Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Tlmrsdnv. May 1, 1913
The First National Bank
EL PASO, TEXAS.
JOSHUA & RATNOLDS. President
JAMES GRAHAM McNARY. Vice President.
W. L. TOOLBY. Vice President
J. M. WYATT. Vlee President
& SC HURD. Vice President
J. F. PRIMM, Vice President
EDGAR W. KAYSER. Cashier ,,,,,.
WALTER M. BUTLER. Aast. Cashier
GLEN T. MOORE. Asst. Cashier
rHIS bank transacts a general banking business;
accepts commercial and checking accounts; pays
interest on time deposits and savings; rents safe de
posit boxes and invites the accounts of individuals,
firms and corporations, and issues letters of credit and
a a AWBREY
J. G. McNARY
J. H. NATIONS
a M. NEWMAN
D. B. GILLIES
J. F PRIMM
J. B. DALE
J. O. CROCKETT
J. M. GOGGIN-
J. M WYATT
J. J. MUNDY
C. & PICKRELL
Just as easy to open a savings account with us as though you
lived next door.
WE PAY 4 percent Interest compounded Twice Every Year. We
do business under the Expositor's Guaranty Law of the State of Texas
and are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law.
Our plan, in addition to being convenient, is safe, profitable and
liberal. Nobody has ever lost a dollar in a State bank in Texas.
Write today for our free booklet "BANKING BY MAIL" or
simply inail your deposit.
EI Paso Bank and Trnst Co., El Paso, Texas
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000.
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C. E. MOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSETT, Vice Presidest
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pre. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST. Aset Cashier.
SCHOOL CENSUS IS
NOW IN PROGRESS
Sack Child ef School Age In Kl Paso
la "Worth 5KS5 to the City School
El Paso children between the ages L-f
LEAVE UNION STATION
SUNDAY, MAY 4TH
AT TOBIN'S OFFICE
JsLsx JLdL PL
Before buying a hay press it will pay you to investigate the new Eagle Power Baler.
la tfeie press we present some new and interesting futures, which eliminates a great many objoctioaabk
features ibat have caused the hay baling fraternity no little trouble.
Will not break blocks or strip
Double feed table only 38 in. high. Can be fed f-om ground and from both sides.
Ply wheel one-third larger than that used on any other power press. You will readily see the advantage of
using a large and heavy fly wheel on a machine of this kind.
NOTICE If, for any reason, such as division board not going clear of folder when head bloek oowes against
division board, the fly wheel releases and will positively not break the division board. This, in itself, will save un
told expense and trouble every year the baler is operated, on division boards alone, and is a guarantee yoa will never
strip the gears.
You eaa, by removing six bolts from engine extension, disconnecting same from main frame of press, by blocking
up main frame you can remove rear axle and bolt same on rear of engine frame, and you have the engine on separate
mounted track. This is a feature you will find in bo other Hay Press.
We carry in stock both the Eagle Horse and Eagle Power Press.
Write for descriptive catalogue.
W. D. WISE & CO.
HIGH GRADE SEED, GRAIN AND POULTRY SUPPLIES.
J. S- RAYNOLDS
H. B. STEVENS
W. L. TOOLEY
Z. T. WHITE
J. W. ZOLLARS
H. J. DONAU
E. W. KAYSER-
seven and 17 are worth $6.85 a head.
The annual school census started at
six oclock this morning and will con
tinue for four weeks, until all of the
children of school age are enterzd on
the census records.
The census is being made to get the
number of children in El Paso between
the ages of seven and IT. It is not
necessary for children to be in school
in order to have their names listed, as
the more names that are entered, the
greater appropriation -will be received
from the state for the support of the
public schools. The census will be
carefully compiled, as it will cost the
school fund J6.8S for each child that is
left off of the rolls, and will add an
equal amount to the appropriation for
each one entered. The census Is be
ing made under the supervision of
F. E Sawyer, auditor of the city
schools, and the men who will take
the census are: George Halles, H. A.
Ponnelly, J. C. Luckett and Frank
Waiter And how did you find the
beef, sir? Customer Oh! I moved a po-
i tat, and there it was! Boston Tran
A Duly thatEveryMan Owes to Those
who Perpetuate the Race.
