Newspaper Page Text
We prepay off
OS "The Store .of- Service3 jt
lymm e Arcade yyi
y- Displays JM
jf Qgp&g Are Beautiful W
Additional Arrivals (
"c shipments yesterday (Monday) were
S the largest of the season. Tomorrow
morning the most of the new arrivals will be on
display. Many entirely new styles will be
shown for the first time.
We extend you a cordial invitation io come and see the nes
things. There is nothing in El Paso that in any ay approaches
oar present Spring shotting. I
baron Hengeisraller, the ambassador ef
Austria, who is absent from his post
on leave and is, sot to return.
The St. Hon. James Bryce, the British
ambassador, was next, followed in order
of seniority by count Yon Bernatorff
the ambassador from Germany; Youssouf
Zia. Pacha, the ambaasad-- from Turkey;
the marquis Cusani Confalomeri, the
ambassador from Italy; seoor De Gania
the ambassador from Brazil; George
Baklmateff, the ambassador from Bus
em; the viscount Chinda. ambassador
from .Tanan. and followed by the minis
ters and their suites from Portugal. Bo
livia. Salvador, Netherlands. Venezuela,
Switzerland, Greece, China, Spain, Ecua
dor, Norway. Nicaragua. Cuba, Argen
tina. Uruguay, Chile, Belgium. Haiti,
Guatemala, the Dominican Republic
Peru Sweden. Siam, Colombia, Hon
Do You Get Up With a Lame Back?
Have Yoi Rheumatism, Kidney,
Pain or dull ache in the back k evi
dence of kidney trouble. It is Nature's
timely warning to show you that the
track of health is -not elear.
If these daager signals are unheeded
more serious results follow; Bright's
disease, which is the worst form of kid
ney trouble, may steal upon you.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Boot the great kidney, liver and
Wander remedy is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its remarkable
curative effect in the most distressing
oases. If you need a medicine, you
Bbaeld have the best.
Lame back is only one of many symp
toms of kidney trouble. Other symp
toms showing that you need Swamp
Root are, being obliged to pass water
often during the day and to get up many
times during the night.
Inability to hold urine, smarting in
passing, uric acid, headache, dizziness,
indigestion, sleeplessness, nervousness,
sometimes the heart acts badly, rherf
xoatism, bloating, lack of ambition, may
be loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
Pre valency ef Sidney Disease.
Most people do not realize the alarm
ing increase and remarkable prevalence
of kidnev disease.
venue Kidney dig
orders are the most common diseases
that prevail, they are almost the last
recognized by patient and physicians,
who usually content themselves with
doctoring the effects, while the original
disease constantly undermines the system.
EDITORIAL NOTICE To prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root you may
hae a sample bottle and a book of valuable information, both sent absolutely free
by maiL The book contains many of the thousands of letters received from men
and women who found Swamp-Soot to be just the remedy they needed. The value
and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that our readers are advised to send
for a sample bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure to say
you read- this generous offer in the El Paso Daily Herald. The genuineness of this
offer is guaranteed.
9m I COMPANY
You Save Money
10' i lb- Potatoes d- 'as
Br. ken Rie PA
' '. Pulv.tS JP"
parcels pest orders.
ilXOH AHD THOS. H. MARSHALL
THEIR OIIHS OF OFFICE
from page L)
duras. Denmark, Panama and Persia.
The ambassadors and ministers had seats
immediately behind the space reserved
for the cabinet.
Hoose MemDers Enter.
Mecnwhile the house of representa
tives, formed in double lines down the
long corridor toward the house wing of
the capitol, and accompanied by the
members-elect soon to take nlaees in the
next congress, marched slowly to the
senate door, and, headed by speaker
Clark, for whom a seat had been placed
on the rostrum at the left of senator
Gallinger, as president pro tempore of
the senate, found seats reserved on the
west side of the chamber, the east being
held for senators and others.
Other -places reserved in the chamber
were for admiral Dewey and his aide;
Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood, chief of staff
Sample Bottle Sent Free.
Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size
bottles at all drug stores.
Don't make any mistake, but re
member the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, and the address, Binghamton, N.
Y., which you will find on every bottle.
204-206 E. OVERLAND ST.
