Newspaper Page Text
E3L PASO HERALD
Thursday, February 27, 1913
. J. li
A Western Product for Western People
"The Right Sort"
103 San Antonio St
NECKLACE VALUED AT $15,000 IS
WORN BY JVATCHMAX'S CHILD
"It Doesn't Take Much te Make a Kid
Happy," He Said, a He GaTe Child
"Beads" He Though Were Glass.
Chicago, Bl Feb. 27. A pearl neck
lace valued at $15,090, belonging to
Mrs. A. A. Sprague IL niece of the late
Marshall Field, which was lost on a
Sleeping' car between Boston and Chi
cago, has been returned. While police
and private detectives of a score or
cities have been searching for the jew
els they have adorned the person of the
is year old daughter of a crippled night
The night watchman, whose identity
"has not been made public, bat wkotis
employed by a manufacturing: pfesht
along the railroad, noticed a bit of
"Slase" in the rubbish beside the tracks.
He picked up the necklace and gave It
to his little daughter, who was .en
chanted to find herself the possessor of
. fine string of "beads."
"It doesn't take much to make a kid
nappy," observed the watchman .to bis
Although food and fuel were scarce
In the household, none of the family re
called that a small fortune hung around
the neck of the little girl. Recently
the child, attracted by some beads in a
jeweler's window, showed the proprietor
that she, too. had a pretty necklace. An
expert confirmed the jeweler's judg
ment of the jewels and, by means of an
advertisement, the rightful owner was
S. P. WILL MAKE NO MOTE IN
EFFORT TO DISSOLVE MERGER
San Francisco, Calif., Feb. 27. Presi
dent Wm. Sproule, of the Southern Pa
cific, commenting on the decision of the
California state railroad commission. In
which the dissolution plan of the 'Har
riman system was blocked, said there
were no further steps to be taken by
"The next development 'will come from
the TJnion Pacific. The Union Pacific
is the buyer. We are acting under du
ress," he said.
A Severe Sickness Leaves
The Kidneys Weak
After recovering from a severe spell
of sickness some time age, I was all run
down and suffering from poor blood. I
would have pains In my back and hips
and my kidneys bothered me all the
time. I started taking Swamp-Root upon
the recommendation of a, friend and
found it was just what I needed. My
blood became all right and after taking
a few bottles, I was surprised at the ef
fect it had on my kidneys. They were
entirely cared and I have much to be
thankful for rkat your great remedy did
Tours very truly.
W. a BLACEMON.
Phenix City. Ala.
Sworn to and subscribed before me,
this the 14th day of July, 1M.
W. J. BIBS, Justice of the Peace.
Dr. Kilmer &Co
Blnghamten, N. Y.
prove What Swamp-Root Will Do Fer
Send to Br. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton.
Ji Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also re
ceive a booklet of valuable informa
tion, telling U about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention the El Paso Dally Herald. Reg
ular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bot
tles for sale at all drug stores. Adv.
CHOICE GOVERNMENT TESTED
RED RUST PROOF SEED OATS
WRITE US FOR PRICES.
Hay, Grain, Field Seeds, Cotton
Phones 35 & 36. Leon &
El Paso is to have a new overall fac
tory added to Its list of industries. It
is the Hilburn Bros. Manufacturing
company, incorporated for $10,000. The
incorporators are T. A. Hilburn, of
Dalhart; I W. Hilburn, of Abilene.
Tex;; B. L. and M. K. Hilburn, of El
Paso, and I. Chernls, of Bl Paso.
They have taken over the small cot
ton glove factory of I. Chernls. In this
city, and have also taken an option on
the Bargman Shirt & Overall factory
building, on South Bl Paso street. They
have been operating a small gove man
ufactory at Dalhart, Tex., for some time,
but Intend to make Bl Paso the main
plant With the Chernis plant, they
will continue to manufacture canvas
gloves with leather facings and expect
to begin the manufacturing of the over
alls in a short time.
CHUFTERS AMONG POLICE WILL
NOT EXCEED 50. SAYS GAYNOR.
Veir- Vnrk. Tf. V Feb. 27. The com-
Tmittees appointed by "tie state legisla
ture, the DOara oi aiaennen. anu una
an organization of citizens, joined in an
effort to reform the New York police
force. The result of their labors prob1
ably will be legislative bills providing
lor sweeping cnanges. .
Mavor Gay nor was toe principal wit
ness before the legislative committee,
while two of his predecessors, former
mayors McClellan and Low, gave their
views to the committee of aldermen.
