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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 11, 1921, HOME EDITION, Page 2, Image 2',
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EL PASO HERALD
ENRIQUEZ IS TO HUNT BANDITS
WITH NEW TROOPS; ALL SCHOOL "
MONEY TO BE PAID BY NATION
MUHUAHUA, Mexico. Jan. 1L On
returning: hero from Mexico City.
;ov. iirnaoio linriquei announce
at tn war department has author
ed th- recruiting of a regiment of
-regular caalry under direct com
'nd of i he Chihuahua executive.
'-or.i whom also in the future will
?.on lH ordtrs to the home
-ards or ' Defensas Social ea." With
rcw resriroent the authorities are
rcr to j'urwue bandits until they!
" plcifl-.- disappear from Chihua-;
-a 'he (governor asserts. '
big net of telephone wires will
- -i tover Chihuahua's territory, for
h Gov. Knnquez obtained per- f
iion to use all the poles of thej
.Iroad and federal telegraph lines
j'- in operation in this Mate Ute
:-jnd kilometers will be the
j;rth of the new telephone lines, j
v. .rf- no'jgh for 1000 kilometers is
i -3dy in the hands of the govern-1
m of Chihuahua. ',
s thj revenues of the state are
or ft in a flourishing condition,!
-"' at oi'repon, in a letter to Gov.!
i.-'-Kjuei. m which ne sends the ex
,'r,!oti5 of his good will to the peo-
r.r n.ihitahnn anri tn tha hnrrsf
- .srd" states that the federal gov-1
-nmrnt ts goinr to pay this -rear I
i or- than 1,000 000 pesos for the !
.i-ntenance of the public schools of I
niiuahua covering the whole bud-'
- o: tno state In that branch of t
tlic service. i
An important point settled by Gov. j
f-iqi' i during his conferences t
.in Mexico's federal executive was!
'f-W with the oil fields of Chi
Mahua. To prevent Chihuahua's
- roleura riches being cornered by
ipw favored ones, the governor ob
ned several concessions for the lo
tion and exploitation of oil In Chf-
uahua. which tne government will
r operate directly or cede to
-.-.ate enterprises, devoting all the
- fnup dtrned to public works and
' lie schools, if his hopes are real-
d. the revenues from the oil will
:ver -I! public expenses and all the
-c :n Chihuahua will be abolished.
ping those levied on vice and
he governor secured a concession
the Chihuahua government for
uc of the waters of the big Con-
"Walk a Block and
Save the Difference"
Made of HOG'S SKIN,
HORSE HIDE, COR
DOVAN and CAN
VAS Prices $2.00
Down to 10c
CITY SERVICE CO. I
We extend to visiting cattlemen and cowboys a Very hearty
welcome. The many interesting sights in and about El
Paso can best be seen from our autos.
Oar speettr talk Sake yea lately zai qeiclslf vrfeererer yon visit
to to at very reaJeaaMe rates by the trip or by tte boar.
Tbe aaajaauuB ef CMBfert k afforded by ear kiHrkmi CadiHac
Eights. Far style aad -etegaace yea can fmi bo better can than
Ojr cars are licensed for trips to Juarez. Do not fail
to isit Old Mexico and see Ha pietnrewroe scenerr
and historic buildings.
Sight Seeing Car
Be sure to see tbe Championship Cowboy Contests at
Km i.rande Park. Our bijt, comfortable Sight Seeing
ar will leave Hotel She Hon in time for the events.
Remember for Business, Baggage and Pleasure,
The Green Line Is Fine. Tel. 3500.
City Service Co.
Antes, Taxis, Baggage, Moving.
It's For You
Selected with the greatest
"ji nopa daw
U ElPuaTcxis M
Bread suae from Crean
of Wheat Flew k yaw
bet fsoj. Eat rawe ai it
At Your Grocer's fiere
in El Paso and through
out the Entire Southwest
rhas &nd San Pedro rivers, the big
! rest in Chihuahua, and this month
expert engineers will begin a survey.
Tne water is io oe uecu ior irriga
While in Mexico Cit Gov. Enri
nuox was raised in his military rank
to general of brigade. It is but one
more step to division several, the
highest rank in tne Mexican army.
Gen. Trevino To Represent
Obregon At Neff Inaugural
Mexico CI ty. 3f ex Jan. 1 1. Gen.
