Newspaper Page Text
E3L PASO HERAXD
Friday, May 23, 1913
Grape Juice Season Is Here
We carry Welch's or Armour's in all sizes, 4 oz. bottle
to 1-2 gallon 10c, 26c, 45c and 75c
20 lbs ,
3 lbs. for -...-.....,
3 lbs. for ... ,
Black Eyed Peas,
3 lbs. for ,
Nice Old Potatoes,
12 lbs. for ,.
6 lbs. for
Globe Mills Flow, .
24 lbs. for ,
Globe Mills Floor,
48 lbs. for
Boss Patent Flour,
24 lbs for
Fresh Shipment .Calumet
Or for Highland Park.
SAYS " HOME RULE"
IS FAVORED BY LAKE
Orme, a Retara Fran Wukhwiw,
Declares Salt Klrer Valley Farmers
Will Get Fair Trratmeat.
Pheonix, Ariz., May 23. "It is my
belief that the farmers under the Salt
river irrigation project are not going
to be compelled to pay the contsniction
cost that is assessed against them by
tht- reclamation service. They will
pa only the original estimated cost,
or the actual physical value of the
"Every reclamation project is going
to be turned oTer to the farmers
under it as soon as they show them
selves capable of administering it
properl. The Lane administration be
lie es in home rule."
These statements were made by
John P Orme, president of the Salt
Rier Valley Water Users association,
upon his return from Washington,
where he attended the hearings before
Franklin K Lane, secretary of the In
terior. Capt. George D. Christy, legal
adviser of the association, was also at
"The hearings were fair from every
standpoint," Mr. Onne said. "Secre
tary Lane evinced a most gratifying
intention of getting at the real facts."
"We asked that the cost of our pro
ject be investigated and I believe an
investigation will be made- At most
the farmers will not pay for more
than the proper cost of the project."
SEEKS TO tMI ADOPTION SO
BOY WILL INHERIT MILLIONS
Seattle. Wash.. May 23. Henry W.
Shoemaker of New York, is plaintiff
in a suit in the superior court against
his divorced wife. Mrs. Beatrice Bar
clav Shoemaker Perry, and her hus
band, Pr. P.ichard Perry, for annulment
of their adoption of Shoemaker's five
ear old son. Henry, and for restora
tion of his name. Shoemaker. The former
declares the ben- will inherit $2,000.
000 from the estate of his grand
father. Henrv Francis Shoemaker, of
New York, if the name is restored.
The petitioner does not seek custody
of the boy.
The petition state? that Ahe grand
father is 67 years old and feeble and
has provided a bequest of $2,000,000
to the petitioner in his will, -which
sum the father promises the boy shall
inherit if he bears the family name.
Tue boy's mother, who is the daugh
ter of a wealthv lumber man, replies
that the boy will be amply provided
for under his present name.
HEFEKE.VDrM 'WILL AGAIN BE
CONSIDERED IN ILLINOIS
Springfield. 111. May 23. The initia
tive and referendum resolution, -which
recently failed of passage In the low
er house, is to be rewritten and given
another chance before the legislators
ru xt Thursday. Governor Dunne, after
a conference with representatives of
the Democratic Progressive and Repub- i
lican wings in the house, is believed to I
bo readv to acceDt two of the amend
ments sought to be added to the peti
tion when it was debated in the houe.
Representative Medill McCormick,
Progressive, it Is understood is to re
write the resolution.
WOMEN OFFER TO KELT IN
STATB PURE FOOD FIGHT.
Austin, Texas, May 23 Since pure
food commissioner Abbott announced
his plan of campaign with the aid of
the women throughout the state for the
enforcement of the pure food laws, he
has been besieged with letters and of
fers from various civic societies com
posed of women, offering to give him
eery assistance possible in his plans.
The commissioner said that he has al
ready decided on several cities -where
he will conduct these campaigns in the
near future, but he does not care to
disclose the names of the towns in
.Hay Mot Show Class But We Assure You
OUR CLOTHES DO
The purchaser of. our clothes has a right to expect su
perior quality and workmanship. We ask for patron
age, not because ours is a home industry,' but for the
value and merit of our clothes. With this obligation
in mind we take pleasure in inviting an inspection of
our spring and summer woolens.
