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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 15, 1913, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-05-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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White Sale Feature
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1 1
For Grey, Faded, Dry, Life
less and Falling Hair.
No new, health? feair can grow if
your seals is covered with Dandruff.
Get rid of it at once with Hay's Hair
Health. There is nothing so reliable,
so sure to relieve the Hening and irri
tation; to thoroughly cleanse the scalp
of DandrnC Get a bottle today, a
lew applications will remove Dandruff
restore the grey hair to its natural,
loathful color and bring back the vi
tality, lustre and beauty to your hair.
Hundreds of people write us every day
that' Hay's Hair Health has been the
only really satisfactory preparation
that they have ever used for Dandruff
and grey hair.
Your druggist will guarantee it.
Free- Sign this adv. and take it to the
following druggists and get a 50c. bot
tle of Hay's Hair Health and a 25c. I
rake of Harfina Soap, for 56c; or $LW i
tiome of Hay s Hair Health and two
3c. cakes of Harfina Soap Free, for $1.
Rebel Leader Says He Is WaHtag Vex
More Men AmeHean Mexican
Kxecated by the Rebels.
Brownsville, Tex. May 15. Locio
Blanco, commander of the rebel forces
in the states of Tamaulipas and Nuevo
I.t on. Mexico, told an Associated Press
r presentative that he woild not at
t.i k. Matamoras until he had ooneen
trted all of his troops, abont 2000 men.
J idf.co and about 400 of his followers
a"c encamped at Rio Bravo. 45 miles
i'om Matamoras Six hundred others
have been ordered to join him. he said,
and another 1000 will approach Mata
Toras from the south when the attack
is made.
The body of John Alamia, an Ameri
can who was executed by the rebels at
Rio Bravo, was brought to Donna yes
terday for banal. Lieut CoL Zertuche,
chief surgeon of Blanco's staff, said
evidence showed Alamia was in the
i mp)o of the federals as a spy He
as tried before a, court of rebel offl-
ers and sentenced to be shot His
(rother. Joseph Alamia, ia tax collector
of Hidalgo county. Tex.
According to Zertuche. 10 of the 2T
federal prisoners taken in the battle of
Ttevnosa last Saturday also were shot
,Lt IUo Bravo. It was alleged that they
attempted to influence rebel soldiers
against tne revolutionary eai
MEXICANS $25,000,000
London. Kng.. Mav 15 A Mexican
?uiernraent loan of S2&,t,M for the
-t-storation of the railroads in that
cuntry is understood to have been j
l-actHally aranged here and in Parts
The terms have not vet been made i
-tailaole but it is stated that the ar? i
jij&u x uc acxican agents are enaeav- t
onng to secure fifty million dollars
"nore. to be use for governmental pur
poses. rd Cowdrav has been active in the
neeotiaticns, but not through Coutts
oarks as previous! reported.
In order to keep strict supervision
over those leaving the city of Chihua
hua, the federal government is requir
ing: all departing from that cit to se
i ure passports from the major. No
passports are required to enter the
cit, according to reports in Juarez.
" It's All Off
-' far as health is concerned
ned if
v oil allow the bowels to become
constipated. This condition soon
ui ets the digestive functions
rolis ou of appetite and makes
ou weak and run down.
will really help you. Try it. I
Ebhk WMimJt
We give special attention to all mail orders.
PHONES 5053098.
r .-
CLll.i - -
for Saturday
TJ'E nove errtmgti of
7 Salurti$ a sale e
Millinery thai UnR make a
ne record for El Paso.
sale at phenomenally low
Full details will
f -
appear tomorrow.
uLXIfflAAaLS7 " T'A! ;,M
Alvare Obregon has been named briga
dier general of the Constitutionalist"
army. His commission arrived today
directly from governor Carransa, of
CoanuUa, recognised commander in
chief of the revolutionary army.
Rebels Deny.
New York, May 15. Roberto Pes
quena, confidential agent here of the
rebellious Constitutionalists" in So
nora, Mexico, received today a pri
vate message from an agent at Doug
las, Ariz., contradicting reports of a
government victory in Sonora as con
tained in dispatches from Mexico City
last mgnt. These dispatches placed
the rebel loss at 400 after a defeat at
the hands of Gen. Medina Barron.
