OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 08, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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938 Pairs of new ones received yesterday, "Right-up-to-the-very-minule"
models and the Quality is plain to be
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your interest jo "look here first"
221 San Antonio
122 Texas St.
Commission Which Will Investigate
Actions For Damngcs Will Start
For El Paso This Week.
"Washington, D. C.. Oct 8. To make
first band Investigation of the claims
for damages on this side of the Mexican
border during the Madero revolution,
Lieut Col. Francis J. Kernan, Ma.'. Eli
A. Helmick and Lieut. Moreno, the com
mission recently appointed to report on
the merits of these cases, will leave
here the latter part of this week for
El Paso to begin their work.
To date 12 claims, all for deaths or
personal injuries, have been presented
to the commision, although it is be
lieved others will be made.
Mexico City, Mexico, Oct S. Gen. Mi
guel Gil has been appointed to succeed
Gen. Augustin Sanjines in command of
federal forces in Sonora, in order that
Gen. Sanjines, who was recently thrown
from his horse and broke a rib, may be
given a chance to recover.
Washington, D. C. Oct 8. Renewed
activity of Mexican rebels on the Texas
border is reported to the war depart
ment by' Gen. E. Z. Steever -who said
Where do you buy your FLOUR? We sell the best grade ,of Flour for
the money brought to El Paso. "Defiance" Brand, 24 lb., 75c 43 lb., $1.45
Levy's Best, 24 lb.,90c 48 lb., $1.70
Above brands are guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded.
Mail orders given prompt attention. Largest Retail and Wholesale (house in
El Paso.
Bell Phones 505, 3098. 204-206 E. Overland St.
We advise all El Paso women
who desire to be well dressed to
meet Miss McCauley, the ex
pert corseliere and fashion
authority sent to us by the mak
ers of Redfem corsets.
Among the Fall models of Redfern corsets
there is one that was designed for your
type of figure. Miss McCauley -will not only
unerringly select the right model but 'will
carefully adjust it to you. '
Miss McCauley will be with us for a limited
period only, so do not delay.
Tomorrow, in the Corset Department, we
will make a special display of fine bras
sieres. These are trimmed with Cluny lace
eyelet embroidery.
Prices $1.50 to $3
'The Corset Store
of El Paso"
are quick to , appreciate
the style & class I've put into my
Fall Foot-wear
Melt particularly
myline of .
Youngmen's Shoes
it will almost always be to
he had advices that a rebel band was
near Sanderson, Texas. He has dis
patched a troop from Fort Clark to
protect the Texas town.
Reports of wanton destruction of
property in the Mormon colonies are
confirmed and large numbers of Amer-1
leans in MIchoacan are said to be in
danger from rebel bands.
Mexico City, Mex., Oct S. Another
bridge south of Torreon has been
burned by the Insurgents and the sta
tion at Nazareno on the Central rail
road, 18 miles to the south, has been
Zongolica, 20 miles south of Cordoba,
Is reported occupied by Gen. Aguilar's
rebels without resistance.
Bands of rebels have been seen at
Santa Tereza on tho International rail
Washington. D. C. Oct 8. The sec
ond international conference of the
Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite
Masonry began its sessions with tho
intention of bringing Into closer rela
tions the Free Masonry of the world
and to systematize the work of the
James D. Richardson, sovereign
grand commander of the southern
jurisdictipn of the supreme council of
the United States, was fleeted presi
dent of the conference.
Continued from page L)
the headquarters of the Hearst ranch
at Bavicora."
A Times Misstatement.
Senator Fall: "Yet the El Paso
Times of this morning has a long edi
torial on the passing of the Mexican
troubles, saying the rebels are
Mr. Houghton: "They are as numer
ous as ever In that country, and are
doing more damage to property now
than at any previous time. We have
had to abanddn our upper ranch en
tirely. One of the vaqueros working
for Mr. Roxley at the San Pedro ranch
warned him that the rebels have said
they are going to hold for ransom all
ranch owners and managers."
Central Americans Say Dollar Diplo
macy Ik Holding Unpopular Ruler In
Nicaragua Agnlnst People's "Wishes.
Bearing documents to prove that dol
lar diplomacy is responsible for the
present muddle In Nicaragua, Dr. Angel
TJgarte and Juan Leets arrived from
New Orleans Tuesday morning to ap
pear before the senate Investigation
committee and give the Inside history
of the Central American trouble.