INVESTIGATION COSTS NOTHING.
Satis to Your Order $15.00, $20.00, $25,00
Trousers $5.00, $6.50, $7.50
Cor. Myrtle and Stanton.
2 bundles for .....,
Turnips, Beets, Carrots,
3 bandies for
Fancy Head 1 1 til u,
2 heads for
. . .10cK25c and $1.00
Phone 166 and IBM.
Phone 653 or 634
REBELS MOVING TO
Three Large Force Ready for Assault
ob Capital; Americas Tells of Bat
tle of GaaHneevl.
"On to Chihuahua," is the battle cry
of the revolutionists south of Chihua
hua, American passengers on the Mexi
can Central train Thursday night say.
Pancho Villa Is at Santa Rosalia with
1300 men; Chao is at Parral with 1800,
and Urbina h as 1500 at Jimenez and
at his ranch near there. The railroad is
being repaired as far as Ortiz to permit
the rebels to move northward toward
Chihuahua, where the attack is to be
made as soon as a leader is decided
upon. All three of the southern Chi
huahua leaders are hankering after the
commander's job, the passengers from
the south say, and Carranza has been
appealed to name a man to take the
command of the troops in the entire
i. state. CoL Eduardo Hay, who was here
recently, has been suggested as a com
promise candidate for this lob.
me troop trains which lelt Ihlhua-
hua Wednesday were not in command
of Rabago, as was first reported. A
colonel under Kabago had command of
five trains carrying 300 federals each,
with machine guns, artillery and ammu
nition to proceed against Villa. But the
commander of tEe federals did not
know the collective strength of the reb
els in the south, the passengers say.
One of the American refugees, who
rode horseback from Durango to Parral
and arrived in 1 l'aso Thursday even
ing, says that all of Chihuahua south of
the capital and the country between
Torreon and Chihuahua is alive with
Madensta feeling. Even the rancheros
and the Indians are for the revolution
ary cause and against Huerta.
The rebels under Urbina took Guan
acevi, Durango, on May 5, looted the
stores and captured all of the volun
teer guards, sacked the town, takinsr
even the riding boots and-suit of one of
the American passengers who came out
Thursday evening The town was de-
fended for an hour and a half he sajs,
But Urbina had 500 oDnosine the volun-
teer guard o f 150, and they were forceu
to surrender. The entire town was
to surrender. The entire town was
looted. 14 wagons being used to carry j
off the Innt What fnrt.inn. ..1H
off the loot. What furniture could not
be carried away was smashed, especial
ly in the American homes. An American
woman who interceded with Urbina to
spare a relative who had been arrested,
was insulted by the rebel commander,
who threatened to expose her to the
assaults of his soldier. The American
escaped on horseback and rode over
land to Parral. as the rebels had him
on the conscripted list. A peace en
voy was sent out from Guanacevl to
treat with Avleta, another rebel leader,
who was attacking Durango. Although
a former friend and a companion of
Avieta, he was taken out and shot, de
spite his protests that he was only on
a mission of peace and after he had
begged to be spared because of his aged
mother, whom he suDDorted.
The American predicts that the fed
eral column which left Chihuahua Wed
nesday -will be defeated by the supe
rior force of the rebels, and that the
next big battle will b at Chihuahua.
, TxMr!. nw. nivi, mav
LARGEST TAX DCCREASK
Phoenix, Ariz., May 23. Business
property in St. John's, he county seat
of Apache, is being assessed. In some
instances, for 30 times as much as last
It Is probable that the increases In
St. Johns will be the heaviest in the
state this year. In all sections big in
creases are being made under the com
mission's order to assess for full value
instead of 50 percent.
PHOENIX "WHOLESALER CHARGED
WITH AXTI TRUST VIOLATION
Phoenix, Ariz., May 23. An action
charging J. W. Dorrla, one of the two
leading wholesale grocers of Phoenix,
with violating the state anti-trust law,
has been filed in the superior court of
Maricopa county by attorney general
vieorge furay Bollard.