Today's private message places the
federal lees at SO and adds that the
government troops "fled with shame,"
leaving among the dead three colonels,
two lieutenant colonels and four ma
jors. ; Kederals Deny.
I Washington. D. C May IS. ReiMwts
I ef repeated defeats of Mexican federal 1
I troops near Guaymas, Sonora. were '
i emphatically denied by the Mexican :
i foreign office in a dispatch today re-
eeived at the Mexican embassy.
-rne report or the defeat of the fed
eral forces in the state of Sonora."
says the dispatch, "is wholly unfound
ed. The port of Goaymas is not only
well protrected by a strong federal
garrison, bat is covered by the gun
boat Guerrero at anchor in the har
bor. Sufficient reinforcements will
shortly arrive to permit the govern
ment to open an aggressive cam
paign." GKX.
Tony Rojas and 100 men are reported '
to have left Madera, Chihuahua, !
for Chihuahua, where the troops of
Rojas will be reinforced by Rahago
and will be sent into western Chihua
hua to cope against Pancho Villa and
his rabbers. Rojas tas active in the
Sonora campaign for a time but gov
ernment failed to supply him with re
inforcements and he returned to west
ern Chihuahua.
Gen. Salvador R. Mercado. who is
marching from Parral to Chihuahua
city with the troops of his command, is
exnected to reach tb state eanital Rri- '
day. Pancho Villa and the rebels or I
his command, are reported marching
to satevo, v miles soutnweet ef CM
huahua city, in order to harass the
federal commander and his troops and
possibly engage thee in a fight and
secure arms and provisions.
Mexico City. Mex., May IS. The Mex
ican newspapers have begun a cam
paign against the United States and
many of them publish articles of vitu
perative nature. A boycott is proposed
by the Independente, which sneers at
the United States for its alleged "dollar
loving" character.
That the Mexican government intends
to continue treating on "routine" mat
ters with ambassador Wilson Is evi
denced by the fact that there "was a
discussion yesterday between him and
the Mexican foreign minister, Senor De
La Barra on two or three minor ques
Nogales, Arix.. May 15. Cal Wright,
town marsnai oi jsocaies. Ariz. a. c
VUrasenor, prefect of Nogales, Sonora,
tnu jacA n unuu. mi .i.iut:nuiii wu iruu'
cr have been bound over under $1000
bond for trial before the federal court
They were arrested following exposure
of a plot to make away with large
quantities of ammunition held by the
L nited States troops here. Alberto
Florea, assistant police chief of the
Mexican town, was bound over on a
charge of attempting to carry a con
cealed rifle across the international
Mexico City. Mex., May 15. The
rebels have been defeated at Santa
Rosa, in the state of Sonora. by Medina
Barron, according to official advices to
the war department from Quaymns.
The rebel losses are given as 400. The
federal losses are not reported. The
fighting ceased at midnight Tuesday.
Laredo. Tex- May 15. Six federal I
t scouts sent out to reconnoiter near
Ni uvo Leon far outdistanced a small
rebel band which they encountered a
short distance south of the border and
retu-nea in safety. The others were
Chicago. TIL. May 15. Instead of
hearings before a special examiner the
government's anti-trust suit against
the Chicago board of trade wBl he
taken directly into court. An agree
ment to this effect was reached today
by federal ludge Landis. who fixed
j December 1 for the trial.
204-206 E, OVERLAND ST.
- ClL,
r i
" ' "' ' ,- JJ . ,-,,J
(Continued from page L
sg? k? 4fa S w
'-gfo - v-mj g jhVSr SB
(Continued From Page 1.)
They rushed from the park at the ap
proach of tlM storm and scattered to
thlr home& The pavilion at the ball
park was obliterated by the tornado. i
Wreelc of Train Presented.
Frank Tipton prevented the wreck
of a Burlington passenger train, which '
he flagged on the outskirts of town A
telephone note and other wreckage had
been thrown onto the. tracks and Tip
ton discovered the debris just u time
to prevent the train crashing irto it.