Durham dreamery Butter,
Mrictly Freh Jlggs,
1, It,- Sti.,11i,1 Tianna
T r? I
HJ IB E- ry fh- !L.J
nasi KBf '' "-V ''sSE?-
f km bis 't- "
of the army, and his aide, and officers
of the armv and nary, who by naae
have received the thanks of congress.
'Among these were rear admiral Peary,
Arctic explorer. When, this part of the
program was carried out the nest move
-was to escort the president, president
elect and rice president-elect to the
chamber. The two most conspicuous
seats in the chamber were reserved for
Mr. Wilson and Mr. Marshall, both of
which faced the presiding officer. Mr.
Wilson's in the front row to the right
of the main aisle, and Mr. Marshall's to
the left. Seats for the cabinet and the
committee on arrangements were close
The Presidents Enter.
With the entrance of president . Taft
and president-elect Wilson at the main
door of the senate, escorted by the ooeb-
znittee on arrangements and the entrance
of Mr. Marshall and senator Gallineer.
3lso escorted by the same committee,
the stage was set for the inauguration of
the new president.
First in the order of the proceedings
was the administering of the oath of
office to vice president Marshall. Arising
from his scat among the senators, the
new vice president was escorted to the
senate rostrum to the right of the pre
siding officer. The offlee of vice presi
dent being vacant by the death of James
S. Sherman, the administration of the
I oath to the new viee president fell to
f 1. I r rii: rrr."
uiB juu ui seimiur uuiuiier. i.Bla was a
brief ceremony, followed with impressive
silence as the oath was slowly repeated
by the new official, standing with up
The New Senate Meets.
Vice president Marshall had now been
formally installed as the presiding offi
cer of the senate. This much accom
plished, the senate of the 62d congress
adjourned sine die, to reorganize imme
diately as the new senate of the 63d
congress, with its new presiding officer
directing its affairs. A prayer by the
chaplain of the senate was the first
formal action of the newly organized
senate. With this solemn function over,
vice president Marshall delivered ius in
It remained only to complete the or
ganization of the new senate by ad
ministering the oath to senators reelect
ed or newly elected to the bodj.
The returning Democratic senators to
take the oath were: Bankhead, of Ala
bama; Bacon, of Georgia; Simmons, of
North Carolina; Owen, of Oklahoma;
Tillman, ot South Carolina: Sbennard.
of Texas, and Martin, of Virginia.
The reelected Republicans were:
Borah, of Idaho; Kenyon. of Iowa; Nel
son, of Minnesota, and Warren, of Wy
oming. The new Democratic members of the
body were: John T. Robinson, of Arkan
sas; John F. Shafroth.' of Colorado;
Willard Saulsbrry. of Delaware; Will
iam H. Thomnson. of Kansas; Ollie. M.
James, of Kentucky; Joseph E. Rans
dell of Louisiana; James K. Vardaman.
of Mississippi: Thomas J. Walsh, of
Montana; William Hughes, of New Jer
sey; Harry Lane, of Oregon, and John
K. Shields, of Tennessee. All but Mr.
Robinson were sworn in todav.
I The new Republicans were: Edwin C
Burleigh, of Maine; John W. Weeks, of
Massachusetts; George W. Norris, of
j Nebraska; L. B. Colt, of Rhode Island,
ana j. nomas sterling, ot South Dakota.
Oath to the President
At this point the inaugural ceremonies
passed from the stage of quiet and sol
emnity of the senate chamber to one
full of color and animation as the out
door exercises of administering the oath
to the new president began at the east
front of the capitol. In the shadow of
the great dome an immense stand to
hold thousands had been erected. At
the front and center of this vast stage
were arranged the seats for president
Taft and president-elect Wilson. Chief
justice White, about to administer the
oath of office, was eesW at the right
of the president-eleet. Flanking this
central group were the associate justices
of the supreme court, the vice president,
senators and former senators. Back ot
them were ranged the members of the
house of representatives and the ambas
sadors and ministers of foreign nations.
In groups here and there were governors
of states, many of them with their
showy staffs of military and civil offi
cials. Members of the retiring cabinet,
officers of the army and navy, and rep
resentatives of the various branches of
the federal government also had their
places on the broad platform.'
Dense Crowd of People.
