L PASO HERALD
Before you skip we'll
sum up a few vacation
requisites for fear you
might skip something
A. B. C. Hand Bags and
Soils Brush Cases
Drinking Cups Unfit
Silk Caps Silk Hats
Shirts Soft Collars
Pajamas. ONYX Silk, Hose. All
colors, including plain
white for canvas shoes.
KNOTHE Belts and
EL PASO. TEX AS.
Juarez Filled With Soldiers Whose
Cartridge Belts Need Replenishing
Border City Resumes Its Military Air ana Makes Bid for Fame as New Capital
of the State.
By NORMAN M. WALKER.
President of Women's fed
eration Declares Ques
tion Out of Order.
San Francisco, Calif- July 0 Equal
suffrage was smothered as an issue in
the General Federation of Women's clubs
yesterdav anji cannot come up for gen
eral discussion again until the nest bi
ennial in 1914. An unexpected motion
by Mrs. Charles Farwell Edson, of Los
Angeles, that the convention will go on
record for suffrage was offered from the
floor and ruled out of order by the chair.
Mrs. Philip X. Moore, of St. Louis, the
retiring president, ruled that all mo
tions must come before the convention
from the committee on resolutions. She
explained that the purpose of the federa-
UAREZ has again assumed military
The old border town has awak-
-..j ,. ..... lothnrtfv to
tiica iiujr lis miusuuunci w o -
welcome the rebel army on Its retreat
from Bachimba. There are no uni
forms and no marching troops, as
when the federal army marched Into
the old town across the river preced
ing the historic battle of Juarez. But
the soldiers of Oroco are as much
the seasoned campaigners as those of
Navarro, who shuffled through the
streets in their slate covered fatigue
uniforms a little more than a year
ago. Tall hatted and dressed in rags,
the revolutionary army shows the
wear and tear or the strenuous cam
paigix which it has been conducting
against the advance of the federals in
Railway Station the Center.
The Mexican Central station is again
the point of interest for the populace
of Juarea, for it is there that the
troop trains are unloaded and tnere
the soldiers, their wives and families,
are huddled in little groups wItln
for orders to move toward tasas
Grandes. The old station was com
pletely surrounded Saturday by the
women and children, bags and bag
gage of the rebel soldiers.
Along the west front of the station,
sitting in the glaring summer sun the
racgedly clad women and dirty-faced
children crouched among the equally
black pots and pans, chattering In sort
Spanish or caressing the scurvy dogs
which they have lugged from place to
place during the campaign in the field.
In the rear of the station an officers
mess was established by two dis
heveled Mexican camp followers, in
a corner of the patio the women had
set up their rires and were industri
ously cooking supper for a half dozen
semi-uniformed officers who sat
around on the trunks, chests and bales
which had been unloaded from the
troop trains. The women squatted
over the miniature ranges made ot
three bricks piled on as many sides
stirred the coffee, concocted the -Mexican
dishes and patted tortillas just
as thev have been doing In the field
since they marched south with their
men to the war.
tion was to educate women in all things
looking to their betterment, and that
the present sense of the comittee was
that Mrs. Edson's resolution would tend
to make that wcrk more difficult and
that she was ill-advised.
Protest Against Ruling.
Mrs. Washburn, of Washington, pro
tested spiritedly against the decision of
the chair. ,
The ballot, she said, would be a tool
in the hands of women to shape legisla
tion for their own help and their chil
dren's, by the weight it would carry
with the state legislatures-."
The convention adopted a number of
resolutions, among them a vote of ap
preciation to president Taft for his ap
pointment of Miss Julia Lathrop to the
head of the children's bureau. Others
Endorsements of the good roads move
ment for a national highway; conserva
tion of national resources and preven
tion of curtailment of forest reserves;
bills for betterment of defective chil
dren; bills for betterment of immigrant
men and women; plan to have women
There is a noticeable absence of am
munition belts on the men. Many of
them have only a few cartridges stuck
in their belts and the greater num
ber have no belts at all. Nethefn.f
they as anxious to carry the heavj
rifles ns they were before they left
for the front and when the senoritas
were looking on. Spoils of " are
evident everywhere. Beautifully bred
Mexican horses bearing the Jerrazas
brand, with variagated saddle blank
ets and high pommeled saddles are
ridden by sandal ""LS"
dressed Mexican rebels. Expensive
trousers and tight fltt ng coats are
much in evidence. Silk scarfs from
some novelty stores in the Interior are
carelessly tied around the sunburned
necks of the clanking cavalrymen,
while a few of the WMc j
pensive Panama hats as their share in
AcllTlty Replaces Torpor.