Mayor Gaynor declared that among
the 10,000 New York policemen there
were not more than 50 grafters. His
predecssor, mayor McClellan, said that
while the rank and file of the force
were the finest in the world, their
officials were the worst
Vnvnr Oavnor succested an Infusion
of new blood into the force by per
mitting the appointment of inspectors
MINISTER TO CHILI "WILL
NOT QUIT DIPL03IATIC POST
Washington, D. C. Feb. 27. Although
he Is a Republican, Henry P. Fletcher,
American minister to Chile will not fol
low the recognised custom of offering
his resignation before the inauguration
of the new president He takes the
stand that he. entered the service as the
result of a civil service examination
and -worked his way up from a minor
His assertion will probably form a
basis for & test for the permanency of
the civil service as It applies to the
diplomatic branch of the government
service. A number of American min
isters. Including 12 In Latin America,
and one ambassador, Mr. Rockhill. at
Constantinople, have risen from the
lower grades of the service In accord
ance with a system of examination and
promotion created by executive order.
MHilTANT SPFFRAGETS ARE
LIABLE TO LTFE SENTENCES
London. England, Feb. 27. Militant
suffragets connected with the burning
of buildings in public parks are liable
to "penal servitude for life." This wa3
the announcement of Traverse Hum
phries, public prosecutor at the trial of
Miss Joy Lock. She was arrested on
February 20 for setting fire to a pa
vilion In the botanical gardens.
"I make my charge." said Mr. Hum
phries "under the malicious damage
act which makes it a felony punishable
by penal servitude for life for any per
son to fire a building belonging to the
king or devoted to pnblie use."
LADY ROBERT K. SCOTT J
ARRIVES IN NEW ZEALAND
Wellington, N. Z., Feb. 27. Lady
Robert B. Scott widow of the Antarctic
explorer, arrived here today on board
the Aorangi. ,
Lady Scott heard of the terrible fate
of her husband while she was In mid
ocean, off Fiji. As soon as she had re
covered from the first shock, she said:
"I must be brave as my husband
would have wished me to be."
Her brother. Lieut Bruce, and com
mander Edward Evans, of the British
navy, who brought back the news from
the Antarctic, met lady Scott on the
TfttANCB WANTS $100,000,000
F TO INCREASE I WAR MATERIALS
Paris, France, Feb. 27. The French
parliament today was asked to appro
priate $100,009,000 "for the renewal and
increase of armaments and war ma
terials." This request was made by
the ministers of war and finance in a
note which said:
"Recent wars have shown convincing
ly that national means of defence
should be kept abreast of the progress
of science and military art Any in
feriority In this respect woHld be
more difficult to remedy during a war.
KILLS MINER WITH CANDLESTICK.
Leadville, Colo., Feb. 27. Walter J.
Cleary aged 28, a miner, was stabbed
through the heart with a miner's candle
stick today by Peter Jabeck, an Aus
trian, and instantly killed. Jabeck then
shot John Conacher, who tried- to pre
vent his escape, wounding him in the
arm, and fled from the Moyer mine
where the tragedy took place. He was
later captured and lodged in JalL
Seed Meal and Cake, Stock Salt
Second Sts., El Paso, Tex.
UNION LABOR MAY GET
A PLACE IN CABINET
William B. Wllaon Is Considered By
President Elect to Head New
Department of Labor.
Washington. D. C. Feb. 27. The
pleas of union labor for a place in the
president's cabinet may be recognized
in the selection of Wm. B. Wilson to
be secretary of the newly created de
partment of labor. This information
among other reliable advices came to
the political leaders today direct from
From the same sources it was
learned that Wm. C. Redfield. of Brook
lyn, might be a member of the cabinet
For what portfolio he is being consid
ered -was not divulged, but it is known
that the president elect holds the
highest regard for Mr. Redfield's views
on the tariff and has for some time
hoped to have him as one of his close
About the future of three portfolios
agriculture, interior and warp little
Though Wm. A. Glasgow, a Philadel
phia lawyer, and Edgar Farrar, of New
Orleans, former president of the Ameri
can Bar association are reported still
to be under the consideration of the
president elect the most reliable infor
mation obtainable today is that James
C. McReynolds, of New York, will be
the new attorney general.
Confirmation comes from every
side that Mr. Wilson has selected Wm.
J. Bryan for secretary of state, Wm.
G. McAdoo, for secretary of the treas
ury. The name of Louis Brandeis Is still
known to be uppermost in Mr. Wilson's
mind as secretary of commerce and
New York, Feb. 27. In a nation-wide
vote of all the dues-paying members of
the party, William D. Haywood, head of
the Industrial Workers of the World,
has been recalled from the national ex
ecutive committee of the Socialist party.
The result of the vote was announced
by John N. Work, national secretary of
the party. He said that the count
showed 22,500 votes against Haywood
and 1000 for him.
