Newspaper Page Text
CONGRESS 'CONVENES JBhjEB T hi - BHfcNo lime PhosphaiH rQ As a protection and a sSj Y7jP guarantee against aiums use SSw it CREAM . BAKING P if " makes liome foaldng easy5' and gives nicer, better and cleaner foodi flian ttie "ready-made.'9 There is no baking powder op preparation like it op equal to if for quickly and perfectly making tfie delicate bot biscraifs, bot bread, maflin, cake and .rf MONEY FOR CHRISTMAS FROM THE EL PASO HERALD FOR BOYS AND GIRLS Believing that there is a number of El Paso oys and girls, attending school in the city, who have had very little op portunity to earn money for their own use at Christmas time, The Herald has decided to make a distribution of Christ mas spending money among the school children of El Paso on the 22d of Decem ber. Any school boy or girl under 18 years of age is eligible to receive one of these awards and the conditions under "which The Herald -will distribute this Christmas spending money among the young folks BIG- SUMS IN BUILDING PERMITS Building permits for residences to cost $9000 were issued Monday by building inspector Haggart, also a per mit for $5000 for the remodeling of property owned by Howard O'Fallen interests at the corner of Overlapd and Oregon streets. The two new res idences are to adorn Sunset Heights property. The permits issued follow: Building Permits. To X C. Huff, to build two brick residences, lots 7 and S, block 4, Sun set Heights; estimated cost ?4500 each. To J. C Worthington to repair How ard O'Fallen company's building. Over land and Oregon streets; estimated co?t ?5000. ' Seeds Piled. El Faso county R. E. Hardaway to Mrs. Ellen M. Crozier. 1 2-3 acre tract, '1 1-2 miles -west of Ysleta plaza; consideration $500. Dated November 12, 1910. EI Paso county Julius T., Cham pion D.. J. Stoney, S. X'., T. Davis and Charlotte B. Porcher to W. A- "Worley, 134.29 acre tract in corporate limits of Socorro grant, known as the Por cher homestead; consideration ?14,400. Dated November 19, 1910. El Paso county Ernest E. and An nie Mae Key to Ann "Woods, sections 10, 11, IS, 19, 20, 21, 22 and 23, block 38,' and sections 7, IS, 19 and 30, block 39, public school land; consideration $1. Dated November lv 1910. East El Paso, Cloudcfoft street, be tween Grama and Copia streets J. H. and Mary B. Ewin to F. D. and Tillie Brewer, lots 25 and 26, block 90; con sideration $405. Dated November 21, 1910. . El Paso county W. F. and Mattie Whitaker to S. S. Cobb, section 6, block 14, public school land, lying 33 miles east of El Paso; consideration $3500. Dated, September 14, 1910. Plateau, Texas J. R. Day and Levi BRAIN WORKS WELL On Grape-Nuts food "There's a Reason" Head "The Boad to Wellville" in Pkgs , Eastern Grill TIarr Chew, Prop. Chop Sjey Hoise Thursday. November 24, an up-to-date CHINESE CHOP SUEY and AMERICAN CHOP STTEY SOTJSE Will be opened, over The Eastern Grill First Class in Every Respect MARR CHEW, PROP. M i HHanMHHH I pastry of the city iill be found on page 8 of this issue. . This is an excellent opportunity for any wide-a-wake bo' or girl who wishes some extra money to buy presents which otherwise they might not be able to afford. Boys or "iris under 18 years of age who axe attending any school in the city and who are interested in knowing all about this Christmas distribution, are invited to come to The Herald office any evening 3etween 4 and 5 oclock and learn the full particulars. Anderson to Chas. Matthews l.ot 3, block G; consideration $40. Dated September 20, 1910. El Paso county Geo. H. and Bertha JL. Russell to C. D. Hartnett, sections 11, 2, 3, 12, 10, 14, 15 and 16, block 29; sections 6, 7, 8, 17 and 18, block 30. and section 28, block 68, public school land: consideration $20,000. j Dated October 1, 1910. Plataeu, Texas J. R. Day and Levi Anderson to T. B. Dawson, lot "19, block 12; consideration "$40. Dated September 20, 1910. Boracho, Texas J. TV. Balke to