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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 17, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-04-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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MADERISTAHAS
MUCH TO SAY !
Tomorrow
We will tell you all about the
PHENOMENAL
MILLINERY SALE
Which will begfin Saturday
Li
fii( :
o
k t S3k 1 vi it L Jm s f tsii
Mf'Affi lffi&wJ?Til
M -.Mf Store I
J" . YT Service"
BA l
&. See Arcade JV
Display Cuy
McELWAIN
SHOES
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can get your size and
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Ms SKoo at $3, $3.50, $4. $
Boys' Shoes at $230, $3
Dale Boys SKoes at $2. $2.50
W. H. McEIwain Company, Batten
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your
in em
430 s
M &s i
REBELS TAKE THE
TOWN OF JIMENEZ
Jimenez, a town of 5000 inhabitants
between Chihuahua city and Torreon,
was taken yesterday by "Constitution
alists" after a brief battle with a small
federal garrison. By success in the
attack, the insurgents have isolated the
Parral mining district, where 1500 fed
erals are located, from either rail or
wire communication. Jimenez is the
Parral branch junction point on the
main line of the Mexican Central, and
was for many weeks the headquarters
of Pacual Orlzco during the rebel cam
paign a year ago
After taking Jimenez the 'Constitu
tionalists" hurried north and drove the
federals out of Santa Rosalia, located
about midway between Jimenez and
the state capital. Major Artlz. with
about 200 men of the Santa Rosalia
garrison, took a train and rushed to
Chihuahua, followed a part of the way
by the trains of the victorious Insur
gents. Holding Jimenez and Santa Rosalia,
the "Constitutionalists" indefinitely
control all traffic to the interior of
Mexico and the Parral branch to the
west. There are many American, Eng
lish and German residents marooned at
Parral, center of a rich mining district.
Matamoras In Danger.
Brownsville. Texas, April 17. "Con
stitutionalists" estimated to the num
ber 'of 48$, are reported to be prepar
ing to attack Matamoras, the Mexican
town opposite here, late today. Last
night these troops were reported 30
miles south of Matamoras. Matamoras
has a strong garrison which is prepar
ing to fight
Oat of Mexico. Safe From Arrest Thin
CoIohcI Talks Mach About Huerta
And His Cruelty.
New Orleans, La.. April 17. Col.
Sflrino M. Garcia, former Maderlsta
commandant of the state of Zacatecas.
who arrived today, declared that Car
ranza would be seated as president of
the republic by June 15.
CoL Garcia declared that Carranza.
within a month, would be able to mob
ilize an army of 70,000 men. two-thirds
of whom would remain on garrison
duty throughout the republic, while
25,0e picked men engaged in the cam
paing against the capital.
The federal troops, he said, were
raiding and burning ranches and even
murdering pacific residents.
Col Garcia said the state of Zaca
tects is condoled by the revolution
ists under the leadership of CoL Bula
lio Guitierre .
Serapica Aguierre. member of tne
Mexican national congress from tne
central district of Coahuila, has ar
rived here en route to Monclova. Coa
huila, to join governor Carranza. He
declared that the "Constitutionalists
had given their utlmatum to the Huerta
government which was:
1. The immediate resignation or
Huerta and his cabinet
. forthwith of Gen. Huerta, Gen. Felix
Diaz, Gen. Monaragon ana oen. .!
quet. He denied emphatically that any
branch of the revolutionists is in
favor of secession.
GEN. W00I)T0 VISIT
THE TEXAS BORDER
Washington. D. C April 17. Major
General Wood, accompanied by Capt.
Powell Clayton, his aid, has started for
Texas to make a survey of the condi
tion of the United States trops along
the border. This will be followed by
a visit to the concentration camp at
Texas City, where Gen. Wood will give
his personal attention to complaints
against sanitary and other conditions
there.
THE
$15 Clothes Shop
187 SAX A5TO.MO ST.
Sole Agents
Schloss Bros. Clothes
HARRIS KRUPP
Prop.