Facing the inaugural platform a dense
crowd of spectators packed the wide
plaza and struggled for vantage point,
while further back the long lines of mili
tary and civic organizations took posi
tion to await the formation of the pa
rade With this setting of animation, all at
tention was directed to the two central
figures of the assemblage the president
eleet about to take the oath of office.
ana me cniei justice oi uie supreme
court, ready to administer the oath.
These two, rising from their seats, stood
together at the center of the platform.
the chief justice with the Bible open in
his hands the nresident-eleet with up
lifted right hand.
Slowly the chief justice repeated the
oath as it is prescribed by the consti
tution: "I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that
I will faithfully execute the office of I
president of the United States, and will I
to the best of my ability, preserve, pro
tect and defend the constitution of the
Wilson Is President.
The president-elect repeated the oath
word for word, and kissed the open
Bible. It was over. A new president
had come into office. It was just 1:35
At the moment of conclusion of the
oath a presidential salute of 21 trans
boomed out the news that a new chief I
executive had been inaugurated.
The president at once began his in
At the conclusion of the inaugural ad
dress, the program called for the senate
to return to its chamber, either to con
firm appointments or adjourn to a later
day, "while the house stands adjourned
to the date of an extra session to be
called by the new president. At the head
of the inaugural procession the presi
dent rode back to the white house to re
view the pageant and begin the duties
of his office.
The Waiting Crowds.
Prior to tlte arrival of the retiring and
JiuwmiifK jfiesiueiitB, wit; uiuwu wauec
patiently while the ceremonies went on
in wie senate cnamoer.
Immediately in front of the presiden- i
tial platform Maj. Gen. Wood and his
smu new a space ciear. Across the open
space loomed a battery of nearly 100
cameras and motion picture machines,
trained on the single spot wliere presi
dent Taft was to pass his mantle of
office to president-elect Wilson. Back
of the West Point cadets stood the Essex
troop, president Wilson's guard of hon
or, and near them the Black Horse troop
A mild wind blew over the stands and
, Wfc Point Wfl n,l ..!!, ZTT
the West Point cadets and sailors ran
about in little ctouds to relieve the ..
dium, while the presidential partv slowly
assembled. The east front of the eapitoL
sweeping down from the dome to the
jrroundand out as far as the congres
sional library and neighboring apartment
buildings, presented a brilliant scene of
.rxucession ioves Slowly.
U .. 1.11 T, , t - .- ,tJ
" ' ' '" K uriurt' tne prooes-
"'"" io i"c starifi iia Jj(t as t r a t
diplomatic corps, so sluvly did it'muu j
This' was because many remained behind
to see new senators sworn in.. President
elect Wilson and president Taf t bowed to
the crowd as they took their seats in the
center of the platform.
President-elect Wilson sat at the right
of president Taft, while vice president
Marshall took his seat at the left of
president Taft at the edg of the platform
and talked with senator Bacon.
Champ Clark Cheered.
A burst of applause and cheers greeted
augural stand at the head of the line of
lhamp UlarJc as he passed on to the m-
Maj. Gen. Wood directed the closing
in of the trops before the guests had
all been seated and the crowd gradually
edged toward the inaugural platform.
Speaker Clark leaned toward president
elect Wilson and the two shook hands,
, bringing more applause from the crowd.
Applause came from the crowds near
the entrance of the capitol door as for
mer speaker Cannon emerged, swelling
into a larger volume as Win. J. Bryan
came forward with the other guests com
prising the membership of president Wil
Governor Fielder, successor to president-elect
Wilson as overnor of New
Jersey, eame out to the stand with sena
The Hew Cabinet and Family.
Mr. Redfield, representative Burleson,
Mr. Daniels, Franklin K. Lane, repre
sentative Wm. B. Wilson, Prof. Houston
and the others of the new cabinet were
eeeorted to seats as the crowds voiced its
approval by cheers. Mrs. Wilson and her
daughters took seats close to the square
platform at the left. At Mrs. Wilson's
request, Mrs. Marshall took a seat beside
The two women walked forward to the
rail to look at the crowd. The Wilson
girls joined them..
"Oh, isn't it wonderful?" said Mrs. Wil
son, as she looked out over the immense
gathering that extended so far that faces
were not recognizable.
The Crowd "Charges."