The charge is based on a letter to
J. F. Graves, a grocer of Glendale.
In EI Paso
Wm. Rosing, Propr.
3 bundles for
2 lbs. for
Green Peas, ,
WEST OF SOGDRRQ
New Eoad Into Rich Dis
tricts Prosperous Before
Lake Valley. N. St. May 23. In the
foothills of the southeastern slope of
the Black range mountains, because of
its nearness to the Mimbres river.
known locally as the Mimbres range
the old mining town sprang into exist -ance
in the early eighties. It stands on
a ledge of lime rock that slopes gently
towards the east and on account of this
solid formation and its natural drain
age is one of the healthiest towns in
the whole state, its altitude being lit
tle over 6000 feet.
There are very few shade -trees In
Lake Valley, water being rather scarce,
all being taken from the chamber of
workings of one of the old mines and
run by gravity in pipes for domestic
use, but there is plenty of it under the
ground, for at the Good Luck mine,
only six miles away, six men axe em
ployed night and day keeping the wa
ter out of the lower levels of this mine.
which is rich in both silver and lead
In the early eighties Lake Valley was
a busy place, the Bridal Chamber mine
employing several nunareu men aim in
four years it added over $6,000,00u to
the metallic wealth of the nation in
silver and gold. That was during the
time silver was worth $1.20 an ounce
Lake Valley was then the shipping and
forwarding point for the Kingston and
Kingston at that time had over 2000
people in it. For over two years it
was the liveliest mining town in the
whole of New Mexico. Most any day
three to four stages left Lake Valley
loaded full of miners and prospectors,
all bound for Kingston and the road
lined with many more on foot, as
Kingston gave work to all who came
in those days. The old mill of the Lake
Valley Mining company still stands.
also some of the houses occupied by
the miners and the company office and
boarding house, covering altogether
some five acres of ground.
The principle industry which now J
keeps up the town is sheep and cattle j
and the range at the present time was
never in as good shape. The cattle
and sheep are all fat and a good crop
of both is assured. Latham Bros., wt'o
are the largest sheep owners in this
locality and run some 15.000 head of
sheep, have lambed some 90 percent in
crease from their ewes and a good calf
crop is also being dropped. The hea
snow which fell up in the mountains
above Hillsboro on the upper slope of
the Perche, Animas and Polomas ris
ers did not lay on the ground long
enough to weaken the stock around
Lake Valley; instead it all soaked into
the ground and brought early grass
just what the cattlemen and sheep men
Twenty miles -west on the top of the
Mimbres range are-located the grand
Central mines, discovered some 30 ears
ago. An English mining syndicate built
a rohd from Lake Valley to the mines
and hauled over it some 300.000 pounds
of machinery and did some $50,000
worth of development work on the
property. The road which they built
cost over $40,000, over eight miles of ,
xnis roaa ionows me crest oi toe .Mira
bres mountains and this portion of the
road is in good repair now. From the
rim of this crest along this road !or
seven miles one of the grandest pana
rama of mountain scenery in the whole
of New Mexico can be had. Compared
to the Palisades along the Hudson in
New York state, which is one of the
greatest sights near New York city,
the latter would sink into insignifi
cance; it is UKe comparing a Rio
! Grande valley irrrgauon ditch to the
Niagara Falls. This road is to be part
' of a-link of the road "500 miles above
' t,-e c'ouds," known as "Vereda de Casa-
doras," meaning "The Trail of the
'napio-rs" The road will pass through
napirs The road will pass through
Socorro. Sierra and Grant counties, tak-
ine- In 5? towns and n&ssine' throueh
ing in 52 towns and passing through
the largest standing forest in America
and near hunting and trout fishing
grounds along the upper Gila river,
through the hunting grounds of the
famous Apache chiefs. Geronimo. Vic
torio and Nane, and close to the sky
light cities of the prehistoric cliff
dwellers and the visible buried cities of
VETERANS TO HOLD
Grand Army, confederate and Span
ish war veterans will meet at the fed
eral building Sunday evening at 7
oclock to attend the annual memorial
service for the dead heroes, to be held
at the First Baptist church Sunday
evening. Rev. J. F. Williams will de
liver the annual memorial sermon, and
the G. A. K, post has invited all of the
veterans of 1 Paso to attend with
GREEKS ATTACK BULGARS
WHO VIOLATE NEUTRAL ZONE
London, Eng., May 23. Dispatches
from Saloniki and Venice report an
other serious conflict between the Bul
garians and Greeks. The recent fight
ing led to th? establishment of a neu
tral zone .near Saloniki but on May
20 a strong Bulgarian force with ar
tillery violated the zone and was hot
ly opposed by the Greeks. The re
sult of the engagement has not been
Servian and Greek objections are
still delaying the assembly of the
peace conference in London.