Robt. Montgomery, lot 11, block 4 consideratlon $30. Dated January 28, 1910. ' Licensed to Wed. Jno. T. Nix and Perdita. Johnson. Geo. Holgum and Canaelaria Gon zales. Thomas Davis and Ruth jp. Drcnnar.. G. N. Garcia and Maria Martinez Births. To. Geo. Delgado, Mexican, Alameda avenue girl, Nov. 11. To Pedro Villagomez, Mexican, Chi huahua and Eighth, girl, Nov. 19. To Pedro Santos, Mexican, 1117 Campbell, boy, Nov. 20. To Miguel Lopez, Mexican, Saragosa alley, boy, Nov. 19. THE COURTS COUXTX COURT CASliS ARE SET FOR liEARlN'G The following cases have ben set for hearing at the November term of the county court by judge A. S.-J. Eylar: i Special settings: . Nov. 21 T. Tally vs. E. P. & S. W. Ry. Co. Nov. 30 El Paso county vs. Stewart & Crawford. Nov. 29 J. A. Riley vs. A. DuvaL Set for trial to be taken up in regu lar order, beginning Nov. 23: 2862 El Paso Lumber Co. vs. Lulu Browning. 3090 R. L. Daniel vs J. R. Sanchez. 3104 J. B. McGee vs Accident Ins. Co. 3120 A. Ardoin vs. T. & P. Ry. Co. 3219 H. G. Claus vs. Bradford Har vie. 3221 St. Luke's Maternity Hospital vs. G. H. & S. A. . 3270 W. M. WheeW vs. R. Sturges. 3278 W. G. Jolly vs. Matthews & Dyer. 329 A. D. Warde vs. Gaylord et aL 3299 James Moore vs. Clyde Holmes. 3317 Henry Howell vs., E. P. & S. TV. Ry. Co. 3325 J. A. Hammond vs. E. E. Ba ber et al. 333S Wm. Nichols vs. "Wm. Moel ler. 336 J. E. Davenport vs.. Geo. Look et al. 337U Caples-William Lumber Co. vs. Jo8 Dunne. Gunther Lessing vs. R. H. Glenn. 3162 W. M. .Stanton vs. L. O. Tutie. DIRECTORY NOTICE If your address or business has been changed since your name was taken advise uj;, giving botn old and new ad dress, and correction will be made for new directory. . John F. Worley Directory Co., 15 Morgan Bldg., City. MITCHIM RECOVERING. J. F. Mitchim is rapidly recovering at Providence hospital, following an oper ation performed there Monday. He will be removed to his home in about a week. CHINAMAN HELD. Lah Fun as arrested by immigration officers Monday and held on a charge of being an illegal resident of the United States. His trial has not yet been set. In the Christmas gift calendar, dia mondseither in a ring or other jew elry take first place. We offer you a wide selection in diamond jewelry. Snyder Jewelry Co. ! Thousand Delegates Present "When President Pryor Delivers Annual Address. San Antonio, Texas, Nov. 22. One thousand delegates were present this I morning when the 21st annual session -of the Trans-Mississippi Commercial i congress openea at 9 o'clock in Bee thon hall. i Executive chairman Fred W. Flem- j ming of Missouri called the meeting j to order. Bishop J. S. Johnston, may or Callaghan, J. H. Kirkpatrick, of ' the San Antonio chamber of commerce, and governor Campbell delivered ad dresses of welcome, after -which presi dent Ike T. Pryor gave his annual ad dress. A recess until 2 o'clock was then taken. The delegates broke into enthusias tic cheering when "William Jennings Bryan arrived and was lead to the stage by congressman Slay den. Among trtt. notables present are: Governor-elect Colquitt, governor Jarx Sanders' of Louisiana, governor "Wil liam R. Stubbs of Kansas, governor John Shafroth of Colorado, Sheb "Wil liams of Paris, Don Ignaclo Colderon, ( minister from Bolivia; Arthur C. Jack son of Chicago, president of the Na tional Good Roads association; Fred TV. Fleming of Kansas City, leading candidate for next president. Des Moines and St. Louis are con testing for next year's convention. New Orleans and San Francisco ask endorse ment for the Panama canal exposition, both having warm supporters. It is expected 100 more delegates will ar rive. President's Address. President Ike E. Pryor, in his opening address, said: This section of the country has nev er received the favorable consideration at the hands of our national congress the section east of the Mississippi river has been accorded. Why is this? It is because the