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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 30, 1910, Image 11

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-11-30/ed-1/seq-11/

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EL PASO HERALD
Wednesday, Nov. 30, 191&
ST CLEMENT'S
MEN ORG-ANIZE
j ' --
Porni a Club "With David
MeKniglit as the
' " President. -
Men of the church of St. Clement met
Tuesday night and perfected the organ
ization of a men's club, modeled after
the successful organizations of such or
ganizations in Episcopal parishes of east
ern cities. They sat at dinner served in
the parish house, and after the meal,
discussed plans and elected officers.
As on the first meeting of St. Cle- '
ment's men, which, was held six months
ago. David IcKnight, a newcomer in the ,
parish, was the active man of the meet
ing, and Tuesday night he was elected
"president of the club. At the first J
meeting, the general plan was discussed,
but not until Tuesday night was any
organization perfected. The club will
meet every third Tuesday- in each
month.
After tobacco was burning, JL J. Orms
bee, acting as temporary chairman,
called upon 3fr. ATcKnight. Illustrating
fiiis talk with clever stories, the speaker
unade an organization speech which
Bn-ought results. The 40 men present
signed the constitution which, had "been
drafted by judge J. M. Goggiri; Rev.
Henry Easter, rector of the church, told
of what other men's clubs were doing.
Othprs made short talks.
The election of officers Tesulted as
tfollcws: President, David AfcKnight;-
vice ipresidents, V. R. Stiles and b. J.
Fennell; secretary, R. R. Rokahr; treas
urer, J. 3L Hav; executive committee.
-W. T. Eavenhill. H. . Ellis, and Dr.
George IL Mengel.
Saturday! Snyder Jewelry Co.
Saturday! Snyder Jewelry Co.
m m vMmmJiK i ice
m i Ljmtimwmfnaj&w rs i
M ' ' wm mk" t .1 lT '
" iiiiiiiii i'iibw 'i j m ?j m m a f
TO s Xr-MKar BJVPT 1T
iKMmV On all R. R. Entering El Paso
Bftjgg. .. '"" 9
III ?-
A daily short story rery day In The
Herald: also the seriaL -
Saturday! Snyder Jewelry Co.
Saturday! Snyder Jewelry Co.
THE OOUBTS
4lKt DISTRICT.
JuAse A. 31. Waltkall, Presiding.
Josephine' Crosby vs. T?. W. Ardoin,
suit to !ry title, on trial.
Leigh Clark vs. W. P. Book and
others, attachment and Judgment ask
ed for $16,078.87.
31st DISTRICT.
Jadge J R. Harper, Presiding.
Aniseto Medino, charged with crim
inal assault, called for trial. The
prosecuting-witness isj Carmen Palicio,
alleged to be under 15.
W. C. Porter vs. Henry C. Craw
ford and H. M. Gottwald, suit on con
tract asking judgment for $1163.59.
J. J. Knapp, charged with receiving
and. concealing stolen property, de
clared not .guilty by juVy
Fre'd Stewart, charged'with burglary;
jury dismissed, unable to agree.
, COUNTY COURT.
JuOsolA:' S. J. Eylar, Presiding.
J". T. Riley vs TV. F. Duval, suit
for $528 damages on account of al
leged leaking roof, on trial.
El Paso Lumber company 'vs. Miss i
Lulu Browning, judgment for ?218
awarded plaintiff on alleged open account.
JTJSTICBi COURTS. J
-JTndg'e B. B. aicCllHtock, Presiding.
"Frineo Sanchez, charged with crim
inal 'assault, neld to grand jury with
out bond. 4
I
i . ; .
vMmoK
I &fcwijr$v tMilifviA?6
These Chilly Days , Em
phasize the Immediate
Need of a Heating Stove
From now on there will be very few days warm enough -to -be
without heat of some kind in the house. In the evenings especially a
good warm stove will contribute more toward real home comfort than
anything else. ,
"We want to impress on you that 'we are in a position to retail
stoves of all kinds at lower prices than it will be possible to find else
where. Whether you want a heating stove or a range; a wood burner
or a coal burner? we've got just what you need and at a lower price
than you are probably expecting to pay.
While we are somewhat out of the way, the money saved bv
buying a stove of us makes the extra' walk a secondary con
sideration.
Don't forget to attend the (Booster meeting at the Ghoniber of
Commerce. Dee. 1st.
Gii
Momsen Co
5. W. Cor. Overland and Virginia Streets
Belt Phone 198 Auto Phone 1682
For further details, ad
dress The Retail Mer
chants' League, El Paso,
Texas, or C. A, Kinne,
Secretary.
