little
"It is possible that a few changes
will be made in the operating rules of
the present law during the present ses
sion," said Mr. Hall. "It is my opin
ion, however, and the opinion of others
interested in mining, that the law is as
near perfection as we could expect it."
Lamankrrs and Tips.
No one is quite as important in the
eyes of a Phoenix bellboy, barber or
waiter as a member of the Arizona leg
islature, as a result of senator Pace's
The servants around the local hotels
are delighted to do anything in the
world fcr a legislator, and surprised,
pained and grieved, if the legislator
makes a motion toward his pocket as
though about to hand out a dime or a
Nothing is quite good enough for an
Arizona lawmaker. His face is gone
over the third time with the keenest
razor in the shop, he has the brightest
silver, th most expeditious service, the
best of food at the restaurants. His
steak Is always done just as he wants
it. No bellboy will let a legislator
carry a copy of the revised statutes or
a magazine that weighs more than two
But tips? Jtay, nay, Edgar! Let no
legislator insult bellboy, barber, waiter
or porter by offering him one. AH
want to win the legislators over to
voting against that antl-upmeaaure.
Tttn Munv Employed.
j From the snowy hills of Coconino to
! the sagebrush flats of Santa Cruz the
I ord has gone that this legislature has
Altogether too many attches.
At the last session there were 47 at
! laches: this time there are 55. More
oer, the salaries of the clerks and chief
! clerks has been raised."
I A few days ago the Civic league of
Thoenix, an organization of women
prominent in the social life of the city,
made an investigation. The results of
that investigation were made public.
Soon after the publication of that re
rort the members of the apportion
ment committee, which employed the at
taches at the beginning of the session.
nc-ia a conference, men iney neia an
The result was that they decided they
could get along without 10 clerks.
Speaker Linnev was notified of the de
(ision and stated that he would make
no objection It is said that on Monday
the blow v-nulrl fall
Jo'js In the Balance.
Sair Bia'inei s seat is still in Jen-
ij Share Husband's Work and Play to Be Happy, Says Mabel Russell j:
Bjr Margaret Hubbard Ayer.
HAT am I Interested in?
Eddie and baseball."
Miss Mabel Russell swung
her small feet from the big theatrical
trunk marked "Leonard and Russell,"
which Is the name of the vaudeville
and matrimonial team of which she is
a shining member. It was a most do
"Vaudeville is an awfully domestic
sort of business." said little Mrs. Ed
die. "You seldom hear of a couple
"The thing that keeps peopIe to
gether, and that makes them happy is
to hare work in common and to like
the same kind of fun. In vaudeville
husband and wife generally work to
gether, and that makes them happy;
and for recreation they seek that to
gether, especially If they are in a new
town, where they don't know a single
human being. Mr. Leonard and I are
baseball fiends. We never miss a game
if We can help it, and it's often a
quick hustle from the stage to the fieid
to be in time for the last half of the
game at least.
"I'm not setting up to give advice
to the newlyweds, because I've only
been married a few years myself, but
in this business one sees a lot of do
mesticity and it seems to me that all
the happily married people we know,
and we know a good many, follow
along the same lines ,as we do. They
work together, play tbgether and save
"Make Yourself Interested.''
This last was added, I'm sure, be
cause snatches of conversation drifted
in through the open door of the dress
ing room like this:
"This is our last season. Us for the
farm," a very fat man was saying
while his equally fat and Rood natured
wife gave a finishing touch to his cos
tume. "Where's the farm, anyhow. Uncle
Jim?" sang a voice from the lesser
lights up in the second tier of dress
ing roonis. V
"In Arizona," answered the fat man,
and began to expatiate on its splen
dors. "Oh. yes: a lot of them retire to farm
and country life with considerable for- 1
tunes, ' explained Mrs. Eddie. "But we
are firm believers in vacations and
Eddie feels that as soon as the base
ball season comes it's time to stop
work until about September 1. Most
of the couples who are saving to re
tire work all the year around, and that
is pretty hard. And what good does :t
do them. One team that we knew, a
comedian and a singer, worked year in
and year out Thev had saved ?100.-)e
and just as they were aLout to retire
the husband died. What good is the
money to her now? He had simply
worked himself to death. No. we be
lieve that a good, long vacation and
lots of fun are necessary to health and
happiness, and we beel better and work
better for the change!
"Suppose that you took no interest
in Mr. Leonard's idea of amusement.
Suppose you simply hated baseball, for
instance. What would you -Jo?"
ardy. So are the seats of others. The
enemies of the administration are still
threatening to introduce a resolution
declaring Bradner disqualified as a
member of the house because he has
been serving the state as secretary of
the livestock sanitary board.