Dr. TJgarte was minister to Washing
ton from Honduras four years ago and
is representing the Central American
Liberal party at the present time. Leets
represents the present Liberal party,
-which is opposing the conservative
government by force of arms. He was
second in command of the. government
forces under Dr. Jose Madriz and was
chief of police of all Nicaragua and
also in charge of the custom houses In
that country during the Madrir admin
istration. They telegraphed to senator A. B.
Fall for permission to.come before the
senate committee and reveal the true
condition of affairs In Central America
and Its relation to the dollar diplomacy
of the state department, which has sent
marines and bluejackets into Nicara
gua, who are now fighting to maintain
the de facto government of Adolpho
Diaz. They claim to have a number of
important state documents showing
that the American state department
aided the present government force
when it -was fighting as a revolutionary
force and Is now assisting the con
servative party to maintain itself by
sending marines and bluejackets
against the revolutionary forces.
No Property Destroyed.
"No American property has been
destroyed, no American Interests have
been injured and pacific Americans
have not been molested," Dr. TJgarte
says. "The reason for the interference
of the United States in the uprising of
the whole people of Nicaragua against
the unpopular conservative govern
ment Is to maintain that government
In order that Wall street may reap the
benefits from the rich mining, agricul
tural and railroad concessions. These
same Wall street Interests wish to
rule the country in order to control
these same concessions as was done in
Santo Domingo. The American govern
ment will find it necessary tg keep
troops In the country all the time for
the cause of the revolution Is a just
and popular one and the only way it
can be defeated is by the overpowering
force of American arms and elements
against-the weak revolutionary forces.
"We have documents to prove that
the intervention of the United States
has been, from the beginning, to sup
port the de facto government, even
when it was fighting as a revolutionary
force. Tho fight Is that of the -whole
country of Nicaragua against Adolpho
Diaz and the conservative party he rep
resents. The use of force by the United
States to stop the general uprising of
the Nicaraguan people against their
government may be effective sooner or
later, as it Is sure that thes'e same peo
pie, weak and badly .armed, could not
oppose for long the powerful elements
In the army and navy that the state
department is rushing against them.
But It is without glory to the Ameri
can flag when the weakness of these
people Is considered. On the contrarv.
It Is creating In Central America aTTd
in all Latin-America, an unfriendly
sentiment against the United States.
"What Should Be Done.
i "Instead of using the force of arms,
if the American government through
diplomatic channels wonld guarantee
the people of Nicaragua the blessings
of liberty, fair elections, free press,
free speech and all of the guarantees
necessary to maintain these forms of
free government, order, peace and con
fidence would be restored.
"It has been reported that secretary
Knox, of the state department, is di
rectly interested in the Pittsburg com
pany which controls extensive mining
interests on the Atlantic coast of Nic
aragua. I do not know whether or not
this is true. I do know that Adolpho
Diaz, the present ruled of the de facto
government, was employed bj this
company prior to the revolution and
that he is close In friendship to sec
retary Knox."
Leets holds the rank of general In
the former Nicaraguan army. He is
of German descent but has lived in
Nicaragua all his life. .He resembles a
German merchant while Dr. Ugarte Is
the typical Central American diplomat.
He is tall, speaks English with An ac
cent of the Latin-American, and has all
his demonstrative gestures. He is ac
companied by his wife. Although Dr.
Ugarte has no direct connection with
the Nicaraguan affairs, as a leader of
the Liberal party In Central America
he is interested in seeing the platform
of this party free ballot, free speech
and a free press carried out.
The two Central Americans appeared
before the senate committee Tuesday.
Douglas, Ariz., Oct 8. United States
consul Dye received a telegram from
the state department today authoriz
ing him to accompany the mormons to
Colonia Morelos to render a full re
port of what he finds there.
Federal soldiers now marching to
the colony will attend to the details
of dispossession of Mexicans who have
-usurped" the homes of the Mormons
unded title from Gen. Salazar.
Dye will leave this afternoon, ex
pecting to be gone three days. He will
make a complete inventory of the loss
of the colonists and report the same
to the state department, which will
press the claims against the Mexican
S- v-5- 4
r 4
fr Mexico City, Mexico, Oct 8.
