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A Red fern Corset is recognized as being the. one corset that fills all requirements on oc- VuieJbcvia) )&p&e& f JO "" -2ftn!sWi i ' &iEKS6f&n ,M,77.& 7WWK 11 $ 11 . v?f s y mj a isnJifliKr 1 f IK at i 94 Hf v C- casions where every detail of the costume must be absolutely correct. Corset catalogue J he mailed upon request. Write for it. "Tie Corset Store of Kl Paso" Government Puts a Stop to the Waste of Young Fish in Rivers and Lakes. MANY HATCHERIES ARE ESTABLISHED IV t00m J DEVELOPMENT MILE OF TRACK IS PUT DOWN EACH DAY DEVELOPMENT Fear Hradred Xenat Work on Orient SztOBstoa to Alpine: IVataterlora la Alpine Swld. Alpine, Tex Not. 15. Fifty care of steel hre arrived at Fort Stockton for the Orient extension to Alpine, and the track laying: has been started at the rate of a mile a. day.- Four hun dred men have been at work on the yards in Stockton, and a large part of this force will be transferred to the Alpine work. A. J. Edwards has sold his natator ium property to the west of Alpine, to H. B. Cowles, who will develop the ir rigated farm which Mr., Edwards has started there. Mr. Edwards will move his family to Ballinger at once, hoping that the lower altitude will be of bene fit to his wife's health. BELEN HAS BOOM IN HOUSE BUILDING Belen. N. M.. Nov. 25. Considerable building is being done in Belen this fall, a number of new residences and other buildings being In couse of erec tion at this time. The People's Lumber company is building two houses for renting purposes. The renting problem still exists in Belen. there not being enough available houses t supply the demaLd Other houses are being erected by Ooebei & Sons on property owned by them. One of the best houses now be ing ruilt is owned by O. A. Benkendorf. A ooilding is also being erected which wil? be used for a hotel by Mrs. R. C. Kuan. This structure is being built elr.se to the railroad shops. FARMERS AT MIDLAND DRILLING MANY WELLS 'Midland, Texas. Nov. 25. There is iruch activity and renewed interest in Midland county in irrigation, a num ber of wells are either being bored or are contracted for. Henry M. Halff is sinking a well two miles east of Mid land and adjoining the property on which his first big well is already lo cated. The new well is being drilled with a 20-inch bit. it has reached a depth of 95 feet and already has 35 feet of water bearing sand and graveL J. Wiley Taylor has also closed a contract to drill an irrigation well on his farm three miles east of town, work to begin at onoe. Other farmers are arranging to drill wells and a great increase in acreage under irrigation is assured for next season. WORK IS PUSHED ON THE LUBBOCK CUTOFF Clovis. N. M., Nov. 25. Construction work on the LubbcckC!ovis cut off on the Santa Fe is progressing well and the expectations now are that the grading will be completed by the mid dle of December and the laying of rail will commence immediately thereafter. The character of the country through which this road runs has enabled the contractors to make good headway. There are only two places where any cuts or fills have been necessary. The new road will be laid with 90 pound steel and the ballasting and rail laying will begin simultaneously, so that when rails are laid the ballasting will be done and the road can be imme diately opened for traffic. Trains will be running over this piece of track early next summer, and president Kip ley, of the Santa Fe, announces that through passenger service from Gal veston to California will be inaugur ated in the fafl of 1913. PAPES DfAPEPSIN ENDS INDIGESTION Time it! No sour, gassy stom ach or Dyspepsia in five minutes. 1 You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach is bad or an uncertain one or a harmful one your stomach is too valuable; you mustn't Injure it with drastic drugs. Pape's Ddapepsin is noted for ifs speed in giving relief; it's harmlessness; it's certain unfailing action in regu lating sick, sour, gassy stomachs. It's millions of cures in indigestion, dys pepsia, gastritis and other stomach trouble has made it famous the world over. Keep this perfect stomach doctor in your home keep it handy get a large fifty-cent case from any drug store and then if anyone should eat something which doesn't agree with them; if what they eat lays like lead, ferments and sours and forms gas; causes headache, dizziness and nausea; eructations of acid and undigested food remember as soon as Pape's Diapepsin comes in con tact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's promptness, certainty and ease in overcoming the worst stomach disorders is a revelation to those who try it. Adv. GRADING GANG IS MOVED FROM STABK TO HEREFORD Naco. Arix., Nov. 25. Contractor Scott, of Douglas, with his grading gang and the ballasting crew have moved from Stark Station to Hereford to complete the work on the main roadbed of the Si Paso & Southwestern railroad. WOMEN CROWD COURT AT SNEED TRIAL Fort Worth, Tex., Nov. 25. Testify ing today in the case of John B. Sneed. on trial a second time for the alleged murder of Capt A. G. Boyce. W. A, Weaver, a Bokchito. Okla, lawyer, said he was in the Metropolitan hotel lobby on the right of the kilting. When Sneed entered the lobby. Weaver testis fled, he heard someone in the group where Boyce sat say: "There comes the - now." The witness said he left the hotel after the first shot was fired, but could not see at whom Sneed was shooting and did not know who made the remark. The announcement that Sneed prob ably would take the stand In hU own behalf late today brought a throng of women to the courtroom. 