Utterances made by Haywood in fa
vor of direct action, the general strike
and sabotage led to the movement t
was said, to oust him from the execu
tive committee. .
WESSON'S NEW SCARF PIN
IS MINIATURE OF UNITED STATES.
Trenton, N. J.. Feb. 27. As presi
dent of the United States. Wpqdrow
Wilson will continue to wear his offi
cial scarf pin. Mayor Brent, of Tren
ton, presented the governor with a
miniature of the Unlfed States similar
to on bearing the seal of New Jersey,
which he has worn since he has occu
pied the executive chair there.
When asked what he planned to do
with the state pin. governor Wilson
"I shall keep it" he said, "and in
my old age when I am past the a"S
of discretion. I may run for governor
of New Jersey."
Joseph P. Tumulty, prrrate secretary
to president elect Wilson, his an
nounced that Charles Swen, of Newark,
will go to Washington as Mr. Wilson s
private stenographer. Swen Is only 20
years old, holds the world s record for
accuracy and speed in reporting
John Mendelsohn, the telegraph oper
ator who told governor Wilson ofJJ's
nomination at ixausiri m-i ;' -
the results of the election at Princeton,
will be private telegrapher to the new
WILSo'x DECLINES MEMBERSHIP
IN EXCLUSIVE WASHINGTON CLUB
Washington, D. C Feb. 27. President
elect Wilson has declined membership
in tne exclusive uiKry v.ic !
Washington to which formeT president
Roosevelt president Taft. and practi
cally every member of the diplomatic
corps and most of the high officials of
the government belong.
Some time ago the board of governors
asked Mr. Wilson to become an honor
ary member. Mr. Wilson declined, stat
ing tnat he expeciea to jjne up sai im
time to public business.
"CASEY JONES AUDITORIUM.
Already the popular Auditorium has
announced a "Casey Jones" St Patrick's
night dance In green. "Casey Jones"
and "Mrs. Casey Jones" will lead the
grand march. Skating and dancing
will both be Indulged in. The 20-piece
orchestra will play. The shamrock
freen decorations will be elaborate,
he 17tb of March, St. Patrick's day,
will be Mr. Melvin's best attempt to
show Greater El Paeo another original
novelty happening. Watch for other
announcements. In spite of the wet
weather last night the rink was crowd
ed witbT happy faces. Everybody is
pleased with the classy Auditorium.
CRAWFORD NEW PLAY TONIGHT.
The Glass comnany will be seen In an
other great play success tonight a play
mat toureu me largest aura ui iue
United States at $2 prices. However,
there will be no raise in prices for this
exceptional success just 26 cents for
the entire balcony, and 35 cents for the
first floor reserves. The advance sale
is at Ryan's drug store, phones 608
MORE TALENT WANTED.
Manager Glass, at the Crawford,
wants more talent for his "after the
show" program tomorrow night While
the list is large, tomorrow night is te
be the "red-letter" event of the season
and the specialties will be worth while.
PRINCETON MAN AFTER
A JOB IN ARIZONA
Tucson, Ariz., Feb. 27. Evans T.
Richardson, candidate for register of
the United States land office for Ari
zona, left Wednesday night for Wash
ington to press his claims to appoint
ment by president Wilson. He will at
tend the Princeton smoker to be ten
dered the president elect on the night
of March 3. Richardson is president of
the Princeton Alumni association in
Arizona and has a personal acquaint
ance with Mr. Wilson. His principal
opponent is Thomas F. Weedtn, of Flor
ence. SUFFRAGET DISCARDS SHOES;
HIKES BAREFOOTED IN RAIN
Laurel, MeL, Feb. 27. The on-to-Washlngton
suffraget hikers started
on the home stretch for the national
capital today in a downpour of rain.
It was still raining when the army
passed through Muirkirk. three miles
from Laurel, and "Lieut" Phoebe Hawn
was reported to have discarded her
footwear and was plodding through the
mud and water barefooted.
COMES FROM KANSAS CITY
0T INVESTIGATE BUDGET PLAN
31. J. Beirn, ir, vice president of the
Commercial eh of Kansas City. Mo.,
M Paso Herald and has been investigat
ln ?-v locl chamber of commerce
so that he may discuss it with his or
ganization upon his return to Kansas
There is always "something
doing" in the way of ImproTed
appetite, better digestion, liver
activity and bowel regularity if
you will only take
frr a f w da 00 Kara
Married Life the Third Year
Helen Calls on Mrs. Randall at a
fly Mabel Herbert Urner
ET Randall on the subway
this morning," announced
Warren, as he stirred his
"Oh, you did!" Helen leaned forward
with eager Interest "Has he a posi
"I believe he's trying to sell some
thing or other on commission. He
wasn't very communicative, and you
can't jump a fellow "when he's down
and out but I know he hasn't any
regular Job. They've sublet their
apartment furnished and gone to
board. He said they weren't giving
their address, but he thought Mrs.