It is jest as important that men should
inow of progressive methods in advance of
motherhood. The sut
f ering incident t o
child-bearing can be
easily avoided by hav
ing at hand a bottle
of Mother's Friend.
This is a penetrat
ing, external applica
tion that relieves all
tension upon the mus
cles and enables them
to expand without painful strain npon the
ligaments. Thus there is avoided nervous
spells ; the tendency to nausea or morning
sickness ie counteracted, and a bright, hap
py disposition is preserved that, reflects
wonderfully upon the cbarcter and tem
perament of the little one soon to come.
You can obtain a bottle of "Mother's
Friend" at any drag store at ?1.00. It
preserves the mother's health, enables her
to make a complete recovery, and thus with
renewed strength she will eagerly devote
herself to the care and attention which
mean so much to the welfare of the child.
Write tn the BradfieW Regulator Co., 220
La mar Bide., Atlanta, Ga for their vain-1
'.1p and instructive DOOJC 0t guidance 101
Special Trains Between the
Union Station and the
All EI Paso is Invited to attend the
basket picnic which is to be held at
West Ysleta Sunday. Special trains
will .leave the union station at 9:30 In
the morning and 2:30 In the afternoon.
The morning train will return at noon
and the afternoon train will return at
S oclock. This will permit all who go
on the trip to stay for the entire day
In t. country, or to return at noon if
necessary. There will be absolutely no
charge for tickets on this train. All
that Is necessary to make the trip Is to
apply at the Tobin Real Estate compa
ny. No. l Tobin Arcade, for free tick
ets for yourselves and your family, or
get them of the Tobin guides at the
union station Sunday morning. Special
Invitations are given the men who
work In the foundries, the fac
tories and the mills to take their fam
ilies for an outing in the country Sun
day. Pack up the family lunch basket,
take the children and give them a
treat of a day in the cool country un
der the trees and away from the city
and its noises and heat for one day.
West Ysleta. the gem of the El Paso
valley, is worth going 11 miles in the
country to see. It is a parked and
level suburban addition; its streets are
tree lined and srraded and the new in
terurban line and the county road run
through the heart of West Ysleta, The
trip down the valley is a sight for the
tired eyes of the city dwellers. The
green fields and orchards are more
beautiful this year than they ever were
and the present Is the best time to see
the lower valley at its best. There are
no obligations attached to the free
tickets which Frank R. Tobin Is offer
ing the people of El Paso for the ex-
I curslons Sunday. It Is the formal
' openinsr of West Ysleta and he wishes
all El Paso to enjoy his hospitality and
see the El Paso of the future. West
Ysleta Is the place where El Paso ought
to be and where it will be when El
Paso gets the Elephant Butte dam and
its 100,000 population. The mountains
prevent the growth of the city to the
mrtb, the Rio Grande to the south and
west. It must go east, and West
Ysleta is the first step in the growth
of the city eastward.
Call at the Tobin Real Estate com
pany's office, obtain tickets for a free
round trip outing in the country for
vourelf and your family and be at the
union station Sunday morning before
9:30 oclock or Sunday afternoon at 2:30
and get out of town for a day. Adv.
Married Life the Third Year
Warren Takes the Situation In Hand
When Alice's Suitor Persists
in Serine Her.
Cy Mabel Herbert Urner
THE envelope bore a special deliv
ery stamp, and the address.
"Miss Alice Wlllard," was in a
large masculine hand.
There was no doubt In Helen's
mind as to whom the letter was from.
and Alice's mother had written her
to Intercept any letters that came
from this man. But Helen felt she
could not quite do that. Her innate
respect for the rights of a letter she
could not disregard.
After a moment's hesitation she
tcok It in to Alice, but not before she
noticed that It was postmarked from
Philadelphia. So aunt Emma's fears
were well founded he was coming
on here to see Allee. How could they
"Oh. a letter for raer Alice, who
was straisrhtening the tray of her
trunk, started up. and in her eagerness
almost snatched the letter.