On account of Trade Excursion Week--Dec.
5ih to 10th the Retail Merchants' League of
El Paso will refund round trip railroad fare
to all out-of -town people who visit El Paso
and purchase a sufficient quantity of merchandise.
J)1
11
Every Woman's Hair
Should Be Beautiful
THE BilGENTS
Lill 01
bt ra
(Continued From Page One.)
(From Style and .'Fashion, Jew Xork).
"Beautiful, glossy arid lustrous hair
is within the reach of every woman who
will only tryy," said Mme. LeClaire, the
French beauty specialist, today.
"By trying I mean she must use in
telligence as well as be willing to put
forth the physical effort required. If
your 'flair is dull, brittle, dry and
streaked, it means that you are not
takirfg Intelligent care of It.
"Stop your scrubbing, rubbing and
rinding. Soap and water shampoos
only give you a headache, keep you in- j
doors the better part of a day, and ex
pose you to catching cold.
""Every woman who wants abundant,
lustrous hair should uea a dry sham
poo. Mix lour ounces of powdered
orris root with, fouf ounces of therox.
Sprinkle abount a tablespoonful of this"
mixture upon the head; then brush the
powder tnoroughly through the hair.
"his cleanses the scalp and hair and
gives the hair a beautiful glosffr lustre
in addition to making it light and
fluffy. Therox encourages the growth,
of hair." t
There
It Is
The Christy Automobile
Company, the place so many
pepple have recommended
for expert auto repairing.
This is an exclamation that
is frequently heard. If your
automobile needs attention,
send it to us, where it will
receive a thorough-overhauling
by an experienced me
chanic. Prices just right to
insure the right quality work
Christy Automobile
Company, Inc.
. v Repairing
Accessories and Supplies
615 M". Campbell SL
M. B. CHRISTY, 3gr. '"Both Phones
department into a company which 13
now being drilled in the city.
Sunday's Battle.
"Sunday's battle was- a surprise to
the government and the regiment of
troops that sallied out of Chihuahua.
The statement that the fight took
place at Fresno station on the Mex
ico North Western railway is incor
rect, as Ihis lies eight miles west of.
Chihuahua, and the battle ground was
just about two and one-quarter miles
west of the city, in a rolling country
broken by hills.
"In order to better understand the
scene of action and the country where
the battle was fought it is necessary
to state that the country to the west
of the city is occupied by isolated
spurs of the Sierra Madre proper,
where that great system disappears to
the east. These spurs reach out to the
eastward like the vast jagged teeth
of an enormous saw. Some rise to
great heights, and eight miles south
west of the battle ground is found the
peok of Botopilas that rises to the
magnitude of 7750 feet above the sea
level, while the city of Chihuahua lies
Li a narrow valley 4750 feet high.
Vast canyons have been eroded into
these mountains and nature has sup
plied them with numberless impreg
nable fortresses that if 'fortified are
as strong as Gibraltar itself. Within
this region and all of the territory
west of the Chubiscar dam a force of
a few men could hold legions at bay if
supplied with rapid firing guns. About
15 miles from Chihuahua, alone: the
Mexico Xorth Western road Is a nar
row canyon or pass through which the
railway passes to reach the high
planes of Salas and Palomas. In the
mountain pass on the north side of the
railway is an old fort built during the
indian Invasion.
Wag a Gala Occasion.
"It was a gala morning in Chihua
hua just before the troops under Gsn.
Navarro left Sunday. Gaily dressed
society women waved farewell to the
multicolored uniforms of the officers,
off to the conquest, while the humbler
women bade farewell to their s Udier
sweethearts with as much grace as
sudh affairs permit.
"There were over 800 troops -and 200
camp followers ' who left Chihuahua.
These were divided Into six cdmpanies
of infantry and two of cavalry. A
small squad of cavalry ""scoured ahead
of the infantry and some of these
reached to within sight of Fresno sta
tion, but the main body of -feroops re
turned long before reaching that
point.
"It is said by an insurrectionist that
the attack on the rear guard of the
federal troops was the sesult of an
accident or the work of- a traitor- Id
their own camp.
"The public wagon road paralels the
railway and it was along this open
road that the federal troops had to
pass. As the railway has to take the
water grade it lies in a hollow every
where surrounded by small and large
hills. The country hrre is one mass
of loose rocks, and if is impossible to
pass over any part of it except the
road, on horseback faster than a walk
so that the cavalry ' was practically
useless. ,
Cavalry Gn'ards Road.
"As a matter of precaution Gen
Navarro left a cavalry detachment of
loO men to guard the road against an
tion along the crest of a ridge.
