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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 07, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Monday, October 7, 1912
Our Business Increases
Every Day
Sale of Real Ostrie
Why not enroll you as new customer?
of th(
New Arrivals
Fresh Sauerkraut,
per lb
Large Dill Pickles,
per doz
Large Sour Pickles,
per doz
Medium Sweet Pickles,
per doz
Fresh Pigs Feet,
3 for
New Mackerel,
2 for
Valley Comb Honey,
2 for
Extracted Honey,
pint jar
Do you want the best Flour in El Paso? If so, order
American Beauty Flour .24 lb. sack $1.00
Or for Highland Park.
Gen. Aubert Sends Reinforc ements to Casas Grandes to
Aid Gen. Rabago Mormon Colonists Returning
Here Report Fighting in Casas Grandes Satur
day Night and on Sunday They Fear the
Confiscation of Their Homes There.
Rebels Sunday took Ascension, a town
in the Mormon colony district, south
west of Juarez, according to advices re
ceived in Juarez last night. Rebels also
threaten to attack Casas Grandes, the
principal town on the Mexico North
"Western railway in the same district.
Two troop trains were rushed from
Juarez by Gen. Tnicy Aubert Sunday to
reenforce the federals at Casas Grandes
under Gen. Antonio Rabago.
There are many Americans in the en
tire district, both Mormon settlers and
Americans employed in the railway,
mills and mines. No particulars of the
fichtintr at Ascension, which is off the
railway line, have been received here.
"While the two troop trains bearing
200 infantry were en route to Casas
Grandes, Gen. Aubert received a mes
sage from Gen. Rabago, saying that no
reinforcements were needed. However,
the troop trains were not brought back
to Juarez, but arrived early today at
Casas Grandes. It, is believed that Ra-
bairo resented any assistance from Au
bert. who had received other appeals
for aid from Casas Grandes.
This makes the Casas Grandes garri
son number about 600 men. Rebel
agents claim, that 500 and 600 rebels
are in the entire district, and it Is con
sidered doubtful if an attack will be
attempted, as there is also artillery de
fending the town.
Salazar Back at Work. .
Gen. Inez Salazar is in command of
rebel forces operating in the Casas
Grandes district He was in Los An
geles. But failing to be arrested in
the United States as have most -of the
Sonora rebel leaders, he left Los An
gles. At a point on the Arizona border
he reentered Mexico. Today he Is re
organizing the rebels about Casas
Grandes, who recently moved into Chi
huahua from Sonora
This is the effect of information
given out today by rebel agents in El
Paso. Letters from Salazar are shown
to prove the case. It Is said that the
rebel general, admitting the failure of
the Sonora campaign, has again joined
forces with Gen. Pascual Orozco, Jr., in
regard to full cooperation. Salazar. it
,s said, has denounced the Vasquez Go
mez party, which it Is asserted became
i onnected with the Magonista, or so
called Socialist movement in Sonora,
and again is a full fledged Orozco rev
olutionist, following the rebel cause
which has not announced it- candidate
for president, rather fighting shy of
the "Ista" plan and announcing its wil
lingness to accept any. popular substi
tute for president Madero.
Traffic Tndlnturbed.
Traffic on the Mexico North-TVest-ern
railway is undisturbed further by
rebel activity, and it is believed that
Gen. Salazar -will not cut the railway
Just Phone Us
When You
have your laundry ready!
If it's Flat Work you are
sending to us, such as Sheets, Pil
low Cases, Towels, Table Lin
en, etc. you'll be agreeably
surprised upon their return to
find how sweet and clean they
smell how nicely each piece is
Get the wash ready
phone us today.
Phone 2177.
Sanitary and
412-414 S. Oregon St
'Hiiitfi'ff- rrrom
T i
I s
Sweet Potatoes,
10 lbs. for
California Irish Potatoes,
10 lbs. for
2 lbs. for
Nice Cellery,
2 for
California Lettuce,
2 for
Beets, Carrots, Turnips. Had
ishes, Green Onions, 2 for. .