They had planned to see the Mor
gan collection at the Metropolitan
museum that afternoon, but to Helen's
surprise, when she spoke of it at lunch
eon, Alice seemed very disinclined to
"Can't we put it off till tomorrow''
My head aches. I don't feel like
lcoklng at pictures."
This sudden desfc-e to remain at
home was soon accounted for. At 3
oclock the telephone rang, and Cen
tral said that Philadelphia was call
ing Miss Alice Wlllard.
"Is it a long distance? Is It for
me?" demanded Alice, who had plain
ly been waiting for the call.
Helen handed her the receiver and
left the room, but she could not help
hearing Alice's shrill, eager voice. It
was easy to gather that this man
was on his way to New York and
tts coming to see her that evening
Quivering with indignation. Helen
confronted Alice when she came from
"Alice, you know what your mother
has written. Tou know she's instruct
ed me not to let you see this man.
New I don't want to cause you or him
embarrassment, but we'll have to for
bid him calling here."
"Then I shall see him outside." de
fiantly. "I should think, Alice, that you'd
have some respect for our wishes.
"We've entertained you here for two
weeks. I've done everything I -could
to make It. pleasant for you and now
you deliberately defy me."
"Because you're asking something
you've no right to ask. I told you T
was engaged to Mr. Hampton and
that I intended to eee him In spite of
yoti or mpther or anvone else! He's
ccming on from Philadelphia and '.
to call for me at half past six. We're
going out to dinner."
"Alice. I don't understand you. I
didn't think anv girl, reared as you
have been, could be so head strong."
"I happen to be of the age." flashed
back Alice defiantly, "and you can't
keep me from dining with the man
I'm engaged to. Here." taking the
special delivery letter from the front
of her waist, "you can read this if
vou want to and see for yourself
how much he cares, and how he's
come on here from tl.e west Just to
Helen's intense desire to know what
kind of a letter this man would write
overcame her reluctance to read it- It
was two pages, written In a big,
Wednesday, i a. zn.
My Dear Little Girl:
Have Just arrived In Philadelphia
on my way to New York. This Is not a
business trip I have come all the way
from Cincinnati Just to see you. So
doesn't that prove that I love you?
Now. dearest, it's up to you to fix
It with those folks of yours so I can
see you. I'm not going to have all
this long trip and have you hedged
In by a lot of straight-laced relatives.
If I couldn't see you In Dayton, I'm
gcing to see you in New York, and if
you have half the spirit I think you
here you'll let ihem all understand that
you're old enough to know your own
I'll call you up from here at 3 oclock
and let you know what train I'm com
on and Just when I hope to see you.
But I'll be there In time to take you
out to dinner tonight. Your devoted.
Helen handed the letter back with
out a word. She knew it would be use
less to try to point out to Alice that
r.o man of any principle would have
written like that to a young girl that
his very effort to get her away from
the protection of her relatives showed
his type. And this evening he would
be here determined to see her.
As soon as Alice was out of the
room Helen 'phoned to "Warren.
"It's about Alice! Can you hear
me? I can't talk louder she's In the
next room. That man is In Philadel
phia now and he's coming here to take
her out to dinner at half past 6. I
can't do anything with her; she's de
termined to go. How soon can you
Warren promised to be there before
6, and he kept his word.
"What's all this about that man
coming here?" he demanded, as Helen
n et him in tie hall.
"Hush-sh, dear; her door is open.
Come in here."
"Warren listened grimly while Helen
tcld him of the special delivery letter,
the telephone call, and of Alice's de
termination to see the man when he
"Well. Just leave it to me."
"Warren Takes a Hand.
"A'e you going to say anything to
her?" anxiously "Or will you Just re
fuse to let him come up?"
"Told you to leave it to me. didn't
It was plain that Alice was ex
pecting to go out. for she had put on
her prettiest gown. Helen hooked it
up for her without comment.
At :J, just as Maggie was putting
the dinner on the table, the phone
rang. "Warren strode over to answer
it. Helen heard his curt
"Tell the gentleman to come up."
Alice fluttered out, flushed and ex
cited. "Oh. Isn't it someone for me, cousin
I believe It is." answered Warren
"Shall I receive him In the library,
eagerly, "or the front room?"
