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! Good Bye! i X COMPETITION IN INSURANCE URG-ED (Continued From Page One.) JVbu? the Misses Must Think of Schoo Cloudcroft and kindred pleasures for the Misses are almost at an end. The wardrobe for school wear is now an important item. We call particular attention to our un equaled selections in Misses' sizes. Especially for those who will "go away'' to college this Fall we offer a sen-ice that cannot "be found elsewhere, as items were purchased purposely to supply this needed wearing apparel. In addition t suits, bats, skirts, petticoats end -wraps, all the little necessary articles are to be found, here in wide selection. Oar Style Display Is Since Monday we haye received hundreds of new Fall garments- The present style dis play is by far the most elaborate to be' seen in El Paso. There is nothing new or correct that cannot now be found here in Tailored Suits Fall Skirts Silk Vaists Tailored Waists Petticoats Lingerie Scarfs Veils Bags Belts Neckwear Hose The Correct Fall Corsets The new models in Redfern, Modont, Lily of France, Royal Worcester and Bon Ton Cdrsets are now displayed. In service and variety of corsets carried our Section is not approached in El Paso. T OUR WI&DOWS ARE? THE. STYLE GRITERION FOR CORRECTLY DRESSED EL PASO WOMEN. 4 claims against the road. A. G. Green wood, of Palestine, attorney for lum ber claimants, argued before the com mittee In favor of the bill's passage. When the house met tills morning, Kennedy moved for a reconsideration of the vote by which the contingent ex pense bill passed the house, and to re call the bill from the senate. The mo tion prevailed. In the Senate. Reading memorials asking the mem bers to support the Spider bill occupied considerable time after the opening of the senate this -morning. The committee on international im provements, reported favorably on the International & Great Northern railroad claim validation bill, and under the rules, the report went over one day. The house spider bill was rererred to the judiciary committee .number one. The senate then' adjourned until 10 oclock tomorrow morning. p m Thackara, one of Waco's, castoffs, has made good from the first with San Antonio. His fine work has enabled Yantz to be used in a utility role, which nas strengthened San Antonio wonderfully. All Are Principals In Indian 1 -.cSV '! l ' , 24 Investigation fiSOfl I BHBHSfeV?. vIhJHHI J.wm LZJT V ?ST I 1 . nm&&gmB&&' v ..- r.gaflPJIWI11 y. ii s.Af2?y7r i l 'nss I a Opening of Fall Styles . Thursday, Aug. 25 We Are Agents for the Following Weil Known Brands : Dunlap, Stetsn, No Name V Look at these before you buy your Fall Hat they are the best and most Up- in tnis country. . 3&-JLJsLJL enthars B1ERYTHIXC TO WEAR FOR 3IBX AXD BOYS EI Paso's Only Earelmive Ready-to-"Wenr Store. tisaJliJLja-i"nMLim'j'w'mi PEOPLE IN EL PASO HOTELS From Hew Mexico At the Sheldon: J Porter Jones, Al buquerque; W. C. Field. Las Cruces. At the St. Regis: G. W. Cutt and wife. Anthony; B. J. Viljoen, Ia ISIesa. At the Zeiger: W. C. Kendall, BGHs boro; Jolin J. Warren, Engle; W. is. Cox, Silver Citv. At the Orndorff : B. E. Lane and fam 51r, Las Cruces. , t "At the Grand Central: Ernest Lauo-h-ton and family. Tucumcari; J. W. Gould, Lordsburof; J." F. Seed, Lords!burff. x From Arizona. At the Sheldon: Dave Loeb, Xosales. At the St. Regis.- C. A McLean, Mct calf; J. W. Perkins, Rice. At the Anpelus: C. T. Wilson, Tucson; V. F. Frizzell, Tucson. At the Orrfdorff: TV. A Zabriskie, Tucson. At the Zeiger: J. B. Leborn. Douglas. At the Grand Central: J. A. Hine. Douglas. From Texas. Ac iihe Sheldon: J. A. Donaldsonj Houston. v At the Orndorff: S. B. Langino, 3l. D.. Sulphur Springs; A. Levris and wife, Houston. At the St. Rejris: J. G. Woodworth, Carthace; A. Lewis and wife. Houston: Rhey Croxton, Xocona; H. H. Gerhart, San Antonio; R, F. Pander, Houston. At the Zeieer: W. D. Lansden. Ysleta: J. B. Innng. Alpine; H. Bentall, Cole- ! mn; J. 1. Canon, van ilorn. At the Grand Central: E. B. Lude, San !Marcos; Frank Russell, Shafter. From Mexico. At the Sheldon: Julian