Nice Fresh Tomatoes,
2 lbs. for
Phone 1666 and 1662.
Phone 658 or 634
unless necessary to prevent federal
troop movements or the transmission
of information regarding his move
ments. The regular train from the
south arrived at Juarez Sunday, bring-
ine" Tiflsspnrrprs from vnrinns nolnts
over the line as far south as the City
of Chihuahua Another train departed
Monday morning for the south. This
alternating schedule will be continued.
Officials of the road making an inspec
tion trip over the line are proceeding
slowly. Visiting the various points en
route before arriving at the state capi
tal. Flzhtins at Casas Grandes.
The Bentley family and tbe Romney
family came In from Colonia "Juarez
last evening. They say there was some
fighting at Casas Grandes Saturday
evening. One or two rebels were out
Sunday with their arms in slings.
"Word reached them while on the
train that soon after the train pulled
out Sunday, fighting commenced again
at Casas Grandes.
Rebels are collecting at the Tapecita
and they have sent word both to Pear
son and to Casas Grandes that if the
federals do not surrender, they would
Y take the place by force of arms. It is
I thousrht that neither nlace will surren
The colonists say it is hard to choose
between the rebels and federals. The
rebels steal and confiscate their prop
erty and claim it by right of conquest;
the federals are collecting all loose
property and selling it as unclaimed
property or in the case of cattle as
strays, notwithstanding they go to pri
vate pastures to collect the "strays."
It is feared that the real estate will be
sold' for delinquent taxes, and to make
this possible that they will keep the
taxpayers out by force of arms.
So Sparc Homes In Utah.
Mrs. Done, who has" been to Utah and
returned with the hope of Immediately
entering Mexico again, says it is diffi
cult to find a vacant house in the north
ern settlements. Those refugees not
having friends with whom they can
stay are placed at a great inconveni
ence. The cold, too, is becoming to se
vere that fires are already necessary,
and' when they seek employment for
winter, they are facing a problem.
Mrs. Alice Young and her two small
children have found a home with a very
nice family. Mrs. Young will act as
governess for the children and in re
turn will have room and board for her
self and two babies and also receive
a wage.
It is feared that one of the "Wilson
boys who is yet at the camps has the
typhoid fever. He has been sick for
several days. -
Since the word has come from presi
dent Smith not to return immediately
to Mexico, the people are preparing to
scatter as fast as they can decide where
to seek employment and where they
can find shelter.
"When the Mormon boys were bring
ing their cattle out of the mountains,
tney were interrupted by rebels. A rebel
officer asked:
The Rebels Complaint.
;Who Is in comrnand of this bunch
One of the Spanish speaking boys
spurred his horse and after saluting
said: "No one in particular is in com
mand but several of us can speak
Spanish and we are at your service."
"To whom do these cattle belong?"
"''h driver owns a portion of
.hat do you propose to do with
them?" asked the officer.
"We are trying to drive them to a
"That is what we understood and I
was sent here by the rebels to com
mand you to disperse the cowboys and
turn the cattle loose."
"But we own the cattle; we have
raised tnem; they are ours. You have
broken your own constitution, gone
against all law and prestige, driven us
from our lands, and despoiled our
homes. Now you propose to confiscate
the few cattle we have been able to
gather and leave us at the opening of
winter 'without resources "
The Mexican looked to the right and
to the left. His faithful followers in
the rear gave him assurance and he
answered. "This land, country, grass."
then turning his eyes upward, he add
ed: "Yes, and the sky, are ours. They j
iwiung io us, mey were Riven uy utm as
an inheritance to the Mexican people.
You foreigners have come n here,
taken the best of everything, converted
the offspring of the soil into servants.
"We do the work, you walk of with the
money; you live in the finest houses,
and claim the richest soil, while we
who inherit the land "
"What Mormons Have Done.