;
The Best Diamond
Offer it is Possible
To Make
DR. GOMEZ IX CUBA.
Havana, Cuba, April 17. Dr. Fran
cisco "VasqHez Gomez, who was secre
tary of education under provisional
president De La Barra and later can
didate for the vice presidency, has ar
rived here from "Veracruz on the steam
er Morro Castle under an assumed
name. He- said he was compelled to
flee from Mexico, as he feared his life
was in danger.
ZAPATA IS T1IK CHAMPION -
LITTLE MEXICAN RKCOGNIZER
New Orleans. La- April 17. Gen.
Kmillano Zapata has recognized gov
ernor Carranza as leader of the "Con
stitutionalist" force in Mexico, accord
ing to a statement issued by the New
Orleans "Constitutionalist" junta.
Just a year ago. Zapata officially
recognized Orozco as his leader, but
this recognation only continued as long
as Orozco remained in rebellion: when
Orozco laid down his arms. Zapata
looked about for a new "leader" to
recognize.
HUERTA WILL PAY
SALAZAR'S BILLS
Col. Juan X. Vasquez, commander of
the Juarez garrison, says tLat cloth
ing and equipment supplied to Sala
zar's men last week will be paid for
by the federal authorities. He de
clares that payment has never been
refused by him. However, there were
some things purchased by Salasar in
El Paso during the time he occupied
Palomas which the government will
not pay. At that time he was fight
ing the government.
PORTILLO REPORTED
TO HAVE QUIT HUERTA
Fall of Parral 1" Reported In Juarez
Hut I Not Credited, an Wires
Arc Down to South.
There Is a report in Juarez that En
rqiu Portillo. with 24 followers, has
revolted against the Huerta govern
ment, at old Casas G ramies.. Portillo
ha, been jefe politico of that town
for' some months.
A report that Parral lias fallen into
the hands of the constitutionalists is
doubted, as a federal garrison of 800
men Is reported to be there. How
ever, there is no telegraphic commun
ication with the town.
MEXICO MUST PAY
HEAVY FOR LOAN.
financial situation has not been al
tered; exchange is high and scarce. It
is reported the European bankers will
agree to a loan if apthorized by con
gress, but the conditions proposed are
regarded as almost ruinous.
The bill providing for a ten per cent
tax on the export of gold, now in the
senate, is meeting with great oppo
sition by those interested in mining.
In it is said that Manuel Lujan will
be offered the provisional governor
ship of Chihuahua. Pascual Orozco
having declined. It is assumed that
Orozco's reason is his wish to stand
for election in the hope of succeeding
the provisional governor.
JUAREZ HAS XO FBAR. IJCT
TAKES SOME PRECAUTIONS.
" Juarez is not fearing any attack,
according to CoL Juan N. Vasquez.
! However, two cannon, which were
planted near the racetrack, were re
moved from there Wednesday evening
and taken to the outskirts of the town
on the west. It Is not known in which
f direction they are pointed.
PESQUERA GOBS TO MAKE
SHOWING FOR THE REBELS
Roberto Pesquera, said to be a rep
resentative of the state government of
I Scaora, was here Wednesday night on
his way to Washington, 10 matte rep
resentations to the state department for
the revolutionary forces. He left for
San Antonio Wednesday night.
Refrigerator S7.00 "Op.
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we will refund the FULL PUR
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See Special Window Display
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Mills and Mesa
THREE AERONAUTS KILLED
IX BURSTING OF BALLOON
Paris, France, April 17. Three aero
nauts were killed today by the Ifirst-
Ing of a spherical balloon. The ba
loon belonged to the army aeronantical
corps and the crew eoaalsted of five
army officers.
The Hula Dance Expresses Romance
.