Perex Trevino. chief of staff to the
president, has been appointed by
president Obregon to represent him
at the inauguration of Pat Neff as
governor or Texas at Austin on Janu
arv 17. This is a return of th mm
plimentary visit of Gov. William P.
Hobby of Texas at the time of the
inauguration of president Obregon.
President Obregon was reported much
itnprovea in neaitn
Gen. Figueras, Mexican
Refugee, Dies In Texas
Mexico City, Mex., Jan. 11. Gen.
Augustin Figueras. alleged to have
been implicated in the assassinations
of former president Madero and for
mer vice president Snares, in 111;,
died of heart disease at a ranch in
southern Texas, across the Rio
Grande from Camargo. said a state
ment issued at the foreign office last
night. A warrant for his arrest was
issued a few months ago.
SINALOA INVESTMENT CO.
GAINS MEXICAN CONCESSIONS
MexicaK. Lower Calif- Jan. 11. At
the annual meeting here of tbe Sina
loa Investment company, arrange
ments were made to absorb three
Mexican companies holding conces
sions under the Mexican government
for fishing along the west coast of
He lie, brewery rights at Tampico
and water rights of the Fuerte and
Mnaioa rivers, state of Sinai oa.
The directors elected included A.
Morales, Hermosillo, Sinaloa; J. J.
Fraser. Mesa, Ariz., and P. Wingar,
MEXICAN CONSULATE AT
DOUGLAS HAS STATUS ADVANCE
Douglas, Ariz-. Jan. 11. The Doug
las Mexican consulate has been raised
from third to second class, making
it the ranking consulate In Arizona.
ires is. jeievier. consul, bas an
nounced. The local consulate now is
m tne same grade with those at San
Diego and Ixa Angeles.
EPIDEMICS IX ZACATECAS.
i acatecas. ZAcatecas, Mex Jan. 11.
TTl aoit-v nf Tast..! anil nh.e
cities and villages of the state have
recently suffered from epidemics to
such extent that Gov. Moreno has
called on the people to unite in com
bating plagues and disease. The fed
eral government will be asked to
lend flnanSUl aid and committees
will be appointed to solicit funds
and organise sanitary commissions
throughout the state. The state and
city of Zacatecas will appropriate
funds to further the move.
SEW TROOP FOR MKXICO.
Ignacio EnrlQuez. governor of Chi
huahua, is recruiting a force of ISM
ru rales, in order to keep down the
stealing of horses and cattle, accord
ing to news received In Juarez. Gen.
P. Kliaa Calles, secretary of war and
marine, is also engaged in the forma
tion of a new branch of the army, to
be gnown as the reserves.
Storage, Packing, Staffing.
care from the choicest Tur
key Red Wheat grown in
Kansas is the grain that en
ters into the making of
That is one of the rea
sons why Cream of Wheat
Flour makes such delicious,
Cream of Wheat Flour is
made for the people of El
Paso and the Southwest.
It's your flour. Use it al-
s CITY'S SECOND
El UniTeraal, of Mexico City, car
ries tbe information that the Mercan
tile Banking- Co, of that city, has
been closed on the request of K. M.
VanZandt, one of its prominent of
ficials. The bank weathered all the revolu
tions In Mexico and has been well
known throughout the republic- Mr.
VanZandt is well known in El Fazo
and all over Mexico.
George J. McCarthy was one of the
original stockholders and officials of
This is the second Mexico City fi
nancial institution to close recently,
the other having been the Bancaria
de Paris y Mexico, another old finan
Joshua P. Poland and Augustin
Garxa were named as receivers of
the Van Zandt institution by the
MINE FILINGS IN DURANGO
ACTIVE: TITLES TO ISSUE
Durango, Mexico, Jan. 11- A new
group of mines has been located in
La Pa) ma mountains of the G aa Ra
ce vi mining district. Some high
grade gold and silver ores have t.-en
encountered in a strong vein travers
ing the claims and preparations are
home made to carry on extensive de
Application of Kelson Nybcrg for
titles to the Iulces Xomores group
of mines in the San Pedro del Oallo
mining region has been accepted and
titles will issue. These claims adjoin
th nroH five. Jmim Marts, mines.
