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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 03, 1914, Week-End Edition, Page 3, Image 3',
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EL PASO HERALD
Saturday, January '3", 1914 3 A
)FelixMar tinezTells of Brazil's Capital
; Heading Exposition Com
.' mission, He Calls on Pres-
ident and Cabinet
The Panama Exposition commission
representing the United States on a
tour of South America, is now in
Montevideo Argentine republic accord
ing to letters received here from Felix
Mir tines," head of the commission.
The object of the visit is to secure the
participation of the Latin-American
countries in the 1J16 exposition at San
Mi Martinez, from time to time,
nritts brief chronicles of the doings
of the commission, describing the
places iited and the experiences of
'he part The latest to be received
leie was written on board the United
Mates ciuiser Birmingham and deals
I rincipallv with a visit to Rio d
j.meiro Brazil Extracts from the
Sail in Fine "Weather.
' After 15 davs of ocean travel from
Caracas, remaokable for wonderfully
fine weather we reached Bio de Janer-
to, a city of beauty for It gardens and
wonderful bay and feared in the past
for its susceptibilities to epidemic
disease, but now more beautiful and
.freat for its wonderful streets, drives,
great homes and excelling all other
cities in its cleanliness.
Capital of Great Repabllc.
"Rio tfe Janeiro is the capital of
the greatest republic in geographical
extent in the American hemisphere-
"When we entered port on Nov. 17.
there chanced to be in the bay cruisers
from Argentina, Portugual, Germany,
Italy, Uruguav and a Brazilian dread
naught As Uncle Sam's craft entered
fe gate all these men of war opened
lane for the Birmingham. Our band
began to play their national airs re
spectively as our cruiser passed each
warship, and they responded by play
ing our national air, with all flags
Minister Serves Coffee.
"Lauro Muller, minister of foreign
relations, received us very cordially,
indeed. After the usual exchange of
formalities the minister offered the
commission a cup of delicious coffee
brewed by Salvador, a national expert
in the preparation of the beverage.
This has made us understand that
coffee is the national drink in Brazil.
After being presented to the min
isters of marine and agriculture vie
were introduced to the present r
Brazil. Hermes de Fonseca, who in re
plying to the chairman's speech be
came eloquent and revealed consider
able emotion. He dwelt on the appre
ciation of the Brazilians of the friend
ship of the people of the United States
and said that nothing would be left
undone to bear out the- dignity ol
Brasil in its exhibit at the San Fran
'It may be Interesting to know that
the president and most of his cabinet
do not speak or understand English.
The chairman spoke in Spanish and
those addressed replied In Portuguese.
..... Tour lm Strenuous.
'This tour of the southern countries
is pretty strenuous proposition and
when we again boarded ship I was
mighty glad to draw a breath of rest
"Uruguay, unlike the other republics
who have been in doubt as to whether
or not they would accept has posi
tively declined to send representation
to San Francisco and I Question
whether we can get them to reverse
their deelglpn, but there is no harm in
trying and that wa shall do."
Fi Clubs are Rivals of Boys' Farm
Clubs In Promoting Farm Prosperity
In Southern States, Beys on the Farms Are Taking Up Pig Culture With Corn Planting; Girls Join in Agricultural
IG clubs" for boys are the new
I The department of agriculture U
starting in to organise thdnt aU
o-. er the southern states. For each state
there will be a government agent, who will
cooperate with local experts in giving the
AKo. it "ill be the business of the pis;
agent to get the bofrs together and start
the moiement going A club will be formed
r herever 10 or more members can be se
cureil Any bo from 10 to 18 years of age
miy be a member
The county will be the geographical
unit for pig clubs. Each county will be
divided into districts small enough to reach
all the bois, and each district will bae
one or more clubs. A boy, to be a member,
murt own at least one pig and mast care
tor his stock in person
Supplements Core Club.
The pig Cub is the natural supplement sf
the corn club Already the corn olub move
ment has proved itself a great success.
There re man) hundreds of these clubs
scattered over the country, and prises are
ar arded at intervals for the best corn, the
I rt-'et ears the greatest quantity grown
jer . i re. eK
i:.ontuall, doubtless, there will be boys'
p g ciubs all over the United States. The
movement is being started In the south
betause the people ef that section, while
great consumers of pork, raise few hogs.