Randall would like to see you. You
ought to go don't you think so?'
Oh, of course, if you think she
rfjtfly -wants me."
vHe wouldn't have said so if she
didn't I started to tell him he could
count on me for anything I could do
but he shied away changed the sub
ject Jove, It must go hard with a
man of his pride to be up assilnst it
"But, dear, don't you think he'll get
something soon?? Surely a man of nls
Ability Not Counted.
?fow you've been over all that be
fore," Interrupted Warren. Irritably
but this time his Irritation was not at
Helen, but at the general injustice of
the business world to men of Randall's
type. "I told you a man's ability
didn't count when he seeks a job with
gray hair and no capital Osier has
it about right a man OTer forty's out
of the running."
"You didn't give me their address,
He took some papers from his pocket
and tore off a pencil address.
" West Twenty-second street"
read Helen from the slip. "I wonder
what kind of a place It is."
"Some cheap boarding house. You'd
better call tomorrow maybe you can
cheer her up. Ask 'em here to dinner
if they'll come. I intended to ask Ran
dall, but he was off before I got the
The next afternoon Helen paused
before a dingy brownstone house on
West Twenty-second street It was
only one of the many in that block.
They had once been well-to-do homes,
each with its individuality, but now
there was the stamp of the boarding
and rented room house about them
She went up the stone stoop to the
shabby doorway and rang the bell.
There was no response nd she was
about i ring again, when a man ran
up che steps, feeling In his pocket for
a key. As he stooped over to unlock
he door, Helen noticed his overcoat
with its worn fur collar, and his gen
eral seedy air of the lower class actor.
He held the door open as though ex
pecting her to ente,r. It was an awk
ward situation, for he was plainly one
of the roomers.
"Do you know If the Randalls have
rooms here?' faltered Helen.
"Don't know anybody. Wait ril call
Susan." Leaving the door open, he
went to the top of the basement' stairs
and shouted, "Susan! Hey Susan, some
body's up here!"
Then he glanced over the letters on
the hall rack, selected one and hur
ried upstairs. A moment later a slat
ternly maid came up from the base
ment "Who'd you want to see, m'ara?
staring .at Helen, who was still stand
ing the open door.
"Third floor black." briefly, as the
slammed the front door and' shuffled
down the back stairs.
With the door closed, the ball was
dark and the edor of stale cooking
more pronounced. Slowly Helen
climbed the three flights. There were
rubber treads over the worn stairway
carpet, and here and there the white
plaster gleamed through the scarred
It was Mrs. Randall who answered
the knock, flushing painfully as she
recognized Helen. But after the em
barrassment of the first few mo
ments, Helen felt she was glad to see
She had been sewing, and as soon as
Helen was seated she took np her
The Work She Did.
"I'm making these," she said simply,
holding up a dainty boudoir cap. "for
the Woman's Exchange. Of course they
won't buy them, but they let me put
them there on sale."
Then, as though glad of the chance j
to talk to some one of the hardships I
n ttu lanl tiirn -mnnthK. stla told Of i
giving up their apartment There was
no way of keeping it unless they went
"And at least" with a sort of fierce
pride, "we don't owe a penny. We may
have been foolish and extravagant In
living up to our Income, but'wp never
lived beyond it And so we choose
this," with a glance about the dingy,
cheaply furnished Toom, "rather than
go Into debt now."
To sure yon were right." mur
mured Helen. "This is much the better
"And we were fortunate in sublet
ting the apartment furnished for $140
a month $40 more than our rent Here
we pay only $8 a week for this and a
tiny hall room for Frank; we're trying
to keep him in school. Eleanor and
Betty are with their grandmother."
"Then you go out for your meals?"
"I get our breakfast here." nodding
toward a percolator and a tin box on
the table. "And we go to some little
restaurant for dinner; we found one
that's both clean and cheap."
"Ob, I think you've been very brave.
This is so much, better than trying to
keep up appearances by going in debt
And when Mr. Randall does get on his
feet again you won't have anything
hanging OTer you."
"Yes, if he ever does, with a break
in her voice. "Oh, I feel now that I
can stand anything if only he doesn t
get despondent But the papers are
full of the tragedies of middle-aged
men who can't find employment Did
you read just yesterday about that
man, an expert bookkeeper I think he
was, who had lost his position and
couldn't get another because of his
gray hair? He left a note saying he
wouldn't live to be a burden on his
relatives. I Md the paper, so Henry
wouldn't see it"
. Helen's Admlrntlon.