Nyberg is at present in El Paso, bnt '
is exoected to return and develon his I
new properties as soon as titles are ,
Francisco Martscal. representing
ine iino icoaria-ia e uos estate.
has filed on a large group of gold
and silver mines in the Gnanacevi
district. The stood consists of fia
mining claims and is one of the most
extensive filinsrs made In the mminr
agency here for some time,
Alfonso Garrido. prominent mining
man of Gomes Palacio. has made ap
plication before the mining agent for
several groups oi mines in tne Rodeo
TORREON FACTIONS DISPUTE
OVER ELECTION pF MAYOR
Torreon. Coahulla, Mexico. Jan. 11.
The controversy over the municipal
election for mayor grew so serious
that Gov. Lais Gutierrez has been
called to this city and is making- an
attempt to have the matter settled
and place the candidate who received
a majority of votes in charge of the
The public, schools and saloons have
been closed this week and people are
requested to Be off the streets by
10 oclock at night. The military au
thorities ars practically in char-, of
the city, without taking any sides
with the local political faction.
The matter has had a tendency to
put a damper on business for tbe
present, but aside from this? tbe aver
age cltixen is paying- but little atten
tion to the dlspnte which lies be
tween tbe leaders and a few personal
EL CARRO HACfENDO WILL
BE WyiDED INTO FARMS
Zat t. 11
ty-nine farmers have applied for I
tracts of land measurinsr from sa tn
100 acres each for cotontxing near
u nunui in in is state, snrrm
have been made and reports rendered
resulting ue nature or the sou and
its adaptability to cultnre. Th luiif
comprises a part of El Carre ranch
and is suitable for general farming
uiim.im. in mrae parts ue ram xan
not sufficient to cnltivmt tn u
advantsara some of the earlier snHnr
crops, bst water is encountered at a
email aeptn ana it is calculated that
wells can be due and sufficient water
supplied until the rainy season sets
This is one of the first haciendas
which will be divided into fractions
for cultivation by small farmers in
MG HTAXES CLOSE PICTURE
SHOWS IN MEXICO CITY
Mexico City. Mexico. Jan. 11. AH
moving picture theaters In this city
were closed last night, their owners
having refused to continue operations
because of the new increases In
taxes which are declared to be pro
hibitive. Student fury Condemns
football" Ringer" Tactics
Chicago. UU Jan. 11. The Hdye
Park high school student Jury.
r .-.... j ,u luv KOW0I B
football scandal, today reported to
. usm recommesoa
tlon that the football players per
mitting a "ringer" to play with them
In ttlA t nmlrr Ul.k kl-T i ,
... i " .. uit$n KHW1
football game last fall, be barred from
atnieiics. The Jury wss composed of
it students, seme of them girls.
Thieoes Loot Home Of
Chicago Baseball Man
Chicago, 111.. Jan. 11. President
Thomas J. Hlckey of the American as
sociation was hunting today for
household furnishings valued at S!000
... Mv vwwr.v.cu. . n c lows our ;
lug his absence with lira. Hlckey on
"YOU WD RIGHT," FATHER
TELLS MAN WHO KILLED SON
,"Iuakogee, Okla.. Jan. 11. Ton did
right, aald Thomas J. Wiley, attor-
BV. MM tl nlHlul .! 1 . .
Nobles, police officer, who shot and
" " o i-7csr oia son, xuu
gene, as the latter leaped from the
window of an office room he was
Wiley waa one of a bora' gang,
ranging in a pre from 13 to 17 -rears,
according to the police.
F8DEIUL EMPMVKS TO MEET.
Miss Tessie Doyle, delegate to the
state conference of federal employes'
organizations at San Antonio, will
make her report at tbe semi-monthly
meeting of the local Federal Em.
ployes union in Knlehts of Pvthias-
halL 2M North Stanton street tonight.
THREE IN THIS
Oklahoma City resident tells
how Tanlac benefited himself,
wife and eldest daughter.
"I just needed a general all around
building up and Taauc has done that
very thing for me." said A. W. Hedge,
well known proprietor of the Sani
tary Cleaning Works at 21 & Harrison
Ave. Oklahoma City. Okla.