Til receive him." There was an
ominons note in Warren's voice.
"Why why. cousin Warren sure
ly you're not going to make things
unpleasant! You wouldn't say any
thing that would "
A peremptory ring of the door bell
cut short Alice's appeal, and Maggie
ushered in a swaggering, self assured
man about 40. immaculately but flash
ily groomed. The large diamond stud,
the heavy walking stick and grav
suede gloves were, typical of the man.
There was something in AVarren's
manner that had made both Alice and
Helen retreat to the next room.
"When Mr. Hampton entered he saw
"I I called to see Miss Wlllard."
he announced assertively.
"Yes. I know you did." replied War
ren. "I'm Miss Willard's cousin, with
whom she's staying. I'm sorry to say
you can't see Miss Wlllard while she's
"Can't see herr What do you mean,
sir?" blustered Mr. Hampton.
"I think my meaning is quite clear.
Miss Willard's mother has written
that she has forbidden you to call
on her daughter."
"Why, this is an outrage, sir! I'm
engaged to Misa Wlllard. She's of
age you've absolutely no right to
keep me from seeing her. I've come
from Cincinnati for no other purpose."
"That's unfortunate. I must ask you
to excuse me now, as It is our dinner
hour. This is the way out."
Blustering, protesting, but plainly
disconcerted by Warren's cool, high
handed domination, he stalked out. de
claring wrathfully he would find some
way yet to see Miss Wlllard as often
as he pleased.
As soon as the door closed after him,
Alice rushed in to Warren, hysterlcal
1 denouncing his treatment of the man
"Now we're not going to have any
of that." roared Warren. "If you
want to have hysterics you have
them in your own room. You're going
back home next Tuesday, but while
you're in my bouse, young woman, I'll
see that you do just about as I say."
Alice flung herself into her room,
where they could still hear her angry
In grim, glowering silence Warren
sat down to dinner. Not a word was
spoken as Maggie served the soup.
Then, as Helen rose from her chair,
he demanded, scowlingly:
"Where're you golngT'
"Oh. I can't let Alice cry like that
she'll make herself sick. Til hare
to go in to her."
"You'll do nothing of the kind."
thundered Warren. "You'll sit right
dewn there and eat your dinner!"
! TWO DK.VD, FIVE MISSING.
IN KANSAS CITY TIRE
Kansas City. Mo.. May 1. Twenty
three men were trapped In a fire here
that destroyed the Helding Hand ff
nex. a mission lodging house, occupy
ing an old four-story building here.
Two are known to be dead. Five oth
ers are missing and their bodies are
believed to be buried In the debris.
Twenty of the men. employed about
the place at night, were asleep on the
third and fourth floors when the fire
broke out. To Peter Fllnk. a one armed
inmate, is due the credit for having
saved the lives ef several of the
lodgers. He dragged a half dozen of
the sleepers from their rooms and
aroused others barely in time to allow
them to escape.
A clgaret dropped from a window in
the rear of the building on a straw pile
is believed to have started the fire.
COUNTY OFFICIALS FAIL TO
ASSIST FOOD COMMISSIONER
Austin, Tex., May 1. Lack of co
operation on the part of county officials
throughout the state is proving a seri
ous problem to pure food commissioner
Abbott in the enforcement of the pure
food laws of tb.3 state. Without assist
ance on the part of these local officials,
commissioner Abbott declares it is al
most impossible to have complaints filed,
much less obtain convictions.
Ca quickly be ortxeome by
act turdy and
gently on the
sea, sod Iadigejijoa.
They do their doty.
Small Pffl. Small Do, Small Prko.
uenuine mutbeu Signature
jEmBf saiT7i r
wra n dills.
V faa i
WHAT PLANT JUICE
DID FOR MRS. CRONE
San Antonio Lady Who Has
Warm Praise For Great
est Tonic of the Age.
Mrs. M. J. Crone, residing at 835 In
diana Street. San Antonio, is now a
"firm friend and advocate of Plant
Juice. She hns found by experience
that It is a wonderful tonio and spe
cific for various aliments so common
to city people. For seventeen years
she has been a sufferer with kidney
trouble and for several years with In
digestion. In all of that time she had
tried almost every remedy that came
to her notice without getting relief.