At 1:09 the last restraint on the crowd
was removed and across the cmntv snare
qf asphalt came a cheering mass of men
and women waving hats, flags and coats
upward in the direction of the president
elect. In a moment a dense sea of people
touched the very edges of the inaugural
stand the military preserving their
places with difficulty.
Somebody in the crowd shouted:
"Three cheers for Miss Nellie Wilson,"
and a good natured laugh went up.
The Wilson cabinet on the stand in
cluded all but James C MeRcynolds, the
new attorney general, who had been un
able to accept the invitation to be pres
ent. Taft Laughs Heartily.
President Taft. who had sat with a
good natured smile on his face, as the
crowd surged about, burst into a hearty
laugh when some one yelled: "Where is
It was 1:34 when chief justice White
stepped forward, the party arose and
president-elect Wilson raised his hand
to take the oath of of lice. Cheers which
greeted the rising Jell to a hush as the
chief justice repeated the oath to the
Wife Watches Wilson Closely.
Mrs. Wilson, seated on a lower level,
climebd on a chair at the edge of the
platform and peered up at her husband
as he repeated the oath after the chief
justice at 1:35 oclock. In a moment
her daughter, Margaret, pulled another
chair forward and joined her. A mo
ment later as president Wilson began
his inaugural address, Mrs. Marshall
joined them and peered over the rail.
.Lieut, commander Kogers. naval aide at
the white house, placed chairs for the
aKaw .....f 4-L.. A...l ..; a
other women and they stood on tiptoe
for a near view of the proceedings..
wiison .turnuure Arrives.
While president Wilson was delivering
his address, the first ran load ot the
Wilson family's belongings reached the
white house from Princeton. There were
seven trunks. 11 suitcases, 11 umbrellas
and several walking sticks.
There also readied the white house a
large cake, which graced the Wilson din
ner table last evening. It was surmount
ed by a brown donkey and a purple ele
phant. Wilson Reads Address.
President V ileon's voice at first failed
to carry into the crowd, but, as he raised
it, he secured close attention, which he
held throughout the reading of his ad
dress. Although he had memorized much
of the address, he adhered closely to
the reading of the manuscript.
A burst of cheers greeted the presi
dent's declaration: "Our work is a work
of restoration," and it swelled into
cheers and hats were thrown into the
air when he said:
A tariff which cuts us off from our
proper part in the commerce of the world
violates the just principles of taxation
and makes the government a facile in
strument in the hands of private inter
ests." Sun Shines Occasionally.
From time to time a3 the nrpsiifonf.
spoke the sun peeped from behind the
clouds and shed a feeble light on the
A moment later the crowd voiced its
approval in cheers at his declaration that
"justice and only Justiee shall always be
A storm of cheers rreeted the ending
of his speech, at 1:64.
Bryan Congratulates First.
Wm. J. Bryan was the first man to
shake hands with the president. He
then shook hands with Mr. Taft. The
party then prepared to head the proces
sion back to the white house and this
nine nresioent v llann uf nn , ,-;h
I hand side of the carriage. The procea-
am ) me wmte noose started at 1:57
Marshall Goes to Work.
Vice president Marshall returned from
the inaugural stand to the senate.-
Mrs. Wilson, with other members of
e family rrty took carriages for the"
Sings With Princeton Alumni.
r an hour, the president-elect was
e center of a wild demonstration of
ST".?B1 so1gsat the Princeton
?e Usl nUfht. He had not Intended
J i? a 8Deech. but the enthusiasm
SLL H1 rotted him so deeply that he
hi? X J . few minutes, expressing
pl1anks ?or the confidence that the
SE?iton alumni had reposed in him.
.." ,ow.f. J had not expected to say
aAythins'." lie said, with a noticeable
tremor In ais xolee. 'h.;i, b niu
appropriate things to say I can't say.,
r"M mere are no words for it.
i,,,6, are son,e emotions that are very
much deeper than a man's vocabulary
2tJS,Jeacb: and J have a feeling that
Vu ""ray much indeed."
nii Prldent-elect stood on a little
platform and Joined in the ainglng oC
Old j,aasau, Princeton's historic an
tnem, moving his upraised hand to and
S '. refrain of the.seng as a
fnncetoa man is accustom&d to do.