, "Oh, you mustn't let yourself think
of such things." protested Helen. "I m
sure there're a great many firms who
would be glad to have a man of Mr.
Randall's experience and character.
Then she added, a little awkwardly.
"And you mustn't shut yourself up
here too close. We should so like to
have you and Mr. Randall lor dinner.
Could you come some evening next
"That's very kind of you," flushing
slightly, "but I don't think either
Henry or I could go anywhere Just
yet Later, perhaps, when things are
a little more certain, we'd love to
eome." . .
When Helen rose to leave she
glanced hesitatingly ,at the baudelr
cap. She wanted to offer to buy It but
was afraid Mrs. Randall might resent
anything that even bordered on char
itv. Perhaps it would be much more
delicate to get one from the Woman's
As she went down the stairs, now
so dark that she had to feel her way
by the railing, her thoughts were full
of Mrs Randall and of was she micrnt
help her without hurtinir her pride
But somehow thr- problems of the
Uandallr futivp Mul not smm so hO' -
loss as it had two months ago. n'n
sin had left their luxurious apa-tment
w ith Mrs. Randall's helpless r of,
What ;ha!l we do' We rrn t live
i.infr thin Wf n l!in now ' -in-n
' h r r l -
FARMERS AT CLINT
More than 100 farmers of the lower
valley met at the Clint Tex, school
house Wednesday night L. M. Lawson,
project engineer of the U. S. reclama
tion service, lectured on irrigation, dis
cussing the work of the reclamation
service, lectured on irrigation, discuss
ing the work of the reclamation serv
ice In general, the Elephant Butte pro
ject in particular and of the use and
misuse of water la irrigating farms.
Mr. Lawson will leave El Paso to
Inspect work being done in the Mesilla
and other upper valleys Friday or Saturday.
STH COURT OF CIVIL APTEALS.
James R. Harper, J. F, McKenxie anil
K. F. Hlgglns, Justices.
Reversed and rendered Amy Pence
et 51 vs Zach Lamar Cobb, from El
Reversed and remanded Galveston,
Houston & Henderson Railway com
pany vs W. J. Hednett from Harris.
Houston Salt Jt- TaiwItisI 1?!Mtt-!,
company vs Joe K. Stephens, from Har- '
. uusuce Wiggins, dissenting). W.
a. weeKs V8D. A. Stevens, from El
Affirmed International Travelers'
association vs Henry I Bosworth. from
Submitted Texas & Pacific Rail
way company vs Bl Paso & North
eastern Railway company, from EI
Paso. Barron & Clark vs T. M. White
et al, form Martin. Hughes-Buie
company vs George Mendoza, from El
Paso. -Charley W. Smith vs Mrs. Lena
Moore et al, from Reeves. El Paso
Electric Railway company vs J. D. Lee,
from El Paso.
Submission postponed Tripp Bros,
vs J. T. McCormick, from Brasoria.
Agreements of counsel On this day
It Is ordered by the court that here
after motions to postpone submissions
of causes filed after the cause has been
ordered to be submitted npon a certain
date will not be granted, except for
good cause shown; and the mere
agreement of counsel that said sub
mission shall be postponed will not of
itself be regarded as good cause.
Set for March 26 Thos. Pryor et al
vs Mrs. Annie P. Krause ea al, from
El Paso. EI Paso Electric Railway
company vs E.W. Mebus, from El
Paso. C. M. Youngberg vs El Paso
Brick company at al, from El Paso. A
Courchesne vs Santa Fe Fuel company
et al, from El Paso.
E. M. Whltaker. of El Paso, was ap
pointed by the court to fill the vacancy
on the board of legal examiners caused
by the resignation of W. B. Allen, of
S4TH DISTRICT COURT.
Dan. M. Jackson, Presiding.
L. E. Ross, charged with robbery by
use of fire arms: case with jury.
May Jane Burris vs Cap. Colla Burris,
suit for divor'ce; filed.
41ST DISTRICT COURT.
A. 31. Walthall. Presiding.
Long Lumber company vs Lee H.
Orndorff. administrator of estate of
Harry Corning, salt on account and
to foreclose Hen; filed.
Monday, March 24:
8767 Gardner vs. S. P. company (non
residents). S778 Bishop vs. Paul.
8798 Hunt vs Brownfield (nonresi
dents). 8727 Payne vs. Long.
Thursday. March 37:
81S7 Thurmond vs. Alexander.
76W Molina vs. Garcia.
SSSt Bustllloe vs. A. T. & S. F.