manufacturing districts have had. and held the reins of govern ment; dominated and controled both branches of our national congress; hence the manufacturers of this coun try have received every possible consid eration and protection congress could grant. They have been thoroughly or ganized and able to present to the na tional congress in a united and intel ligent manner an appeal for such pro tection and measures as they desired. The density of the population east of the Mississippi is 74.8 and west of the Mississippi is 12 per square mile. "When the Trans-Mississippi Com- j mercial congress was organized the i population in that area was about 16,- 775,364. Today we have a population j of more than 25,540,468. a gain of al most 5,000,000 in the last 10 years, and 10,000,000, in the last 20 years, or 52 percent. The largest percent of this gain was in the last 10 years. "It will not be many years until the teeming millions of the east will rely almost absolutely on the west for the necessities of life. This Is no idle dream, for each year brings us closer to a realization of such conditions, hence it is our duty to prepare for what seems the inevitable. Trade "With Mexico. "The commercial features of this congress should be given every possi ble consideration, especially looking to the development of commerce and trade with Latin-American countries. "Take, for example, Mexico, our next door neighbor. Her cotton mills pro duce less than one-fifth of the cotton goods used by them, hence about four fifths of the goods used is imported into that country, largelyfrom English, French and German mills. The banks In all the important cities in the Latin American republics keep their large balances in European business centers. Why is this? The direct steamship line to and from Central and- South Ameri can ports to European parts and vice versa are one of the prime causes. Banking facilities always have and al ways will follow trade." EXTRA FORCE FOR THE POSTOFFICE CHRISTMAS RUSH. Uncle Sam will be mighty busy at .the El Paso postoffice with the Christ mas , mail and therefore about 22 extra clerks will be employed. At present there are 10 men on the eligible list and another dozen will undoubtedly be allowed, as there .were 2S extra clerks employed last "year. These clerks are given employment for about five days during the heavy rush of Christmas mail. Thfs will entail an extra expense of about $1000. Old records which have been kept in the basement of the federal building since 1903 are to be destroyed next week, it being the custom to destroy old mail matter once each year. Noth ing bearing a dafe later than 1903 will be burned, however, as the government keeps records as long as there is any possibility of their being needed. WOMAN SHOOTS MAN TO DEFEND HER HONOR. Monongahela, Pa Nov. 22. Iva Bush, 27 years old, a telegraph operator at Baird tower on the Pennsylvania rail road, near here, declared tonight that the shots she fired at Harry F. Smith, a railroad detective, early today, were intentional and necessary to defend herself. She is held in $2000 bail while Smith, who has a wife and two chil dren, is in the. hospital with a wound in the hip. In the night Smith went to the rail road tower and found Hdwin Lloyd, a close friend of Miss Bush, visiting her. He arrested Lloyd, taking him to the office of alderman A. R. Day, where he was told no charge could be preferred, so Lloyd was released. After midnight, as Miss Bush re turned by a freight train to her home In Monongahela, Smith approached her. She says she fired twice to frighten him away, but he seized her and as he held her she shot him in the side. Miss Bush supports a widowed mother and a sister, in Springfield, O. She says that a month ago in one of Smith's midnight visits to 'the tower, she was obliged to use her revolver to compel him to leave. Letter Carrier's Home Stolen. Lost One little United States mail