Action has taken the place of torpor
in Juarez. The rebel horsemen gallop
from corral to barracks and to ana
from the station. Bands of 200 or
more cavalrymen ride through tne
streets on their mules and horses ana
establish their headquarters m tne
rear of the custom house where tne
gold trimmed state coach of Gen. uiaz
was kept when he visited Juarez last.
The streets are thronged with tne
swaggering soldiers of the revol""nn
A paroled federal officer Passes along
the main street and is saluted by his
friends the enemy. Recognizing him
as his former commander, a federal
soldier who had deserted to the rebel
side, runs up and seizes the former
federal officer by the hand.
in the custom house the evolution
ary governor has established his state
capltol where Diaz met Taft. ere
Madero danced and where Gomez ruled
for a few brief hours.
Juarez has agajn come into its own
and the people are making a holiday in
celebration. What the next card in
the gamefate is dealing will be Is
neither tato nor cared by the care
free people. There are soldiers in the
town, the spurs again clank on the
sidewalks and the sabers ratUe
against the officers sides and all are
happy children of latln-Amerlca.
ijnn i llWALK A BLOCK
ymmy reacoes ig
We are now receiving Valley Peaches and we can
safely guarantee them to be much better than any
other peaches that come to this market.
Large Baskets, Each 25c
We are also receiving Texas Peaches a very good
Large Baskets, Each 20c
One Delivery Thursday, 8:30 a. m.
Store Closes at 9 o'clock
police in all large cities; opposition to
prison contract labor; studv of Bible
literature by literary clubs; furtherance
of high ideals in the drama and on the
professional stage; workmen's compensa
tion act; federal aid for vocational train
ing for boys and girls; endorsement ol
the plans for medical inspection in
schools, for school nurses and for out-ot-door
schools; demand that the president
of the United States reorganize the de
partment of agriculture so that the pure
iood and drugs act be better enforced
and "the law not be prostituted for spe
cial interests"; endorsement of the
"white slave" laws and protesting
against the light sentence meted out
to convicted offenders; protest
against the comic supplements of the
Sunday papers: protest against imposing
any legal disability on women that is
not imposed on men; endorsement of
uniform marriage and divorce lawsj fa
voring the appointment by the National
Educational association of a committee
to outline a course of study of sex hy
riene to be taught in all normal schools;
favoring women inspectors for immi
grants at all ports of landing.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery
105 El Paso Stree
m 1 JUAREZ 01
Continued from page 1.)
were transmitted Saturday. However.
It is believed that they will be cut at
almost any time.
One more train of rebel soldiers Is ex
pected to arrive in Juarez Saturday
night, about 8 oclock.
There is a scarcity of artillery on
the arriving trains. So far there has
been none in evidence. However, in
the Juarez garrison there havo been
several machine guns and two mortars
for some time.
Orozco Looked For.
Gen Pascual Orozco today was ex
pected at the new rebel capital
Juarez to launch further plans for a
continuation of the revolution. There
have been all sorts of reports that he
had arrived, but he Is not yet In
A Washington dispatch says Orozco
arrived In Juarez today, according to
reports received at the war depart
ment today from Col. E. Z. Steever,
acting commander of the department of
Texas. Consul Edwards at Juarez, the
dispatch adds, says that while there are
reports of many rebels on their way
to Juarez, few have arrived.
Though the plan of guerilla warfare
originally called for a division of the
rebel forces Into detachments of 150
men. Gen. Orozco now has ordered that
each column shall contain not less than
en From World's Highest Building
500 able men to dominate the region
assigned to each column.
