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EL PASO HERALD
12 Tuesday, July 1, 1913 To EI Paso Telephone Subscribers Again from all accounts there seems to be a likelihood of another engagement in Juarez, Mexico. This Company is situated differently from any other in the United States, in that it has to handle business under emergencies of this nature. From experience in the past it has been found that an enormous increase in the number of calls must be handled, and without any notice whatsoever. We" want to take you into our confidence and in doing so we feel that you should know that should this engagement take place the capacity to handle this extraordinary business will be Tery heavily taxed. It seems that in an event of this nature most every telephone subscriber calls for "Central" si multaneously. An endeavor will be made to have on hand the full force of operators and employes to cope with this situation and it is asked that the subscribers shall not call for "Information" making inquiries concerning the happenings as we will be without this information and will be unable to procure it, and it is most essential that subscribers calling for other subscribers be given best service possible. Please bear with us in-this emergency if it should arise. The Tri-State Telephone Co. C. E. STRATTON Genera! Manager. IiOS ANGELES MAN CHASED IN PHOENIX Kling H To CmviMe Crew That He Sm Merely m GaBtreetor; Cars Ru Again. Phoenix, Ariz., July 1. S. J. Kling. a Lios Angeles contractor, who was sus pected of being the detective who brought 15 strike breakers Into Phoenix to run the local electric cars, was followed three blocks through the business center of Phoenix by a howl ing, jeering mob, threatening ex every step to string him up to the nearest telephone pole. Kling was standing on the city hall plaza, listening to the speakers at a workingmen's meeting denounce the Phoenix Street Railway company. Just as the meeting broke up someone pointed him out as the representative of Thiel's detective agency who es corted the strike breakers to Phoenix. A mob began to gather around Kling and he moved 'west on Washington street. The mob increased till there must have been a thousand men follow ing Kling and shouting epithets at him. At Central avenue ana Washington street, a block and a half away, Kling turned and tried to explain that he was only a defenceless contractor who had come to bid on the construction of a building. His voice was lost in the voice of the crowd. The strike sym pathizers openly announced that they intended to hang Kling and all his scabs." Kling hurried a block north to the Adams hotel and went inside. The crowd collected outside the entrance and debated about going in after him. Chief of police A. J. Moore went in and in a moment appeared with Kling on the balcony. He said that the stranger was what he claimed to be, a Los Angeles contractor. In the mean time Kling had pinned a "We Walk" badge to his coat lapel. He made a short talk, explaining that be employed union labor and was himself in hearty sympathy -with the striking carmen. Later several leaders of the mob apolo gized to him. The strike situation has changed little. Five cars were operated by the strike breakers. On each car were two special officers deputized by the chief of police. Not one car was stoned or egged. A number of persons patronized the cars and there was a general feel ing that there would be no further attempts to prevent their operation. REFUSES PERMIT TO LEASE PHOENIX LINE Phoenix, Ariz., July 1. Authority for the Arizona Lastern Railroad company to lease the Phoenix & Eastern line. from Phoenix to Winkelman, for 36 years, has been refused by the state corporation commission. It was set forth in the application that the Southern Pacific owns the stock of the Arizona Eastern and Phoe nix & Eastern companies. A compet ing line was buiit to Mesa, 16.77 miles from Phoenix, by the Santa Fe. In 1906 the Southern Pacific acquired that line. Between Phoenix and Tetnpe, 8 14 miles, only one of the tracks is now used. Part of each track between Tempe and Mesa is in use. The A. E. has been operating the P. & F. under a short term lease, which expired June 30. The corporation com mission gave authority to continue that lease six months longer. By January 1, 1914. another proposition to lease the P. & EL to the Arizona Eastern will be made. CHICAGO AND ST. LOOTS AT7TOISTS PASS THROUGH A party of Chicago and St. Louis mo torists arrived at the Paso del Norte Monday evening en route to Dos Ca bezas. Arit, to inspect the mining prop erties of the Dos Cabezas company. They drove through in four automo biles and left for the west as soon as they had dinner at the hotel. Those in the party were: W. C Baskett M. C Rauch and wife, T. E. Nolan. EL