Johnson, La Colorado, Sonora; 0. P- Brown, Oolonia J JDublan; Key L. JbTatt, Mexico, D. V.; J. Y. Baskin, Chihuahua. At the St. Reris: Edward Galson, Santa Barbara: G. Corte and wife, Santa Barbara; T. W. Wilson, Chihuahua Waldo Sheldon. Chihuahua. At the Orndorff: Isabel Ia Cratz, Chihuahua; Y. Ahaneline, Chihuahua; L. W. Turgeon. Madera, Chih; E. Bar redo, Chihuahua. At the Zeieer: J. T. Perry and wife, Chihuahua: Mrs. J. Borban and daugh ter, Guaj-mas, Son. At the Grand Central: Cassie Kolly, tBustillo; C. L. Owenburor, Casa Grandes. . From the Pacific Slope. At the Sheldon Nat Leavy, Los An-p-eles. At the St. Rerfs: J. A. Brent, San Francisco; L. X- Sterne, Welton, CaL: 1 H. Amos. Portland, Ore.: J. I. Peterson, San Francisco. At tbe Angeius: W. F. Buchanan, Los Angeles. From New York. - At the Angelus: Jack Worth and wife. From Missouri. At tne Sheldon: L. M. Bacon, Kansas City W. iT. Duncan. Kansas City; L. UTHE GIFT HOUSE OF THE SOUTHWEST" uymg a Watch- iUHluI hniu (Continue' from Pagd One.) -... ci.innrci,0rmnahnw Tinijpd States senator T. P. Gore to his right; congressman B. few, McGuire of OKa- homa on dlie ldwex'leftj andsenator Charles Curtis of Kansas. aU of whom are the principals in lie Oklahoma indian land deal accusations -made by senator Gore. R. Thonas. St. Louis. At the Angelus: T. H. Sprimrer, Kan sas City. At the Orndorff: Mrs. Lyons. Kansas Citv; 3Irs. Patterson, Kansas Citv: Mr. Hofton, Kansas City; E. B. Atkinson, Kansas City: R. C. Chappell, Kansas City; W. C. Wing, Kansas City. At the Zeiger: L. M. Morgan, ivansa CM; S. Harris, Kansas Citj. From Chicago. At the Angelus: Frank White. At the Orndorff: Robert Tiezman. From Everywhere. At the 'Sheldon: A. D. Anderson, Reading. Pa,; J. F. Williams, Denver, Col.-. Willard Hevmore, Dublin, Ireland; W. R. L. Dougherty, Florida: D. L. F. Henlev, Florida: J. Mazell. Florida; F H. Sterling. Philadelphia. At the Orndorff: F. W. Wallace, Pittsburg. Pa.; H. D. Gray and wif Wansen. Ohio; John J. Wagner, Wash ington, 111. At the St. Reds: F. H. Stnrhnft Philadelphia; John Beaton, Baldwin, Kan.; Mrs. S. H. Xoj-es. Bridgeport. Conn.; J. H. Arras, Portland, Ore.; E L. Chambless, Xew Orleans. At the Angelus: C. M. Fransberger Montpomeryv Ala,; John J- Wtagne', Wasbington, 111. At the Grand Central: S. H. Seller. Denver; Robert Taylor, Timothy Rean John Cunples. XEWSP.VPEft MAX DIES. Douglas, Ariz., Aug. 24. E. B. Heed, widely known and newspaper man, who j had worked on the San Antonio Ex press. Little Rock Gazette, El Paso and Douglas newspapers, died this morning. His mother lives at Little Hock. Champion Driller of United States Passes Away in Mexican lining Gamp. Carl Make, a well known miner and champion driller of the United States, who with Chamberlain -won the prizes in the drilling contests in El Paso In 1904, died at the Sierra Madre mine in the Escondida mountains, a few miles r You'll find it an easy matter to buy a watch at i 'Hixson 's. ' ' Because in the first place we have the watches all kinds of them. Tn the second gplace we assist you. in the election. Then, again, you can depend on what we say about a watch. Then you will also get our written guarantee. . W. T. HIXSON CO, Convenient 1 For Any Meal Post Toast ies Are always ready to serve right from the box with the addition of cream and milk. Especially pleasing with berries or fresh fruit. Delicious, wholesome, economical Jood which saves a lot of cooking in hot weather. "The Memory Lingers' POSTUM CEREAL CO., Ltd., Battle CreekMich. $ CARL MAKE. south of San Pedro camp. Chihuahua, Mex., Saturday, Aug. 20. His body was taken to San Pedro by Capt. Patrick Durack and buried. A large number of his old mining friends were at the funeral. Mr. Make wag 45 years of age. and a native of Sweden. He leaves a wife and son and two daughters. PETTIUOXE MAY SUCCEED TO J. E. HURLEY'S POSITIX Galveston, Tex., Aug. 24. Although he declined to confirm or deny the re- port, there is a current rumor in rail way circles nere toaaj' umi r. j. r-eiLi-bone, vice president and general man ager of the Santa Fe in eTxas, will suc