The Mexican deputies voted last 4
night to double their own pay, 4"
f bringing It up to approximate-
( ly J3000 a year. The motive an-
4 nounced for the increase is "to $
render the legislative body lnde"-
pendent of the executive and
fc 4-
The office of the Panhandle and
Southwestern Stockmen's association Is
to be located in the lobby of the Shel
don hotel. An office will be fitted up
In the Jobby next to the office of the
Federal telegraph company, and this
will be occupied by William Harrell,
secretary of the organization who re
cently moved the permanent officr- of
the organization to Kl Paso from Ama
rillo, Tex, on the order of the board
oi directors of the association.
We Don't Give AnytMng Away,
But We Sell Furniture Awful Cheap
As An Example'
A Six Foot Extension Table Solid oak, handsome
ly finished 42 inch top; This tablets worth doable
what we ask.
Special $6
Our low rent and small expense enables us to sell
quality 'furniture at prices the high rent stores
charge you for the ordinary kind.
"Buy from Young's and Buy for Less."
Young's El Paso Furniture Co,
307 S. El Paso St
(Continued from page 1)
Cady to Wagner. Two runs, two hits.,
no errors.
Fourth liming.
First half Gardner went out on a
high foul to Herzog. The stands were
now cheering every play that was made.
Stahl.struck out and the crowds yelled.
Tesreau's spitball was breaking sharp
ly over the corners of the plate. Wag
ner fouled to Merkle. No runs, no hits,
no errors. Murray was given a great
ovation as he came in from the field.
Last year he failed to make a nit In
the world's series.
Second half Merkle struck out
Wood burned the ball across the plate
with blinding speed. Herzog singled to
center, the hall bounding over Wag
ner's head. Meyers went out Wood to
StahL Herzog took second. Fletcher
was another strikeout victim, leaving
-Herzog stranded at second. No runs,
one hit no errors.
JFlftb. Inning.
First half Cady went out Doyle to
Merkle. Tesreau was now In his best
pitching stride. Not a. Boston player
had made a hit so far. The Glants's
pitcher employed a fast-breaking splt
ter and a wicked lnshoot Wood went
out on a grounder to Merkle, unassist
ed. Hooper could not see Tesreau's fast
ones and fanned. The Giant pitcher
was given a round of applause as he
came to the bench. No runs, no aits,
no errors. . , .
Second half Tesreau struck out He
took three mighty swings at the ball,
but failed to connect Devore popped
to Lewis. It was a pitchers' battle,
Tesreau having the better of It Doyle
got a single, which Gardner managed
to knock down, and the runner tried to
stretch and was thrown out Gardner
to Terkes. It was a wonderful stop by
Gardner and an equally fine throw to
second. No runs, one hit no errors.
Sixth Inning.
First half Terkes filed to Snod
grass. With Speaker up, the Boston
fans cried for a hit Speaker hit for
three bases and and scored on lewiss
grounder to Doyle, who threw the run-
ner out ul iiiau uoiuuci okwf. ,
One run. one hit no errors.
Second half Snodgrass was safe
when Wagner fumbled his- grounder.
It was a hard spit ball and bounced
out of Wagner's hand. Murray at
tempted to sacrifice but popped a fly
into Stahl's hands and he then touched
the first base before Snodgrass could
return. Merkle filed to Wagner. No
runs, no hits, one error.
Seventh Inning.
First half Stahl out, Doyle to
Merkle. Wagner singled to center, and
the Boston crowd howled. Cady also
singled to center. Wagner taking sec
ond. The stands were in an uproar, as
Wood went to the bat Cady was
forced at second when .poyle took
Wood's grounder and tossed it to
Fletcher. Wagner went to third on the
play. Wagner scored on Hooper's
double to right Wood took third on
the play. The score was now tied and
the Boston crowd was again In an up
roar. Wood 'scored on Yerke's single
to left Terkes took second on the
throw in. Hooper also scored on
Yerke's single. Speaker struck out
Three runs, four hits, no errors.
Second half Herzog was the first
strike-out victim of the Inning. Wood
used great speed and shot them across
the corners of the plate. Meyers was
hit by a pitched ball. Meyers was
forced at second on Fletcher's ground
er, which Yerkes threw to Wagner.
McCormlck went to the bat in place
of Tesreau. McCormlck filed to Lewis.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Klghth Inning.
First half Crandall went in the box
for New Ydrk. Lewis went out on a
sharp grounder to Fletcher, shortstop,
who made a perfect throw to Merkle.