"Hold. If you sell your inheritance.
It Is no longer yours. But you never
had any anyway. "When we came Into
this country the land was all owned
by such men as Teirazas and Hernan
des. They peoned all of you and paid
you 36 cents per day for a long day's
work and you had to accept or starve.
You plowed the ground with a wooden
stick drawn by oxen, for Terrazas, then
you gathered the corn by the hundreds
of bushels and stored it in the Terrazas
granaries, and corn was dealt out to
you by the pound for your wives to
make tortillas of.
"Now many of you own your own
lands. jiany of you enter into contracts
and farm a piece of land on a percent;
you are able to earn from one pero
to two pesos per day and vou are ablp
J to clothe yourselves warmer. Many of
il 1101
Fountain Dairy
American Bank Bldg. Today
Refreshments were served FREE from 11 a. m. to
1 p. m., and will also be served this evening
from 6 to 8.30 p. m.
This will be simply a light luncheon with absolutely no
charge today. The Reyes orchestra will furnish music. The
public is cordially invited to call and inspect our handsome new
lunch room, upon which we have spared neither time or. money to
mae it the finest in El Paso and the entire Southwest.
you buy shoes for yourselves and for
the . lembers of your families. Steef
plows, horses, and modern machinery
have supplanted the old style. Alfalfa
fields, the one product that has done
the most to redeem Mexico, are now
owned alike by American nnrl MpyImtv
Until we came here such a thing was
unknown to you. "We pay our taxes,
hold no offices, and educate our own
children. You even refuse us a police
man, though you have to have them in
every little Mexican town. Notwith
standing all this, you say we have
done you an injury. If we had not
come to your rescue, you would still
be threshing the few bushels of wheat
you raise by the tread of oxen, there
would be no railroad In this part of the
country to aid you with cash when
Terrazas became too exasperating, and
yet you wish to thrust us out as you
have thrust out Diaz and as you are
trying to thrust out Madero. If you are
successiui, .Mexico will again become a
barbarous nation." "
Xo More Parleys.
After several hours of such conversa
tion the rebel said he wished he had
executed his orders in a military way
and not listened to the arguments. "As
i it is," he said, "I will protect you in
shipping these cattle, but do Tint rptnm
for any more or for anything else, or
some other officer will meet you and
he will be previously instructed not to
listen, but to do all the talking him
Federal Government Repays Some of
State's "War Expenses Two Skir
mishes In State Recently.
Culiacan, Sinaloa. Mex.. -Oct. 1. One
of the first official acts of governor
Riveros was to accept the resignation
of Col. Gortari, of the federal army, of
the office of prefect of Mazatlan, which
he has been holding since Gen. Delgado,
of the federal army, took command in
the state. This leaves Sinaloa entirely
to its civil government. Col. Gortari be
ing the last of the federal officers to
withdraw from the state service.
The federal i government, has repaid
some of the money advanced by Sinaloa
for war expenses during the Maderista
rebellion and the finances of the state
are so much improved that all employes
have been paid their salaries. Howpvpi-
nearly every municippality in the state
is out of funds to pay its police, school
learners ana otner employes.
Mauricio Garcia, one of the 19 sur
vivors of the federal command that was
cut to pieces at Ruiz, Tepee, In the bat
tle with ex-Lieut Guerrero, was ar
rested in Chametla. accused of having
wounded a companion in a game of
billiards, and a number of the friends
of the wounded man forced the Jail and
took Garcia out and killed him with
machetes. It is one of few lvnehino-o
tnat have come under our observation
in Mexico.
l here have been two skirmishes with
- w.. ... dtvuuuouco twill
the rebels in the state rpppntiv ir, nv.
of which they were reported as beaten
and dispersed.
torreon Isolated
Many Bridges Are Burned Orozco Re
ported to Have Found a Man to
Backtillm Financially.