A. Anderson. H. W. Warner. E. D. Strube. R. R Taylor. J. F. Ott J. EC Hoffman. W. A. Blough and B. F. Martin, all of Chicago; D. P. Rowland and T. P. Homsby, of St. Tionis, NEW SOCIABILITY RUNS FROM PHOENIX "WEDNESDAY Phoenix, Ariz.. July 1. A few cars entered in the first annual sociability run of the Maricopa Auto club from Phoenix to the Grand Canyon 'were checked out Tuesday morning. About 75 will start Wednesday morning and some more will not get away till Thursday. Fifteen cars will participate in the San Diego sociability run, to start Wednesday. The first night will be spent at Agua Caliente, the second at Yuma, third at Brawley or El Centra, and fourth at San Diego. RATE OH TIN CANS FROM ARIXONA TO COAST STANDS Phoenix, Ariz.. July 1. Another vic tory has been won by the Arizona cor poration commission and rates on tin cans and empty cases of various kinds, between Phoenix and Los Angeles, will not be raised. The interstate com merce coir mission has handed down an order, following a hearing at Los Angeles, directing that proposed raises, amounting to 100 percent, not be made. In the same order the commission Mated that if a general revision down w ard were not made by August 1 it ould order in lower rates. WILSON IS NOW ON A "REST" CRUISE PreaMent Fiam ter Return to the WfcMe Hmh Tbaritday Night and to Visit Gettysburg; on Friday. Washington. D. G, July 1. President 'Wilson slipped out o Washington for a three days' "rest" cruize on the yacht May-flower today. For 72 hours Mr. Wilson will take a complete vacation from official cares in the salt breezes in lower Chesapeake bay. His only com panion is his physician. Dr. Cary T. Grayson. The president plans to return to the white house Thursday night and will leave for Gettysburg early Friday. After a brief inspection of the camp there and a short address he plans to go direct to Cornish to spend Saturday. Sunaay and Monday with his family. CHARGKOF CRIMINAL ASSAULT MADB BY GIRL Tuesday at noon Tsabel a la Torre, charged with criminal assault by com plaint filed in the court of Justice of the peace E. B. McCIintock, was held to the grand jury without bail. Salome a la Tojada, the girl in the case, testi fied that she was 12 years of age. The criminal assault, she testified, was first committed in El Paso. Later she r testified that the defendant took her 10 J uarez. TWENTY-ONE FOREIGNERS WISH TO BECOME CITIZENS Beginning April 1 and ending June 30. 21 foreign born citizens in EH Paso filed In the district clerk's office their intention to become citizens of the United States. Two filed their petitions for anturallzatlon papers. The hear ing on these 'will come no on October 6. After filing the declaration, the aspirant for citizenship of this country has to wait two years before he can APPly 'or his naturalization papers. FILES DISTRESS StilT FOR BEAVER CLUB RENT Monday afternoon The Herald Build ing company filed distress proceedings for rent amounting to $1050 against the Beavers. Constable J. W. Brown exe cuted the papers by levying on the belongings in the club room on the sec ond floor of The Herald building. A watchman was left in charge, pending the final disposition of the suit. The papers in the case were made returna ble to the 41st district court. AUSTRALIAN TO OPPOSE AMERICAN IN TENNIS PLAY Wimbledon, England. July L Stan ley N. Doust the Australian Davis team captain, today beat Oscar Kreutzer, the German champion in the semi-final round of the all-England singles cham pionship lawn tennis tournament by three straight sets, -3, -2, e-3. Doust will therefore meet Maurice K. McLoughlin. the American champion in the final round to decide who is to play A S. Wilding. SHERIFF EDWARDS IIUKRIKS BACK FOR JUAREZ BATTLK Believing that a battle wolud occur at Juarez before he could reach here, sheriff Peyton J. Edwards, cut short his vacation trip at Long Beach, CaL, and arrived in El Paso Monday night. The sheriff said that he was convinced the fight would take nlace before lie could reach El Paso. He left his fam ily at Long Beach. CONC3SRT HOURS CHANGED; START AT 7sS HEREAFTER Beginning Tuesday night the hours for the band concert given by the Second cavalry band, will undergo a change. Instead of starting at 8 oclock as originally, the concerts will be inaugurated at 7:30 p. m. and con tinue until . The time formerly ex tended until 9:30 p. m. TWO MEMBERS OF EL PASO FORCE GO TO NEW ORLEANS Mounted policeman Sid Benson has gone to New Orleans. La., where he goes to appear as a witness in the case against Lester Simpson, charged in the federal eourt there with a violation of the white slave traffic act. Capt W. D. Greet left Sunday night for New Or leans to also appear as a witness in the HEARING OF A. R. ROSS APPEAL SET FOR JULY 7 The case of