Crandall's service consisted largely of
a slow, wide outcurve and an equally
slow drop ball. The change of pace
from the speedy Tesreau to the slow
ball of Crandall seemed to worry the
Tted Sox. Gardner struck out Stahl
was another strike-out victim. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Second half Devore out. Wagner to
StahL It was a fast play on Wagner's
part Doyle was another victim of the
Wagner-Stahl route. Snodgrass popped
to Gardner. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Ninth Inning.
First half Wood was given a cheer
as he walked to the Boston bench. As
the shadow of tho grand stand broke
over the grounds, the Giants had diffi
culty in locating the ball. Wagner
doubled to left Cady sacrificed, Her
zog to Merkle. Wagner took third.
Wood out, Crandall to Merkle. Wagner
was held at third. Hooper lined to
Doyle. No runs, ono hit no errors.
Second half It was the Giants's last
half and two runs were needed to tie
and three to win. Murray went to the
plate and the crowd yelled for a hit
Murray filed to Hopper. Merkle sin
gled to center, and the New Tork fans
took courage. Herzog got a single to
right, Merkle taking second. The
stands were in an uproar and cheered
continuously. Spectators threw cush
ions on the field. Merkle scored on
Meyers's double, Herzog taking third.
Becker ran for Meyers. Fletcher struck
out Crandall struck out One run, three
hits, no errors.
Forty Thousand Present.
Forty thousand persons surged into
the vast reaches of the Brush stadium
to witness the first struggle today for
the world's championship.
.Mayor uaynor. or Hew York, and
mayor Fitzgerald, of Boston, joined In
the cheering for their respective teams.
The mayors sat together,, in an upper
tier box. - ,
A day of sunshine and Indian summer
warmth was the pleasant portion of
,of the .players and spectators. Not a
cloud flecked the sky and the ball
players agreed that it was a rare day
for the sport
Kxclted and anxious "fans" gathered
last evening before nightfall to secure
the first choice of seats in the lower
grand stand and back field bleachers.
Put there was no need for the allnight
line, for when the gates were opened
and the first rush of enthusiasts had
Phone 835-M.
been takencare of, there were still 25,
000 seats to be had.
Stream Into Stadium All Day.
All morning there was a constant
pouring of spectators through the turn
stiles. The. lower stand was filled at
noon. The upper stands, being re
served, were the last to fill and the
teams had about finished their practice
when the last spectators passed
through the turnstiles.
Back of the Red Sox bench were
crowded the fans' from Boston. They
were there to cheer and yell, and they
did it with a lustiness that vied with
the cries of the New Tork crowd. A
brass band perched in a stand near the
left field bleachers was drowned out
by the constantly cheering crowd.
The .national commission held a
meeting this morning and gave Its in
structions to the umpires.
Uncertainty over the pitching selec
tions indicated some jockeying of bat
ting orders up to almost the very min
ute the umpire in chief cried "play ball"
at 2 oclock this afternoon.
Many Wait All Night.
The early comers began to gather at
the Brush stadium early last night By
midnight this line had grown to 500
people. It grew cold toward morning
and the crowd snuggled close to the
high board fence along Eighth avenue
to escape a biting west wind.
A woman appeared in line just after
midnight and was cheered. She was not
long without feminine companions. By
sunrise a score of women had appeared.
Club officials estimated -that .were 4000
people at the gates at 6 a.m.
Boston was the favorite at 10 to 8
and 10 to 9. Betting today found plen
ty nf Rnston monev in sight Bets at
IS to 5 that Boston wduld win if Joe
Wood pitcnes toaay were popular mm
the visitors.
Chicago. I1L, Oct! S. Rain forced ..
postponement of the opening game to-
I UiXy UtSLWCCH LUC Ml-t,v vuw .. ..
i American and National leagues to de-
I clue me utioei'iin uuii'iuaMii v. ...
Prosecutor In Dynamite Canes Describes
Explosion at SontU Chicago nnd
Springfield, IIL
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct S. Explosions
at South Chicago and Springfield, Ill
were described by district attorney
Miller at the trial of the accused "dy
namite conspirators" today.
Mr. Miller said Ortie E. .Icilanlgal,
at his home in Chicago in February,
1911, put some dynamite on a radiator
to thaw. When he returned from look
ing over the Iroquois steel plant at
South Chicago he saw his little girl
on the floor playing with the dynam
ite. When the South Chicago plant was
blown up on February 24, 1911, Mr.