AIUZOXA DEMOCRATS CBLEIirtATE
Tl,,JXA.Uf,lJIlATI2S OP WILSON.
Phoenix, Ariz.. March A. At a dollar
ainner and smoker, the Democrats of
AriZOn Vill nal.hnit. fh. I..
tion of Wiison and Marshall tnnie-ht'
$ZutV JnI,i-HriehBt ot pima
""JX"?- w.ni Preside.
Vrn cone ana navy piuK will be dis
tributed, to compete with the French
briar of M. a. Cunnlff. th. u.rin
twist of senator Harrison and-the-ci
gars ox tne plutocrats.
TO PREIKM HI.OOI) POFSOXIXG
applv at oiuf the wonderful uld reliable
ri: ri:Tii:s WTiSKPTir-hi: vi.iNG
OIL. a iirz.al dressing that rilieves
ram i .i h.a's t the v-imf tim A
t i il w 11 con 'ii"r i(iu tint it ! an in-
t '1 1 ! 'it 1 f r Wound1- '1 I Mjr.
i'ii' r,Ti CU-d J Lid n- in an.'
etc JviC, u'JC, $1 !' Adv.
Stfii cnii ucaor Crackers
oILuJIl I (Dr. Wm. L Johnson)
Is a Gay Picture of Color as
It Marches Through the
HALTS WHILE TAFT
SAYS HIS FAREWELL
WASHINGTON. D. G, Mareh 4.
An "army of inauguration."
30.000 strong, swinging with
military tread to the blare of a brigade
of bands, stretehed in review today
from the capitol to the white house, a
magnificent tribute of welcome to the
administration of Woodrow "Wilson.
Historic Pennsylvania avenue, the
path of other armies of peace and war,
was like a valley between hills in a
glory of coloi with the simplicity of
natures green and wnite dominating
the color scheme along the line of
march, while the dazzle ot uniforms,
the flash of guns, sabers, gold lace
and brass buttons, and the confused
.Trr oi uanas, ougies, lumbering ar
tillery and tramping thousands, added
JiY2Sne8a ana stirring activity to the
brilliant scene. High on either side of
the avenue, Its buildings and review
ing stands were packed with humanity,
rising from the solid masses along the
curbs, to the dense throngs in bal
conies, windows and store tops. And
through this valley of humanity and
color a martial host undulated and
rolled along with the steady sweep of
a great river.
Climax to Capitol Ccremany.
The street pageant was the climax
to the inauguration ceremonies at the
capitol, adding the outward spectacu
lar features to the formal exercises
which had just taken place at the sen
ate chamber and the east front of the
capitol. Since. early in the morning the
ranks of the marchers had been Tying
in restive division waiting for the
word- to advance.
While president Wilson was solemn
ly repeating his oath of office, to the
slow measures net bv the chief Justice,
the troops at parade rest were com
ing to attention and long lines were
straightening into columns.
.. with the last word of swearing in
the new president, the commands rang
put and were echoed along the lines
there waa a rattle of arms, a clatter
of hoofs, and the great parade was in
motion behind the carriages of presi
dent Wilson and vice president Mar
shall. And then with the steady
tramp, tramp, tramp" of marching
reet, the stream of color wound down
from Capitol hill and breasted Its way
toward the white house, to which the
presidential party had driven briskly
ahead to take places for the review.
Gch. -Weed la Ceramnml.
The chief officers and divisions of
the parade were as follows:
Grand marshal MaJ.-Gen Leonard
First division, regular army, navy
and marine corps Maj.-Gen. W. W.
"i Gen- Albert L. Mills, eommaadine.
4 Till,. fllwl.l.M 4. , Tr.
trcuwu uiviaipn. state xniutla Brig.-
TI.I.J t.-J, - .. ' T"- --
AHim aiiriaion. Teieran jnn nsttrfAti.
organizations Gen. James B. Stuart,
of Chicago, commanding.
Fourth division, civic organizations
Robert X. Harper, commanding.
As the procession1 took up the march,
the noted "Essex troop" ofNew Jersev.
swung in behind the carriage in which
president Wilson and former president
Taft rode. Then came vice president
Marshall's carriage and behind that
the Black Horse troop of Culver Mili
tary academy, prancing and bowing to
the lively music. A roar of welcome
opened up before this whole party as
it started along behind it.