S873 Smith v. Maple.
A. S. J. Eylar, Presiding.
T. Delarosa, charged with concealing
stolen property; pleaded guilty and
given 29 days in county JalL
Pedro Rosales, charged with carrying
pistol: complaint filed.
John Bevins, pistol charge; complaint
Dr. Ira .W. Collins, charged with
unlawfully practicing medicine, by three
E. B. McOHntock, Presiding.
John Davis, alls H. Deaver. charged
with robbery with use of fire arms and
assault with intent to rob; held to
grand jury on both without bait
Oeorge Bean vs S. L. Bernard, salt
for $19.S damages; filed.
M. W. Savage company vs C B.
James, suit on ?186.59 account; filed.
Bl Paso Association of Credit Men vs
L. Domlnguez. suit for 5193.98: filed.
Neely & Copeland vs G. B. Hogg, suit
on $75 note: filed.
Julian Aguirre. Antonio Barrego and
Simon Leyva, charged with robbery by
assault: bonds of each fixed at $509.
Joe Walcott charged with exceeding
the speed limit; fined 75 and costs;
John McCrummen, J. M. Payne, Harry
Hades, the same; Charley Burks, fined
$16 on same charge.
S. T. Booker, charged with theft of a
horse; complaint filed.
W. K. Knowlton. charged with bur
glary and theft over $60; complaint
John Barbrlek et al. vs. Mrs. M. K.
Itivdsey, suit for commissions, JS8.76;
judgment fer defendant
Artificial Stone company vs El Paso
Bank & Trust company, trustee, gar
nishment suit: filed.
Artificial Stone company vs. Rio
Grande Valley Bank & Trust company,
garnishment suit; filed.
Mrs. Nellie Taft et at vs. J. A. Sharp,
forcible detainer suit; filed.
J. J. Murphy, Presiding.
John McCrumme. exceeding speed
limit: fined $5 and costs.
J. M. Barnes, exceeding speed limit;
fined $5 and costs.
Harry Eades. exceeding speed limit;
fined it and costs. , ,
Chas. Burk, exceeding speed limit;
fined $10 and costs.
February 26 "
1811 Aetna Life Insurance Co. vs.
State National hank.
1822. Maria Gamhoa vs. Mrs. Bmma
B. Andrews. ..
17S9. Chas. Lawerence vs. Lion Gro
February 28 - , x. cm
174. J. Porter Bender vs. F. Slra
onds A TannehlU. b
1742. Morrison & Fell vs. W. S. Mil
ler. 1759. H7"Dananherg vs. R. B. Allen
IsSlLuU. COfrt vs. Sam Huffetat
U38?11 Jo7 Prati et al vs. J. M. Mor-
rl W. Santa Fe Faet Co. vs. Tommy
1798 ITb. Btas Fuel Co. vs. First
National bank of Pm- m .
1705. Jas. M. Caeare8 vs. Bl i'aso ice
and Ref- Co.
lMLh Tlmoteo Gon1 vs. F. K Pit
TsV R. T. DMs vs. J.. F. Man
gham. m3ehIF. Reeves vs. El Paso &
175?hioomls Bros. vs. R. B. Ste
vena. 60Cb C1-H. Lawerence vs. Duncan
Cai56l!1CHCwerence vs. American
ls07h Triest & Co. vs. Samuel Lefko-
it et al
i751.h Jote" Escobeda et al vs. E. J.
'.-.HO Mixer. Schuer Affner Co, vs.
In-nn How and Sprinklers.
T , . il 'ware Co ""9 MilN P
Highest Qualify Lowest Prices I
I Positive proof that we are selling high grade gro- m
ceries at lowest price
12 oz. Can Royal Baking Powder, only,. . -- .30c
2 lbs. Best Evaporated Peaches for f. -.15c
2 lbs. Good Prunes for -. . -. ..: 15c
Fancy Prunes, loc quality, per lb. .-. . .-.34 10c
3 lbs. Bulk Raisins for 25c
2 1-lb. Pkgs. Fancy Seedless Raisins for ,.250
Fancy Largest Queen Olives, per pint, only. .. 15c
kest Olive Oil, 1-2 pint for. ...... ... -: ?.25c
Best Olive Oil, 1 pint for - - - 50c
Best Olive i0il, 1 quart for -. . ..- ..-.f. .$1.00
25c Bottles Monarch Catsup, only. .--?. .-..- 20c
12 oz. Can Prices Baking Powder, only 30c
Florida Grape Fruit, 3 for .- 25c
Fancy Smooth Potatoes, 12 lbs. for ,. . .F .25c
Beaehnut Peanut Butter, 30c, 15c and. . ...... . -10c
10 lbs. Best Granulated Sugar . . -r-- -50c
Cottolene, 10 lbs. $1.40; 4 lbs . - .55c
Valley Comb Honey, per square i. .-. 10c
2 Pkgs. Corn Starch .-.,-ff? -15c
3 Pkgs. Imperjal Oats 25c
3 lbs.' Pure Old Fashioned Buckwheat Flour. ..25c
Sunflower Eggs (guaranteed), doz 30c
2 Tall Red Cans Asparagus for - 25c
1 lb. Cans Sliced Peaches, 2 for -. -25c
Q Iri Hjitvc nnlifomia Fruits, all Mnds."3 for. .-. .50c
j XKM '"J -v. - -. -w. - - - -- -
3. Best Granulated
BRD3E OF FIVE DAYS
DIES AT 105 YEARS
Hnpplneas and Excitement Causes Death
of Mareelllna Leon at Los Angeles
Groom, at S2, Is Prostrated.