KING OF GREECE WILL DIRECT
HIS FORCES AT StVLONIKI
Athens, Greece, May 23. In conse
luene of the resumption of the" hos
tilities between the Bulgarian and the
Greek troops. King Constantino of
Greece accompanied by prince Alex
ander and the general staff of the
army, It ft for Saloniki by morning.
SATS HE PAWNED A SUIT
BUT COULD NOT GET IT BACK
Juan Castro wants $45 for a blue
serge suit, which he alleges he pawned
on May 2 to Boucht Sold for $4 and
never got it back. In addition to that,
he wants $30 damages. Castro filed his
suit for the amounts Thursday after
noon In the court of justice of the peace
E. B. McCUntock. At the expiration of
the time the plaintiff says that he ten
dered the $4 back to the defendant, but
that the latter refused to accept it.
PHOENIX CLUB WOMEN
DENOUNCE "RAG" DANCING
Phoenix. Ariz., May 23. Rag dancing
is "a vicious and degrading pastime,"
according to the Civic league of
Phoenix, one of the leadinar women's
At its last meeting the club unani
mously adopted a set of resolutions de
nouncing rag dances. Mothers' circles,
church societies, womens' clubs and the
newspapers are called on to assist in
waging the war. The hotels are asked
to refuse the use of their private dance
rooms tor "invitation" dances.
MORE ARRESTS ARE MADE IN
LOS ANGELES VICE CRUSADE
Los Angeles, Calif., May 23. Two
more men have been taken into cus
tody in connection with the anti-visa
campaign. William Aldrldge, a Ven
ice prize fight promoter, and Richard
Garrick, a motion picture actor, are
charged with having contributed to the
delinquency of minor young women.
Aldredge was released on a $2,000
bond, Jas. J. Jeffries, former cham
pion heavyweight pugilist, appearing
as one of his sureties.
FORMER DENVER ALDERMAN
FACES BRIBER! CHARGE
Denver, Colo . May 23. Former al
lennan James O'Driscoir was Indicted
bv the grand jury In the district
court today on a charge of attempted
hriberv It is alleged that n'Dri-coll
xnembtr pf j.he iue nd pulin. board. j
RATE HELD I
Interstate Commerce Com
mission Suspends Increase
.Ordered From Kansas.
Phoenix, Ariz.. May 23. Until De
cember 19, the proposed Increases in
rates on wheat from Kansas to Ari"
zona points have been suspended oy
the Interstate commerce commission.
By that time the Arizona corporation
commission's case, attacking rates on
both flour and wheat, will have been
The Santa Fe and Southern Pacifie
recently filed with the commerce com
mission new tariff sheets raising the
rate on wheat from Kansas to Phoe
nix from 68 cents to $1 a hundred
pounds, and to Tucson and all other
S. P. main line points from 58 cents
to $1. Corporation commissioner F. A.
Jones entered a formal protest and
the suspension resulted.
The rate on flour Into Phoenix is
-L10 a hundred pounds, against 68
cents for wheat To Los Angeles,
several hundred miles farther, tno
l wheat rate is 58 cents and on flour it
is fi5 sint
The proposed advances on crude and
refined petroleum rates from Texas
and Oklahoma points to southern Ari
zona have also been suspended, pend
ing a decision in the oil rate case re
GET BACK PAY
CHARLES P. NEILL.
The last official act of Charles P.