1 .. .?. $ 4 j J. j. .. v TWBLVB KILLED; 166 HURT .J. IN FACTORY EXPLOSION. Waukegan, I1L, Nov. 25. Twelve men were killed and more than 100 injured in an explosion In the starch house at the plant of the Corn Products company here today. .;. Twenty-five seriously injured workers were taken from the burning building and hurried to hospitals in the city. It is feared at least 15 others are still in the starch house. .;. Firemen were -unable to quench the flames, which burst from all s quarters of the building after the J explosion. . .j, : : : ; : .;. Taking advantage of the success of the woman suffrage amendment in Arizona, Mrs. James Loy has filed her petition ror mayor of Prescott on the Socialist ticket. The city election oc curs in January. EASTERN GRILL Mar Chew, Proprietor, will open Sunday, November 3rd, a First Class Chop Suey and Noodle Dining Room, upstairs over Eastern Srill. Entrance through main dining room. RESULTS TELL There Can Be No Doubt About the Re salts in El Pane. Results tell the tale. All doubt is removed. The testimony of an El Paso citizen Can be easily investigated. What better proof can be had? Mrs. L. Griner. El Paso, Texas, says: "We use Doan's Kidney Pills in our family whenever we need a kidney medicine. It gives me the greatest pleasure to confirm the public state ment I gave in their favor some years ago. I have induced many people to use this preparation and they have always come back to thank me for doing so. I consider it a duty to tell how effective Doan's Kidney Pills had been after doc tors had failed. One of our relatives was so that there was no hope for him as he was a victim of kidney complaint. Doan's Kidney Pills, however, saved his life and this person is now healthy " For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other Advertisement. LFIY GROCERY bf I COMPANY U1TOBRSBLL ALL OTHERS EVERYTHING GOOD FOR THANKSGIVING. Cranberries. 2 qts 25c Currants. 2 pkgs 25c Evaporated Tips, 2 lbs 25e Iemon Tee, lb 20c Dates, 2 lbs a, "tron; lb, 35c Nuta. ill kin.i lh "T ew Apple Butter, 2 lbs 25e Auts. all kim-s. II, 25c SmunaFi. 25c-30c lb., lib. basket 25c Plum Pudding:, tins, 2 for 23e, 35c, 5e Bananas, dozen 2c-25c Cluster Raisins, lb 25e ran?es' d"en 40c . -, . ' ; " Chestnut.- lb 25c seeded Raisins 2 pkKs 25c Canton Ginger Jars j Phones 505-309S. .JK4sm ,,., st (By Frceric J. Haskin) Washington, D. C., Nov. 25. It Was the decrease of the supply of natural ileh in various parts of the country that led to the establishment, in 1871. of a federal commission which is now known as the bureau of fisheries and is under the jurisdiction of the depart ment of commerce and labor. In its 42 years of existence, this bureau has accomplished an almost unbelievable amount of good work in securing a better recognition of the importance of fish cultivation and protection. In the beginning the bureau or commis sion was only given authority to con duct investigation as to the causes of the decrease of fish, both upon the coast and In the interior waters. It soon developed the possibility of ren dering practical service in the 'way of supplying the fish to remedy the de crease, and in recognition of this fact, congress from time to time has increased its authority and enlarged its functions until it is today recog nized as one of the most important agents in the conservation and increase of the food supply of the nation. Conserving Supply Sources. First of all. as the work of the bu reau is now - conducted, attention is given to the conservation of all sources of supply. Much of the decrease Of fish was due to the fact that In the fishing industry fish were caught and killed without -reference -to their sise and condition, and the sacrifice of fe male fish during the spawning season meant the loss of the spawn from which the supply of young fish for future seasons should properly come. For this purpose fish hatcheries were established and arrangements -were made to have the fishermen preserve the fish eggs and turn them over to the government officials, who provided facilities for hatching them and after wards distributing the young fish where the need was greatest. A most important feature of this work has been in connection with the cod fisheries along the New England coast. One of the most important of the United States fisheries stations Is located at Gloucester. Here are hatched millions of fish eggs each year. When the cod fishermen go