The sheriff has sworn in a large
number of deputies who were at once
assigned to duty patrollng the de- ,
stroyed portion of the town to pre
vent looting. The governor notified the j
town authorities that lie will hold a
company of militia in readiness in
event they were needed. I
Farm Homes Blown Away.
Near McCool Junction the fine farm
home of Thomas Rtordan. a wealthy
farmer, was blown into the Blue river,
some distance away. One child was
drowned, bat efier members of the
family escaped with bruises and a
wetting. I
A mile beyond a farmer whose name i
was not given, was struck by lightning J
and killed.
The path of the tornadowas from a
few hundred yards to half & mile wide
and cut a Bath SO miles lone, in which
rwere many fine farm houses ard other
line buildings. Several reports have
been received of fanners in their lipids
who saved their lives by pros rating
themselves in fnrrows of freshly .
plowed fields.
Washington, D. C May 15. Roaz W.
Long, of Las -Vegas, X A has been
appointed cMef. of the division of
Latin -Americas affairs of the state de
partment, succeeding W. T. S. Doyle.
fJTTTTii -Tira A:n ernnni.e ms
Chattanooga, Okla., May 15. The
Christian church, the Bank of Chatta
nooga building, and a school house
were wrecked by a heavy windstorm
here. No one was in tared. '
Crops were almost totally destroyed
in a strip of territory six miles wide
through Qommanche county.
Des Moines. la.. May 15. Iowa was
visited last nisrht bv a severe rain and
electrical storm, two inches of water
falling in parts of the state. High
winds did slight damage at Council
Bluffs in the western part of the state,
while hail riddled vegetation at Bur
lington ia the ear ..era part.
Omaha, Neb., May 15. A storm of
" umaaa at ocjock last evening, un-
roofinir numerous houses in the vioin
ity of Uth and Fold streets,-sad doing;
other damage.
No persons are reported injured.
Coming so quickly after the Easter
tornado, in which more than. 108 lives
were lost, many hundreds of South End
inhabitants rushed to cellars and other
places of refuge and persons in all
parts of the city were in a nervous
state until the storm had passed.
Three inches of rain fell in the down
town district.
A P. Coles received a message Thurs
day from attorney Walter B. Grant, of
Boston, announcing the death there of
W. C. Cotton, orotner of the late R B.
Cotton and one of the executors of the
estate of the latter. While W. C. Cot- i
fnLSfT 'k2,s-te,E1 Pa?- !, WS I
well known to Mr. Coles and other El I
Paso business men who had visited
BeMen. As executor of his brother's I
estate, he helped to clear up the title
to the Cotton addition to Kl Paso and
. 1 1 . - - ..,-- ..,..,- i
put it en the market W. C. Cotton
was one of the principal owners of the
American Tube works and was one of
the leading New England financiers.
He belonged to one of the eldest and
most respected families of Boston. He
was dose to 80 years of age. Death
was due te seddea failure of the heart
The funera of Charles W. Lurtev.
,U .j..j -,.-. , ,"- ' .- - v
r"v alea " eunesoay morning at his
Sr"? ?iL.8stv?nS? street, in Highland
Park, was held Thursday afternoon, in
charge of Rev. Henry Easter, and the
uri was in tne jaasoaie cemetery. Mr
Lurtey was 61 years old at the time of
his death and was born in Mayaville.
Ky. Be came to El Paso six years ago
and was an expert mechanic and lock
smith. He was a member of the Ma
sonic lodge, which had charge of the
funeral servioa. and was also a mem
ber of the Mystic Shrine. He accom
panied the Shrine delegation from El
Iaso te the New Orleans meeting: two
years ago. He is survived by a broth
er. O. Lurtey. living in MaysvlUe; a
son, William A living in Newark. N.
J.: another son. Robert, living in Chi
cago, and a third son. Clarence, in El
Paso. His widow also survives him.
Nelson Wallen. who drove an automo
bile on the public stand, died, suddenly
at his home. 410 East Missouri street.