Cadets and Mldhinmcn.
Then came MaJ.-uen. Wood, chief of
staff of the army, and grand marshal
f th procession, heading the military
IC tt nuuauraciy mounted and with
the showy uniform of his high rank.
7henJhe "-"ny contingent, headed by
ii-e Wtst Po,n.t Jdels; lon straight
lines of gray lacing the avenue, each
line stepping as one man. heads up,
chests high, plumes aflutter, rifle bar
rels glistening. An ovation greeted
Tramping close behind came the first
battalion af army engineers, the 17th
u. S. Infantry and band from Fort
ilcPherson, Ga., and a regiment of coast
artillery from Fort Monroe. The crack
17th. In full marching order, a solid
column of full dress service, blue,
swinging easily to the lively music of
their band, made a splendid appear
ance. Commanding no less interest than
the West Point cadets came the mid
shipmen from Annapolis. In their
regulation short navy-blue packets and
tan lesgins, the young sailors were
received with waves of chetfr.
Regular and Militia.
But now the assembled thousands
sent up a new roar. A regiment of
uiue jacKeis turns into the avenue.
They tramp along briskly, with the
rolling quickstep of men who are not
strangers to the sea. A squadron of
the 15th cavalry, a battalion of the
3d field artillery and a detachment of
the Signal corns hrnupht n th. mo,
of the division of regulars.
Then marched the second division,
made up of militia. Delaware's troops
led. headed by the governor and his
staff. New Jersey president Wilson's
own state sent Its entire militia es
tablishment, including Its tuttlin
naval reserves, in line came the state
troops of Pennsylvania. Massachusetts.
Maryland. Georgia. Connecticut. Vir
ginia, North Carolina. Rhode Island.
Maine, Michigan. Ohio and other states.
Militia representation from the states
was not so great this year as at pre-
viuua luauBunu, out mere was a
greater representation of regular
troops. Indiana vice president Mar
shall's state was totally unrepre
sented. Many of the states, however.1
which did not send troops because of
the long distance to be traveled were
represented by their governors and
staffs In the fourth grand division.
inuinan in i,inc.
Cadets from the Carlisle Indian
school, in their uniforms of cadet blue,
were a subject of remark in contrast
with the remnant of their ancestors,
who marched wrapped in multi-colored
blankets and In full feathers and war
paint. Cadet battalions from the Vir
ginia. .Military institute and Culver
Military academy brought up the rear
of that section. v m rer
The third division, made up of vet
eran and patriotic organisations, was
suggestive of the fast diminishing
ranks of the veterans of tae north
and south. Both section. -JS.1 ...11
snted. the nearby northern states and
me i"' . (.urameia rurnlshlng
the larger number of men in blue, with
here and there the men in tErav mlnr.
ling with their former adVeriw.
.. , 7,?c Clvic HtUe.
,T1!e.f0KhJcran, " sion. composed
of civic bod es, was probably the moat
diverse of all.
,. Ta.mmS5f11' 15u00 strong, headed
by two bands, each "brave." topped
with a Pnre white silk b-.iver. And
carrying a red, white and wne i.m.
i brella. accompanied bv S". "re.il In.
dlans" in full tribal regalia, was march
msr at the inauguration of th- first
Democratic president in 20 vrars.
Wilson's Heme. People.
Foremost In this civic division came
the Woodrow Wilson club of Trenton
And then came fully 3000 college sta
lents from all iarts of the conn'rv
1'rimeton. In horor rf Its former pros,.
deit had 1000 m , in line wr.o
ttt- hi 1 in rap -in i - each . .-ii.-
a P-mooton ln' nn b'n Irft -,..
Tb It:rlT -'h . iti1 f i-in n i
with r."H miri"iM i' w h te o in -.
and dark ; d u .l'... , was a Uu'i.-
Dr. Johnson's "Educator" Crackers are 'lot only a
delight to dyspeptics but are enjoyed by everybody
who appreciates the best. We carry the following
Butter Crackers 30c
Bean Crackers 30c " '
Fruiter Crackers . . .30c '
Oat Meal Crackers. .30c
Graham Crackers . .25c
La Regina Salad Oil
Quart Cans ..." 45c
Gallon Cans . . .-.-.$1.35
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1381.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AKD PROFITS, $200,000.'