Miller said. McNamara wanted to kill a
night watchman because he was In the
way, but McManigal objected.
Eugfene A. Clancy, of San Francisco,
a former executive board member c
the Iron Workers union, was charged
with having admitted to government
agents that he assisted in arranging
for explosions at Los Angeles.
Wanted to Blow CannI Lock.
Pages from the careers of the Mo,
Namaras and Or,tIe McManigal. as
leaders of "the firing squadron of dy
namiters," with conversations in which
they were said to have plotted to send
McManigal to Panama to blow up tho
locks of the Panama canal, were read
by district attorney Miller.
"John J. called James B. McNamara,
his brother, and McManigal to the
headquarters of the International As
sociation of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers." said Mr. Miller. 'John J.
said to McManigal, 'we can't get an v
more dynamite around here without
stealing it Now you go to Panama and
see what you can do down there. Tho
McClintic-Marshall Construction com
pany has a lot of dynamite stored
down there. You could easily get hold
of it and blow up the locks. That would
make em sit up and take notice and
take their minds off the Los Angelas
affair.' McManigal refused to go at
that time. Soon after they all were
Consolidation of First NutlonnI nnd
American to Mean Erection of
New Home For First.
Joshua S. Raynolds will be elected
president of the American National
bank at a special meeting of the di
rectors to be held late this afternoon.
At a meeting Tuesday morning Mr.
Raynolds was elected as a director, and
his succession to the presidency in
place of T. M. Wlngo will follow. Mr.
Wlngo is now vice president of the
Rio Grande Valley Bank and Trust
company. ,...
At the morning meeting Tuesday the
matter of consolidation between the
American and First National banks
was discussed, and it Is reported that
it was recommended by the American
directors. It cannot take place for at
lonot -tn ,!nv thn local bankers say.
I as it will be nefc3S-3;ry to advertise the
proposed cQnsolidatrsa "-or luaL b"
of time. r
With the expectrfd consolidation of
the American anfd . Flrst 1l"on
banks, the erection of the $500,000
home of the First s. expected to be
started soon. It 9V probable that the
First will occupy t'he American bank
building as temporary quarters pend
ing the completion of the building.
After that it is sa!id that the First
Mortgage and Guaranty company, a
subsidi it oryranlzarlon of the First
ia,uonai Dank, will occupy tao i"u.i
icrs oi inr- Vnieri.-ar,"
ESS ?gaSl?E fcuuimi.iuinin.nl, M,nu& si 1,111 1. ..,li,,,ii,,i),iii..!!TTTTT?WrBr
Delicatessen Department
White Rabbit Sour Kraut, 2 lbs. for 15c
Imported Swiss Cheese, per pound 40c
Stuffed Sweet Peppers' and Cucumbers,
2 for -.- iK. 15c
Neufchatel Fresh Cheese, 2 for. . :, -.-.15c
"Mohawk" Limburger, per pound.. 30c
Grocery Department
Bob White Soap, 7 bars for 25c
Lenox Soap, 7 bars for .-.? 25c
White Star Soap, 7 bars for. . . .' -.-.25c
Call strict attention to Bob WTrite Price.
J. H. Nations Meat and Supply Co.
nun i
. r,i
ll.. III
The Repea!
of Reason' '
From Girard. Kans.. tells us we
should be "Radikal" when we're
'Right," and conservative when
we're "Ron." All "Krap Shoot
ers" know that, and you can take
your choice between Patent medi
cine, mostly alcohol, or Mules ana
Horses, at
Myrtle .
Trading Place
Better follow directions of the
Mules if you want health. They
will make tou "Feel Like a Bull
Phone 5612.
regulated or unregulated, the monopo
list can determine the amount of goods
tobe produced, and therefore deter
mine the amount of laborers to be em
ployed and the prices that the goods
are- to bring.
The Political Bosxeft.
T,hose of us who handle the ma
chinery of politics know that the great
difficulty in breaking up the control
of the political boss Is that he is backed
by the money and the Influence of these
very people who are Intrenched in these
very schedules. I could, write you out a
list if you were Interested in it of the
men, not exceeding half a dozen, who
used to own the legislature of New
Jersey. All that I had to do was to
stand them up In front, metaphorically,
of audiences all over the state of New
Jersey and call the roll and their power
was broken by the mere exposure.