A. R. Ross, who was con victed and fined 3200 on a charge of vagrancy in the corporation court, has been set down for a hearing on appeal to the county court on July 7. After conviction in the corporation court Ross was deleased on a $200 bond, the amount of his fine. STRIKE IS AVERTED AT NEW RIVER. W. VIRGINIA Charleston, W. Va., July 1. Miners and operators of the New River coal field have ratified the terms agreed upon in conference here last 'week and the general strike of miners in that field which was to become effective today, has been averted. About 20, 000 miners are effected. CONDUCTORS lAND TRAINMEN VOTE IN FAVOR OF STRIKE Boston, Mass.. July 1. An over whelming vote for a strike by the con ductors and trainmen of the New York. New Haven and Hartford, the Boston and Maine and the Boston and Albany railroads is announced by union offi cials after tabulating returns from the three systems. FRENCH STATESMAN DIES AT AGE OF 83 Henri Rochefort Sneeurafes at Abe Les Bains Oace Rseaped From Prtoes to San Fraaelsee, Calif. Aix Les Bains. France, Juiy 1. Henri Rochefort for years one of the most prominent figures in French political life, died here today from a complica tion of maladies, aged 83. Henri Rochefort was a Parisian, as he was born in the French capital and passed the greater part of his life there. He took part in its defence against the Prussians in 1878 as a member of the government in the na tional defence and at other times worked as a municipal official, as a deputy, as a journalist and as a play wright. His ardent patriotism often led him to excesses in the expression of his opinion and brought him into conflict with the law. In 1871 he was con demned to deportation and was trans ported to Noumea, in New Caledonia, whence he, with several companions In captivity, managed to escape in 1874 and to board an American vessel which brought him and his comrades to San Francisco. He remained there some time before returning to Europe. He -was, however, unable to return to France until the issue bf the general amnesty, in 1880. Soon after, he became a deputy, but resigned in 188C. He then took up the cause of Gen. Boulanger, for which he was brought before the courts and con demned by default to perpetual deten tion in a fortress. He, however., escaped to London, where he remained until another amnesty permitted his return. LAND ON INTERURBAN IS SELLING RAPIDLY Land on the interurban and along the county road is selling rapidly. The To bin Real Estate company has closed a string of sales in the lower valley. L. P. McChesney has sold to C. S. Hill two acres 11 miles down the valley for $1000. Three acres near Ysleta were sold to a S. Hill for SHOO by Sam B. Glllett- The Interurban Improvement company has sold a tract in Cinecue Park, on the interurban. to S. T. Fer rier for $1000. another tract in the same place to Julius A. Moelich for $2435. It contained 2.5S acres. THE COURTS. 34TH DISTRICT COURT. Dan M..Jaeka, Presiding. Mrs. D. A. Kennedy vs. J. E. Vara, et aL. trespass to try title suit; filed. COUNTY COURT. A. S. J. Eylar. PrettMlag. Inez Martinez and Juana Barron, charged with theft; complaint filed. JUSTICES' COURTS. K. B. McCiiiiteek, PreMidtsg. M. L. Ruse and J. Stevenson, charged with theft over 350; complaint filed. Abraham Vasquez, charged with vagrancy; complaint filed. Herald Building company vs. Beavers, distress proceedings for 31050; filed. W. E. Chapman vs R. E. Lomax com pany, suit for 3150; judgment for de fendant. Ygnaclo Rosas, charged with theft from the person; held to grand isry in sum of 3500. KING AND QUEEN OF ITALY TO MEET KAISBR AT KIEL Pisa, Italy. July 1. The king and queen of Italy, with a large suite in cluding the marquis Antonio di San Guliano. the Italian foreign minister. I left here today to meet the German emperor at Kiel and also to return the visit paid to Italy by the Swedish king and queen at the time of the jubilee of Italian unity in 1911. The presence of the Italian foreign minister with the king is believed in Italy to emphasize the importance of the approaching meeting at Kiel at which the two sovereigns will, it is assumed, discuss the most important international questions and more es pecially the solidity of the triple al liance, the settlement of the Balkan dispute and the maintenance of peace between the European powers. NEW COMMISSIONERS OF INSURANCE TO BE NtAMKD Austin. Tex.. July 1. Governor Col quitt is expected some time today to announce the appointment of the new insurance commission, created by the new insurance law, 'which went Into effect today. It is learned that there Is no doubt but that the governor will appoint Wallace Inglish. present state fire marshal, to a position of the board. The second member 'will be the commissioner of insurance and bank