"One bottle of Plant Juice has done
me more good than all the medicine I
have ever taken." she said. "I feel so
much better in every way, and all of
the old troubles which have made me
more or less an invalid for years have
po9sed. I feel a sense of gratitude to
this splendid remedy, or rather to
those who have put It on the market,
and It is for this reason that I recom
mend it to others. I am sure that it
will help them If they have any stom
ach 'or kidney trouble. My case was a
very and one and it has done wonders
For the restoration of nerve force,
for the relief and cure of all stomach,
kidney, liver and blood ailments Plant
Juice is the greatest tontc of the age.
In almost incredible time it restores
vitality puts new life, and energy into
you. No remedy has yet been pro
duced that so quickly clears the liver
and eradicates biliousness and indiges
tion. Uric acid is disolred. bringing
relief for those who suffer with rheu
matism and kidney troubles. For sale
at Kelly & Pollards. Advertisement.
All afternoon and night trains are
reported on time for Thursday.
We serve a special luncheon for busi
ness men In our Grill room from 11:3"
to 2 p. m. for 5 cents. Your patron
age will be appreciated.
raao del Norte Hotel Company.
Mexican Herald on sale at news
wagon, Oregon and San Antonio.
Dr. facet, dentist. SOI Roberts-Banner.
Brother of La Follette I Dead.
Madison. Wis.. May 1. William T. La
Follette, only brother of senator La
Follette, died Mere of heart disease, af
ter a long illness. He was 86 years of
Dr. A. T. Still Osteopthlc Infirmary.
Dr. Ira W. Collins, physician in chief;
Dr. Amelia Burk. Dr. Grace Parker, Dr.
Paul R. Collins, consulting physicians;
201 West Missouri street.
Dr. Jones. Foot Specialist, Mills Bldg.
Open at night by appointment. Phone 788
Dr. Klein, diseases of lungs, stomach.
Interlines. Roberts-Banner Bldg.
Former Felice Chief Sentenced.
Stockton. Calif- May 1. Peter Bales,
aged 68 years, former chief of police of
Cripple Creek. Colo., ex-sheriff of a
Kansas county and sought by the police
of many cities, was sentenced by judge
Smith, or tne superior court, to two
years at S'oSom penitentiary for grand
Oregon Grocery. S5 N. Ore., phone 1721.
Dr. Nettie Satteclee, osteopath. 410
Mills Bldg phone 14 1.
Dr. Broncos, eye, ear. nose and throat.
217-18 Mills Bldg.
Dr. Ebert. "Dentist. 216-218 Mills Bldg.
Job Hauler Call Oat rollce.
Washington. D. C. May 1. Hungry
Ah hunter, flmnnar them manv who
despair of gaining the official pie coun- (
In such nambers last night in the vi
cinity of the civil service commission
headquarters that the police reserves
were called out.
Why pay $1.00 per hour, when you
can get your work done for 75c? We
employ competent men. not boys.
Twoi Electrical Supply Co.. "Knocker
of High Prices." 117 X. Stanton St.
For hottse nrlrlng and fixtures, see
the National Telegraphone and Supply
Company. 817 Mills street.
Dr. Garrett, stomach, intestines and
internal diseases. 403 Roberts-Ban. Bid.
The Alta Vista Methodist church
has been completed and will be ded
icated next Sunday with special ser
vices. The church is located on Luna,
and Hueco streets in the Alta "Vista
Dr. Camemn. dentist. 22S Mesa Ave.
Dr. Jamlenen. diseases of kidneys,
bladder, rectum and skin: 618 Mills Bldg.
Dr. RatUff. dentist. 264 Caples bldg.
Dr. Hurley. Phones 4053 and 275. Dis
eases of children and nervous troubles.
MlKNonri Comtmnleft Close Offices.
Kansas City. Mo.. May 1. More than
90 insurance agencies of this city, rep
resenting the fire Insurance companies
which have decided to suspend busi
ness in Missouri, closed their business
at midnight. The agents wrote hun
dreds of policies last night. One agent
Is said to have written policies repre
senting 13.000,000 insurance In a day.