The rear guard of the main force
had hardly dlsaapeared from view
when a rifle was discharged by
one of .the. .inj-ufrpfitiomstt: that t-a-
suited in' giving the alarm.
Insurrecios Jae Good Tactics.
"The object of the Insurrectionary
forces in advancing their left wing to
the east was to close in behind the
federal troops and give battle on their
retreat which was fully anticipated a's
a strong Iusurrectionry force was
fortified in the narro.v pass to the
north and south of the oubllc road at
Fortin.
Fight Ijasts Foar Tloars.
"The fight lasted from 230 p. m. un
til after dark and the revolutionists
were dislodged from their position as
stated in press dispatches. Seven men
were killed by the federal troops and
20 taken prisoners. These were a part
of a company that were detached from
the main body of the insurrectionist
tcrces.
Fifty-one Federals Killed.
"The government lost 51 killed and
these have been buried outside of
town. The government wounded Is es
timated at 90. It was impossible to
learn the number of 'wounded on the
insurrecto side, but a iman present at
the battle says that the number was
larger, probably 65. The Insurrection
ists were reinforced by 150 deserters
from the federal troops.
"The bodies of the seven skirmishers
killed by th federal troops were
placed on exhibition in Chihuahua yes
terday and a morbid crowd viewed the
cadavers.
"Situation Deplorable."
"From all sides it is learned that
the situation in Chihuahua is deplor-
usual disaffection caused by idleness
in all army corps.
Americans Very Discreet
"Americans will not express" them
themselves except -In confidence
Most of them have interests in rvipo
others hope to have, and the govern-
lus classes or .Mexicans minimize the
whole insurrection movement and its
Importance while trembling with fear.
1 cader a jlystery. ,
"The remarkable feature is that no
one knows who is really at the head
of the revolution. So far as Madero is
concerned it has been reported that he
was kidnaped in San Antonio and
taken to Mexico City. This may or
may not be true, "but it is certain that
no one has seen him for 10 daj-s or
more. Where is he? Certain It Is that
the clerical party is not friendly to
the government and Silvestre Terrazas;
editor of the Correo of Chihuahua the
Roman Catholic organ, has been placed
in jail.
"Conditions are truly serious and
the government forces are demoral
ized to such an extent that the result
will only be revealed when they are
x.t d nce more to face action in a
Pitched battle, which is expected Sun
day or Monday next, as the insurgent
say they will make on attempt to
take Chihuahua within the next 10
days."
the" rioting and demonstrations in the
northern 'part of Mexico are of little
general importance, and will have no
permanent effect on the general peace
and prosperity of Mexico, is the opin
ion 'of Lie. Luis Garcia de JLetona, of
Torreon, who has arrived, in the city,
accompanied by his family.
"Movements in the north," said this
attorney, "are of little importance, ow
ing to the fact that the rioters ha-va
no responsible leader. In fact, "the
groups of rebels are formed entirely
of persons without social position, and
without: the responsibility necessary
for such an undertaking.
"Gomez Palacio was in the hands of
the rebels for three hours. The alarm
in Torreon was reasonable.
'In Cuencame, where the rebels took
refuge, they were routed by the federal
forces and forced to flee toward San
Pedro de las Colonias, Coahuila. As a
revenge the rebels tried to set fire to
the railway1 bridge near "Velardena."
Join the
r
Chamber of
Commerce
Buy a "Boost er's" suit, fit yourself
out in "Booster's'' togs and meet the
live wires at the" Chamber of Commerce,.
Thursday, December 1st, at 8 oclock,
p. m.
Strength of commercial activity rests
in cooperative work. '
Capital and labor have been at war,
but they show signs of getting together,
and if they did, no cooperate, neither
could succeed.
All kinds of business find profit in
cooperation, the railroads merge and
form, systems or associations, the manu
facturers have done the same thinir. the I
ioia jj-xner, in m x-ao mimug man, doctors and the ministers combine for
has written from Sonora that arm,. th benefit f pTOfes3ion, why not,
bands of men mcy be seen n the hilW f
and mountains of that state, and it is !iJ?H laa:! hhT LS BEGEN RIGHT
thought that there is an organized -MJV.
movement among the anti-government
sympathizers in that section.
TOM ZHTLLER-SAYS ARMED
BANDS ACTIVE IX SOXORA.
Sonora hitherto quiet, is reported to
be infected N with armed insurrectos,
who are organizing in the mountains.
No move has yet been made by the
insurgents.
The Big Smoker
Everyone Welcome
Buy a union suit and get every
body else to buy one- That's all EI
Paso needs. There is streBgth in
union.
en-
MEXICANS HETURN
TO TEEIB COUNTRY
Many People Also Leaving.