They spend millions of dollars annually for
pork raised In other sections which, la a
wav, is jubt so much money wasted, inas
much as pigs can be raised and fattened in
the south more cheaply than in any other
part of the United States.
Fig Agent Will be Specialist.
The pig agent in each state will be a
specialist in swine husbandry Cooperating
with the state authorities, he will direct
the pig club work. He will teach the boys
hon to grow crops which, in the south,
will furnish pasturage all the year round
and be will show them how they can sell
their corn 'n the form of pork.
An hoy who wants a purebred pig may
appi to the government pig agent, who
will help him to get the animal at a mod
It is recommended that the best sow pigs
from each litter be kept for breeding
th rest being raised for fattening, and
ivilled or sold at the end of the 3ear.
I nder this method the hogs raised will im
prove in quality right along from year
to j ear
To Keep Records for Prices.
Each meirber of a pig club nil1 be .re
quired to keep a record ef the feed given
and pasture grazed, of the weight of each
animal at intervals, of dates of farrowing,
etc He must show at least one pig at the
county exhibition. The boys who prove
Binners at county exhibitions will be ex
pected to show at the state fair, entering
their animals for prizes. Some of these
pn e offered by the government, will
: ike the form of free trips to Washington,
where the. lucky oungsters will be photo
grahped in groups with the secretary of
It is urged that parents of pig club mem
br should encourage the boys by paying
fair prices for their fat hogs when the lat
ter are used for home consumption. The
Investment demanded of any Nboy at the
outlet is varj small, especially in the south
ern states, where the warm winter cli
mate renders substantial and expensive
houses unnecessary One point of Instruc
tion on which the pftj agents will lay great
etress is that the animals must always
have plenty of clean, fresh water for drink
ing and that a dry bed with plenty of
sunshine must be provided for the little
Corn Club Have 20.M6 Boys.
No fewer than 20,000 boys In eight states
are today enroled in corn clubs; and la
pirts of the country where there is not
enough rainfall for maize there are kaflr
corn ( lubs and mllo clubs. Cotton clubs
for bos are becoming popular In Oklahoma
and Texas, where special prises are to be
vion b growing the best cotton or the
most cotton on a given area of land.
Poultrv clubs are already an established
institution. This is where the girls aad
young women come in. In moat parts of
the country thee orgnlsatlons far raising
am marketing chickens and eggs are mul
tip .inr and prospering The department of
agriculture is doing all it can to encourage
them and government poultry experts gt,
al out from place to place delivering lec
tures on the subject, attractively Illustrated
with lantern slides, and giving Instruc
Troper roultrr Methods Jfeeded.
The idea that is especially desired to be
conveyed is that the profits derivable from
prultry can be greatly augmented through
tl-e u'option of proper methods. These do
not relate merel to selection and breeding
of stock although that counts for a good
deal There is the care and feeding of the
pou'trv and. bevond this, attention must
be directed to the important problem of
marketing But poultry keeping on the
farm is an Industry conducted, so to speak,
b rule of thumb Harl mr 1-.Ih. ..x
In developing it Hence It la not nearly
to profitable as it ought to be.
The demand for good chickens never
Vf.ils and the market price of thla kind
of Trerchandise Is higher than it ever was
t. fore The demand for really fresh egfes
a as exceeds the supply. It follows!
then that there Is money In the business
for anvbody who wtu use Intelligence. Any
Instruction required may be had for the
You know "White Rock
Water" has no equal. There
fore, insist upon "White
Rock Water," and take no
Jackson - Standard
El Paso Agents.
rhone 3532. 208-212 Mills St
Catalogue will be ready for dlstrlbu
t on about January 20th. If Interested
n , u den. Flower, or Field Seeds, write
EL PASO SEED CO.
Zx'.i I.. Saa intonlo Sfc, El Fao, Texas. I
asking, at the bands of the government's
Haw to Pack Market Eggs.
Take the matter of eggs for example.