Wallpaper and papernanglng: lowest
prices. A, Golding, 110 South Stanton.
C. II. WilHama A Co., 223 S. Stanton,
painting a'jd paperhanging.
Oklahoma Suspects Arretted.
Hugo. Okla., May 1. V. Bronough
and Kdward L. Reed were arrested here
on charge of attempting to poison Ellis
Wood, a fullblood Choctaw Indian, with
the alleged motive of acquiring his
land. The arrests followed a year-long
Investigation by officers of an alleged
system by which many Indians are said
to have been poisoned by persons who
wanted the Indian lands. Twelve cases
In which Indians have died under mys
terious circumstances have been inves
tigated and other arrests are expected.
Prompt Trancfer Service.
For prompt baggage, livery, hack
and freight transfer, call Pomeroys BI
Paso Transfer. Phone 2444.
Kodak film developed free. Tou
pay for the prints only. Stuart's Studio.
Merry Making Minstrel Friday night.
S:30 at new Masonic temple. S. Vir
ginia. Music and refreshments.
HELD AT TUL.AROSA, N. M.
Tularosa, N. M.. May 1. Commence
ment exercises for the Tularosa high
school were held In the auditorium
of the High School building. Prof. F.
H. Roberts delivered an address on
"Preparing for Life."
J. J. Dale has resigned from the
school board' and R. D. Champion was
chosen to succeed him.
IXTERURBAX TO BE IX
OPER.YTIOX BY AUGUST 1
On August 1 the interurban electric
line to Ysleta will be in operation. All
crossings are In below Washington
Park and about one mile of steel rails
has been laid besides. The double
tracking of the line from Washington
Park to El Paso is propr-pslne fast
and the companj is w.iittner for more
stnl to complete all of its line.
Makes The Extra
Rings twice, minutes or hours apart
Regular price, $2.85 ;
Friday & Saturday only .
They Are in Our Window.
Krakauer, Zork & Moye's Snc's. inc.
1 1 7 San Francisco St
ASHTJRTS HAS CLOSE
CALL FROM FORGER j
Man Work s SIIcU Game and Almost !
Land the Arizona Senator for
?Me en a Bad Cheek. l
Washington, D. C, May 1. Senator
Henry Ashurst, of Arizona, has had a
narrow escape from being victimized by
a group of forgers operating with
headquarters in New York. Follow
ing the arrest here this week of a man
known under several aliases, for at
tempting to pass a forged check on
representative Howard, of Georgia, it
became known that last August a man
representing himself to be "H. G.
Royston. from the Mormon settlement
in Arizona," came near defrauding
senator Ashurst out of $390 by means
of a forged check alleged to be signed
b John Birdno, then chairman of the
Democratic central committee of Ari
zona. Senator Ashurst had received a let
ter postmarked Los Angeles, purport
ing to come from Mr. Birdno, reading,
"a G. Royston will call or yoa in
a few days with a letter of Introduc
tion from me. Please show him every
Two days after the receipt of the
letter a note was pushed under the
door, stating that "Royston" was in
town and would call on senator As
hurst in a few days.
The alleged "Royston" called on
schedule time and presented a letter
addressed to himself, alleged to be
from Birdno, reading:
"I enclose cashier's check for ?30,
d:awn on the Central bank of Los An
geles. I know your delicacy about
asking people to cash checks for you,
but I am sure senator Ashurst will
fix you up."
Considering it a pleasure to do a
favor for Mr. Birdno, the senator wrote
a note to the cashier of the Riggs Na
tional bank, of Washington, introduc
ing "Mr. Royston," and asking the
cashier to accommodate "Royston" by
cashing the check. He went so far as
to have his clerk take "Royston" to
the bank and personally Introduce
Mr. Ashursf s secretary was dubious
about the matter, however, and after
"Royston" and the clerk had left the
capitol. decided to take matters in his
own hands and telephoned the bank to
He telegraphed to the bank tn Los
Angeles on which the check was
drawn, inquiring if it was good. The
reply came back that it was worthless.
when "Royston" discovered that in
quiry was being made he disappeared
and had not been heard of again until
he was arrested In representative
Howard's office for trying to work a
s miliar fraud on Howard. "Royston"
discussed Arizona politics with sena
tor Ashurst and showed a wide ac
quaintance with the state.