By Michelson -:-
I Owner's Sale 1 1 HAVE A
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BRITON ANT AMERICAN FLY
a MILES IX FOIU HOURS
Dover. England. April 17. Gustave
Hamel, a British aviator, accompanied j
by Frank Uupree, an American, made
a monoplane nonstop flight from Dover
to Cologne, Germany, this afternoon in
four hours and five minutes. The dis
tance is something over 250 miles.
NICARAGUAX REBEL
IS TtAKKX TO CAPITAL.
Managua, Nicaragua, April 17. Mas
so Parra, a revolutionist whose follow
ers have been committing depredations
for some months in the northern de
partments of Nicaragua, was brought
into Managua today by government
troops.
TEXAS WOMAN GAVE UP H0PE--
GREAT KIDNEY PREPARATION
AGAIN PROVES ITS VALUE.
After suffering with kidney trouble
for five or six months and using sev
eral other remedies and being attended
by several physicians, without any re
lief, I had given up hope when a friend
recommended Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root. I began using it and improved
from the beginning. After using a
few bottles, I am entirely free from
any of the effects of the trouble with
which I suffered so much. My condi
tion was so serious that I was con
fined to my bed for roost of the time
Xor five or six months. I suffered
very much with indigestion. I feel that
I am entirely cured.
I cannot praise your Swamp-Root too
highly and I never miss an opportunity
of recommending it to other sufferers.
MRS. N. B. HOLLAND,
R. F. D. No. 2, Kerens. Texas.
Sworn and subscribed to before me,
January 30th. 1912.
a M. Thornell,
Notary Public.
SALAZAR ASKS ALL
TO LAY DOWN ARMS
Tnez Salazar, commander of the
Casag Grandes district has issued a
manifesto calling upon all Chihua
huans to lay down their arms and re
store peace with reason and not with
rifle. He declares Roqae Gonzales
Garza to be a Judas and says that the
latter never did any good for his peo
ple. This curcular was dated at Nueva
Casas Grandes on April 15. and bears
the signatures of J. Ynez Salazar and
his secretary. V. M. Rinoon Gallardo.
With a small detachment of his
men, Salazar left Pearson on Wednes
day and went Gasman, but the rea
son for hit move is not known.
REBELS NEAR MATAMORAS.
Brownsville, Tex., April 17. Five
hundred revolutionists are near the
town of Aldamas. 104 miles south of
the border, awaiting an opportunity to
seize a train and make a quick entry
into Matamoras. Mexico, according to
information received by railroad of
ficials at Matamoras.
Letter te
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
BiHgbatn. X. V.
Prove What Swnmfi-Reet Will Ds For
Yen. I
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Blnghamton.
X V . for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also re
rpive a booklet of valuable informa
tion, telling all about the kidneys and
bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention tne El Paso Daily xlerald. Reg
ular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bot
tles for sale at all drug stores. Adv.
Prince of the Poet.
The French poet, Leon Dierx, -was
found lying dead upon his bed by his
landlady. The day before he accom
panied Messrs. Henri de Regnier, Vic
tor Margueritte, and other men of let
ters to the house where the poet Ste
phana Mallarme used to live, and read a
poem which he had written in honor
of the anniversary. He left the cafe
at 11, and as he passed the concierge
said: "Ah, well! I would be going to
rest if only I need not wake again !"
The good woman scolded him for
saying such things, and soon after his
brother called and stayed with him
till two in the morning. Next day
he was discovered lifeless in his room,
nis last wish being thus fulfilled. Leon
Dierx" was 74 years old. In 1901, aft
er the death of Mallarme, the young
poets elected him their "Prince,"
though he was not a candidate for that
honor. London Evening Standard.
The nnla Dance begins vtith the most graceful movements of the body, but -winds up in a vrlld frenzy, the dancers often falling completely exhauiteil.
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By Margaret Hubbard Ayer.
THERE are two or three places
whose very names invite a tired
mortal to rest. One of them is
a castle In Spain, the other the "Land
where it is always afternoon, but the
most accessible is Hawaii.