Those which are of uniform sire and color
brine the highest price. The department of
agriculture recommends that all eggs be
packed in accordance with the following
classification: L Large brown. 2. Large
white 3. 8mail brown 4 Small white.
Simple, Is it not? But it is Just these lit
tle things that count where marketing Is
The people ef Beaton have a strong pre
possession in favor of brown eggs, imagin
ing them (quite Incorrectly) to be superior
in point ot flavor to white ones. In Balti
more white eggs are preferred, and bring a
higher price It pays the poultry raiser to
Sve attention to such local fancies, the
fference per dozen may be five cents.
The girls and young women ef the poul
try clubs are taught that it pays to keep
well bred chickens, rather than ordinary
barnyard stock. Onoe a year each club
holds an exhibition, at the county fair o
elsewhere, at which each member shows a
pair of her best chickens and a dosen ot
her best eggs. Prizes are awarded. No
person Is eligible to membership in a club
until she has hatched at least one sitting
of 15 eergs.
Poultry Club Kcqtiires Records, Tee.
It is required that eaeh member of a
Cltry club shall do her owa work. kep
an account of all expenses for feed,
etc. She must also keep a, record of her
receipts for stook and eggs, if she knows
her business., she will Mil all her ooekereta
as soon as they have attained broiler stae.
because then they will fetch the most
money relatively to expenditure.
-JS t. ? Ji.V8S ?ot Jr ,rom a town or
good sixed city, she does not have to sell
Aan thinniiBrtii P .IJJ1. .
: TJ "Sr """ Jt mia ane can
1 get all of the profit for herself by dispes-
oTevea tfl to-do'boS'vei re"ural
If the date of laying be put on each one.
with a stamp or written with a lead pencil,
the Idea is attractive to the consumer.
Teachlojr Tomato Canning
Another way In whitb. young women ad
girls can make money is by putting nn
tomatoes In cans and Jars. Rural schools
are taking up the movement, and. with
small but practical outfits, are teaching
pupils how to can tomatoes? -
w 'U"e.quire.d thtT,?eh girl shaH raise
her own tomatoes. Prlaes are offered for
the largest and finest tomatoes, and for
the greatest quantity grown on a riven
area say. one-tenth of an acre
The department of agriculture has newly
Issued a special bulletin on the subject of
tomato canning for girls which tells is plain
language how such work should be done.
It will be sent free to anybody who asks for
EL PASO IS SHY 2.75
INCHES OF RAINFALL
Has anyone seen any strayed or stolen
rainfall belonging to El Paso?
This municipality lost 2.75 indies dur
ing the year 1913 and it is needed for
irrigation, bathing- and drinking purposes.
The United States weather bureau re
ports, made up at the local weather
office, gives El Paso's precipitation for
1913 as 7.09 inches. The amount al
lowed by the law of compensation for
this vicinitv as figured by the weather
sharps is 9.84 inches, the difttrenee
shows a net deficit of 2.75 inches on
the weather office books. A reward will
be paid for anyone finding and return
ing the missing rainfall.
ILLINOIS YOUNGSTER HAS
RECORD NAME, NINE WORDS
Decatur, 111., Jan. 3". The longest
name ever seen on a court doeOBtent in
Macon county is that of Basset Boone
Michael Stoner Peter Trible William
Clinton Smith, whose mother filed suit
against the father for separate main
tenance. The boy is 11 years old.
EARLE AND WOMAN
ARRESTED IN NORWAY
Paris, France, Jan. 3. Ferdinand
Pinney Earle, American artist, and a
woman named Mrs. Kvans have been
arrested in Norway on a charge of ab
ducting Earle's 8 year old son from a
school in France.
A private detective, who is said to
have tracked Earle and Mrs. Evans to
Norway, is reported to be on his way
to France with the boy. The Norwegian
authorities are holding Earle and his
companion. The alleged abduction of
young Earle occurred last November.
Harold Earle's mother, who was Earle's
first wife, is divorced from Earle.
CLIMATIC COA'DITIOXS CATJSB
VARIATION IN LABORING MBN
Prlneeton, Nj J Jan. 3. Climatic
conditions in Connecticut cause a varia
tion of 15 percent in the efficiency of
laborers, according to Professor Ells
worth Huntington, of Tale university.