out in their boats, sometimes for a trip of several weeks, they carry with them the apparatus provided by the government for the preservation and the fertilization of the eggs taken from the fish. In this way the young fish or fry are raised to supplement those that are hatched in the natural manner. It is claimed that a much larger percentage of the eggs are hatched artificially than in the natural state, as 'they are kept undisturbed" and the conditons are better. For the se curing of these eggs a man. employed by the government goes upon the ves sels in New England and collects them. In other parts of the country they are frequently brought in to the hatcheries by the fishermen and in some instances are sold to the govern ment. Many Hatching Stations. There are 32 main hatching stations and 92 auxiliaries in 31 states, all op erated by the United states bureau pt fisheries and during the year ending June 30, 1912, the output was mere than 3,426.00e.O0 fry. over 32,000,000 besides 229,000,000 fish eggs consigned besides 229,000000 fish eggs consigned to the hatcheries which are now be ing operated by different states and 335,000,000 which were shipped to for eign governments. Most of these fish planted were of the kind most valuable for food, such as the Pacific coast sal mon, yellow perch, cod, mackerel, pike, perch, flatfish and lobster. There are hatcheries upon the Great Lakes and by special arrangement with the Can adian government the United States bureau of fisheries conducts two egg collecting stations for white fish. Cisco and lake trout at points in Ontario. In the inland states there are a num ber of hatcheries which are chiefly engaged fn the production of eggs of rainbow trout, land locked salmon, brook trout, bass, pike and drum fish. Recently the bureau has undertaken the preservati6n of a large number of the fish obtained by the overflow of the upper Mississippi valley. In the low lands the -waters recede, leaving disconnected pools which either dry up or, if tfaey remain until winter, freeze solid so that the fish are lost. By seining these waters the bureau li obtains large numbers of these fish and returns some of them to their na tive streams and distribute others to adjacent waters. Long trains of cars ar employed during the summer in moving the fish thus saved. Unique Transportation Method. It was surely an ingenious American who devised the fish transportation cars which are used by the bureau. These cars contain tanks in which the fish are placed and, if necessary, ice may be added to keep the water at the required temperature. In the transportation of such delicate fish as brook trout, there is great danger if the -water become too warm, and ar rangements are always made to have ice provided at certain stations along the route. The cars are attached to the fastest trains in order that no time be lost and they are equipped with the best possible springs to avoid the slightest unnecessary jolt to the deli cate passengers. The comfort of the attendants is not overlooked, for the cars are supplied -with comfortable moveable seats for the daytime and Pullman sleeping berths for the night Frequently fish eggs will be. hatched in the tanks upon those cars while they are traveling at the rate of 60 miles an hour. One of the most important functions of the work of the hureau of t'isheries is its biological investigation which is being continually increased. Dur ing the past year considerable atten tion has been given to the investiga tion of parasitic laral stages of two kinds of mussels valuable to pearl but ton makers which have heretofore been puzzling to scientists. The pearl mus sel resoun es of the Cumberland, Illi nois and Arkansas rivers, as well as of several streams of Minnesota, have been studied and the results published in some circulars which it is believed will be of value both to mussel fisher men and to button manufacturers. In this work, the bureau has had the ac tive cooperation of the professors and the laboratories of the universities of Iowa, Minnesota and Missouri. Diseases of Fish. Studied. Attention has also been given to the vaBiA t flip Jf frLlm VtB XL mr iHI w m HI fH Bl IH r H1 A. mr n h m3Sr&mM8gm .III mJf Br L m 1 MS JL mJ JL Am JLj Jl KJ THE BEST BROUGHT TO EL PASO We Take Pleasure in Repeating Nowhere Like NATIONS for ike Thanksgiving Turkey N past seasons the majority of El Paso people have depended on Nations to supply the Thanksgiv- ing turkey, and they have never been disappointed. This year we will receive the best lot of turkey a 99 eys ever brought to the El Paso market. While we will have an ample supply, we suggest that you place your order early. Prices on turkeys are . - -. , Live Thanksgiving Turkeys Per lb. . Oc Dressed Drawn Turktys, Per lb. 25c Other Appetizing Thanksgiving Items Eastern Gapbns Geese Ducks y; Hens Broilers Spring Chickens Suckling Pigs Fresh Lobsters Special Invitation We extend a special invitation to everybody to visit our market on Wednesday next, when we will make a special