Los Angeles, Cat. Feb. 27. Happiness
and excitement killed Mareelllna Leon
at the age of 105. after she had shown
strength of mind and body sufficient
to win her way and obtain the consent
of the courts to marry the man of her
choice, who for 50 years had been her
sweetheart She is dead at her home
today, after being a bride for but five
Relatives opposed the aged woman s
desire to marry Pieasantlno Leon. She
fought them In the courts, obtained the
dismissal of her niece as guardian, and
established her competency to do as she
chose, but shortly after her marriage
she collapsed. Her death has prostrated
her husband, who is 82.
The death certificate gives Mrs.
Leon's age as 78, but In the action
brought by her guardian it was stated
to be 105
DEATHS AND BURIALS
WOMAN IS IDENTIFIED.
Anscleta Cervantes was the same of
the aged Mexican woman who was killed
Tuesday night by a Port Bliss car. The
body was identified Wednesday after
noon by the woman's soninlaw. Carlos
Ohipres. According to his statement the
woman has been visitine her daughter,
living on Tularopa street, and was re
turning to her home when the accident
occurred. Funeral services will be held
Thursday afternoon add the body will
e buried in the Catholic Concordia ceme
tery. BODY DISINTERHED.
The body of Ben Berr, sob of Lieat.
Charles F. Herr, of the 22d infantry,
was disinterred at Fort BKes Thursday,
and shipped te San Antonio, Tex where
it will be interred in the natioaal ceme
tery. Ben Herr died last Jane at Fort
MATTHEW S. S0NLEY.
Matthew S. Sonley, aged 62 years, died
at & local hospital Wednesday. He had
been in 1 Paso but a short time. He is
survived by his son, Birkley Sonley, who
resides at Lincoln, N. M. No funeral
arrangements have been made.
MRS. JULIA C0RELLL
Mrs. Julia Corelli, wife of musician
Corelli, of the second cavalry, died at
their home in East 13 Paso Wednesday.
Funeral services were held at the Church
of the Guardian Angel in East El Paso
Thursday morning at 8:30. Interment
was made in Concordia Catholic ceme
MRS. L. BLAKBSLBY.
Word was received yesterday of the
death of Mrs. L. Blakesley at Leaven
worth, Kansas. Mr. Blakesley and Miss
Fanny Blakesley left today on the
Golden State Limited for the funeral.
Burial will be at Topeka. where Mr.
Blakesley was pastor qf the First Con
gregational church for 30 years.
GEORGE E. SPENCER.
George Elmo Spencer. 3 1-2 year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Spencer, died
at their home on West Overland street
near the corner of Davis street Thurs
day morning. The family had been here
bnt four days, having moved to El Paso
1 from Ysleta, Tex. The funeral will
be held from the family residence Fri
GOVERNMENT SEEKS TO PRETENT
ALLEGED MONOPOLY BY THE TJ. P.
Washington, D. O, Feb. 27. The
United States today began an action be
for the interstate commerce commission
to prevent what is called an attempt bv
the Union Pacific Railway company to
monopofiae all the traffic bound for the
Pacific northwest from points in the
middle west and great lake points.
This action was brought through the
interior department, which alleges in its
petition that the Union Pacific on De
cember IS, 1911. published a tariff cover
ing through shipments from points on
the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and
the ereat lakes to points on the Oregon
Short Line. The rates provided, the
petition alleges, were not amlicable un
less shipments were turned over to the
Union Pacific at its eastern terminals
at Kansas City. Mo.; Council Bluffs,
la.; Leavenworth. Kan.; Omaha, Fre
mont or Norfolk, Neb.