Neill. who resigned his post as United
States commissioner of labor on May
t 15, was to award the anthracite mine
! t T ..l.nMiA CCnfk AAA Hatlr
wuriitra jii rvuuvj i.auic. vw,ww. .
pav. The mine workers contended they
we're entitled to back pay under the
sliding wage scale for March, 1912, .the
I last month the sliding scale was in
j operation. The Anthracite Concilia
tion Board came to a deadlock over
j the question and commissioner Neill
I was called in to umpire the case. Mr.
Neill is to take charge of the labor
, ,.',.., nf . American Smelting
I f P1"1" "' ie TLcX
1 ?nd Keflnins CO.. One OI the txUgen-
BAR WOMEN AS DEACONS
Atlanta, Ga., May 23. The Northern
assembly of Presbyterians, in session
here, refused to amend the constitution
so that women may be deacons. Chi
cago was selected as the meeting place
of that body in 1914.
The northern assembly refused to
amend the- constitution so that 'women
may be deacons. Chicago was selected
as the meeting place of that body in
At the closing hour of the southern
assembly a plan designed to unite all
branches of the Presbyterian church by
organization of a deliberate body to
be known as the "greater Presbyterian
congress" was launched. It is planned
to model this body after the congress
of the United States, with senate and
house of representatives, supreme in
the authority of affairs of Presbyter
ianlsm. Action was deferred until next
A dramatic scene occurred In the
southern assembly when Dr. Wm. Mc
Pheeters, of the Columbia Theological
seminary, Columbia, S. C. offended by
what he termed "steam fbller" methods
in connection with the assembly's de
cision not to withdraw from the Fed
eral Council of Churches of Christ in
America, left the meeting.
The united assembly before It ad
journed took what was characterized
as "the greatest forward step in the
history of the church," when It per
fected the organization of the "mission
ary and efficiency committee. One of
its chief duties will be to act as a
clearing house for all church funds.
SHOE MACHINERY COMPANY
DENIES ALLEGED MONOPOLY'
Boston. Mass., May 23. Further evi
dence of the buying up of rivals and
th dlsapDearance of the latter from the
field of their former activity, was pre
sented by the government today In its
suit to dissolve the United Shoe Ma
The government contends that all
these companies were acquired in pur
suance of a plan to monopolise tne shoe
machinery business of the country. The
defence admits the acquisition of the
companies, but denies the plan to mo
nopolize alleged by the government.
Subscribers failing to get
The Herald promptly should
call at the office or telephone
No. 2030 before 6:30 p. m.
All complaints will- receive
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108 Sao Antonio Street
For These Warm
Made in the new Eng
lish last. This shoe sells
in all other stores for $5.
Save a $ and trade at the
"White Canvas Ox
Wigwam Theater Bldg.
New York, May 23. White slavery
and prostitution in the city of New
York are firmly established upon a
commercial basis and those engaged
in the purchase and sale of women are
thoroughly organized, according to the
report of George J. Kneeland. of the
bureau of social hygiene, of which
John O. Rockefeller, Jr, is chairman.
The investigators of -the bureau
found that th.it the great preponder
ance of women leading lives of pros
titution came from the ranks of those
engaged in unskilled labor. The bureau
reports that the wholesale white slav
ers ply their trade not only in -New
fork, but extend their nefarious oper
ations well into South America and. as
far north as Alaska.
SEEKS NEW TRIAL BECAUSE
HE SUS JIROK SNORED
Los Angeles, Cal.. May 23. "A loud
and raucous snore,'' formed the basis
tor a motion for a new trial filed to
day in behalf of Lee Rial, alleged head
of a "national bunco syndicate," who
was convicted last week of having
swindled G. P. Friesz, an Illinois farm
er, out of $5000 through a fake horse
race. The defendant asserted he had
not been given a fair trial because a
juror. George H. Peck, a millionaire
realty operator of San Pedro, had
fallen asleep and snored repeatedly dur
ing the progress of the trial, despite ap
parent efforts to keep awake by chew
ing gum and fanning himself.
Judge Flnlayson. who had set today
as the time for imposing sentence upon
Rial, continued the case until Monday
to give the prosecution an opportunity
to respond to the motion.