cart with horse attached. The post office authorities are hunting for the horse and little wagon, which strayed away or were stolen from the rear of the home of carrier Oscar Klein on South Campbell street. Neither the horse nor the wagon could be found by the police or the authorities at the city pound. Tuesday morning and a horse had to be hired for carrier Ho man to cover the route Tuesday. "I had been troubled with constipa tion for two years and tried all of the best physicians In Bristol, Tenn., and they could do notning for me," writes Thos. E. Wiliams, Middleboro, Ky. "Two packages of' Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets cured me." For sale by all dealers. depends upon proper nourish ment a balanced ration. The most frequent lack is bone-forming material, causing soft, weak, diseased, crooked bones. Scoffs Emulsion supplies every element needed. It's a balanced ration for bone as well as flesh. Every child should have a small dose daily. ALL DRUGGISTS ARRESTED FOR KILLING FAMILY Boy Jailed Has Already Served Term for Mur dering Woman. St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 22. Hezekiah Roscoe was brought to St. Joseph from Maryville on account of fear of mob violence there. He was secretly taken from the Maryville jail and spirited to this city in an automobile. Blood hounds which were taken to the scene of the quadruple murder of the Hub bel family, followed a trail to Ros coe's home and entered his room, where some of his garments were found with blood stains on them. The prisoner is 30 years old and was sent to the penitentiary 14 years ago for murdering a farmers' wife near Arcoe, after attempting to assault her. He served ten years. Young Roscoe went to the home of the Baumleys, who lived near his fath er's farm, while the woman's husband was absent. He was ordered out of the house. He went into the yard and hurled a stone through a win dow, striking Mrs. Baumley, who was carrying her 2earold baby, m the face. She ran upstairs and barricaded the door. Roscoe followed and bat tered in the door. Then he picked up the hearth of a stove and crushed the woman's skull. The " baby was unin jured. t TOLSTOI SELECTS SITE FOR GRAVE Buried Beneath " "Poverty Oak," Where He Played When He Was a Child. Tula, Russia, Nov. 22. Following count Tolstoi's written request, his grave has been ipade under "poverty oak" in a "spot, where in childhood we buried the green rocking liorsp." This reference to an episode in tno early life of Tolstoi and his brothers, who, with childish rites, consigned to earth a hobby horse in the belief that when It was disinterred, a reign of happiness would be Inaugurated. It was his written request also that the ceremonies be "of the simplest, with out the rites of the Orthodox church." A special train bearing the body of Tolstoi from Astapova arrived this morning. The funeral party was met by throngs of mourning peasants. Czar Pays Tribute. St. Petersburg, Russia, Nov. 22. The Russian emperor has written the fol lowing note on the margin of the re port 'which M. Stolypin sent to his majesty of Tolstoi's death: "I hearti ly deplore the death of the great writer who embodied the golden age of his talent in his creations of types of the fatherland, constituting one of the mosf, glorious periods of Russian life. May he find in God a merciful judge." XEW COMERS AND BRISK I BUSINESS HELP DE3IIXG. Deming, N. M., Nov. 22. Iteming is receiving many new homeseekers and business is looking very bright for the winter months. Brown & Powell is the name of a new real estate firm with offices in the Deckert building. A carload of gasoline engines has been ordered by S. J. Smith,. D. D. "Win tamute, W. F. and H. L. McRoberts and Harry Tobias. All of these men are putting in pumping plants and have clubbed together to secure machinery In carload lota which will mean a great saving on the freight. W. W. Crawford has