Every one as some time longs to go
to that isle of delight, where the gentle
people greet you with "Aloha, mean
ing "love to you," where nature Is both
bountiful and beautiful and provides
the natives with fruits and flowers for
the asking, where life is a long day
dream unvexed by too mudh civiliza
tion or the need of constant effort.
But the tourist arriving in Honolulu
at once starts to improve the shining
hour in the true Occidental way. He
considers it imperative to learn some
thing of the manners and customs of
the gentle childlike race of the IU
wailans. and h- refuses to suorumb to
the Indolent ' nc-uor of th r or tu
be cniucr 1 ir ' ? 1 riuni. of th
Jay lily and the gorgeous reees and
jessamine.
It is with embarrassment that he
accepts the first wreath offered him. a
wreath of flower petals -which he hangs
about his neck with a sheepish, look.
For he is bound to investigate Hawaii
an customs, and shortly lie will find
himself watching the Hula Hula dance
associated with a very central but a
very secret quarter of Honolulu.
New National Dance.
Before the white man came to Ha
waii the hula dance was performed by
professional dancers, who were devo
tees of the Goddess Laka, a none too
proper deity whom the missionaries
soon banished.
The hula dances are story dances.
Thev illustrate the story told in the
sons chanted by older men who act as
chorus-
The hula d.inte is now the national
clcint and is perfomed mos-tly by
W 'M '1
It i ii rill rr- 1- l'l the Hula
Kui, a dance of the athletes, the strong
and well built Hawaiian youths posing
in this dance to show their strength
and power.
After this prelude the young women
enter. The hula dancers wear a wrap
per of paper cloth material, but their
main decoration consists of wreaths of
glowers. Garlands of roses and ferns
are entwined in their dark hair, and
their skin, of the color of old mahog
any, reflects the dark hue of the rose
wreaths entwined around their necks.
They wear buskins ornamented with
-dogs' teeth, bracelets made of the teeth
of hogs, and ornaments of whales' a
teeth.
They crouch
An old man
a piercing cry.
an invocation
dame
Th dancers
tiiic nl nio In
f y t'i w i
. ItiK 1 '
upon the floor,
starts the chant with
The song is evidently
to the goddess of the
besin to sway rhyth-
X their arms only At
with the upper part
Hit half guttural, h Uf
i nasal chant, goes in, growing ever
louder and wilder. The dancers have
risen to their feet. They remain stand
ing in one place, but the wild move
ments and contortions deplot at one
time the -wooing of the Spirit of Light
or the battle of the Host of Devils.
Arms toss, bodies -writhe. The chant
becomes wilder, the dancers more ex
cited until the climax is reached, end
ing in a final hysterical outburst,
which leaves the dancers completely
exhausted. They sink to the floor as if
lifeless.
Such is the hula hula dance, some
times dope n honor of the gods or
chiefs, hut generally to gratif the de
sire for excitement. The Hawalians are
full of music the are poetic and pas
sionate, and their dances show the per
fection of their sense of rhythm.
Drum Made of Tree.
The musical instruments of the an
cient Hawalians -were extremelv sim
pl in,l th. r- en hut few The II i
.nun losrflutf was m ide of a jo.nt
of bamboo pierced In men a way as
to be used by blowing through the n-s.
into the reed.
A very primitive galtax was rua
by mounting a piece of flexible w
with strings of cocoanut fiber Th r
drums were made of a section of
coanut tree hollowed out and spr.
with the skin of a shark.
The drum is used to excite the h
dancers, but the chant of the ,. t
singer and the bstandtrs ii. o "
enough to work, tlum up to a 1
pitch of frenz
As they tannot mo turn thtir -tion
on the floor this Ua-ice shoas
the -various musculai t avoIutions
the body, something like the Kast I
ilian nautch -lances but lone naui.
faster and with more iio'ence.
ADS BY PIIONK.
The ordinary cos' or a Want Ad Ir
the Kl Paso Herald is :." cents I
reaches an aer-.i?e of about 0.uH
readers each lSS-ic

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