The "ordinary cost of a Want Ad in
the Kl Paso Herald is 25 cents. It
reaches an average of about 70,000
readers each issue.
Here's Fly Antidote
Screen the Cradle"
Here are fly aaaoriwms ivhleh the
people af EI PaM are arged te keep
well ia miaa:
It fat better te nereea the eraale
aatl wear a saille taaa HceK at the
preeaHtlon and 'wear men ra tag.
Flies la the stalaa; ream precede
names la the aiek ream.
A fly la the atllk r an aay feed
may mean alekaess la the family.
A fly aaa nataral eaenle; the
mast penrtsteat and meet effective
saaald he nu.
It easts lews te bay a sereea aoor,
er screen off the stable, than to get
siek aad lay oil for a moata.
Get one er more fly traps aad
TRIP THE FLY.
MAKE EL PSO FRVCTICVLLY
FLU ESS I V FEW 1KVRS.
Our Prices and
Try Us and Convince Yourself
Fresh Texas Eggs, per doz 20c,
Sweet Clover Creamery Butter, per lb 30c
Cottolene, 10 lb. pail $1-35
3 cans Lady Arundel Tomatoes, for 25c
Diamond M. Flour, None Better
24 lbs. sack for. .75c 48 lb. sack for. .$1.50
Wisconsin Cream Cheese, per lb. . . 25c
6 pkgs. Sunshine Crackers, for 25c
3 cans Evaporated Milk for 25c
Pure California Table Wines, per gal. ....'. .-. .75c
Mail Orders Solicited.
LION GROCERY CO.
A Policy You Won't Regret
One how of ran inrertigatioB before yon bay is better than years
of regret afterward. . TWf tntfh applies nost forcibly when baying
life Miiwice became bemg sorry aflenoarA won't give you your
money back nor alter die facts.
Merely placing another policy beside one of the Union Cen
tral Life, of Cincinnati and comparing them does not bring out
off the facts. They may be aEke in amount kind age at issue
and Jirsr cost The real difference looms ap big after boat have
been in force a fer yean. THEN compare the net cost Yonll
find a difference of many dollars in favor of the Union Central
policy because of its matchless annual dividends which reduce
the cost to you. The oftaal records prove this. Let me show you.
"Talk With TyndaJF
Bank, El Paso.
Will Be Leeae mt Sixth aaa HU1 aaa
Will Coat 12,OOOj Ewt Rto Graade
Cassidy and Adams have had plans
Drepared" by C E. Klmber for a 46 room
brick tenement building, to be erected
at the corner of Sixth and Hill streets,
to cost about $12,00. ' There will be
laundr wuipment In t
launary equipment in me
courtyard, which will be cemented, and
there will be cement walks all around
The same firm has purchased four
lots on Oro street in block 66 East El
Paso from Fred J Clark for $1600 and
will erect two modern brick bungalows
They have sold Mrs. J. B. Clark a Ave
room brick bungalow with heating
plant and all other modern conveniences
in the 270 block on East Rio Grande
LOW WAGES OF DOMESTICS
CAUSE GIRLS TO SEEK CITIES
St. Louis. Mo.. May 23. The low
wages paid to girls working as domes
tics was given today as the reason
why girls prefer work in the city to
employment in the rural districts. Tes
timony to this effect was Jtnen befoie
the Missouri senate wage investigat
ing committee. A senator asked a
girl employed at Munger's laundry. St.
Louis, why the gisls employed there
did not leave the city and do domes
tic work in "Good homes at $6 and $7
a week and board."
"I just came from the country." re
plied the girl. "I never knew a girl
in the country who could make $C or
$7. I don't want to go back to the
TO CONSIDER RATE CXT
FROM PORTS ON TIESDA1
Austin. Texas. May 23. The raijroad
commission today issued a notice that
it will take up and consider on Tues
day, Mav 27. the proposition of Issuing
jn emergency order providing for a
reduction of two cents per 100 pounds
on all classes of freight in carloads
from Texas ports to points in Texas.