opened up a new carpenter shop on Silver avenue, oppo site the cottage rooming house. Paul J. Harrison has moved his machine shop to the Clark building. Miss Graham' who resides southeast of town, was tihrown from her horse and received a broken arm in tho fall. Edward Singer, a new resident of Deming, has purchased of J. Tabor one-half interest in the Deming plan ing mill on Gold avenue. OUR ENORMOUS ANNUAL BALANCE OF TRADE. Washington, D. C, Nov. 22. George Paish, editor of the London Statist, in a monograph written for the National monetary commission, says: In the fiscal year 190S-9 the mer chandise exports of the United States exceeded the merchandise imports by $351,000,000. The exports of gold and silver exceeded the imports by $G0, 000,000, making a total excess of $411, 000.000. This excess the author ac counts for on the basis of the follow ing estimates: Interest, $250,000,000; tourist expenses, $170,000,000; remit tances to friends. $150,000,000; freight, $25,000,000; a total of $595,000,000. One hundred and eighty-four million dol lars, the sum by which the remittances exceed the merchandise balance, was fettled, the author states, by per manent or temporary Investments of capital in the United States. The United Stafes therefore requires an annual excess of exports over imports of nearly $600,000,000 in order to set tle her trade balance. KILLS BROTHERINLAW; CLAIMS SELF DEFENCE Wichita Falls. Te-.. Nov. 22. K. L. Hosch, age 35. was shot and killed this moraine by hi brotherinlaw. J. C. Browning, age 29, at the Hosch home here. Browning fired three shots with a revolver, one bullet entering Hosch's body j'ist alxve the heart, and another going through Browning's own hand.. Hosch stagcered from the house, fall ing dead in the vard. Brc$-ninr surren dered and says Hosch attacked him with a knife after abusing his wife. Brown ing's sister "r A Charming Christmas Gift "Cordova" Leather Goods "Cordova" means the best in art leather. Not only is "Cordova" leather of exceptional beauty, but it is an enduring beauty. The exquisite col oring, for which "Cordova" leather goods are known, is done at the Cordova Shop by a secret process, and this coloring never changes. It is impervious to light, shade and moisture. If you want to give a Christmas gift that will be a source of pleasure not only on Christmas Day but for many years to come, select something in "Cordova" leather. "We are now showing many useful pieces in many sizes and shades. Such as Easel Fotograf Frames, Fbtograf Cases, Fotograf Mats, Desk Sets, Hand Bags, Table Mats Pillows, THE HISTORY OF "CORDOVA" LEATHER In the Middle Ages, Cordova in Spain was the home of the" art leather which became known as "Cordovan." Today, the Cordova Shop, in America, produces art leather that is far superior, both in beauty of design and coloring, to the old "Cordovan." Just to prove this. Joaquin Soralla, the Spanish painter, recently exhibited his paintings in the leading art. centers of the United States. He commissioned the Cordova Shop to make for him a band bag that he might take it back to Spain as an evidence of the superiority of this American work. -( How to Make I Better Cough Syrup Thry-rt Vrxit Crtrt ?MV Than You Can Buy t A Family Supply, Saving ?2, and Fully Guaranteed. A. fr$H.SM A full pint of cough syrup as much as you could buy for $2.50 can easily be made at home. You will find noth ing that takes hold of an obstinate cough more quickly, usually ending it inside 24 hours. Excellent, too. for whooping cough, sore lungs, asthma, hoarseness and other throat troubles. Mix one pint of granulated sugar with - pint of warril water, and stir for two minutes, Put 2 ounces of Pinex (50 cents' worth) in a pint bottle; then add the Sugar Syrup. It keeps perfectly. Take a teaspoonful every one, two or three hours. . This is just laxative enough to help cure a cough. Also stimulates the appetite, which usually