Rebel Advance Into Sonora.
Already the rebel invasion of the
state of Spnora has begun. Nearly 1000
men under Gen. Emlllo Campa are
marching from Casas Grandes on the
Mexico North "Western railroad, toward
Bavlspe, one of the mountain passes
leading Into Sonora.
En route from Agua Prieta. opposite
Douglas, Ariz., to try to check them Is
the federal column of 900 men under
Gen. Sanjines. who will make his head
quarters at Colonla Morelos, near the
Sonora state line and 50 miles south of
the International boundary.
tluerta Sfcars Chihuahua.
Gen. Huerta has established head
quarters at Horcasltas. 25 miles south
of the city of Chihuahua.
Railroad and telegraph communica
tion with the city of Chihuahua prob
ably will be restored in five days, from
Nearly 2000 rebel troops reached
Juarez Friday en route to Casas
Grandes. and the region along the
Mexico North "Western railroad, south
west of the border.
Refnjjees BrinR "Women.
Hundreds of women and children,
mostly refugees from Chihuahua city,
now In the hands of the federal gov
ernment, came with the troops. Home
less, thev camped In the streets last
night, oboklng their meals on curbs
and sleeping In the open.
Gen- Pascual Orozco, the rebel chief,
spent the night at Sauz, SO miles north
of Chihuahua, giving final orders to
3500 cavalry, which he directed west
ward across country toward Casas
Grandes and the state of Sonora. now
the rebel objective. He will arrive in
Those who witnessed the battle of
Bachimba. declare the federals had
every advantage, driving the rebels
away long before they Intended to re
treat. "When the last troop train was
pulling out of Bachimba, a scattered
fire from federal cavalry was directed
at It, the passengers calling frantically
to the engineer for speed.
XO ITKJCTIOX TO
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SAVE 50 CENTS M A DOLL
There is absolutely no use to pay more for your fur
niture than we ask. You can walk a block or two
and save 50c on each dollar you spend.
Just notice our prices on iiign graae
$14.50 Brass Beds 2 inch Pst
-bright satin 5)7.90
finish, for &
$26.00 Brass Beds 2 inch con-
tinuous post- g39Q'
$45.00 Brass Beds-square post-either bright or satin J27.50
timsu. uur price
All Springs and Mattresses at Big Discounts. ,
Come in and see us We want your business.
THE CUT RATE KIECIIZISKT UR SLGAN:
FURNITURE W FURNITURE Jj0 ll "The Western
STORE fljjB.lJLliiJi for Saving"
308 SOUTH EL PASO STREET, NEAR OVERLAND
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Clear up your desk, you can't work best in confusion.
This file will keep your desk clear and your papers
where you can find them.
You Need This! Let Us Send You One! '
A remarkable photograph, taken from the top of the world's tnlle.t building, the AVoodworth building, w York city. The picture If. a blrdncye
Tlevr of City Hall park, showing the cltj hall nnd the county courts building. Both look like a child's playhouses from the photographer's lofty perch, .0
Associated Press Corrects False State
ment Telegraphed to "Washington
From Kl Paso Yesterdny.
The Associated Press staff corre
spondent, who is in El Paso directing
the work of the correspondents in the
field with the Mexican troops, tele
graphed the following last night to
that news association:
CoL Pascual Orozco. sr., father of the
rebel chief, denied today the report
from "Washington that the rebels would
direct artillery fire across the interna
tional line to destroy the plant of an
El Paso electric light company. The
story has been In circulation here for
nearly a month, but officials here rep
resenting the department of justice,
the state and war departments, after
having investigated It. stated they did
not believe any such contingency
probable. Governor Grutierrez. rebel
executive of the state of Chihuahua,
said of the report:
"The story is absurd. The rebels in
tend to do nothing- to provoke inter
national complications of any kiml.
Our fight is against the Madero govern
ment and no other."