This is to offset the proposed action of
the railroads in refusing to runner ao
sorb loading charges from shipside to '
LONDON MILITANTS CUT
PICTURES AND TAPESTRIES
London, England, May 23. Mili
tant outrages, it is said, now are
being committed in the residences of
the aristocracy in the West End. At
several of the recent social functions
in that section, pictures and tapes
tries have been cut. Hostesses are
alarmed and are employing detectives
to protect their homes.
DBNVBR MAN CUTS ARTERIES
IN WRISTS TO END 'LIFE
Denver, Colo., May 23. When Mrs.
Charles A. Hilker went into the bed
room of her 60 year old husband this
morning, she found him dead. An un
dertaker was summoned, rnot until me
undertaker prepared to remove the
body was it discovered that Hilker had
committed suicide by opening the ar
teries in his wrists and ankles.
VALLVDO RANCH NEAR
PRESCOTT BEING FENCED
Prescott, Ariz. , May S3. Valindo
rancho, the vast estate of George A.
Carter in Wijllamson valley, is now
being fenced. Fifty miles of fence is
required to enclose the township that
Carter owns. The work will be com
pleted in about three months. Carter
is also erecting a modern home on his
GETS PERMIT TO REBUILD
BURNED PORTION OF PLANT
The El Paso Milling company has
taken out a building permit to rebuild
the fuel room of the plant which was
destroyed by fire Wednesday. The es
timated cost of the improvements is
given at $3000, although the fire was
not thought to have been so extensive
as the repair cost would indicate.
COXKLIX BEFORE GRIND JURY.
Jim Conklin, employed as a special
watchman for the city, was before the
grand jury Friday morning.
N C Frensrer. of Cas.Cruces, was
down Friday on business and was at the
Paso del Norte hotel.
W N F nee. manasfr of the Mo-ns
oom,i?in i" the souths -3t, i& n-.
Goods Are Right
109-11 S. Stanton St.
DENOUNCES WAR TALK
antes H. FiukHa of Boataa, Aaoerts
Frale of Japan D Na TAaat
TroaMe with L'attea States.
Detroit. Mich., May 23 "The m -who,
by word or deed, creates bad t-.
ing between the United States
Japan is an enemy of civilization. ' u -
dared James H. Franklin, of Bost
I foreign secretary of the American Ba
. I ,)-, u!rv in Jin n
dress today before the Northern B-i
tist convention now in session. He d
cussed a tour made in Japan and sa
"The Ifeople of Japan want no trou
With the United States unless trouble ,
forced upon them."
BRITONS SELL SHIPS TO JAPANESE.
London, England, May 23. Seve-al
British steamships ranging from "'"
to 5000 tonnage have been sold to Jap
anese buyers inthe last few days.
MASONIC TKMVLE WORKER
IS SENT TO THE HOSP1T VL
A ruptured blood vessel caused H
H. Hathoway to be taken to the Provi
dence hospital Friday morning. He
was employed on the Masonic temr.le
for Otto Kroeger. when he reopened an.
old wound in his leg and was taken to
the hospital to have the flow of bloed
Try the New Way
of Curing Corns
Easy As Oae, Twa, Three! N Fuxs,
Na Palm, by Ustas ''GKTS-1T."
Just ta&e two seconds to put a litue
"GETS-li on that coin. That xom
Is "done for" as sure as the sun rio ?.
The corn shrivels up. vanishes. Tb.. s
"When I Thtek at An the TUags I
Trie far Caran ua Fallea. aad
"GETS-fT" Gat te ta a Harry."
the surprise you get by using this new
plan corn cure. There's nothing to
stick to the stocking or sock: your
corn pains stop. You're saved the
bother of applying plasters that make
the corn bulge out from the coie.
You're saved salves that eat Into the
healthy flesh and "pull"; no more fuss
ing with bandages. You don't have to
help by picking and dragging out your
corns, or cutting with knives or razors.
"GETS-IT" is safe, painless, stops
pain, never hurts healthy flesh. It n
guaranteed. Try U on warts, calluses
and bunions, too.
GETS-IT" is sold at all druggists'
at 25 cents a bottle, or sent direct bv
E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. Adv.
hundred dollars an acre on
land on die interurban by buy
ing before the advance on
May 3 1 st. Phone 803 Tobin.
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