If that resolution is introduced it will
start one of the liveliest fights ever
seen on the floor of any legislative
Should Bradner be. unseated, it will
mean that Harry Saxon, who is a at
tle inspeter in Santa Cruz ousty: sen
ator C. B. Wood, who is secretary of the
fair commission, and Dr. W. P. Sims,
who is a member of the state board of
medical examiners, would have to quit,
What the Constitution Says.
j The constitution provides that no Teg-
isiaiur sxiaji noiu a si&ie oiiice at iae
same time he is a legislator. In some
quarters it is held that this means no
legislator shall hold a sate office, the
salary of which is fixed by the legis
lature. Others claim that the constitu
tional provision in question includes all
state offices. '
An argument brought forth by Brad
ner's friends is that he never took the
oath of office as secretary of the san
itary board nor filed a bond. He has
been quite regular In drawing his sal
WANT FOUR MILLION
FOR CANAL FORTS
Sundry Civil Approrplntion BUI Carry
ing Total of $113,271.GI5 Ik Re
ported In the House.
Washington, D. C. Feb, 17. The
sundry ciril appropriation bill carrying
a total of $113,271,615 including $4,870.
088 for Panama canal forts, was re
ported to the house today by the ap
propriations committee. It also recom
mends $16,265,393 for construction
Secretary Stimson appeared before
foreign affairs committee on Niagara
The senate considered the District
of Columbia bill.
The "interstate commerce committee
tentatively agreed to amend the rail
way valuation bill to include the tele
graph and express companies.
A favorable Teport on the Rocke
feller Founda"tion was ordered by the
DEATHS AND BURIALS
DANIEL T. C.1LL.VC1UX.
Daniel Thomas Callaghan. 35 years
of age, died at a local hospital Sunday
night. He had been in El Paso but
a short time, coming here from Ashta
bula, Ohio, where his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Callaghan, reside. His
body will be shipped there for inter
ment. OTTO J. WARDEN.
Otte J. Warden, three months old
son of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Warden, died
at their home. 3010 Cypress street,
Sunday morning. The funeral was held
from the East El Paso Baptist church
Mnday afternoon, Rev. Ed L. Mllllcan
officiating. Interment was made in
MARY M. NEUMANN.
, Ma,ry Magdalene Neumann, six months
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. D.
-Neumann, died at a local hotel Satur
day. The funeral was held from the
-immaculate Conception church Sunday
afternoon at 4 oclock. and Interment
was made in Concordia Catholic ceme
tery. The family had been here but
six days, having been refugees from
WALTER J. ROUNDTREB.
Walter J. Roundtree, a section fore
man employed by the Southern Pacific
at Aden, N. m.. died at a local hospital
Sunday morning. The funeral was held
faunday afternoon. He was 26 years of
a?e,nd ,s survived by a wife and three
children. He was In a dvinsr condition
i wnen brought to El Paso and the at
tending physician says he was evident
ly a victim of uremia.
3IRS. LUZ T. DB FERNANDEZ.
Mrs. LuzT.de Fernandez, 52 years
of age. died at the home of her neph
ew. Frank Porras, m: Wyoming
s.tSt',Mondar morning. She had re
sldeM in EI Paso but a short time,
having come here from Chihuahua. She
Is survived by her husband, one son
and two grandsons. Funeral arrange
ments will be made later.
JAMES B. SPARKS.
James B Sparks, brother of Mrs.
John A. Wright, of El Paso, died at
Phoenix, Ariz., this morning. Mr.
Sparks formerly was superintendent of
the Southern Pacific of Mexici at
Guadalajara, and has man friends in
I should make an attempt to like
the things that he does, if you pre
tend hard enough you tan generally
give a good enough-imitation of inter
est and in the end it's possible that
the interest will come. But I
wouldn't let my husbapd get in the
habit of plrfying without me. It's a
very bad habit." she nodded her blond
It's due entirely to that sajne blond
head that her husband transformed
himself from a blackface comedian to
a white one. For years Mr. Leonard
had been well known as a blackface
artist, but he did not like to spoil his
wife's looks by having her wear the
same dark pfUfnt and so he changed to
regular makeup. It's not every hus
band who is willing to transform him
self like that for the sake of his wife
and without her asking him.
TEXAS mm soo
j Meningitis is Disappearing
ana House Will Meet
Austin. Texas, Feb. 17. Lieutenant
governor Mays wired from Brownwood
today that he -would be here tomorrow
to resume business in the senate.