CATTLE MOVEMENT FROM
MEXICO TO BE TIED UP
Ascarate Bros. Imported 16 head of
Mexican cattle from Juarez Wednesday.
They are for local slaughter.
The movement of cattle from Chihua
hua will be lied up for several weeks.
It is believed by cattlemen, because of
the disturbed conditions in Chihuahua
and the possible cutting of the Mexican
Fred Stevenson, vice president and
general manager of the Palomas Land
and Cattle company, came to El Paso
from Chihuahua Wednesday evening
but immediately went to Columbus,
having heard that horses and cattle of
the company were to be stolen by
rebels. He went to protect the prop
erty of the company as far a possible.
ATLAXTU. JURY PROBBS DEATH
OF GIRL FOUXD DEAD IX FACTORY
Atlanta, Ga., May 1. Investigation
of the death of 14 year old Mary Pha
gan was resumed at the Inquest to
day. Leo M. Frank, superintendent of the
National Pencil company factory
where the girl's body was found Sun
day morning, was 'expected to testify.
Frank is under arrest and has been
repeatedly examined by detectives. A
new turn has been given to the case
by the testimony of Geo. Epps. 15
years old. who told the jury that Maty
had said sne was getting afraid of
Frank because of his attentions.
TO BE IRRCIIEI1 SUXDAY
The baccalaureate sermon of the El
Paso Military Institute will be
preached at the Westminister Presby
tei ian church, by Rev. John E Abbott
ln-it Surrtav morning at 11 oclock.
The graduating exercises will be held
it tl'e Paso del Norte on Saturday af
ternoon May in. at - 30. The graduates
of the class of 1913 are: Lander and
Willi.im Marshall. P O Nafe. H. P.
i'etwiler W. C. Elliott and Arthur
CARRIZOZO BOY IS
Work, on Xerr Courthouse and Jail De
layed; lee Forms and Fruit
Carrizozo. N. M-. May L Allen John
son, the IS year old son of Mr. and Mrs.
P. M. Johnson, was thrown from a ve
hicle, which he was driving and was
seriously injured. The accident oc
curred near the town of White Oaks
and the young man was alone at the
time of the accident. He sustained a
broken leg. and two fingers were so
badly crushed that amputation wi:l
probably be necessary. He was brought
here to the Paden hospital.
Work on tne court house and jail
buildings is not progressing very rap
idly at present owing to a delay 'a
material and lack of help and con
tractor Ben Bachtel is of the opinion
that the buildings will not be com
pleted before August 15.
It is found that the recent freezes
in this section have done great damage
to the fruit crop of tho country. Icj
half an inch thick has formed the last
Miss Ada Edmiston. who has been
aulte sick for the nast two weeks is
T able to bo out again.
Rev. J. B. pitavaL D. JX, or Santa. -,
will visit Carrizozo on May 5 and con
firm a class at the local Catholic
church. He will be assisted in tl-e
ceremony by the pastor. Rev. J.
Girma, chaplain Friend, of Fort Stan
ton, and Rev. Father Migeon, of Tula
rosa, a large class will receive the sac-,
lament of confirmation.
James K. Brawson. of Topeka. Has.,
passed through Carrizozo enroute '
El Paso and other Texas points. He
making the trip overland by auto ant
is accompanied by his wife. Dr. an 1
Mrs. Perry J. Shepherd, of Chicago, r -Shepherd
will probably locate in '.I
Paso for the benefit of his wite 3
Mr. and Mm J. W. Gates, who -cently
come here from Tucumcari. ha. -
gone to Bl Paso where they will sper 1
Dr. John W. Clark, of Roswell .3
here for a visit for a few weeks w J
relatives and friends.
THAT CRITIC AGAIH.
Critic By George, old caap. when T
look at one of tout paintings I st.u :
and wonder Artist How I do '
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