Wednesday night, as the result of an
attack of heart failure. He was 53
years of age and had come to El Paso
IS years ago. He was a native ef Iron
dale. Me., and after comlnsr to EI Paso
. was empioyea oy local liverymen lor
was empioyea by local liverymen ior
several years. Surviving him are his '
widow ind sicht ohiM,-,. X.-i ti,
I ..& J Ul. a. CHI11TIDK AIH1 &Q UIS
widow and eight children. Mrs. Frank
Moss, and Robert, Gladys, Homer. Har
vey, June and Dudley W alien, and Mrs
W. R. Heidentan, the latter a resident
of Miami. Fia. A brother. Aleck Wal
len. resides in Parsons. Kaa He and
the daughter in Miami will come to at
tend the funeral, which will be held
next Tuesday.
Romauldo Campos, a Mexican 73
years old, died suddenly while on his
way to work near his home on Texas
A Pacific street Monday. Funeral ser
vices were held Wednesday from the
church of the Guardian Angel and
torment made
In Concordia Catholic
The 18 months old son of Mr. and
Mra Samuel Brown died at their home,
near Canutilio, Thursday morning. Fu
neral services were held in the chapel
at 508 Texas street at two oclnok
Thursday afternoon and interment made
'"J e Mormon plot in Concordia cem
Coggin and Coggin are shipping 1000
of blooded cows from Ashburn, Ariz.,
to El Paso for reshtpment to Montana
pasture land a
, A shipment of S40 Mexican eattle
were crossed at monument (. 100 miles
west of El Paso Thursday for G. W.
Gabilando. They will be brought to
Bl Paso.
O'Neil Bros, are here from Nevada to
buy cattle for the O'Neil ranches in
that state.
Burlington. Cola. May 15. Frank
I Schyler. who xshot and killed N. J. Al
ien in a room at tne noiei r lagier,
Flagler. Colo., several weeks ago, was
acquitted by a jury here toda. Schy
ler claimed that he killed Allen in a
room occupied by Mrs Schyler.
A 10 stand cotton ginning plant and
a cotton seed oil plant are to be estab
lished in Phoenix Egyptian cotton Is
beiig raised Nerv successfull on 40u0
.tries in Salt Uier alle This is 10
Time the entire icr -ir of I in
1 1 1 i l( nfl in ti ( I nit 1 t i' n
T--' u l!t .1, ' t . v i
ui u,i ih. 11 W - H.I1 .vl
(Continued From Iage 1.5
Senators began to drift out of the
chamber and to confer with members or
the house. President Cunniff went over
and sat by speaker Linney. whispering
confidences into his ear Soon thereafter
the house went into executive session.
It was more than an hour before
the gallery was opened and the attaches
were admitted back inside the house
chamber. The senate then admitted the
public, and a few minutes later a con
current resolution was introduced by
C. B. Wood, chairman of the committee
appointed several days ago "to expedite
Agree To Stick.
This rpenlnfinn Wa to the effect that
the legislature remain in session till
the governor took action on the penal
code. When it was put to a vote, sen
ator Hughes was alone in his opposi- I
tion. The majority of the house mem
bers had agreed to it Most of the
employes were discharged. Only the
reading clerks and a few stenographers
are, retained. The stenographers are
kept partly for the purpose oi cuwmus
up the work on hand.
Legislators Leaving.
A number of the lawmakers left to
dav isn-thirds of the members of
both -houses are still here, however, in
order to take up anything at a mo
ment's notice. Those who are gone are
not beyond call, and will be brought
back if their presence is necessary.
Graham's mine tax amendment to
senate bill No. 3 was finally agreed to
by the senate, after the most stubborn
i ly fought contest that has character
I ied any session of the present legls
1 lature. It provides that producing
. mines shall be assessed on four times
their net output plus 12 1-2. percent of
i the gross and the full value of physical
lmnrovements. Under its nrOViaions the
mines of Arizona will be assessed for
nearly tl3e.wo.000 this year, as against
$45,000,000 in 113.
Ulor Tax IlIaPHMslen.
There was much discussion in the
senate over the measure.
Wood took a shot at socalled "pro
gressle" newspapers that have been
advocating the Graham amendment.