"How are you going to get a free
government? That is the point The
absolutely necessary first -step is to
disentangle it Jtrora the things with
which it has been entangled. What
we want is free markets for our com
modities and free markets for our la
bor; and we haven't got them. What
we want is free enterprise for one
thing but we haven't got it. What we
want is free competing water routes
that will enable us to handle the heav
ier kinds of our goods In transportation
without depending too much upon the
railway routes: and we haven't g.C
them, and can't get them as things
stand now. What we want Is genulno
conservation of our natural resources
and we can't get it as things stand
noossvKir caioj on "wilsov
Albany. NS Y Oct. 8. Col. Roosevelt.
while here en route to Michigan, called
on irovernor Wilson "either to prove or
retract his statement in Pueblo, that ;
the United States Steel corporation "is
behind the third party program to
regulation of trusts."
"As far as I know," said Col. Roose
velt, "that statement has not the
slightest foundation In fact. Mr. Wil
son has no business to make such a
statement unless he has the proof, and
if he has any proof. I demand that he
make it public immediately. If he has
not, let him retract his statement as
the only manly and honorable thing
to do.
"As far as I know the only big man
connected with either the Steel corpor
ation or the Harvester trust who is
supporting me is Mr. Perkins. As far
a3 I know, all the others in both the
Steel corporation and the Harvester
trust are supporting either Mr. Taft
or Mr.rW!lson."
New York, N. Y., Oct 8. Governor
Johnson, of California, Invaded Long
Island on behalf of the nation. il Pro
gressive party and proclaimed It his
intention in future addresses during
the campaign to discuss Woodrow Wil
son's attitude toward trade unionism.
Ho asserted he would seek to show that
the Democratic presidential candidate
formerly was hostile to union labor.
In pursuance of the plan, governor
Johnson dealt with a letter governor
Wilson wrote to president Jollne. of the
Missouri, Kansas H Texas Railroad
company In-1907. The letter contained
acknowledgement of a copy of an ad
dress Mr. Jollne had made in which he
attacked labor unions and "political
demagogs." Governor Wilson wrote
regarding the speech:
"I have read it with relish and en
tire agreement"
Mitchell. S. D.. Oct 7. William J.
Bryan closed a day of campaigning In
South Dakota with an address in this
city last night. Several special trains
brought in people from the surround
ing country.
Confirmation of the report that T. N.
Sbumackr r vould be exeiutivc ie
president of the Southwestern svstem
Mi SPHKS ' '
TO Mils
(Continued from page one.)
Incorporated 1907
Business Men's
Insurance for handling their credit
ors. Not an investment, but a saving.
feature for the large and small busi
ness man, whereby the customer runs
an account for accommodation, so
that the small bills may be paid in
one sum at the end of thirty days.
Otherwise it is a loan, unsecured. The
keeps the records for either advice on
credit customers or loan customers.
loan customer who makes no attempt
to make settlement should not be
at some othr places: oj business.. If
not paid when due, "the bills should
be passed through, the
Clearing House
who will advise the parties concerned.
A contract for settlement will be pre
sented. Reliable and up-to-date business
men and firms are eligible. to.member
ship. Write or call at 502 and 503
Caples Bldg. and'list your name with
the strongest organization of the kind
in the Southwest,
At 20 percent less regular price for
60 days.
Phone 1934. 113 Texas.
after Nov. 1, has been received by local
railroad men in El Paso.
Mr. Shumacker was formerly traffic
manager of the Southwestern and re
signed to become traffic manager of the
American Smelting and Refining com
pany's properties. His headquarters
will be in New York and he will have
executive control of all the operating
departments of the Southwestern. NX
further changes will be made in the of
ficial staff of the railroad, tHe officials
.Majestic Jlanges.
Laurie Hardware Co., 399 Mills St
Ardoln's new., confectionery opens
Tuesday, noon and evening. All Invited.
Majestic Ribsh,
Laurie Hardware Co., S09 Mills St
launder your shirts, you appreci
ate the "fiifference."
For when we return your shirts,
no matter how particular you may
be, you find them "just right."
And it's the same with every, bit
of work we do. The latest and
best equipment, skilled operators
and years of experience enable
us to do laundry work that can't
be beat.
Give us a trial today and you
will become a regular customer.
Phone 470.
901-909 So. Santa Fe St
1 WW 1 SiiB I
Ei Paso'

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