"About two years ago." continued
Mr. Hedge, "I got in a mighty bad run
down condition and had very little
strength or energy. I lost my sppe
tite so completely that I never seemed
to be hungry, and what little I did eat
didn't digest properly and failed to
give me the proper nourishment, so
that 1 became very weak. I was ex
tremely nervous at times and got very
little rest from my sleep. In the
EL PASO WILL REMAIN REGULATED
COTTON ZONE, SAYS COMMISSION;
CONSIDERED FARMERS' VICTORY
PASO iwanty Trill remain a
U resmlated cotton seae. That
itb a deeMed fttttorffog the b ear
Sags held here by the pink boll
verm com m fan ton. That Is re
garded a victory for the rotten
jrro wers f th e eoaaty by 1 kr
oiin ty farm bureau ai ft tvbji
feared the eemmtssioa might rec
ommend the county be declared a
The decision of the commission is
not followed by the fear that the en
tiro state may be quarantined by the
federal horticultural board for the
reason that the member of the com
mission who made tbe motion that the
county be made a regulated zone was
W. D. Uunter. a member of the fed
eral board who has 'charge of pink
boll worm work.
Will Sterilise Seed.
With the ruling that the county be
made a regulated zone, goes another
ruling that all gins in the county must
sterilize seed by steam. That can be
done, it was said, without injuring the
seed, as pink boll worms succumb at
about 120 degrees Fahrenheit.
Among the witnesses before the
commission at Its hearing were Sidney
D. Smith, federal horticultural board
agent for El Paso county; Will T.
Owen, a refiner: J. W. Peterson,
county farm agent of Dona Ana
county. X. M-. A. A. Laferriere, soils
TO REAL WORK
Mexico City. Mex., Jan. 1L (Bv the
Associated Press.) Business sessions
of the Pan-American Federation of
Labor congress began here today.
Prominent on today's program was
consideration of problems concerned
with the announced intention of the
congress to "maintain good relations
among the laborers of North. South
and Central America and Mexico.
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, said
the work of the convention would be
pushed as rapidly as possible.
Proposals that a rival labor con
gress be held by radicals of "the
soviet of young Mexican workers,
who have been ejected from the
parent body, hare apparently borne
Seatter Ked Literature.
As Gompers was deJirering the
opening address yesterday, literature
signed by 'The Soviet of Toung Mex
ican Worker." atta king the con
gress as comprising "traitors to the
proletariat was showered from tbe
gallery upon the delegates.
Luis Morones, Mexican labor leader,
in his address of welcome, criticised
action of the United States Immigra
tion authorities in prohibiting the
Mexican reception committee from
crossing to the American side to wel
come the Americans.
Replying. Mr. Gompers said that
an "im esugation is being made and
Jose Kunhardt, head of the San Do-
mlngan delegation, asked support of
tbe congress in Domimcian efforts to
rid the reDUbllr of Tnllitarv iwriina.
tlon by the Vnited Spates, asserting
"It has denied our rights of nubile
T t" away the pnv-
liege of organizing ourselves."
K.OFC AIDS CHILDREN'S
FUND WITH $5,000,000
New York. Jan. 11. The board of
directors of the Knights of Columbus
st a meeting has recommended that
the undisturbed balance of approxi
mately JS.00.HI of the united war
fand be turned over to Herbert Hoov
er's European relief council for the
feeding of starving children of
HALT ON COST
liar ion. Ohio. Jan. 11. If oresldent-
lect Hardtns; has his way the inaa-a-uration
of March 4 mill t as de
void of frills as a frontier wedding1.
Havinr overturned tIans for revival
of the inaua-ural ball and a spectac
ular inaugural parade, he Indicated
today that so far as he consistently
could, he would keep away from
whatever crowds assemble la Wash
ington for the event, an i make the
change of administrations Just a mat
ter of taking; the executive officea
tinder new management, after admin
Iserlng the oath of office within the
can! to itself.
The time-honored custom of deliv
ering an inaugural address, which
has been observed since the forma
tion of the republic, is to be retained
as a part of the day's ceremonies, but
It is considered likely that It will be
brief and couched in general terms.
Ends CMgressloiial Rt.
By his action the president-elect
ended a hitter row In congress, where
several influential Republicans had
protested vigorously against the
plans of the Inaugural committee to
make It one of the biggest quadren
nial celebrations the capital had ever
Mr. Harding ssked that not a ent
of mony b -pent on his induction
Into offi.. How far the inaugural
officials and public will 1ft Mr. Hard
ing have his way remains to be seen.