Notwithstanding governor Colquitt's
report to Washington that he would
send the Texas militia to El Paso, army
officers here regard the situation as
gj mnHUPSjjLfcjjfiAT ' V 9fMfWffTjfa6BIWie5slBiCiiUfiHBBWBSHHfffflfS
peaceful and believe no more troops are
needed. It Is generally accepted among
those close to rebel headquarters that
no fighting is likely at Juarez at any
time. Mexican government officials
here also say there is no cause for
alarm as they do not intend to dislodge
the rebels from Juarez, preferring to
quash the revolution by holding forces
to defeat the rebel forces at the en
trance to the state of Sonora.
Scores of rebel soldiers deserted to
American soil during the day. They
declare dissension between Gen. Orozco
and his staff and lack of money or food
Is rapidly decimating the rebel army.
I.TIIS TEURAZAS REPORTED
HELD FOR IjARGER IUlXSOM
Luis Terrasae. jr.. is said to be still
under arrest with the rebels and is be
ing held for a higher ransom than that
paid by him for his release from serv
ices at the front at the battle of Ba
chimba. He as said to have been forced
t" pay $25,000 for his release from mili
tary duty and that he Is now being held
for a ransom of $57,000 Mexican cur
rency before be will be released and
allowed to come to -the state.
ON COUN5TY ROAD
FRED MILLER ARRESTED.
Fred Miller, said to be from Juarez,
was arrested by the El Pao poliee Sat
urday on a charge of being a suspicious
Boulton Says He "Was Beaten
by Unknown Auto
With his clothes spattered with
blood "and his head bandaged. Charles
Boulton appeared is the sheriffs office
Saturday morning. The Injured man
stated that he was out for a ride in an
automobile Friday night and at some
point on the county road another ma
chine came up and stopped the car he
was riding in.
Boulton said he got out of the car.
and just about that time a man riding
In the other machine struck him over
the head with an automobile crank,
knocking him to the ground. He could
assign no reason for the act unless it
was that he had rented the wrong car
He said he did not know the name of
the man who struck him. Boulton
stated he was from Wichita Falls.
Tex., and had been in El Paso only a
Use Herald "Want Ads. '
Scientists Entirely Stumped by tne Revelation That Many Creatures LIVE and BREED in Virulent POISONS
By Prof. JAMES ELLIOTT WINSLOW
WITHIN the past few weeks the world ot science
has come face to face with an entirely new
set of facts "which are beyond its power to
explain. Somo of the most instantaneously deadly
poisons known to chemistry have been found quite
harmless to certain forms of life. There have recently
been noticed several instances where certain insects
have shown wonderful resistance when placed in situa
tions In which, other varieties would instantly die. 3
The law of special adaptation does not solve the
problem, for special adaptation is only acquired
through long periods of time and the breeding of gen
eration after generation of creatures. Thus In the
case of the worm that lives in the California crude
petroleum, for Instance, it is known, of course, that
petroleum was discovered in California only a few
years ago and there bas been no opportunity for tho
law of adaptation or acquired immunity to become
effective. Science is stumped; what it has Just dis
covered it cannot explain "upon any rational hypo
thesis. If a chemist were asked to name the most power
ful poison he would Instantly say hydrocyanic acid
(pmsslc add) ; yet there exists a family of small but
terflies, or moths, scientifically known as the ZjgaenL
dae, which are not affected by this powerful poison.
They are the only living animals which are immune
to this deadly gas. It will be remembered that this
Is the poison which Richeson used to murder his
sweetheart, Avis Linnell, by giving her a capsule of
potassium cyanide. "When the capsule dissolved in
the stomach the gastric juice acted on the potassium
cyanide and formed free prussic acid.
Dr. Shulze, of the University of Berlin, has recently
made two observations which appear to snow almost
miraculous powers of resistance. (See Zoologischer
Anzeiger, vol. 39, page 199.) a student at the Uni
versity of Berlin wished to Btudy some Hottentot
heads, and had the head3 sent to him from German
South Africa. The heads were placed In tin boxes
covered with a solution of formaldehyde to preserve
them and the boxes sealed. When these boxes were
opened in Berlin a great number of tiny flies flew out,
which were identified as the ordinary "fruit fly" which
collects about over-ripe bananas and grapes (scientific
Drosophila rulrostrtata) . What was even more re
markable was the fact that great numbers ot tho
larvae were found swimming about in the preserving
fluid. Fearing that the heads would be Injured by the
larvae, a saturated solution of formaldehyde was
poured over tho heads, but the larvae were uninjured.