is upset by -a cough. The taste is pleasant. The effect of pine and sugar syrup on the inflamed membranes is well known. Pinex is the most valuable concentrated compound of Norwav white pine extract, rich In gulalcol and all the natural healing pine ele ments. Other preparations will not work in this formula. This Pinex and Sugar Syrup recipe is "ow used bv thousands 'of house wives throughout the United States and Canada. The ?'an has been Imi tated, but the old successful formula has never been equaled. . A. guarantee of absolute satisfaction, or money promptly refunded, goes with this recipe. Your druggist has Finex or will get it for vnu. If not, send to The Pinex Co.. Ft. Wayne, Ind. ALMOST A GASE A MINUTE KECORD Eirst Winter Rush on City ! Prison ttets zo in Durance. mi,. .. oT-nnrA rilSh Oil the Police j station jail, as a result of the advent of cold weather, was maae ounudj mu Mondav nights, when a large number of men and women, white, black and . n-roctwl nn various I .Mexicans, weic u.i-n-"-v-v. -i i..-oct Amone- the fines as- I III1I1UI tUttlb- sessed was that ot -u agiiu.au v" Pacheco on a cnaree ui o. carrying a dirk. Douis Holtzman, a river guard, was the prosecuting wit ness He is a mounted inspector and the trouble occurred when1 Pacheco at tempted to enter the United States with the knire. r0,. Others arrested include Justo Mar- , quez, charged with taking a. bicycle from H. M. -Tuttle. The wheel was re covered. AMUSEMENTS AT THE CRAWFORD. Tonight, S:30 Crawford "Court martialed." Tomorrow Ladies midweek matinee. Thursday Special holiday matinee. Seats for the Thursday Thanksgiv ingmatinee are reserved and now on sale. 10 and 25 cents. '.'Be wise, saj-s the management. EL. PASO THEATER. One agreeanly novel feature in the presentation of "Arizona" is the ar rangement of the program wherein the list of characters is presented in the order in which they first appear on the stage, a device, Aether wit tingly or not. which serves the double purpose of aiding in instant identifi cation of and precluding any dispute that might arise of precedence. The difficulty of deciding who shall be first in so well wrought a play, where the merest bit is to be coveted, may be Imagined. The play will be at the El Paso theater Thursday. November 24. Seats are now selling at Craw" ford theater. The prices are 50c to $1.50. There will be no matinee of "Arizona" one performance only. Cut glass of beautiful and original patterns. Snyder Jewelry Co. Waste Paper FELDMAN'S 308 San Antonio Street t j .ii - ii 1 I 0 I I xc i i L.OCOMQUYC3 I r g c 4Bk & Los Angeles San Francisco, Portland and Seattle FOUR TRAINS DAILY FROM EL PASO CARRYING UP TO DATE EQUIPMENT TWENTY HOURS SHORTEST TIME TO LOS j ANGELES For tickets and sleeping car accommodations, call at Gty Ticket Offke-St Regis Hotel Building W. C. McCormick, G. A. J. E. Monroe, 0. T. A. RED LIGHT FIGHT IS GIVEN A START The anti-reillight eampaisru is begin ning to have its effect. One agent who represents a pronertv owner havin- eight lots and 16 small rooms on Broadway lias will vacate the property at once and Wallets, Purses, Card Cases, Cigar Cases3 Cigarette Cases, Watch Fobs, Baskets. MEN Si .ii - i- Has any clothing merchant in El Paso ever guaranteed his Suits or Overcoats one year against curling back, losing shape or breaking down, giving : a new garment or refunding the money in such a case? We Are the First People . to Do This Oiir Clothing Manufacturers Told Us .to Do It. Chesterfield -Suits and Overcoats- Will Stand the Test, and You .Will Find That Thev Do. Twenty- Two and a Half Dol lars to Thirty-Five Dollars Bob Moore & Co. 1 OPPOSITE THE POSTOFFICE Sunset Route will do everythinff he can to help eLi'i up the street. This is considered a a starter by the men who are tirging the reservation removal and they believe that they have the objectionable district on the" run. Watch repairing, Snyder Jewelry Co.