Mexico City. Mexico. Oct 7. Once
more Torreon, the city so long placed
outside of communication by the Ma- '
dero revolution and in the early part
of the present uprising, is In imminent
danger of isolation.
Several bridges on the main line of
the Mexican Central were destroyed
south of the city Saturday night, while
on Friday some bridges were destroyed
to the north.
The line between Torreon and Du
rango was cut some days ago. The In
ternational railroad to Monterey and
the line to Saltillo are still being op
erated, but if the rebels are to the
north and south of Torreon, these ap
pear to be at their mercy.
Advices from Michoacan say the
American mining camps at Aguililla.
Achltan and Cocoyuta consider them
selves in danger from rebels.
The American ambassador has made
urgent representations on this score to
the minister of foreiirn wlitinna
Gen. Aurelio Blanquet reporting from
Muzquiz, state of Coahuila, says he has
Orozco's men surrounded.
Vincent Segura, a wealthy land own
er of Hidalgo and reputed millionaire,
is reported to have joined Orozco, plac
ing at his disposal a large part of his
A iundle of bills of large denomina
tions was received, by a friend of Gen.
Pascual Orozco In El Paso Monday to
be forwarded to his family in Los An
geles. Gen. Orozco is near Piedras
Negras, according to his friend here,
and he is with his command of 1300
rebels in the state of Coahuila and is
working south toward Torreon, which
he hopes to besiege, his friend says. He
denies that Orozco is on the American
side of the river near Ojlnaga, despite
the reports given out by the Mexican
consul to that effect.
Mexico City, Mexico, Oct 7. Cholula
was cleared of the Zapatista looters by
the federal troops earlv today. The re
inforcements from Puebla, a short dis
tance away, succeeded in driving them
out after an engagement in which the
casualties probably numbered less than
50 In alL
The rebels, who are estimated to have
numbered not more than 200, carried
away a quantity of loot Dynamite
bombs were used during the fighting.
Attack Supply Trains, Kill Teamsters
and Seize All the Supplies and
Horses of Companies.
Guaymas, Sonora, Mexico, Oct 7.
"W. C. Laughlin and J. F. Williams,
from San Xavler, are at the Alameda
hotel? Mr. Laughlin said the rebels
had not visited them since the first
raid, about a month ago, at which time
they took everything they could find
in the way of eatables. Just now they
are experiencing considerable difficulty
with the Yaqui Indians. Supplies have
been taken to the mine overland from
Tonichi, and to date the Indians have
killed two sets of men, leaving the
dead bodies beside the wagons. Both
times one or two men have escaped and
gone afoot with the news of the hold
up. At the Tapia and La Cuesta ranches,
near La Colorada, great depredations
have been committed, hundreds of sacks
of grairf being taken. The Indians take
what horses and cattle they can use
and then kill the others and leave their
bodies. They appear to be working in
small bands and going to the ranches
where some of them have previously
been employed, as they seem very fa
miliar with the location.
American consul Hostetter, at Her
mosillo, has now provided an escort
for the men taking supplies to the Las
Animas mine, and Mr. Laughlin hopes
that the party will not be molested by
the Yaquis. If the Indians would work,
they could find remunerative ernplos
ment In the mines, and Mr. Laughlin
says that TTis company will be forced
to bring In Chlneso and JaDanese la
borers next season, on account of the
scarcity of native labor. This sum
mer it has been operating only half
force. The company owning the Las
Animas, mine is the "Wyman Mining
After being in Jail 44 days, Felipe
Lopez, against whom Mexican consul
E. C. Llorente filed charges on "infor
mation and belter for robbery by theft
alleged to have been committed In the
j state of Chihuahua, was dismissed by
iiilcu oiaies commissioner jeo. a.