Thanksgiving display. This display will be entirely out of the ordinary and will be eompoeed of everything an the Thanksgiving market BLUE VALLEY BUTTER Best on the Market Jumbo Frog Legs Seafehipt B't& Oysters New York Cow Oysters Baltimore Canned Oysters Blue Point Sfcdl Oysters Qaofeag Clams Freeh Water Black Bass Fresh Crappte CaHfexak Fwh I Thanksgiving Items in the Grocery Department -Apples of all kinds Fancy California Celery Fancy California Lettuce Fancy California Artichokes Fancy California Cauliflower New Jersey Cranberries California Red Emperor Grapes Spanish Malaga White Grapes Heinz Celebrated Mince Meat Arizona Oranges mm i Tiiii 'in a r:iii'nn Full Line of New Nuts (la die sheM asd shelled) CaKforeia Wafeuts California Alawade ' Brazil Nats Naples Filberts Texas Pecaac Jordan (Jmabo) Almondt Valencia Ahaonds Shelled Walnuts SheHed Pecans (halves) Plum Pudding Franco-American Plum Puddings; indrnda ak. 2 for 25c; 1-fc tins..35c; 2-fc tins, 65c; 3- fc ts. $1.00. Franco-American Custard Sauce, per can, 20 cents. Telephone - - - 2576 - - - Telephone I SWAMP-ROOT Is not recommended for everything-, but if you have kidney, liver or bladder trouble it will be found Just the remedy you need. At druggists in fifty cent and dollar sizes. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful new discovery by mail tree. a!;o pamphlet telling ill ibout it. Address, Pr Kilmer & Co . iUnjjliarTHen, K. T .J . rti. n" nt. diseases of fish. The discovery of cancerous and other tumorous growths has caused much study for the last ten years. Certain types of cancer appear to be more frequent than oth ers in domesticated fish and cancer of the thyroid eland has been observed at various times in trout and salmon at hatchery stations. Of late the dis ease has appeared to be upon the In crease and the bureau has made a number of investigations -which gro to indicate that it is the result of cer tain pollutions of the streams. If this theory can be established and the sources of the disease localised, the serious losses of the artificially hatched salmon and trout each year can be largely overcome. The acclimatisation of certain kinds of fish and their transfer from the -waters of one locality to those of an other is a subject upon which con tinual experiments are in progress and the results have already proved to be of great economic value. The colonization of shad along the Pacific coast has been one of the greatest achievements in this respect. Aside from the financial consideration, the experiment was noteworthy because of the difficulties in transporting shed across the continent as far back as 1871. when the first planting of shad fry was made in the Sacramento river, and those -were added to for nine con secutive years. In 1ST J, the first shad were taken in California, but by 1886 it had become one of the most im portant food fishes in California -waters and is now found from Puget sound to the Ios Angeles county coast. The introduction of striped bass from the Kew Jersey to the Pacific coast has been equally successful. In re turn, the west has contributed a num ber of new fish to eastern waters, one of them being the rainbow trout, which Is fast becomtriK one or the best known fisV in eastern states." Its success in the Allegheny mountain region has been" especially gratffyttn$ It is not designed as a rival 4ft the brook trout native to this region, but rather as a substitute for a species which has be come scarce chiefly because of modern industrial conditions. A number of old fish have also been introduced here with good results, the best known being the German carp. This fish has been subjected to a good deal of crit icism but as a commercial proposition its introduction was a success. It sup ports special fisheries in IS states and is regularly taken for market In near ly all of them. Its sales amount to more than 20.000,000 pounds annually, which affords considerably- over halt a million dollars to the fishermen and L it is caught- with less time, expense ana riSK man most otner varieties or. fish Navy IlelpH Commission. The first investigations carried on for the purpose of studying the condi tions of deep sea fish were made pos sible by the cooperation of the United States navy, which placed a small steamer at the disposal of the fish commission But as the need became ipp.ir' "t tiul.i e for this v.-ork were , r . i.l. (1 b, .