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C R. MOREHEAD, President. C. H. BASSETT, Vice Piesiaes.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pree. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier;
L. J. GILCHRIST. Asst Cashier.
" You Want to Know the Value of a Dollar Try io Borrov?
One." Benjamin Franklin.
There Is no need to borrow If yon start to save.
Save and have, says one household word; save and thrive, says
another; save money and succeed, says still another, and so on.
ringing endless changes on the one theme
SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!
We Pay 4 Interest, Compounded Twice a Year.
EL PASO BANK & TRUST CO.
EL PASO, TEXAS.
The Two-Republics Life Insurance Company
EL PASO, TEXAS
A. KRAKADEB, President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
C. JR. KUSSJ5LL, LOUIS ST. J. THOMAS,
Supt. of Agents. Seety. and GW1 Sfgr.
Cleaning P o n
&P- -.: SiUllC
rreSSWg Q O n f
Works " T?
Just received a ear of Northern
Seed Potatoes, Early Red
Triumph Burbanks, Early Kose
and Irish Cobiers.
Write for prices.
E. P. Kepley Co.
worthy patch of color in the whole
Other notable organizations is the
line were the Jefferson club, of Phila
delphia, the Iroquois club, of San Fran- '
Cisco, the Mose Rreen dub. of Lnnie- I
ville, th Berks County club, of Penn
sylvania with Its famous band en
listed during the war. the Indiana
club of Indianapolis, and countless
other clubs, many In showy uniforms
and wttn striKing devices,
Sfaay Governors la Line.
Some of the governors who rode In
the inaugural procession were with
the military organisations of their
states and others rode with their bril
liantly uniformed staffs in the last
When the head cf the column came
to the point where Penwylvanla ave
nue swings around the treasury and
continues on out past the white house.
It halted briefly until president Wilson
and his party took their places in the
Mr. Taft. according to custom, had
ridden back to the white house with
his successor to say farewell. It is the
usual custom, occasionally varied, for
the outgoing president to return to the
white house and take bis leave at the
white house nortico, but it Is not the
custom for him to review the proces
sion. He usually Joins his family at
once and leaves the city.
Halt for a Farewell.
The marching columns halted while
this formal leave taking was going on,
and then pressed forward in review.
To stirring marches, patriotic airs and
popular ditties, the marchers swept on
past the presidential box. all mili
tary organizations ooming to sa
lute to their new commander-in-ln-chlef.
some executing maneuvers
The new president with bared head
acknowledged all these formalities and
kept up a running fire of comment
with members of his party on the !
Stops Failing Hair
Hall's Ha r i -wer certainly stops '
I . ai'ing Loir. N uonbt ap-"ut it what-
a w'l nrev be sati-r 1
Wheat lEeal Crackers 50c
Water Crackers 30c
Assorted Crackers . . .25c
Home Baked Veal Loaf,
per lb 40c
Mayonnaise Potato Sal-
ad, per lb.
Ladies' Fine Dry Cleaning
Fersilratte Removed Ires Glove.
-11 wt Guaranteed to Satisfy.
Artbar Block, Prop. 413 Myrtk A-re.
1e hsc the "Ulrtonkm,. n
DRAIGHON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
K. F". Davis, Manager. Phone 14S4.
All Work Gaaranteed.
We give gas for extractioa.
203 TrHst BWg. Phone 537.
FARMERS and LAND-OWNERSi
When you are ready to level your
land for Alfalfa & Fruit, send for me
I CAN SAVE YOU MONEY
D EL H.. MANIGAULT.
Cml Engineer & Surveyor,
410 Capies Bldg, El Paso, Tex
2ntaaUomtaraaCe the varioa r
..i fe PfaWant and his partv the
procession continued out Pennsylvania
r,":n. "c prerani returned
iSi wUe hon8 the multitude.
"Ji " , "L "ugurai hall
.o.Tiiii, looaea r or ward to the di
gay 3yBdUo,s and flrewo
Burnetlzed jsts cheaper and bette
than cedar. Lander Lumber Co.
TJse Domeotle Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
Suits & Overcoats
$15 Clothes Shop
307 S VN WTONIO ST
Harris Krspp, Prop.