ing, while the name of the third, who succeeds captain R. L. Pollard, has not as yet been disclosed. FRENCH GOLF PLAYERS DEFEAT AMEUICAN TEAM La Boulie, France. July 1. France to day won the international golf match between teams of professionals repre senting France and the United States. The Frechmen beat the American play ers in all of the four single matches, thus, with yesterday's two wins In four ball games, scoring six out of the pos sible six points. Married Lifers Troubles Warren's ArregaHt UnreasoHable mm For Oaec Works For Helen's Comfort. By Mabel Herbert Urner ANOTHER loud knock, and again the steward called: "Bath ready, sir!" Helen, who was sleeping in the upper berth, pushed back the curtain and leaned over the edge. "Warren! Warren! There's the bath steward your bath's ready!" "Oh, all right," growled Warren, turning over to doze again. "Dear, you must get up! He's hold ing the bath room for you. Some one else may be waiting." "Let 'em wait!" It was not until the steward came twice again with his insistent knock and call of, "Bath ready, sir," that he finally got Warren up. With the state room to herself. Hel en now climbed gingerly down the step ladder which hung from the upper berth. She slipped into the blue cash mere gown she had bought for a steam er bath robe, got out the rubber lined case that held her soap, sponge and tooth brush and was waiting when the stewardess came to call her for her bath. There were only two names on the card which hung by the bath room door, her own for 8:30 and a Mrs. Whiting for 9. Helen wondered why there were not more. "Is it warm enough, ma'amr' asked the stewardess, who had solicitously fol lowered her to the door. Helen dipped her hand in the water with a sense of unwonted luxury In having her bath prepared. A large towel was spread before the tub. an other over the bench, and two others lay folded ready for use. When Helen bolted the door and slipped into the huge tub of warm salt water, the discomforts of the crowded state room were forgotten in the real luxury of a sea bath. She did not hurry, but took the full half hour allotted to give Warren time to dress and get on deck. With a pleasant sense of well being and exhilaration from the salt bath, Helen went back to the state room. To her amazement she found Warren still in his bath robe, lying in his berth. . Why. dear, wbat'e the matter? You're not sick?" "Well I feel pretty rotten." "Oh, Tm so sorry." Then, anxiously feeling his head, "Do you think you're sea sick?" The Vibration. "Seasick!" with a sneer. "When it's been like a pond ever since we started? It's this infernal vibration! That's what it is! You Insisted on this out side room now you see if s right over the engines. This devilish vibration's enough to upset anybody. Just watch those curtains shake!" It was true that this stateroom was directly over the engines, and that the vibration was very bad. Helen watched the shaking curtains with a sinking heart. .... "Constant jiggle like that's enough to make anybody sick." he growled. "If we'd taken that other room wed been up fore instead of back here over this confounded machinery. But that was an inside room, and you set up a howl about "air.' - "Dear, I'm so sorry! Can't I get you something? Where does it hurt you most?" "Oh. I feel rocky all over." "Maybe if you'd get on deck the air might help" "There you go again! The air! The air! It's because you've gone clean daffy on the air question that we're over these blasted engines." Helen knew that whatever sugges tion she might make would only pro yoke him further. He was always particularly irritable when he was UL "Here, take away some of these con founded pillows, will you? They've got about a dozen in here hard as bricks." She took one of the offending pil lows from under his head and ad justed the others more comfortably. "Dear, don't you want the steward to bring you an orange? Perhaps if you'd eat something" More GrumbliBg. But Warren only grunted his dis approval while he pulled angrily at the covers in their sheet encasement. "Get this thing straight here! I'm cold. Why on earth do they sew up their covers in a bag anyhow? About as unwieldly as a board." "That's to protect the blankets, dear," as she tucked him in. "This way you're sure of not getting next to you a blanket that's been over some one else. It's much more sanitary." But Warren was not in the mood to approve of anything. With a fretful flop he turned over and demanded a drink of water. "No. not out of that!" as Helen started to take one of the water bot tles from its rack in the wash stand. "Thought you were so all-fired par ticular. You're always spouting about things being 'sanitary." That's not fit to drink stood there all night." Although it had been covered with an upturned