It was his belief, he said, that even
tually it will be possible to make a map
of the world showing a numerical rela
tionship between human efficiency and
IMPORTANT NOTICE!' !
Our Great January Clearance Sale
Begins Thursday Morning, January 8th
REASONS for January .reductions are many and good. To brighten business during a naturally dull
month' is not the least. Besides, there are quantities of goods to be cut out after stock-taking small lots,
discontinued lines, overplus of certain stocks, etc.- Altogether, the importance of the January Clearance in the
"Popular" cannot be over-estimated. Wait for it.
FULL PARTICULARS WILL BE GIVEN IN WEDNESDAY'S HERALD
! FOR WOMEN OM.
Feet . r
Backaclts or Hearkcle
TeB&foess Low Dots.
It is because of r-ome derangement or disease
distinctly feminine. Write Dr. R. V. Pierce's
Faculty at Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Consultation is free and advice is strictly in
Br. Pierce's Favorite TPregcriptiii
restores the health and spirits and removes those
painful symptoms mentioned above. It has been
sold by druggists for over 40 years, in fluid form,
at $1.00 per pottle, giving general satisfaction. It can
now be had in tablet form, as modified by R. V. Pierce, M.D.
. ISaUbyMetffchse Dealers op Irialbox
ihy mail on reoaf&t of 5Qo in stamps
We are overstocked on dressers
and will for the next few days
sell our Btock at the lowest
prices ever quoted on dressers
m El Paso.
AS AN EXAMPLE
American quarter sawed oak
dressers, beautifully figured,
hand polished, three large
drawers with wooden knobs
large plate 'glass mirror. A
splendid value at $15.00.
The most convenient go-cart on the market. Oan be folded into a very
small space and easily carried. Arn rA
' A postal will bring our complete catalog.
The Young Furniture Co.
A Further Lowering of Prices on
Women's Suits, Coats and Dresses
MONDAY in our Eeadyto-Wear Section, Third Floor, the women of El Paso will find the greatest
values in seasonable apparel that have been offered in this city this season; we give no detailed
description, merely quote prices. The reputation of the " Popular "is a guarantee to you of quality; every
garment marked in plain figures at the reductions quoted below, which gives you unrestricted choice from
our entire Pall and Winter stocks. Come Monday.
A Spti f ffcen' WKBTl fT"7?! Tailor'd Suits
Women's CoatS HI llllllf MCJ I K 0ne Lot Including Styles
MADE of the soft, luxurious pile KM MM I J M K'0 g
f,rmr xMrh rnnhfa. fnr WMMMzM ttSVj I $ MM X $19.50 JfJ
Ural plush, ripple Zebelines, Per
siana cloth, Duveytyhs, Boucles.
All were chosen out of many thous
ands because they measure right up
to the "Popular's" standard of high
quality and low prices.' These coats
are mostly black.
$17.50 Coats $10.00
$25.00 Coats... ,...$15.00
To $44.50 at $25.00
Wool, Silk and
BEAUTIFUL models of silk
crepe, meteor, wool serge, vel
vet, etc, all fresh, dainty and
charming just the proper garments
for the winter season, finished in
Values to $32.50. ..$15.00
Values to $49.50.. .$25.00
Girl's Coats & Dresses
$3.50 Coats $2f9o
$5.00 Coats $3.95
$7.50 Coats $5".95
$10.50 Coats $7.95
$12.50 .Coats $9.75
$15.00 Coats $10.95
$17.50 Coats ..$12.45
$3.50 Dresses $2.95
$5.00 Dresses $3.95
$7.50 Dresses $5.95
$10.50 Dresses $7.95
$12.50 Dresses $9.75
$15.00 Dresses $10.95
$17.50 Dresses. ...'.. .$12.45
iiVZtX&s7AAV)slaUiTr gmSSaJLJ. Ul II
WMS&m WStltlsM 1 immZ 1
m wrTHfi "IE
All Our Millinery
At a Fraction of It's Worth
THE latest and the prettiest models at
prices you can't possibly afford to
neglect: All pattern hats, trimmed hats
and untrimmed shapes are offered in this
sale. Buy the hat now to finish the sea
son. Women's Hats worth up to $12.50 at $2.95
Women's Hats worth up to $20.00 at $4.95
Women's Hats worth up to $30.00 at $7.95
THE greatest suit value
we have ever offered I
AH odd garments or styles
which have sold down to
two or three, have been
marked for Monday's sell
ing at this price. All are
new models and very de
sirable styles, sold earlier
in the season for $15.00,
$17.50 and up to a o a &
$19.50. Choice? O.D
Read These Suit Prices
$29.50 Suits at $15.00
$39.50 Suits at. . . . .$25.00
$59.50 Suits at $34.50
Suits Above $59.50 at Half
Values in Corsets
EXTRA special for Monday's setting
, we offer high grade corsets such
makes aa AisetieaB Lady, La Vida,
Thompson's GtevtolHtuig, Goasaxd, Nemo,
ett, at price tJfat are almost unbeliev
able. Some are slightly aaOed from dis
play others are discontinued numbers,
odds and ends. Sead these redactions:
Corsets worth ap to $7.50 for $8J5
Brassieres Greatly Reduced
Se Bevoise, Nature's Rival aad Warner's
B. & W. Braaeieree all high
Mikee-a njojaiwg redactions.