Oliver Saturday afternoon. Immediate
ly following his dismissal. Lopez was
served with a warrant of arrest in the
county jail on a complaint filed in Jus
tice James J. Murphy's court charging
him with bringing stolen property into
the United States. The complaint was
made by state ranger C. H. "Webster on
I August 26
! same date.
and redocketed under the
j was filed, the extradition charges wera
inea against .opez in the federal
Lopez was arrested on August 22 The
complaint charging him with bringing
stolen property Into this country was
filed In justice Murphy's court on
August 26. That' was followed by the
filing of the extradition case against
him by consul Llorente. Lopez was in
jail 44 days without an examining trial.
fifty federal' soldierWnd some horsed
hnn' T.AA.. InnA .a ,n3r
Naco. Sonora, on their way to Hermo-
emu uicr me is. jr. raiiroaa.
Many of the guards on the rallrnnrl
have been removed and sent south -to
assist in the hunt for Rojas and the
motor cars brought from Phoenix to be
used as scout cars on the Naco-Cananea
road have been returned.
Assistant superintendent Brown of
the Southern Pacific has completed an
Inspection of the Naco-Cananea road
lokking to the damage done by rebels
and necessary changes and repairs.
Science Understands
the Stomach
Treating Indigestion with Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets Is an Exact Science.
They Give Quick Relief.
Medical men have learned more about
the stomach than perhaps any other vi
tal organ. They have discovered why
the stomach rebels at certain conditions
what causes the formation of gases
what causes flatulency, heartburn,
dyspepsia, burning sensation, brash,
and all the other disorders of the
They have gone further. They have
found remedies for all these afflictions,
these results of improper digestion.
They have learned that pepsin, hydro
chloric acid and fruit salts are power
ful digestants that relieve quickly and
surely all the troubles to which the
stomach Is subject They have dis
covered that one grain of these proper
ties will digest 3,000 grains of food.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are not a
medicine. They are a scientific com
pound that supplies ihe stomach with
the digestive agents which it is itself
unable to provide. When your stom
ach is sick .ini not "voiking right
when It fails to give out enough of the
digestive juices to properly take care
of the food you eat these tablets will
make up the deficiency. You will have
no indigestion. Your food will digest
You never can tell just when your
stomach is going back on you. It gives
no warning. If you eat a big meal, if
you eat hurriedly, take one of these
little tablets. You will avoid a lot of
pain and misery
Some of the most prominent men car
ry these tablets in their vest pockets
when they attend banquets, etc.. and
never fall to take them.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold
bj all druggists, at 50c a box.
r-S All French
HpHE splendid underpricings in the Rlume Sale should be an
inducement for you to supply now your millinery needs.
A saving of fully one-third is shown in the special pricings.
French Plumes at a Saving of a Third
16 inch French Plumes, black
15 inch French Plumes, black
15 inch French Plumes, black
20 inch French Plumes, black
18 inch French Plumes, black
21 inch French Plumes, black
14 Inch
Ostrich, in
White and
See San Antcnio
Street Window
Display of Plumes
Senator Smith Goes Home for Short Trip
Smith Says Europeans Must Wot
Interfera-in Mexico.
"We hac taken much testimony tend
ing to confirm the rumors that have
been in circulation so long regarding the
activity of American interests in Mex
ico." declared senator William Alden
Smith, before departing Saturday for a
brief visit to his home in Michigan. He
will return here soon to continue the
probe as head of the senatorial sub-committee
investigating Mexican and Cuban
4rWe incidentally have taken much tes
timony regarding the arrest b3 American
border authorities of Mexican refugees
t the inst:ation of representatives of
the Madero government." he said. "With
the other testimony already taken and
vet to be taken, this will be laid before
the full sub-commitee, before being re
ported to the senate committee on for-
c," relations
No attempt has been made to consider
the question ot intervention in Mexico,
as it is not within the scope of the com
mittee's authority, declare both the
Michigan senator and senator A. B. Fall,
of New Mexico, also a member of the
investigating committee. It was said
that only the data without recommenda
tions would be presented at the next
meeting of the senate.