glass and was perfectly fresh. Helen rang for the steward and sent for another bottle. "Tell him to bring me the juice of a grape fruit with cracked ice." "Would you like a little toast, too, dear?" "No, I wouldn't I can ask for what I want. What I like is for you to get dressed and out of here. I'm going to sleep again not going to get up till I feel better." Helen drew the curtains before War-' ren's berth and dressed as quickly as she could, while Warren lay there fuming at one thing after another. "Now what're you trying to do?" he rasped irritably, as she climbed up on the edge of his berth to get some thing from the rack overhead. My veil, dear, I put it up here last night." "Well, hurry and get out!" Just then the ship's band, which played every morning on deck, struck up with a deafening crash just out side their port hole. "The devil!" roared Warren, sitting up with such force that he hit his head on the edge of the upper berth. While he rubbed his head and mut tered strenuous maledictions on the whole line, the steward came with the grapefruit juice. More TroHble. "Go out there and make that band get away from this port hole." shouted 'Warren, trying to make his voice heard above the rub-a-dub-dub of the bass drum. "If they've got to play make them go to the other end of the deck." 'Tm afraid I can't, sir. That's where they always play." "Well, they're not going to play there now! Tm sick, and I'm not go ing to stand that infernal racket Send the chief steward here." But the chief steward sent hack word that he could not come just then, and that it would be impossible to have the band moved, as they played there so the second class pas sengers could also hear the music "Til see about that! I'll take this up with the captain. I'll see if a sick man has to put up -with that din." "But dear, they won't play long. I wouldn't complain about It to the captain." "Well, I would. Think Tm going to have that ear splitting brass band right here every morning? I want to rest up on this trip. Suppose I want to sleep late. Now you get out of here while I dress. I'm going to have this thing settled right now." "Are you sure you feel well enough?" anxiously. "Don't you want me to help get your things?" "All I want is for you to get out!" he shouted, as the band, after a few moments' interval, struck up again. Helen went on deck full of misgiv ing. She dreaded Warren's going to the captain with a complaint on the very first dav of the trip. She felt it would prejudice every officer of the ship against them. On the voyage last year he 'was constantly embar rassing her by complaining about something. He seemed to think the whole ship should be regulated to suit his convenience. Vlt Right. It was half an hour later that War- The Joy of Children They Are No More Duties Than Are Laughter and Other Enjoy ment, Says Thfct Mother. By Winifred Blaek ARE children a duty? Dear me, is it possible that there is still alive anyone who declares that children are duties, and that no woman who has children or not as she thinks best, will call her self a good Woman? Well, well! I suppose there's someone somewhere, reading by candle light and sewing by hand because a machine is a wicked invention of the evil one to encourage idleness. Children a duty! Why bless their hearts, they are comforts, blessings, privileges, joys forever! But duties? Who dares to say so in this day and age? I owe my duty to my mother not because she brought me into this world of woe. but because she was good to me after I got here. She could have let me starve, or freeze, or just fade away, if she had thought of her own comfort instead of me but she didn't She took care of me. no matter whe ther she felt like doing it or not She gave up the best of two years in the very best part of her life to getting me started right with the proper amount of teeth, and the right sort of nails, and the appetite that would make me grow. She stayed at home from church socials 'when I had 'whooping cough. She gave up a visit to her home folks back east when l had the croup. She never thought of leaving home for an hour when I had the measles, and whenever I didn't act as if I had just come back from the frozen north, with the hunger of an exiled sea captain, she said, "Tk! tk" with a gentle clicking sound, and went and had something special made for me in the kitchen. That's why I ought to be good to her and why I would be good to any one on earth who had done things for me. I ought to be good to my mother, be cause I love her. I couldn't help lov ing her to save my life. She's the same blood as I am, for that matter, and we shall never be "civilised and scien tific" enough to cease to feel the tie of that blood bond. I ought to be good to her because she's a good woman and I'm the