It Is considered certain that the in
augural ball which went out of the
program when Wood row Wilson first
took office, will not come back this
year. To prevent a street parade In
honor of tbe new president may be
"William Hale Thompson mayor of
tnicago, center or a outer contro
versr within Renubltcan ranks dur
ing the last campaign, was among
presiaeni-eiect Jiaraing s caners to
day. Hadsyeth and Bisafoa OaOi.
Washington. D. C. Jan. 11. Repre
sentatives Blanton and Hudspeth
clashed verbally on the bouse floor
over the resolution appropriating
for the congressional part of
the inauguration expenses of senator
Harding. Blanton offered an amend
ment limiting the appropriation to
110,000, but the amendment only re
ceived five votes, including Blanton'.
He declared the people of Texas did
not want 150.000 spent on the lnau-
RESTORED 10 HEALTH
mornings I would get up feeling all
tired and worn out and unfit for any
thing. "Well. I decided to see what Tanlac
would do for me. and I soon found
that It waa Just the thing I needed. I
began Improving almost from the
very start, and now my appetite is so
fine that I enjoy eating Just anything.
My digestion seems to be perfect, for
stomach feels good all the time
and I m Just full of new strength and
energy. My wife and eldest daughter
were in almost a similar condition to
myself and Tanlac has built them up
so that they are now enjoying perfect
health, too. Tanlac Is the best medi
cine we er ujied at our house, end
we gne it all th credit for our pres
ent good lialtlir
Tanlar 1 sMti in El Faso bv Cordell
Drug Co.. in Ft. Hancock by Ft. Han
cock General Mdse. Co.. and In Fabena
by Fabena Dror Co . and all leading
drugprisls " Ad
chemist for the connty farm bureau;
IF. p. Frist, a farmer down the valley:
and Roland Harwell, manager of EI
Psso county water improvement dis-
I trict number one.
j Mr. Harwell pointed out that It
j would cost the state 350.000 a year
Iat least to make this county a non
cotton zone. The' state pays farmers
the difference between what they
could make on cotton and on other
f crops if they are prohibited from
1 growi ng cotton.
Hearing la Hudapeth County.
The commission decided that inas
much as the valley could become in
fested at any time In the future from
either Juarez or New Mexico it would
not be worth while to make the
county a non-cotton zone. Mr. Hunter
said that in his opinion the pink boll
worm cpuld be eradicated more easily
here tftan In the lower, moister cli
mates of the south, and that in time
it would be got rid of.
The commission consisted of R. E.
McDonald, entomologist Cor the state
agricultural department, chairman ;
W. D. Hunter, federal horticultural
board, Houston ; J. W. Brooks, a
farmer from Pecos: Robert I Mc
Knfght. farmer, of Barstow; and W.
J. Stahmann. farmer, Clint.
A. W. Norcop represented the county
farm buresta as attorney.
A hearing will be held by the com
mission in Hudspeth county on Feb
! PUBLIC TURNS
Lawrence, Xass., Jan. 11. Tbe pub
lic attitude is agsinst matatainine
wases of textile workers at the high
war time rates. William H. Wood.
presMeut or tne American vt ooien
company, said in reference to the re
duction of zatt percent in tbe wages
of operatives in the company's SO
miles. This cut brought into the
lower wage levels of the textile trade
In New England the last important
manufacturing Interests Involved.
Adressing the overseers of the
American Woolen company's four
miUa here. Wood said tbe decision to
readjust wages was reached "with a
full regard for what Is Just" to the
"If the prevailing rate of wagea
could have been maintained, I would
have been only too glad," he aald.
-but tbe attitude of the public I
against it. They will not pay the
prices which the present wages in
volves. "The present situation is, it seems
to me. one of the most difficult we
have ever met.
"We have had several years of ac
tive and prosperoos business. Sud
denly, we are called on to face the
most drastic readjustment business
bas ever known. It inevitably means
redaced prices for oar goods, reduced
profits and redaced wages.
"The first Important thing to do
Is to keep oar mills running so far
as possible. To do this, we must get
orders and to sell our cloth we must
manufacture it at a price that the
I public is willing to give.
"The first thine ther.Far- t .o
reduce our costs. We bava to cut
down unnecessary costs. We have to
economy. I am convinced we cannot
resume operations unless oar labor
costs ar reduced."