$1.50 BrawrfetM, Sale Price eaah.
$1.00 Brasaferes, Sale Pike each.
50c Valaes 39c 25c Valves.
Radical Reductions in the Boy's Department
The Cream of This Season's Productions at Matchless Values
BOYS' DOUBLE BREASTED
SUITS la Ivan Frank and other
good maks, having full lined
Knickerbocker pants, sizes 7 to 17,
in grays, browns and navy serge.
$8.50 Vahnes at $5.95
$11.00 Vafoes at $6.95
BOYS' NORFOLK SUITS Includ
ing all of our best Ivan Frank
and Ederhaimer Stein, guaranteed
and hand tailored makes, all have
full lined Knickers and ten other
good features not found in ordi
nary suits J in grays, browns, tans,
greens and navy serge, Bizes 4 to 18
7.00 Values reduced to $5.45
$8.50 Values reduced to $6.95
$11.00 Values reduced to $8.95
$14.50 Values reduced to .. $9.95
BOYS' BUSTER BROWN AND
SAILOR SUITS Including all
high grade woolen novelty suits,
product of the beet manufacturers.
Buster Browns 2 to 6 years, Sailor
Blouses 4 to 9 years; nothing re
served. $5.00 Suits at. 4- $3.95
$6.60 Suits at $4.95
$8.50 Suits at $5.95
$11.00 Suite at $7.95
BOYS' OVERCOATS Including
reefers or long overcoats with
belted backs, the season's latest
designs, sizes 2 to IS years.
$5.00 Coats at $3.95
$6.50 Coats at $4.95
$8.50 Coats at $6.95
BOYS' HEADWEAR In tyrol,
square tops or Rah Rah, in plush,
velvet or felt, all sizes and all
$125 Values at 85c
$1.50 Values at $1.15
$2.00 Values at $1.35
BOYS' CORDUROY AND WOOL
EN KNICKERBOCKERS Includ
ing oar entire stock, sizes 5 to 18
$1.25 Values .- 89c
$1.50 Values $1.29
BOYS' 1LAWWEL BLOUSES AND
SHIRTS la navy blue or gray.
Blouses 6 to IS years. Shirts
12 1-2 to 14 Backhand.
$1.00 QuaKBea at 73c
$1.50 QualHie&at $1.10
BOYS' UNDERWEAR In union
suits or separate garments.
50c Qualities at.'. 99c
Ask To See the New
Spring Suits, Dresses,
Waists and Millinery
Ask To See the New
Paul Poiret Model
Waists for Spring
"Buy From Young and Buy for Less."
Phone 835. CASH OR CREDIT. ?rv7 s tti t,.. e
f J f
i-lso IVJF l Q'Llsiiv'L that business men respect and that vou vourself won't
ifie Fkina Of DCilOiarSnip be'ashamed of. Investigate before you decide that's
wise. rv tue worn betore you pay mat s tair.
J. P. MULLIN, President
Oregon and San Antonio St.