one she likes best in the world. But the mere fact that she brought me here is not the least sort of reason for me to "owe her" a thing on earth, so far as I can see. She didn't bring me here to oblige mo, or to give me a chance to live. 1 do not bring my children here for any such reason, either and I don't expect them to believe that I did. I love my children because they are mine and because they are the greatest joy in the world to me. Where does the duty business come in there, pray tell? Is it m;' "duly" to laugh, my "duty ' to breathe, my "duty" to see the glory and the joy of living as no one but a mother eTer can faintly hope to see it? It is my privilege to do these things yes. My duty? I can not see it that way. Are children a duty? Come here, chubby cheeks. Look straight at me. What clear depths your eyes are! How they mirror the truth! How long will they stay so, I won der?. Throw back your curly head! Where did you get those cherry lips' How came you by that smile that lightens the gloomy world for me? What's Ihis in your pocket? Tell me. A string? What a treasure! Ton in tend to make an airship for the frog. What frog? The one who croaks in the pond there o' nights? He is tired of the pond, you know, because you shouted down to him through the -weds, .and asked him. and he said Tir-r-ed! Tir-r-ed!" just as plain. Hither, little girl with- the tousled mass of red brown hair. You have made a new frock for dollie Rose Marie, you call her and her dress is rose colored, too and she is so sweet and her new shoes shall be rose and she is to wear a crown of lilacs, braided in little chains, at the dolls' wedding Cnd "Duties." are you? "Duties?" iattle friends little comrades dear com panions sweet links that hold me close to the Joyous heart of youth. Nev er saw I, then, such sweet duties since this world has been my dwelling place. . Shall we ever discuss which "owes each other most you and I little boy with the clear eyes? Will you weigh what I am to do and what you should be to me, and dole out my reward as it seems just to you then? Will you ever chide me for hoping that you will love me for myself, litle girl, just be cause I left my work today, for in stance, and helped you make the lilac chains for Rose Marie's head? "Duties?" When children become that then may I cease to breathe. ren strode on deck with his most self confident lordly air. "Wen, it's all right They're come across in fine shape." "Did you see the captain?" anx iously. "Didn't have to. The chief steward was afraid I would, and he gave us a room on the other side. One of the best on the ship with a private bath. He's having our things moved over now." "With a private bath!" echoed Helen, to whom a stateroom with a private bath seemed the last note in luxury. "Want to see it? Here, it's through this way." Plainly the getting up and out and the exercising of his combativeness had made Warren feel better, for there was now no trace of illness in his swaggering attitude. The state room was larger and much more luxuriously fitted than the other, and the tiny white bath room was a model of convenience. "Oh. it's wonderful!" exclaimed Hel en, enthusiastically. "Dear. I think it was awfully nice of the chief steward to do this." "Nothing more than he should do." "But now that we're so comfortably fixed," pleadingly, "let's try not to make another complaint" "Huh, well we'll put up a good stiff kick whenever there's anything to kick about Come or. now. I feel like breakfasts WALK COLLAPSES; ELEVEN BOYS DROWN Many Yepngfitera Are Hurled Into Swift Current Near Municipal Bath house at Lawrence. Sans. Lawrence, Mass.. July 1. A narrow wooden walk leading over 15 feet of water to the municipal bathhouse in the Merrimac river, gave way under the stamping feet of a crowd of impa tient boys and at least 11 of them were drowned. There may be many more bodies in the stream. The boys, ranging in age from nine to 15, were nailing for Wm. B. Blythe, the bathhouse keeper to open the door. No one knew how many there were in the party, but it is thought that 40 is a conservative estimate. The boys were jumping up and down as they shouted to Blythe to open up, when the supports sank" and the walk extension dropped like a trap door, rolling the lads into the river. There is a swift current at this point drawn by the falls a quarter of a mile below, and the youngsters were caught in this. Witnesses on the river bank say that all disappeared in a flash, but a moment later there was a struggling mass on the surface. The stronger ones, who could swim, struck out bravely for boathouse and a score saved them selves. Their cries brought aid and sev eral others were pulled ashore. Five unconscious forms were brought from the water and two of these were final ly resuscitated. Efforts