Worsley also stated that be was vot
,ing for the amendment against his
batter judgment. 'There will come
a day of retribution," he declared.
vi hen the senate approved the San
Irancisco fair appropriation, house
bill Iv, by cutting it to appropriate
$50,00 .for San- -JPranetooo and $35,000
fn. San Di.trn WflrsUv mad another
violent attack on San Diego, which he '
i dmounced as a scab city. The wont
scab" constituted about half of Wors-
lej's talk. The exposition is to be a
scab fair, he said. He pronounced San
Diego s request for an appropriation a .
piece of "monumental audacity."
CoMHty Seat Meaanre.
The two houses finally came to an
agreement on the county seat bill. It
is satisfactory to most of the Cochise
county representatives in the senate
and to senator Sims. ttoDens, ot t,o-
cowe, opposed th compromise to the
All by himself, senator H. R. Wood
signed a minority conference report
on this bill. Tneiaajorlty report was
signed b senators Sims and Willis, and
representatives Murphy, Ball and
Cocke. This report was adopted, over
the opposition or m. k. woot, ounni",
Roberts, Chase, Kinney and Hubbell. j
The last point of difference was on '
I an amendment requiring that the city ,
Ior town chosen as a new county seat
should put up a bond to supply a court
l..-,...... .,. i.ll am rrA thd nlH 'This '
. amendment was eliminated.
I As the bil: now stands, 0 percent of
. the voters of a county can move the
' count seat. It shall be removed to
i the cit or town receiving a majority
t " ?"L ul..u" "".-"ST" 'V.""..!
of the votes. If no town receives a
hA,i '' mav""'t v -""
ne Recall for Senators.
Senate bill No. 71. providing for the
holding of elections for the advisory
recall of rJnited States senators and
ft.i nffior wan received back
-"- - , . VT . Z i
from the house, wmen passea it aunng
the mornina. and sent to the governor.
Senate bill No. SO, providing for the
codifing of the laws of this session,
also went to the governor.
Senator Davis's No. 29. to make the
Carey act immediately effective in
Arizona, was passed and sent to the
house. All Carey act projects are un
der the supervision of the state land
House bill No. 3, for the taxation of
express companies, was finally dis
posed of when a conference committee
report to the effect that the house ac
cept the senate amendments, was
adopted. The amendments were of
minor importance.
Freight Rates.
The senate refused to concur in the
removal from the corporation commis
sion code of the paragraph fixing IS
cents a ton mile as the maximum
freight rate to be charged in this state.
There a as little opposition to the mo
tion that the senate not concur. C. B.
Wood, Breen and Roberts were named
as a conference committee. Lynch.
Maddock and Murphy were appointed
from the house.
Word was received from governor
Hunt that he had signed senate bill
No. 41, code relating to the settlement
of estates; No 19, the 3-cent fare bill;
and also the following house measures:
No. 6, care and disbursement of state
and county funds.
No. (4. government of normal scheols.
No 89, levy and collection of school
No t. fees to be charged by state and
county officers.
Freak AswMaent Bill Killed.
One of H. R. Wood's freak assessment
bills la dead. The finance committee
:r -ttt . . -r-z r. m t
recommenaeu tne inaennue postpone-
ment of No. 71. for the assessment of
nlfalfa. hnv on a basin nf thraa timaa
alfalfa hay on a basis of three times
tne net value plus 12 1-2 percent or the
gross. A majority recommended that
No. 74. for the assessment of all prop
erty on four times the net value plus
12 1-2 percent of the gross be passed "if
the senate believes in such a system."
A minority favored Indefinite postpone
ment No. 74 was referred to the
calendar of the committee of the whole
for Thursday. At that time it was sup
posed Wednesday would be the last day
of the session. Now it will be neces
sary to kiU No. 74 formally.
Read Bend Mcaourc
"With an important amendment, the
finance committee recommended the
passage of Linney's road bond MIL The
amendment is that at no time shall the
bonded debt of the state exceed t per
cent of its assessed valuation. Lin
ney's bill Is for the submission of a
constitutional amendment which will
permit the people to vote road bonds.
The senate concurred in the house
amendments to senate bill No. 37, per
mitting the state to take school land
for state institutions, and to No. 26,
the Hughes prison farm bill.
The following house bills were
ruehed through the senate:
No 4. taxation of telephone and tele
graph companies.