Secretary Howerton, of the senate,
accordingly wired all absent, members
to be on hand tomorrow morning.
There are 15 senators here, and, from
present' indications, there will be a
quorum present and the senate will
again be in session
Speaker Terrell said today that he
is planning to resume the sessions in
the house by next Monday. The house
Is to be again fumigated and represen
tative Hunt, of Canyon City who was
stricken with meningitis, is Improv
ing, so it is considered that all danger
j is past There are 40. members of the
iiouse Here at present, aoin Dranches
met today, but immediately recessed
until tomorrow, there being no quorum
The new surges irrigation bill, which
has been redrafted, will again be giv
en consideration by the house commit
tee on February 24. This will be to
arrange the districts into which the
state is to be divided. The bill, as now
perfected, appears satisfactory to all
To Protect Jnrlei.
Two bills designed to throw addition
al safeguards against tampering with
Jury commissioners were introduced in
the house by- representative Buchanan,
of Washington county.. One of the bills
Is to prevent the tampering with and
corrupting iury commissioners and to
prevent anyone from giving or suggest
ing names to such commissioners, be
fore and after they are appointed. The
other bill provides that a jury commis
sioner shall state under oath that no
one has suggested to him, before . or
since his appointment as commissioner,
the name of any person or persons to
serve on the jury.
Would Bar Beer In Politics.
Representative Use'ry would jnake-it
unlawful to drink intoxicating liauor of
j any kind at or on the grounds of a pub
i lie gathering or meeting for relitrfous.
i political or other lawful purpose. He
has introduced in tne nouse a bill mak
ing it a misdemeanor for a person to
engage in such pastime.
"Slnrrled Women's BUI."
The married women's right bill as
passed by .the house bids fair to run the
gauntlet of reactionaries in the senate,
but should it become a law, it will be
far from the idealistic law dreamed of
by its advocates some time before tbe
Bill a'fter bill was drafted by the
senate committee No. 1 on judiciary,
and each one got farther and farther
away from the original bill by Vaughan,
which gave to the married women con
trol, utter and unqualified of her prop
erty. Vaughan's senate bill and Good
ner"s house bill were identical. Each
gave to the wife her separate property
with absolute control over it, and gave
to the husband absolute control over his
separate property and also control over
the common property. The married
woman was given her earnings and in
come from her separate property with
out the control of the husband. Goodner's
bill was amended in such a way as to
make it necessary for the wife to se
cure the written consent of her husband
before disposing of 'her separate land.
This was accepted by supporters- of tti
bill In order that it might have a fair
chance of passing. Should the husband
refuse to grant such statement, the wife
may go into court for it.
Of prime import in the bill which
probably will-pass-is that phrase which
gives to the married woman absolute
control of her earnings and income
from separate property.
Regulating I'nlnr Making.
The Spradley paint b!I, known as
house bil No.' 66. which, among other
things, requires manufacturers df paint
to label their product," giving the for
mula, which was killed in committee,' has
been substituted by a bfll by represen
tative Williams, of McLennan county.
This new-bill has 'received a, favorable
report from the house committee on
state affairs. This bill Is said to meet
the approval of the pure food commis
sioner and also of the paint manufac
turers. h to Delinquent TlllCJl.
Qu'tf an xmnrirlpnt hill has been Ir
Iroduced in the bouse bj representative
VSfc ' ' ' 7
V -;-' - , - y
Mabel Russell, a Vaudeville Star, Novr
Playing on the Keith Circuit.
Mandell. This bill provides for the re
demption of real estate' sold for delin
quent taxes covering a period of four
years. It has been the custom of the
legislature every two years to pass a
bill providing for such redemption by
the payment of the amount of flaxes,
the penalties and any costs that may
have accrued. The last legislature failed
to pass such a bill, and as result
thousands of acres of land and a great
many -town lots and other property
were sold to satisfy the taxes -due
thereon. This bill gives the owners of
such property a chance to redeem the
land or town lots bv complying "with
I the provisions of the law.
Unique Petition Submitted.
j Unique among petitions to the legisla
ture Is one in booklet form containing
"59 pages of signatures and testimonies
I from Dr. Wm. Teer. of Tyler- His pe
ttition asks that some measure be n-
acted to allow him 'j receive remuner
ation for his seirices in -practicing
1 "muMflA bb a thrtiBUll TTuone"
Cone Johnson's name .heads the ' list
signing the netition, about 150-tnames
following. Under present rulings' the
acceptance of remuneration for prac
tice of this nature .constitutes a crim
Texas After Federal Tie
Fifty signatures of senators and rep
resentatives are affixed to a petition
j-frotn J. M. Pritchard .asking .for -ap
pointment as doorkeeper of the -united
A concurrent resolution has been
adopted in the house, signed by repre
sentative Spradley and about a dozen
other members, in which full endorse
ment is given to Allison Mavfield.
chairman of the railroad commisslno,
for a position on the interstate com
merce commission under the incoming
administration of Woodrow Wilson.