ceed J. E. Hurley as general manager of the eastern 'lines. FIREMAN" ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. Wichita Falls, Tex., Aug. 24. Asking to see a pistol taken from a prisoner at police station here this morning. Graver Habern, a hose wagon driver of flip fire. denartraent. was ac- i cidentally shot when the pistol was discharged as he took it in his hands. The bullet penetrated his right leg be low the knee but is regarded as serious. Mrs. James McNarj- and children are down from Mountain Park for a few days' visit with Mr. McNary. F. Appel and wife have returned from a visit to California. The lotes -written by survivors have been returned to them. Fifty-Four Dead. Spokane. Wash., Aug. 24. Fifty-four persons are known to have perished in the forest fires In Idaho, Montana and : Washington. Washington may now be taken from FOR RENT-CLOSE IN 13 room corner building, 2 screened porches, beau tiful lawn and shade trees, large yard and stable, 2 minutes from postoffiee, low rent, in complete repair. SEE THIS TODAY IT WQITT LAST FRANK S. T-OBIET El Paso and Franklin Sts. Phone- 2271. runs swiftly up the mountains on each ' front five and a naif miles and has side. I burned its way into the belt of mag- Close Call. i niflcent timber. Four families of homesteaders who j Every able bodied man in Lewiston -. ere reported burned to death on La has been drafted to aid the lorest Tour creek, Kootenia county. Idaho, es- j rangers to fight the flames. caped by wading 15 miles along the Two other fires are raging in Trinity bed of the creek with fire burning down county, which Is sparsely settled, and to the -water's edge, forcing the refu gees frequently to submerge themselves when the flames almost reached their faces. The families were those of Wal ter Osborne, B. A. Smith, F. O. An dress and .T. O. Andrews. The aged 'fath er of the Andresses borne on a stretch er by the otlfer men who arrived at St. Joe with their charred clothing ready to fall from their bodies. Wardner and Burke, Coeur D'Alene mining towns, which were menaced by forest fires, causing suspension of busi ness while the men went out to fight the flames, are out of danger. Neither town has suffered injurv. Troops Assisting. Washington, Aug. 24. The war de unrtment has telegraphed the com- the list of fire afflicted states, aaj- xnanuim, mww u uuj.a ""; . .i.. nnh a Wash tn 7-onrloi- nil nssistanea ton was saved yesteraay aner te """-. ""TV . : II: JC. r,wno ro!iKhofl fViA tnrwr "NeTVTlOrt. ! tO tne vhrj six nersons nerished. is out of danger and various small towns that j tion. are fisrhting fires have won a victory. are of Fires on Colville reservation minor importance The most unpleasant news today came from Sand Point, Idaho-, to the effect that fires at the upper edge of Pend D'Oreillo lake were increasing. Fire on Independence creek is approaching Athol, which is also threat ened tfroni another direction. Sheep in Danger. Destructive fires prevail In the moun tains and there will be much mutton roasted unless sheepmen .can drive their great flock to safety. A government crew working on the Big Fork of the Cuer DAIene'river is lost it is feared and some government rangers in Montana, brave and re sourceful men, are still in the woods, but there is no v. arrant for the reports i of the loss of hundreds of lives. The Idaho and Montana militia and United States troops are on the way to do battle with the red Invader, but the soldiers can accomplish little more than protection of the threatened towns. The Idaho militiamen are on the way from the encampment at American lake, near Tacoma, to the Coeur D'Alene. President Taft notified governor Brady. that he would send to Idaho all the troops available, but that United States soldiers could not be used for police duty. j Governor 'Brady Tvill go to the front. None of the towns in Idaho are in immediate danger, it Is believed. Tremendous Timber Losses. The fire is destroying much timber In the national forest of the great mountain chain whose crest forms the northeastern boundary of Idaho and which chain is called