No. 59. levy and collection of school .
taf .... ... ,. , .
No. 3. state authority over roads. .
ferries anddgea
.. ,. '!?""J!y" .?e5:.. - - !
the prinUn7codeitTo,uramVnd1B,ent. .
House bill No 7. prohibiting expec-
torating in puDiic places, was passea
- -i - -
""fc.-'ZCp?. and Lewis dissenting. ,
The JfnUowina senate bills were
passed' I
No. 25. by Hughes, providing for a
nenitAntlan- farm I
penitentiary farm
No J7, by C. B Wood, empowering
the state to take school land for state
institutions, regardless of present
No. 70, a minor amendment to correct
senate bill 22 a taxation measure
No 60, for the codification of the
laws passed at the third special session.
Card of Thank.
The Rev llilfs, Mrs. Hanson and
family de&ire to thank the many
friends for their kindlv gvmpathy and
help shown so freeU during the sick
ness ami 1 a tli of Mrs II Kluell. and
i vo fi linn nuTirrjjs f'oral remem
1 lis
Ci ti
il.i ii.u in.
. Will informally open its doors to the public
Friday night, six o'clock. Located at
218 South El Paso Street
in the heart of the moving
picture district.
You will get the, same quality of delicious
candy, ice cream and cold drinks as is served
at our " Store Beautiful".
The Wisteria will not disappoint you in either
Ladies9 Dressing Room. Free Telephone.
The Elite Confectionery
Corner Mesa and
Vice President of New Jersey Company
Says It Is Divorced From All
Other Oil Companies.
Chicago, 111, May 16. Absolute di
vorce of the Standard Oil company, of
Indiana, has been effected from all
other oil companies, according to J. L.
Drake, vice president of the corpora
tion, who testified in the ouster suit
brought by the state of Missouri. The
company seeks to remain in Missouri.
He testified that he formerly was a
director in the Standard Oil company,
of New Jersey, but when he became vice
president of the Indiana company, his
former relations ceased.
"Our business in Missouri and else
where is absolutely independent and
we take no dictation or suggestion
from any other company," said Xr.
Drake. "Should we be allowed to re
main lu Missouri we are prepared te
spend $3,000,000 to extend our business
so that we may compete with other
The hearing was transferred to Chi
cago from Jefferson City, Mo., because
of the availability here of the cam
pany"s records.
(Continued From Page L)
matlon projects established under the
Carey acL mostlv in Montana, ocrn-
i ! .v.. ..-.. - .... n --.
i -" nuoo i uw wier users
conference today. It was developed in
! some of these DrOlectS that the cost
some of these projects that the cost
lor irrigation plants averaged $4,000,
000 for 1,000.000 acres.
Shafreta. Pleads.
Senator Shafrolh, of Colorado, plead
ed for IB minutes jesterday with sec
retary Lane at the interior department
reclamation heating to sue the people
of his state. The senator proposed in
this v.ay to get a determination of the
government's rights to use the waters
of the Rio Grande to fill the Elephant
Butte dam for the irrigation of 20.000
acres in Mexico and 100,000 acres in
Texas and New Mexico.
Senator Shafroth contended that Col
orado had a right to construct reser
voirs which would otherwise flow into
the Rio Grande and that the govern
ment had no right to stop them for the
benefit of the Rio Grande project in
Texas. New Mexico and Mexico.
"It will make the biggest scandal ever
neara oi, u tne government goes ahead
and spends some several million dollars '
constructing the Elephant Butte dam
and then finds out that it does not have
title to enough water to fill it." said '
tne senator. "He cant sue the United
States without its consent. You. Mr.
Secretary, ought to request the depart
ment of justice to sue ua"
The secretary nad no comment to
t make on the suggestion.
vnu tuk euEirKirir cwirrvs-
Through the efforts of Alf. W. Chees- '
man. formerly reneral airent for th
15 S E. ?
... v Vfv a. t-mm a 1UC WW IUICU
Upenaation by the imperial council
"? ' L ."SSi..?
I"on na a cnarter member or the El
VS??., tUe. h,ad cre ot h
Shrine special train from Shreveport to
tne fahrine meeting in Dallas.