"Personally." said senator Smith, "I
feel that European nations must not be
permitted to interfere with the affairs
of our neighbor: neither can the ma
chinery of our government be used as a
means of oppression. This is the land
of the free and also the home of the
brave in their moral as well as political
""We have examined in the last six
weeks about 70 witnesses, rcprescntinir
I all classes of Americans and Mexicans.
lhere are a number of subjects which
must yet be cleared up."
Senator Smith late Saturday examined
two important witnesses, Col. Pascual
Orozco, sr.. father of the rebel leader of
the same name, and Juan Pedro Didapp,
former rebel representative at Washinff-
-ton. D. C. Ther were removed from the
local lail; where they are held pending
extradition proceedings, and escorted by
officers to the senators hotel.
Senator Smith said that some valuable
evidence was procured for the senatorial
report. Also. C. E. Kelly, mayor of EI
Paso, was examined.
Senator Fall, of New Mexico, will con
tinue takinr evidence here in the absence
of senator Smith.
A list of 30 speaking dat-s-through
Michigan broke up the senatorial In
vestigation committee Sunday. Senator
Smith was called back to his homo
state to deliver a series of speeches for
the Republican ticket t
William Alden Smith, jr.. will go to
the Fall ranch at Three Rivers. N. M.,
on a hunting trip Wednesday, as the
guest of the Fall family.
C. R. Russell, superintendent of
agents for the Two-Republics Life In
surance company, has returned from
eastern Texas where he has been on
business connected with the local
company. Mr. Russell will accompany
the trade excursion as the represen
tative of his company.
nusby's Minstrels. El
October 13th and 14th.
Paso theater.
and white $2.65
and white $3.15
and white $3.95
and white $4.95
and -white 6.95
and white $7.45
.$ot?v .
21 inch French Plumes, black and white.' $ &S5
19 inch French Plumes, black and white $10.95
21 inch French Plumes, block and white $125
26 inch French Plumes, black and white $18.95
27 inch French Plumes, black aria white $2455
Mail Orders Filled Until Saturday Night.
Silk Dresses at- $2Z.50
Values Up to $34.50
"C1 VERY one of these silk dresses is worth up- to $34.50, designed
" and made and fully intended to sell for a higher figure than
the price we ask, and it is only through a particularly fortunate
purchase, a matter of pure luck, that we have obtained these
dresses at a price which enables us to offer them to you at a
real saving. There are dresses of charmeuse, crepe de chine and
crepe meteors in burgundy, navy, black, walnut, taupe and. golden
brown; some models show embroidered cuffs and collars, chiffon
yokes, draped skirts and modified panniers and the popular
Robespierre collars. Others have accordion pleated skirts at
tached to English walking coats; sleeves are long. Only one
model of a kind. Values to ?34.50. $07 Eft
Special ..... 3..DU
Adolph Krakaucr anil Ills Two Sons Give
Band in Sum. of ?0OO Each Indict
ment Returned In Federal Court.
Adolph Krakauer and his two sons,
Robert Krakauer and Julius Krakauer.
of the firm of Krakauer, Zork & Moye,
Sucrs. were served by United States
marshal Eugene Nolte Monday morning
with a grand jury Indictment returned
by the federal grand jury, charging
them with "unlawful conspiracy to ex
pjrt and make shipments of munitions
of wa- from the United States of Amer
ica to Mexico."
They were arraigned before judge T.
S. Maxey in the Federal court and Judge
MaxftV firt thir hnmlR at 5500ft h
U. S. St-wart and W. "W. Turney are
their bondsmen.
There were several other persons
named in the same indictment with the
three Krakauers as being members of
me alleged conspiracy to export muni- j
tions of war to Mexico, among them
neing lctor l. Ochoa and castulo
Herrera. who are at present on bond
for their appearance before the federal
court to answer charges of violation of
the neutrality laws. It is said thero
were others named in the Indictment
who have not jet been arrested.'