JJistiirbanee the Cause
Of It.
There is no letup m the migration
of Mexican workmen to Mexico. Th
union station is crowded with the na
tive laborers, their families, children
ana baggage. There is now no doubt
that they have learned of the insurrec
tion m Mexico and are returning, either
to join their families there or take a
hand in the trouble. Each train from
the west and north brings in a carload
of the native section hands. They are
all well dressed, for laborers, and have
able and military experts say that it ad on to th m VT, "
will take 10,000 troops to clear up the laborers there EZh Mexican
,nfaccA ictr.- tf . ,..,f ?. L"ee nas also been a. no
ticeable increase In the first and sec
ond class Mexican traffic. Ranchers
and Mexican cattlemen are crossing
the border in numbers and the sud
den increase in Mexican travel has
been taken as a significant indication
Of the seriousness of the Mexican sit
uation. xrA?d lUs not a11 Erected towards
Mexico. Many Mexicans and Americans
are coming out. They are coming ffom
all directions, mostly men with fam
ilies. Many have come fiom as far
as Sinaloa and Sonora. many more from
Chihuahua and Durango, and numerous
families from still further in tho in
terior. SAYS REVOLT HAS XOT
YET REALLY COMMEXCED.
Washington, L. C, Nov. 30. Gustavo
A. Madero, brother of the leader of the
revolution in Mexico, who is here rep
resenting the interests of the insur
gents, has issued a statement declaring
infested district if the revolutionists
maintain their present organization,
and food does not become scarce. This
is doubtful as the corn and potato crop
in the Sierra region has not yet been
sold and will last for some months,
and cattle on the Bustillo and other
ranches are in good condition.
Insnrrectos Defiant.
"To show the self confidence of the
insurrectos, Monday evening they sent
Gen. Navarro a defiant message ask
ing him to bring out his 'troops for
another battle.
"It is intimated by those who know
j the next move will be on the state
penitentiary in Chihuahua, where
nearly 2000 prisoners and suspects are
now coralled.
"There seems to be no disposition to
disturb foreigners, and no fear should
be felt by Americans for their friends
in this country. Already predatory
bands of vandals and thieves are
showing up In Chihuahua that are
constantly robbing houses, cattle and
horses.
"Women Make Soldiers Desert.
"The work of bringing over the sol
diers is being done by the women
camp followers who always have
great influence with the class of men
that constitutes the Mexican army.
"The strength of the insurgent army
now in the Sierra Madfe is esti
mated at 7000 men, 4000 of which is
cavalry. These men have gathered
from all sections, some coming from
Sonora and Sinaloa. It is doubtful.
h'owever, from a military standpoint, if
PASTE THIS LIST IX YOUR HAT.
Traveling El Pasoans can get The
Herald at all prominent news stands in
Texas. New Mexico and Arizona, and
also at the stands mentioned below.
Don't miss The Herald when you are
away from home.
Clip out this list and look up The
Herald agent wherever you are stop
ping. KANSAS ur Hotel Baltimore
Coates House, Yoma News Co. '
ST. PAUL Hotel Kyan.
MINNEAPOLIS West HoteL
CHICAGO Auditorium. Great North
ern, Congress Hotel, Queen City News
Stand, corner Clark and Randolph; Em
pire News Stands (wagons); Chicago
Newspaper Agency, 170 Madison stfooi
(wagon).
BUFFALO Iroquois.
ST. LOUIS Planters. Southern, Jef
ferson. INDIANAPOLIS Paul Seigle, Illinois
and Washington streets; Yoma News
company. '
CINCINNATI Four-tain News Co., 01 fa
and Walnut streets.
COLUMBUS Central Ohio News Co.,
6S North High street.
PITTSBURG The Lincoln, Fort Pitt
News company.
BALTIMORE World News Co.
WASHINGTON. . C. Raleigh, Eb
bltts, Columbia News Agencv
PHILADELPHIA Kellevue; Quaker
News Co., GOO Green St.; Arthur xij al
ing, Broad Street Station.
BOSTON Young's, Eagle News Co.
76 Summer St.
NEW YORK Imperial Hotel, Ar
thur Hotaling, No. 1 Park Row, Broad-waj-
and 32nd Sts , Broadway and 42nd
1400 Broadway, Grand Central Station
Harry Schutz, P. O., Times Sq.
ATLANTIC CITY Quaker News Co
ATLANTA World News Co.
JACKSONVILLE World News Co.
TAMPA World News Co.
MEMPHIS World News Co.
CHATTANOOGA World News Co.
BIRMINGHAM World News Co.