It is the. contention of the inernor
department that this provision in the
tariff prevents the shipment of freight
from Mississippi and Missouri river and
great lake points over the Northern Pa
cific railway, which, it is contended is a
shorter route. '
MENIXGITIS QU4R.VXTINE ON
ARIZONV UNIVERSITY REMOVED
Tucson. Arts. Feb. 27. Believing i
further danger of meningitis past the I
county health authorities agreed Wed
nesday to the removal of the quarantine !
which had been placed on the univer
sity of Arizona, and stucUnts liiintr '
r'nwnu.wn wrre prrriltted to .tir 11
i in i in,' i f u i .- r t -
BE MADE 8 STORIES
WT111 Have Two Additional Elevators
and a Library For Doctors; Title
Guarantee Company Urged.
The Roberts-Banner building, on the
corner of MIUs street and Mesa avenue.
is to be made three stories highpr
than at present The cost of the new
Improvements will be about $40,000.
On the top floor there is to be a
library for doctors and a meeting room
for the Builders exchange. Two new
elevators are to be installed and the
three new stories will make the build
ing eight stories high. They will b
more modern in construction than the
present part of the building.
There will be a steel skeleton simi
lar to that on the new Masonic temple,
and this will be finished with tile.
with an exterior surface of concrete so
that the upper stories will conform
with the present structure.
It Is known that O- H. Thorman &
company, are preparing the plans and
that the contract for the improvemen s
win. be let soon, but Mr. Tnorman de
clines to discuss them.
Grant Martin is building a six rocm
brick bungalow In Martinez Hon o
stead addition to cost $40M. Joll &.
Ware have the contract
L D. Walters has purchased lots "
to 21. In block 2S, Morningslde Heigh -fnr
1-151) and John Rose has bouu't
lots 22 to 24, in the same block fi
$00. These sales were made by t e
Newman Investment company.
Urge Title Guarantee Company.
Local real estate men say they a-e
hampered In their sales by inabil.t
to secure abstracts quickly. Therefore
several of them are urging the estab
lishment of a title guarantee companv
in El Paso similar to those In opera
tion in Los Angeles and other cities.
Some dealers have been compelled
to wait two or three weeks for ab
stracts, because the abstract companies
have been flooded with work. Thl? Is
occasioned by the numerous transfers
made during the past year.
Lee H. Orndorff has sold WH1 Meers
a building elte 91x96x97 1-2 feet on
Upson avenue, Diaz strtet and W-st
Boulevard. In block 3, Mundy Heights.
Will Hord made the sale.
SAYS GOVERNOR OWES HIM
$8.70; IS GIVEN FINE OF $25
James Dean, who claimed that gov
ernor McDonald, of New Mexko, owed
him ?.78, and that he was one of th
men who built Carriioxo, N. M.. wis
fined $25 on a vagrancy charge Wednes
day afternoon by acting judge of the
corporation court, alderman Sam -Blu-menthal.
George Price, a conductor on the El
Paso & Southwestern, was the complain
ing witness. According to his storv he
had a doe that Dean was after. "Tie
dog's name was Mike. Dean said th it
he raise dthe dog. eat its ears and tail.
and that the real owner had given the
dog to him.'
TO THE PUBLIC.
El Paso. Texas, Feb. 27, 1913
I 'wish to thank my many friends for
past favors and patronage extended me
during my retail career. I wish to stats
that I have given up the Bazaar to en
able me devote my entire time and
attention to my GROWING WHOLE
All communications regarding the
Bazaar should be addressed to Haymon
Krupp, at the wholesale house, 314
South El Paso street, where they will
be given my immediate attention.
I have extensively ENLARGED mf
wholesale stock of DRY GOODS and am
now giving this business my undivided
Thanking my patrons for past favors
and hoping to hear or see you personal
ly at 314 South Bl Paso street
(Advertisement) HAYMON KRUPP.
BbMefs Carpet Sweepers.
Laurie Hardware Coi. 109 Mills St
Just received a carload of roofri?
paper, guaranteed with a surety bond
Lander Lumber Ce.
Use Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
We have had so many inquiries late
ly regarding Ecsema and other skin
diseases, that we are glad to make our
answer public Aftr careful inTet -gation
we have four 1 th tt a simpie
wash of Oil of Wint. --rrt ea, as com
pounded in DDP I -Iptlon. f n
be rtlitil upm W e h jj'.i iot make
tills jW'fiurt to oi. if ns. friei
and neighbors unless we were sur '
it and alth.iusrh there are 'i am
tailed Lniem remedies si! 1 we o
st Ives unl'es t,.-'ngU ncomnu " i i " v
i1r v ription
I- p irt u' s-e till i- ' t"
X s-e Domestic Coke.
? ih stern r. 1 H