It is probable that the men will be
brought to trial at the present term of
the federal court.
Mr. Krakauer and his two sons are
the principal owners of the firm of
Krakauer, Zork & Moye, Successors,
the largest hardware and arms supply
house in the southwest They had
nothing to say for publication follow
ing their indictment and merely smiled
when the subject was, mentioned, ap
pearing not to be troubled over tho
Grand Jury Completes "Work.
The federal grand jury made its final
report to the federal court Saturday
night and was discharged for the pres
ent term of court In the tinal report
nearly all of the indictments returned
charged conspiracy to export munitions
ot war to Mexico, instead of attempt
ing to export, -which judge Maxey does J
not hold as a crime. '
Indictments were returned against
Fred Freepartner, W. R. Mason. Joe De
Lautcr. Lou Mallady. Enrique Esparza,
Augustln Gallo, Victor L. Ochoa, Flavio
Sandavol. Jose L. Trujillo, Pedro Cenls
ceroz. Libarda Martinez, Savino Gua
derrama. Avelino Guaderrama, Longlno
Gonzales and Isabel Lazzarola on a
charge of "unlawful conspiracy to ex
port and make shipments of munitions
of war from the United States to Mex
ico,", and Bias Noche on a charge of
"inducing and intlcing a girl to go from
one place to another in interstate com
merce for purpose of prostitution, and
aiding and assisting in obtaining
transportation for woman In interstate
commerce from fine place to another.
Allepred Smugglers Released.
Acting on his decision that there was
no crime Jn exporting munitions of
war from one place in El Paso to an
other, unless the munitions of war had
been actually exported to Mexico, judge
T. S. Maxey Monday released six who
have been prisoners in the county Jail
on these charges. The men are to ap
pear, though, at any time the court sees
fit. if when the question is taken to a
higher court and it does not uphold
judge Maxey's decision, they will be
tried. The men who were released
were Justo Acosto, Arnuflo Chavez,
John Dickson. F. S. Sitler. Esitio
Gallegos and Jesus Hernandez.
Busby's Minstrels. El
J October 13th and 14th.
Paso theater.
Plumes, As
Be Worn
16 Inch
Ostrich, in
White and
Ask to See the
'Popular" Special
$5.00 Millinery
United States to Insist. It Is Reported,
That Revolution Is Political Dis
turbance. Dousrlas. Ariz.. Oct 7. It is stated
I here on good authority that the reason
the United States refuses to hold t; e
Mexican rebel leaders caught on this
side of the line, is that their prosecu
tion would n-ean the recognition of
their standin" as bandits, instead of
revolutionists. By treating them as po
litical ofefnders, the Mexican govern
ment is made directly responsible for
all damage inflicted.
The American government is said to
be taking this course preparatory ta
demanding that all foreigners be reim
bursed for losses occasioned by the rev
Another case where the Mexican gov
ernment has failed to present the
proofs of the charge filed in asking for
extradition of a person, occurred Satur
day night when Benito Sieardo was giv
en his freedom by the United States
commissioner, the Mexican consul not
presenting the proofs of the charge.
The 46 days prescribed in the treatv
to hold an extradition prisoner had ex
pired. The Mexiean government had
charged Sieardo with having robbed
homes of the Mormon colonists in Mex
ico. Felipe R. Bopez. for whom the Mex
ican consul has asked extradition on
the same charge, will be released soon.
Bosliy's Minstrels, El
October 13th and 14 th.
Paso theater.
The Perfection Broom
Ask Vonr Deakr to Show You a
Rio Grande ( "fi ) Broom
P. O. Box S29. Bell 1240
Rio Grande Broom Co.
My Lady's Garter
The 5treets of Ascalon
The Hollow of Her Hand
Brand Blotters
204 Mills Stl
El Paso Book

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