NEW MEXICO SOLONS
Santa Fe, N. M., Feb. IT. Thomas
R. Marshall, vicepresidgnt-eleet, and
Mrs. Marshall, were the guests of
governor and Mrs. McDonald here "today.
The vicepresident-elect addressed the
state legislature this morning and this
afternoon was taken for a trip about
His speeh this morning was non
partisan and he dealt only with po
litical affairs in general. H assert
ed that he was not opposed to wealth
nor to wealthy men 'but that this gov
ernment was not founded for men ' to
make money but for justice and equity
among men. He said he did not mind
if men made money providing every
fant offspring could cut their teeth
RELIEF EXPEDITION FAILS'T.O
REACH GERMAN SCIENTISTS
Christiana. Norway, FeV ' 17, The
second Norwegian expedition sent to
the relief of the German scientists
stranded in a remote part of Spits
bergen has not succeeded in its under
taking. It left Advent Bay late in Jan
uary, but was forced to return to
Green Harbor in a pitiable condition.
The expedition reached Dickson Bay,
where ahurricane stopped all progress.
Seven dogs died and several of the
members of the rescuing party were
ATTEMPTS TO HOLDUP
IS MEN; IS CAPTURED.
Kansas City, Mo., Fleb. T7: A man
who gave the name of E. R. Leeper. at
tempted to hold up and rob -IS men near
the union station. He was unable to
keep all of them under - his eye and
after emptying his revolver at those
who attempted to escape, he took to his
heels with the men he Had attempted to
rob in pursuit.
FT BLISS 3IOOSB LODGE
ENTERTAINS EL PASOANS
Ft. Bliss lodge No. 1178, Loyal Order
of Moose entertained its members and
the members of the El Paso. lodge at
a smoker and supper at the Moose toall
on Texas street Saturday night. ' Sev
eral song selections were rendered by
the members of both lodges and short
speeches were made. A. Fisher, of the
Ft. Bliss lodge, who was toastmaster,
kept things going continually by short
talks and comments. S. G. McCave. an
organiaer of the Order of Moose, was
present from Dallas, Texas.
EXJLOSION OF GAS WRECKS '
CHURCH t 20 ARE 'INJURED
Kansas City. Mo.. Feb. 1J: Twenty
members of the congregation of the
First Methodist church. South, at Oak
Grove, 25 miles east of here, were In
jured last night when a gas tank blew
up in the ba-ement pf the church.
H Brandt, district passenger agent
of th- Pacific Steamship company, at
Los Angeles, is in J21 Taso on busi
One of the Best Pictures of the Season. Don't Fail
to See It.
NEXT FRIDAY, FEB. 21 ST
(From Grim's Fairy Tales)
"The Palace of Flames"
Cost $50,000 to produce. The finest spectacular
film ever shown in El Paso. This film was arranged
for at considerable expense by our Mr. Locke while
in the east, and will be held and shown two days in
El Paso, being the first time the Unique has ever re
peated a picture. It is over 4000 feet in length, equal
to four full reels. Watch our advertisements for an
nouncement of date.
The Unique Theatre
THE MOST MODERN AND
gl TURE HOUSE re
Open from 11 a. m. to 1 1
TURKISH TROOPS TRY
TO KILL ENVER BEY
Leader of "Young Turks," Repulsed
by Bulgarians, la Badly Wounded
by Own Soldiers.
' London. Eng.. Feb. 17. Turkish sol
.diers early today attempted to assassi
nate and succeeded in badly wounding
Enver Bey, the young Turk leader.
A hews agency dispatch by wireless
from Constantinople says thatrBnver
Bey was stabbed severely several times
but gives no further details.
Last week Enver made a disastrous
effort to pierce the flanks of the Bul
garian army on the shores of the Sea
of Marmora with a forlorn hope of Ot
toman troops, who were beaten back
with terrible losses.
He was one of the leaders in the
recent revolt of the "Young Turks,"
which led to a. renewal of the war
between Turkey and the Balkans.
Threats against him had been made
among the soldiery, who were aroused
by the assassination of Nazlm Pasha,
their beloved commander-in-chief.
Enver was a. prominent military lead
er in the war with Tripoli and was
called by European experts "the best
soldier in the Turkish army."