NEW ORLEANS World News Co.
GALVESTON T. B. Lemoine & Co.
HOUSTON C. P. Conway, Interna
tional News Co.
Austin Hotel Driskill.
SAN ANTONIO Louis Book Store.
Sam Rosenthal, 33C East Houston Sc
FT. WORTH-Victor Matchett, GIF
East Belknap St.; World News Co., 70!
Main' St.
DALLAS M. B.Meyer, 316 Main St.;
H. E. Turner, Geo. Moon.
1 AP
II
I $1.00 a Box!
I Order at "once. 1
1 Fresh Apple 'Cider 1
I 60c per gallon I I
I jCjIIIOlL s ii
I Apple & Cider Store 1
212 Mesa Phone 346 I 1
Dress yourself in clothes oi
thusiasm; and cooperation'and join the
Chamber of Commerce in its work for
EI Paso, and push, our city in the
limelight, Thursday, December 1, at
S oclock p. m.
The towa must have men who are
willing to trade on the future of the
place, if it would grow. Such men,
not one, two or a dozen, but many,
will make things come to pass. Let's
give it a .trial aEd see how it work3
out.
I .
CA&LOAD OF
WINESAP
iLlCD
Boost! Boost! Boost!
at the
DENVER The Albany, S. Widom,
insurrectionary at:ack from, the rear f these men nan hP liM tnthnr ?,.
and the Insurrectionary forces that j conditions of inaction owing to the
formed the left skirmish detoured rigorous cold of the Sierra, to which
to the. south atnd took a posi- j they are not accustomed, and to the
that only skirmrshps hnvn toir wi u est
thus far with government troons- that Aseacy 6th and ChamPa Sts
large bodies of volunteer are con-1 , SAT IjAKE ?ITY Frank Polan
stantly augmenting th h J k' Chas' McGIHIs. H. W. Hamson.
forces in fih!hi,9h t.. IT, s DIEGO R. M;. Childs.
- - v..UMf xfuiaugu
and
nelerhbtrinc- statM t-n , v. ,. nuLiiiwoon Hoffman News' Co
in Yifcatan. Camneoh lx " ,V "J f G BEACH Kemp N,
'catan. Camoeche and snnthpm
Mexico is even more serious than In
tne northern part.
ews Co-.
Los AAGELES Independent News
Co., Kemp News Co. (wagons), Alfred
Gen. Diaz is reported in inside circles J Tln.
to be prostrated, the statement savs.
and has threatened to dismiss Senor
Cocio, the minister of war, because of
the magnitude which the revolution
has assumed.
ANOTHER FIGHT REPORTED
IN STATE OP DURAXGO.
Mexico Citj', Mex., Nov. 30. That
SACRAMENTO Capitol News Co.
SAN FRANCISCO Hotel St. Fran
cis, United News Agents, 11 1-2 Edoy
St.; Fairbanks News Agency, N.
Wheatley.
t OAKLAND Enquirer News Co.,
(wagons) .
PORTLAND Bowman News Co.
SEATTLE: Eckart News Agency,
cor. 1st Ave. South and Washington
Smoker, December 1, 1910
In nearly every town one visits, you
hear residents sav. "Aw. this ain't
nothin' but an overgrown country town."
The resident of any town who makes
such a statement wears whiskers and
boots in his own heart.
Of course if your town isn't spor,ty
enough for you, why you can move, that
isn't the town's fault.
If you get too sporty vou will have
to move anvnvav.
ite Confectionery Co.
Electric
Flashlights
We are closing tkesa ot
at less than wholesale
cost Look at these prices
$2.50 yalues cut to $1.25
$200vaiaescpt to $1.00
$1.25 values cut to 75c
Standard
Electric Co.
Soath StaHtoa St.
ASSAYEBS & CHEMISTS
ii
Be a Live "Booster
Assay yourself and ascertain if you
have don all you can or could have
done to assist in the work of the. El
Paso Chamber of Commerce.
D. W. RECKHART
Sts., also 2nd Ave. and Cherry Sts.
Acme News Co., W. O. Whitney
VANCOUVER Wide World News Co
MEXICO CITY The Aztec. Blue
.book store, Am. Photo Co., Ave. San
ivrancisco No. 2o.
CHIHUAHUA Am. Photo and Sta.
Co., Roberto Schneider.
AGUAS CALIENTES A B. Ctilter
PARRAL Parral Icews Co.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCIIETT & FERGTTSON,
I Successors to Hughes & Crltchett.
Assayers. unenusts. .Metallurgists.
Agents tor Ore Shippers.
322 San Francisco S. Phone 324.
J.

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