Silver City, N. M., May 15. The Santa
Fe Railroad company has concluded
not to move its depot here in Sliver
City to a new location, but will erect
a new and much larger depot on the
site of the old one.
San Simon Ariz . May IS Bush. '
PriMott A Porter ha o brought in a
wll dull fiom Waterloo Iowa Ttu
ill 1 1 11 -a-'Is mi rhi ir own plana
f ' 1 ituiwaiu- I. iit.i"Ui.d to J .11
A i jll.ua, k
Oar Latest Store
Original Comfortable
The Wisteria
or service. Come see us in
our new second store.
Texas Street
Bl Pave Send Back te China the Ma
jority ef Deported Aliens Sent
From V. S. ia a year.
Next Wednesday a carload of Chinese
from various sections of the country
will leave El Paso for San Francisco,
Cat. where the men will be placed on
board steamer for Hong Kong. China
They are aliens who have been ordered
deported. From El Paso there will be
1 1 Chinese and one Japanese, the latter,
J. Ocka. bought here from Denver,
Colo , where he was ordered deported
under the white slave act The El
Paso Chinamen who are to be sent
away are Leong Sing, Leong Lun.
Mock Wah, Luis Oen. Leong Hung.
Wong Dow. Chin Jow, Leong Hick.
Leong How, Chan Long and Cho
Joseph J. Kunna. of the immigration
departmert at Washington, D. C will
have charee of the oarty. There will
be five from New York City, four from
Chicago, one from Buffalo, N. Y.,
three from Detroit. Mieb , one from
Cleveland. Ohio. These will sail rrom
New York to New Orleans, where they
will be placed in a special car and
brought to El Paso.
It costs $101 for each man deported
from El Paso, and, during the past
year, 407 of the 618 deported from the
whole United States were deported
from the El Paso district
springneia, in., jnay ia xne senate
rality anste
j nara, cuairmui ui cue state wnne
slave commission, heard testimony
which Indicated that the lieutenant
governor had been guiltless.
Louis Vredenbergh. of Springfield, a
member of the party in connection with
which the charges were brought, testi
fied that he had no knowledge of im
propriety on the dates alleged.
Sam Davis, a Springfield liquor deal
er, testified he had procured the affi
davit from the Robinson woman, who
made the charges, for the purpose of
having a "come back" if he were
grilled by the "white slave" commis
sion. For
Safe Pilis
These wonderful, effective laxa
tive pills contain the active prin
ciples of nature s pure vegetable
laxatives only They are safe
and sure At all ilru-isrists
Kach J iviuur.v aiw itfc
for a Remedy
purpose 3 Rheumatic Remedy
3 Diabetes Remedy
4 Vstkna Remedy
Sold 3 Nervine
by all - Cwasttaatlen
Druggists "'"'V.BlllotisneiM J
Write for a free sample giving
the number of remedy desired to
Warner's nfe Remedies Co.
Dept. 3WJ. Rochester. V V
218 South El Paso Street
When You Buy
Fresh Meats
It's not 30 much what you pay
as what you gat. If yon want
the best, phone 975.
Hannah's Meat Market
206 N Stanton St.
Across the street from CaHsher's
P. Malinda, arrested at noon Thurs
day by mounted officer Benson, Is be
ing held In connection with a J5-ccnt
check which it is alleged had been
raised to $32 25. The cheek had been
given the man by the El Paso Milling
company. Malinda. it is claimed, pur
chased a pair of overalls at a stor"
on East Overland street, and tendered
the check la payment, which was re
fused. Aroases the Liver ana farifles the Bleed.
The Old Standard general strengthen -
i Jn Tonic. GROVE'S
g ..-
hnlMa n the vMt.n. ... ..,i. t
k58.J?p Sf "Tstem. For adults ai.d
Hat Free
With Kaeh SaR.
1 I
ldC San Antonio Street.
Uives your tSoy a start.
Phone I U7. J. P. Mafij. Fjw.
We use Ilir -olctuuEoac."
R. F. Davis. Manager. Pbese ivf.
Fountain Dairy Lunch
rre-lean Trust Savin
t San Antonio & Oregon -
1 t-i A 8Sai .lEHrA

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