Formaldehyde Is one of the most Irritant and pois
onous gases known. It Is very largely used to dis
infect rooms where there have been contagious dia-
"&om flies can thrive even on
eases, and a 3 per cent solution
is used by most museums as a
preserving solution in which to
keep their specimens. Dr. Wiley
found that even small traces
which were used by unscrupulous
milkmen to keep the milk from
souring produced very harmful
effects This nnn "frnlt flv" is the onlv known ani
mal which can withstand the .effects ot formaldehyde.
Dr. Shulze also had occasion to place some larvae,
of the ordinary "blow fly" (.Zlusca womitora) In a 2
per cent solution of chromic acid. No animal or piantj
was known which, could withstand the action of this.
acid, but the larvae not only lived at the bottom ol
the solution, but they pupated and produced living .
The occurrence of plants wblch live upon insects
which they capture Is well known. Some of these
plants have appendages which act as traps. The lid
of the trap lies open, but when an insect walks Inside
of tho danger line the lid snaps shut and the plant
digests Its prey. When the digestion is complete tho
trap opens for another victim. There aro five species
of flies however (3 cullclds, 1 phorlds, and 1 an
thomylid). -which lay their eggs in the digesUve fluid
of the pitcher plants, and the larvae live here, feed
ing on tho luckless Insects which are captured. These
larvae aro not digested because they secrete a fluid
which renders the digestive fluid harmless to thorn.
The tape worms and other intestinal worms have th0j
same means of stopping digesUve processes.
It is a common report that the Dead Sea in Pales-,
tine and the Great Salt Lake in Utah, contain no'j
animal Hfo because of the great amount of dissolved i
matter in the water. But in Southern California there
is a lake Owen's lake, which contains a3 much dis-,
solved material as either the Dead Sea or Great Salt
T.aire and in addition to this the salt is largely sal
soda' (washing soda). Each gallon ot this water con-4
tains nearly a pound and a half of washing soda, and j
large quantities ot the water are evaporated in order!
to obtain this soda. Contrary to all expectations this
k contains an abundance of animal life, but all of
one sort, namely, the larvae ot a fly .Epnyara tuxs-
Una). These larvae occur in countless numbers, M
that after a' storm they are washed ashore by tha
busheL The Indians collect them after storms and
also by means of dragging screens, or closely woven
baskets, through the water, and dry them In the sun.
They are then ground and baked into a bread which
the Indians call "Koo-cha-hee.'' ;"
It has lately been noticed (Science voL 35, p. lSS)',, ,
that great numbers of a tiny larvae were to he found
in the crude petroleum of California, after it had been
exposed to the open air for a time. These larvae are j
those of the "oil fly" (Paitopo petroll). The adults ap- -parently
deposit the eggs outside of the oil and ths ,
maggots enter the oil a3 soon as they hatch. Tha -probability
is, inasmuch as they feed upon dead flies
and other insects, that they found tho oil to be a
certain source of abundant food material, furnished'
by other insects which had been killed by falling into
the oil. Tho resistant powers ot theso larvao is at -,
most past belief, for they live for more than twenty, -J
four hours when placed in pare gasoline or kerosene
Perhaps Science will soon furnish us with more oS.ij
these instances of the ability to overcome almost-
euro death. Tho entire question arouses such a grea
field for speculation that wo are almost bewildered
The query at once arises "how did these special"
groups develop, and by what power are they immune?"
Take, for instace, the "oil fly." Until recently it was
unknown and certainly could not have always lived
la tho oil. for the oil fields of California are of a very; "
recent date. Wo havo therefore, possibly, a welX
known fly adapting Itself to the new conditions, andi"
by means of this change, so changing its nature so as
to appear to be a new variety. As to why It is in
mune as yet there is no answer.
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