34TH DISTRICT COURT.
Daa M. Jnckwon Presiding.
L. E. Ross, charged with robbery by
the use of firearms; on trial.
Maria Lawrence vs. C H. Lawrence,
suit for divorce; filed.
Chas. Louis Lawrence, habeas corpus
R. H. Smith vs. Mattie & Smith, suit
-for divorce; granted.
William jacKson vs. j-tazei i. jacs
son, suit for divorce; granted.
K. B. McClIntock. Presiding.
H. L. Baudle. charged with theft by
bailee; complaint filed.
J. J. Murphy, Presiding.
Antonio EHsalde, charged with bur
glary; held to trand Jury In sum of
STATE INTRODUCES MORE
EVIDENCE IN SNBBD CASE.
Vernon, Texas, Feb. 17. The prose
cution continued Its evidence today, in
the case of J. B. Sneed, charged with
the murder of Al Boye jr., at Amar
illo. Details of the furnishing by
Snuul nf the cottatre -where he- lived
in alleged secrecy in Amarlllo before
' the afternoon Then he met and shot
Boxce on the street were given today
by a second hand store dealer, who
said he sold Sneed some of the fur
CHINA'S ELECTION INDICATES
VICTORY FOR YUAN SHI KAI
Washington. D. O. Feb. 17. Present!
returns irom tne general elections oe
ing held throughout China Indicate that
president Yuan Shi Kal would be re
turned to office by a substantial ma
jority. The deadlock in the Six Power Chi
nese loan situation has delayed the de
parture of United States minister Cal
houn for the United States.
Vim.. S JtnA fnmu.rlr nf V.l Pun I
well kown here for many years as a I
i MM.latA,. anj 4jivort.iaicr man ia in 1T1 1
T..a 4a.Ii. a Tau. IlvtAtfna 'n 4W.
X US" HUB) "" J. wiro.uo, ro. tn
trial of a suit which he has peading
igainat the El Paso Times. Mr. Rood
is now connected with the Times-DeBo-crat
in New Orleass.
J. A. Davis, agent of the Pullman
company, at Albwa.uera.ue, N. M.. is ia
El Paso -" the day.
Subscribers failing to get
The Herald promptly should
call at the office or telephone
No. 2030 before 6:30 p. m.
All complaints will receive
THE. SOU I nz. i -
Something new every day.
CASH REGISTER MEN
SENTENCED TO JAIL
Court Imposes Pine .f $5000 and One
Year on J. H. Patterson, President of
National Cash Register Company.
Cincinnati, (X, Feb. 17. John. H. Pat
terson, president of tbe National Cash
Register company who with 28 other
officials or former officials of the com
pany were convicted of eritninal viola
tion of the Sherman anti-trust law, was
sentenced today to pav a. fine of $5000
and to serve one year in jaiL
The 28 other defendants were sen
tenced .to terms ' ranging from rune
months to a year in jail and to pay the
One of the defendants was given three
months, while three others were sen
tenced to nine months and the rest to
one year. George Edgeter of Dayton,
eseretary of the company, was given the
lightest sentence of sis months. Alfred
A. Thomas, of Dayton, and John B. Hav
ward of New York, were given ninor
months in jaiL
The foUowingwere sentenced to ona
Edward A. Deed, Dayton, viee presi
dent; Win. H. Mnesey, Dayton; William.
Pflum. Dayton; Robert Patterson, direc
tor; Thomas J. Watson, salesman; Jo
seph E. Rogers, assistant sales manager;
Alexander C. Harne, salesman: Fred
erick S. High, district manager, Boston;
Pllney Eves, district manager. San
rrancibco: .arcnur .a. wentz, uonunbus;
Geo. C. Morgan, Davton; Charles T.
Waiasley, Chicago; Charles A. Snyder,
Elisabeth. N. J.; Walter Cool. Denver i,
Myer N. Jacobs, Pittsburg; Moot L.
Lasley, Detroit; Earl B. Wilson, Los
Angeles; Alexander W. Sinclair, New
York; John G. Range. Washington; M.
G. J. Keith. New York; William Cum
mings, Brooklyn; J. C. Laird. Toronto;
W. C. Howe, San Francisco; E. H. Ep
Limit of Badness. '
Fighting and straggling for your
own hand is a bad game if played by
men, but an abominable game il
playp'' -- womc- "xcliange.
More property is sold
through classified adver
rising every year than i
soid through agents.
Compare the cost oi
a want ad with the
The agent has mani
properties among whicl
to divide his selling
ty A want ad finds the
party who wants yom
property in a few days