-ptial aiii.)iiri,iti"i!! from congress. There are now two vessels under the direction of the bu reau of fisheries. The Fish Hawk was built in 1770 and carries a crew of 45 men and is of 441 gross tons burden. It has made an exploration of the coastal conditions from Maine to Texas and has been used extensively in the hatching of shad and other fish which the bureau has distributed to the dif ferent streams along the coast. The especial pride of the bureau of fisheries is The Albatross, a beautiful twin screw steamer with 1074 tons dis placement which was built especially for it use at a first coast of $190,000. The equipment of officers and men, numbering about 90, is furnished by the navy and there is in addition a small civilian staff, including a resi dent naturalist and a fishery expert, to whom the practical work of the vessel is entrusted. The vessel has made three extended cruises to the southern and eastern parts of the Pa cific, numerous visits' to Japan, Hawaii and Alaska, and a number of surveys of the Pacific coast. It has completed a biological survey of the Philippine archipelago in which it accomplished some of the deepest ocean soundings on' record. THIRD TRIAL FOR MRS. AGNES ORNER RUSTLERS KILL TWO NEWMEXIOO DEPUTIES Albuquerque. N. St. Nov. 15. In a pitched battle with a band of sheep rustlers Saturday night at San Jsldro, 45 miles from Albuquerque. Pablito Lu cero and Manuel Archuleta, deputy sheriffs, were instantly killed and Moses Abousleman, a wealthy sheep raiser, was seriously injured. Abousleman and the officers, with a posse of nine men were in pursuit of the men who had stolen 300 sheep from the Abousleman ranch. The oosse had lost the trail and had given up the chase. At dusk they sigh ted a camp fire. Without thought of danger they rode up and were shot down. The rus tlers escape into the mountains, where they are being pursued by a strong posse. (Continued from page I.) is worried about her case in E! Paso more noticeable now. Mrs. Orner I.oi.k Kente.1. The tired look has gone from her eyes and they look clear and bright, and, she speaks confidently of the out come of her case. When comment was made on her good physical condition at the jail, she said: "Te, you see sheriff Joe Harrison came here a week ago and he feeds me good and plenty. They starved me at the El Paso jail. There I got nothing but beans, beans, beans. My. but a per son gets tired of beans. "Here I get everything good to eat. I could not wish for anything better to eat. "Besides this. I am not worried like I was in El Paso. I have not been so worried since the verdict m ray first trial was reversed and I am anxious to have this trial started and over with. I thiak they will get a jury in one day and the rest won't take long." BRYCE WILL SOT POSTPONE DEPARTURE FOR ENGL VXD Washington. D. C, Nov. 25. Reports that the gravity of the European situa tion had brought about a change in diplomatic plans and had indefinitely postponed the departure of James Bryce from Washington were denied at the embassy here today. As announced at the time of Ambassador Bryce's resig nation, nis departure win aeoend Wake Up! You Lazy Stomach! Make Tear Stemach Cheerfully Do Its Vrk Mrt's Dyttpepsia Tablets IMgeot Year 'Feed aad Aseist B6 S O III tt 6B People who complain they are worn to a fraxxle are nearly always dys peptic and are recommended to use Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. The stom ach gets lasy, food ferments and sours, gas belches up, there are symptoms of bloating, the blood becomes thick and sluggish, the liver Is blamed, the head is heavy, the mind a blank and the dining room is a chamber of hor rors. One of the greatest evils of our modern life is the quick lunch. To this evil, as much or more, than any other, may be traced the preponder ance of the stomach troubles ef our times. Instead of taking time to thor oughly masticate the food before swal lowing it, the average person rushes through the meal, bolting the food, deglutition taking place while it is only partially mixed with saliva, and only half masticated, thus leaving the stomach to do the work the teeth should have done. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain digestive elements, a single grain be ing capable of digesting 3,000 grains of food, including meats, eggs, grain, vegetables, starches and mineral mat ters. They prepare every particle of food by thorough digestion for ready absorption and assimilation by the lacteal glands, which pass It into the blood, whence it is conducted to all parts of the system, rebuilding and CKLVAMWf RELEASED. Five Chinamen who had been ordered deported ware given their liberty Mon day on orders from the commissioners' court- They were Wing Hop, Tee Sins. K. Moy. Woo Che Ging and Lee Hing. All had appealed their cases. TO CTJRK A COLS IX ONE DAT. Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab lets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature is on each box. 25c. Adv. BBBBl I 'BBSBBBBBBBBBBSBbI " ' BBBBsl I I JBBBBBBBBBBBsB ' nnnnj -w?r bbbbbbbbbbbV -i .t tssssUsLLsssssssssssssUssk j the settlement of the Panama canal sit- revitalizing: it nation and the adjustment of Oi.'at Kivrv ilrujrari't has Stuart's Tis Hritam , pr- Test asrainst concessions to '""in Talh ts. in toi k .ml sells ihim i len an -hipping. j at j" . nts a box. iAJv. i Send Your Underwear To Tht Laundry Gentlemen! Soft Water, f ure Soap. Car in Washing and Drying So the Flannels do not shrink and Sanitary Condttiont are reasons why you should. For your comfort and the sake of your underwear try us. Phone 2177. Elite Laundry Sanitary and Fireproof 412-414 S. Orefom St.