SANTA FE CUTS SHOP
FORCE AT ALBUQUERQUE
Albuquerque. S. X, Jan. 11. X si
percent reduction In the ahop force
of the Santa Fe railroad here, to take
effect January It, has been announced.
The cut will throw about 2C men out
of work. Slack business waa the
cause assigned hy officials.
I Washington. D. C. Jan. 11. Valu-
able records datinar back to 1TM.
when tbe first census of Uie United
I States were taken, were destroyed in
.a fire of undetermined origin at the
deoartment of wmummt, Th wnnli
Included figures from every census up
to the present one and officials ssid
that it would be days before even an
estimate of the damage could be
The fire origmateC ttt the basement.
Every piece of apparatus downtown
waa called and water from more than
-0 lines of nose completed the dam
age done to tbe records.
Three firemen were overcome by
smoke and taken to the hospital.
Among them was Frank Newman, re
cipient of the 1$! bravery medal.
James Foster, a watchman, who dis
covered the fire, said on investigation
he found the- carpenter shop and en
gine room full of smoke.
According to T. J. Fitagerald. chief
clerk of the census bureau, records
of tbe census of Its were kept
stacked outside the" vaults and these
were totally destroyed. In the vaults
were stacked records dating back to
17aa and arranged according to years
up to 191. The 12 records were
kept on an upper floor and were un
damaged. Asked as to what the dam
age would be. Sir. Fitagerald aald that
the actual fire loss wss slight, "but
the records destroyed could not be re
placed if we bad the entire wealth
of the United Statea, There are no
The records, he said, were used by
the wsr department for draft data, by
the internal revenue bureau, by the
treasury department and often were
consulted in cttisenship right matters.
sural and denounced the Republicans
Representative Hsuspetn assailed
Blauton'a amendment. He declared
that while moat of the Texmns are
Democrats they are Americans first
and that Blanton does notrepresent
the real sentiment in Texas, nor in
his congressional district, which fa
vors an inauguration expense befit
ting to a president of the United
Hudspeth was applauded during bis
tilt with Blanton when be declared:
Texans don't want Harding sworn
in use a notary puauc
ration Bill To
Ignore Obregon Law
Washington. D. C Jan. 11. Presi
dent Obregoa's law to prohibit Mexi
can laborers from eBterina: the south
western states unless they receive the
same wages as American laborers in
those states, as reported hare today
to Texas congressmen, will not affect
in any way the clause in the emer
gency immigration Mil. now under
consideration by tbe senate Immigra
tion committee which will admit
Mexicans to the border states under
a waiver of the head tax and literacy
tax. Members of the committee aald
loday that the reported Obregon law
Is purely a Mexican affair with which
toe committee nas notning to do.
INMAN PROPOSES CLOSING
LOOPHOLES IN LAND LAW
Sacramento. Calif.. Jan. 11. Sena
tor In man of Sacramento haa intro
duced In the sanate a olll designed
to clove loopholes in the anti-alien
land law. The measure would require
all corporations, domestic and for
fipn. to file with the secretary of ,
state statements showina; the cttixen-;
ship of stockholders, how they ac
quired their stock and whether such
hares were owned outright or h!d
Texas Farm Products for 1920 amounted to the following:
'otton Seed -tZjeeas
Sweet Potatoes 11JSWKH
Ftice ..... ..... . . . . .............. JSSWwasje
Wool - TasTfas
;rain Sorghums -i-eOOe
dd1cs ....... .... ................ iaT.see
Broom Corn 33Bses
lgs ........ ........... 1
iairy Products 54,HM3
The above figures are near actual and of a magni
tude that present an angle of figures showing re
sources that cannot be brushed, aside, but instead
pictures the large possibilities of a bright future.
The same condition exists in our adjoining dales.
Presented here are facts and figures that must be
recognized and when taking your inventory figure
your share of this
and count yourself amongst those that will benefit.
BRIEF SHOWS WAGE LAW WOULD
DRIVE OUT INDUSTRIES FROM
TEXAS AND REDUCE WORKERS
SO DIRE will be the effects of the
minimum vage law when it be
comes effectlre February 5 that
unless modified or repealed. It will
drive some of El Paso's larsre indus
tries ont of tbe city and state and
throw approximately l?tv women and
minors ont of employment, according;
to a brief of the situation just com
piled by the chamber of commerce.