the Bitter Root, Coeur D'AIene and Cabinet ranges in its progress northwesterly from the continental divide of the Rocky moun tains. These mountains and all the panhan dle of Idaho are thickly clothed with pine, spruce, red fir and hemlock, and most of the country burning has never before felt the breath of fire. The people of the United States, as owners of the national forests, are the principal losers of property. It will require decades to restore the devas tated portions of the forests. The present summer has been one of the dryest ever known. Fires lighted by settlers to clear land and by loco motives of railroad trains have speed ily become giants of destruction. A little blaze at the bottom of a gulch officials in combatting the flames on the Colville Indian reserva- The indian bureau has in turn sent a message to superintendent Webs ter to hold a conference with the army officer to determine the necessity steps to be taken. Forest service officials are delaying a reply to acting governor Bowerman's i message, offering the aid of the state militia to determine whether the war , department will order troops from oth er departments to aid In subduing i flames. , All the available troops in the depart- . ment of the Dakotas are now engaged in fire fighting. When shown an Associated Press dis- I patch telling- of the Idaho governor's action in calling out of the state militia from its encampment at 'American Lake, the officials of the forest service com mended the governor. i DIontaaa Troops Ordered Out Butte, Mont.. Aug. 24. Governor Nor- I ris has ordered out state troops to fight j forest fires. I California Fires. i Redding, Cal., Aug. 24. A forest fire ! near Minervllle, Trinity county, has a there is, difficulty in securing" men to fight the fires. Orj2xnlzin:r Relief. Missoula, Mont., Aujg. 24. District forester, W. B. Greeley, Tvho for the last 10 days has been supervising the fire fighting on the Flat Head national forest, is here organizing ,an expedition, to take relief to the burned districts. He said when he left Kallspeil yester day tliere was- no danger to the iowns and settlements in that district. Three companies of soldiers were working on the Flat Head and one on the Black foot reserves. Repeated requests are being made by Greeley for all available soldiers in the northwest. Governor Norris. of Montana, has ad vised Greeley that more companies of state troops will be sent immediately to the Couer D'AIene district. Toitii Bnras. " Wallace, Idaho, Aug. 24. J. L. Bay lor, of Spokane, Wash., who arrived at Wallace today, says Saltese, Mont, a town of 1000. was destroyed by fire yes terday without the loss of a single life. 'He' says he saw the fire. POPULAR Fiction czt 23 centos B You Jeed a Sedieins, -Yo ShsuiiLKave the Best Although there are hundreds of prep- j arations advertised, there is only one i that really stands out pre-eminent as a ; remedy for diseases of the kidneys, liver and bladder. t Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root stands the I highest, for the reason that it has ' proved to be just the remedy needed in ' thousands upon thousands of even the i most distressing cases. Swamp-Root makes friends quickly i because its mild and immediate effect is soon realized. It Is a gentle, healing vegetable compound a physician's pre- j serintion far a sneeifie disease onauiji-nuui m iiuc ictuiic"uu " . ovrvtning. A Sworn Certificate of Purity is with every bottle. For sale at all drug stores, in bottles of two sizes fifty-cents and one-dollar. Sample bottle free by mail In order to prove what Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy will do for you. every reader of the El Paso Daily Herald who has already tried it. may receive a j By such' authors as COOPER DICKENS -DUMAS CORELLI G-ARVICE and SOUTKWORTH I In f i l l iivirsiri a i 3 fc it liLJM v i au a ,i " jr IAS M 1 ! hi 1 l I I. - Use Herald Want Ads f o not already tried it. may receive a j -Q,--i "DQcTtlTe sample bottle by mail absolutely free. irrOniPb XticSUlbS. Address Dr. Kilmer Sc Co., Binghamton, ' " N. Y. Write today.