Copies of the brief have been mailed
to every senator and representative
In the state leaislature, and John
Hicks, an overall manufacturer, has
gone to Austin to present EI Paso's
plight to the lawmakers.
Accord ina- to the brief, worked up
by the industrial relations department
of the chamber of commerce, all over
all, shirt, cigar, and macaroni fac
tories in the city will either e-o out
of business or leave 1 Paso if com
pelled to pay women and minors the
minimum weekly wage of SI 2 re
gardless of their ability.
1280 To Lone Job.
The larger laundries of tbe city,
the brief says, will import American
women from the north, who are more
efficient, and let the Mexican women
and girls go. after February S. Many
other plants will move to New Mex
ico or over the river to- Joarex. The
V nh I lu - Rraaaa Mmnanv ma uti t sna
turers of cigars, will do all cigar j
making in the Philadelphia factory.)
WhjrDont They Go Back?
Why is it that thousands
who Quit coffee years ago
for Postum "have contixroed
using Postum. ever since?
Haese people could have gone
"back to coffee if they had want
ed to. But they found Postum
to he a satisfying table-drink
with a delightful coffee -like
flavor, and entirely healthful
If coffee disagrees, try
"There's a Reason"
Marie tjr Rstam C-real Co.. IncJJatfcle Creek, MicL
There Be More Music
YOU Need Music
Your Children Need It
Music Can Brighten Your Life
Are You Supplying It to Your Family?
Let us help you with your musical needs.
A genuine Victor Viclrola or a Brunswick
Phonograph or a beautiful Piano or Player
Piano.. If you already have an instrument may We
suggest some New Victor Records or Player
Rolls? Our Prices and Terms- of Payment
Will Fit Your Purse.'
a ! ni ffass
Largest Viclrola House in
the brief announces, as it will not be
able to do It in Kl Paso.
The Sharp-KTliott company has an
nounced it will remove its macaroni
plant to Arixona or New Mexico.
Investigations made to determine
how many women and g.rls will he
thrown out of work in the city ty
the law for the reason that they can
not earn $12 a vreek. show the total
of 1290 to be divided among tbe in-
aus tries as follows:
Overall and shirt fa.-tones
Nut assorting establishment
Cleaning establishments ..
Many Are Iaeffleieat.
It has been found, the brief say-,
that it costs $16.4i a week for the
average Mexican laboring family of
four to live, or $4.11 a week eah.
Other figures have been compiled to
show that Mexican labor is only from
one-third to one-half as efficient as
Through the T. W. C A. efforts
were made to. improve the social con
ditions of employes In laundries, the
brief says, but these failed because
most of the girls resented the efforts
or Ignored them.
'Figures compiled by Agri- tj.tural Pept, Chamber
of Commerce ot Texas
Recent figures from a recognized source indi
cate the returns on oil production of Texas is
$1250,000.00 per day.
There are on tbe farms m Texas 2.000jOOO head
of hogs, which produce per annum $24,000,000.00.
Beef cattle on farms and ranches in Texas are
valued at over $200,000,000.00.
There are 3.000,000 toss of coal and lignite
mined in Texas; approximate value per annum
in Your Life
ii ausssa assssssi
TO RELIEVE CATARRHAL
DEAFNESS AND HEAD
If you have Catarrhal Deafness v
are hard of hearing or have hea
noises go to your druggist sad get '
ounce of Pawn in t (double strength
and add to it ' prnt of hot water an,
a little granulated sugar. Take or
tablespoonfui four times a day.
This will often bring quick rel.et
from the distressing bead noise;
Clogfred nostrils should open, breath
ing become easy and the mucus stop
dropping, costs little and to pleasan.
to take. Anyone who hast. Catarrh a
Deafness or head so tee should gi
this prescription a trial Adv.
Foe Expectant Mothers
Vsa Er Tmee SaoATrttts
vans pm toocixr seniCMoes u. uir. mr
SaUsnsLS as causa Co. bcft. s-o. akjuita. ju-
STATE NATIONAL BANK
Capital. Surplus & Profits. 8ia0.O0O.PU
Interest PaM on Savfass Aeeennts.
C. R. Mereaead, Presides.
JKk MagntHn. V(ee-r,resMeat.
C. X. Basselt, Tke-PresMent.
Geemce D. Plery. Vlee-PresMesl.
K. w. MeAfee. CasMer.
C H. Xebefcer. Assistant Caakter.