to rescue the others were' futile. ACCUSE LABOR LEA TUCKS OF INCITING BSKRTIONS Paris, France. July 1. Twelve secre taries and treasurers of the syndicate of labor were arrested today accused of inciting; soldiers to disobedience and desertion from the army. vmiKmmmmaa nl JSmOv i nH m ssB I wets -ak W When all is said the Walk-Over still leads in the best shoe values given this or anv other season in El Paso. Just think of it all $5.00, $4.50, $4.00 and $3.50 grades Women's Low Shoes at 1-945 1 Iytg0 A PAIR I Odds and Ends Jk I in Men's Ox" W4 I fords and f5 High Shoes m j I Lot No. 1-43.50 to $4.50 j I I values, a pair $1.50 r I I Lot No. 2 $4.00 to $5.50 g I values, a pair .x... $1.95 L.fxr I Tffit&cfer I H 214 San Antonio Street B Call HERMAN STORAGE MOVING & PACEJNG CO. To haul your baggage or move your furniture. Best storage and packing house in the city. 615 1-2 N. Campbell St. Phone 253S. News Brevities (Advertisement) Train Bulletin. All afternoon and evening trains for (Tuesday are reported on time. Why pay $1.00 per hour, when you can get your work done for 75c? We employ competent men, not boys. Texan Kleetrieal Sapply Co., "Knockers of Mtgk Priee," 118 N. Stanton St. Harry Mebus, who could not be lo cated in time to come to 1 Paso to at tend the funeral of his father. Her mann Mebus. is residing at Kemmerer, Wyo. Wallpaper and paperaaaglng; loweat prices. A. Golding, lie South Stanton. Dr. Rfcert. Dentist. iiC-zlg Mills Bldg. Mar Jong May Stay. Mar Jong, a Chinese washerman of distinction in Chinatown, has been given perpetual permission to remain In the United States. He was given his "chock gee" by commissioner Oliver Tuesday morning after his trial. Dr. Meeford moved to 318 Mills Bldg. Oregon Greeery, 805 N. Ore., phone 1721. CeefetmfcMC t ltokktaK Mall. St Louis, Mo., July 1. Arthur L Moss. a 22 year old probationary dis tribution qlerk in the postoffice here confessed to having robbed the mails passing through his hands during the last six weeks. He had been under surveillance for two months and was trapped by decoy letters. Dr. Paget, dentist. 501 Roberts-Banner. Dr. Hntey. Phones 4053 and 275. Dis eases of children and nervous troubles. Dr. A. T. Still Osteopathic Infirmary, Dr. Ira W. Collins, physician in chief: Dr. Doris Pearl Jones. lady specialist: Dr. Carl Gibson, 201 W. Missouri street They cured others. They can cure you. SeeHoa Hami Tame Bandit. Cumberland. Tenn., July 1. Con Barnes, 25 yeafs old, a railroad section hand turned Bandit, according to his own confession, when he attempted to hold up the Cumberland Currency bank, shot the cashier and when pursued by cltisens with nothing more formidable than stones for weapons, threw down his rifle and pistol and meekly. sur rendered. His victim, Nixon Pickard, may die. For borne wlrlBg and fixtures; soe the National Telegraphone and Supply Company. 317 Mills street Dr. Ratltrf, dentist 204 Caples Bldg. Wllnm Slga ! IMIt Washington. D. C. July 1. The In dian appropriation bill carrying Sll. 000.000 for the fiscal year beginning today, was signed last night by presi dent Wilson. A notable feature of the Mil this year Is an amendment added by the senate providing that no con tract with Indians relating to tribal funcs shall be valid unless approved by the secretary of the interior. Dr. Nettte Satterlee, osteopath. 42 Mills Bldg.. phone 141. Dr. Garrett, stomach, intestines and .nternal diseases. 403 Roberts-Ban. Bid. C. H. WHHuhw. Co.. 223 & Stanton, painting and paperhanglng. Pay Merart to Treasury. Washington. D. C, July 1. National banks today will pay about 3100.6M into the United States treasury as In terest for one month on federal de posits. This is the firt step in carry ing out secretarj McAdoo s order charg- Walk-Over Clearance Sale ing interest on government deposits at the rat of 2 percent per annum. Dr. oapaertm. tfentlat 228 Mesa Ave. Dr. Wtirnin has moved his office ta 212-213 Roberts-Banner Bid. P. 1195. Rockefeller Has $136e Fire. Tarrytown, N. T., July 1. Fire de stroyed the stables on the estate of John D. Rockefeller and Pocantico Hills. The property loss was about 3156,000. Twelve horses and 20 car riages were saved. Prompt Traaefer Service. For prompt baggage, livery, hack and freight transfer, call Pomeroy's 1 Paso Transfer. Phone 2444. Dr. Jamltunii. diseases of kidneys, bladder, rectum and skin; S18 Mills Bldg. Save Prtooaer Front Moo. Pittsburg, Pa.. July 1. With a noose around his neck and members of a mob endeavoring to throw the rope over the limb of a tree Edward Fhilcom, aged 40, a miner, escaped summary vengeance on the arrival of county detectives in an automobile at Beat ling, below this city. Philcoin is ac cused of assaulting a 7 year old girl. Office Dept Q. M, Fort Sam Hous ton. Texas, July 1. 1913. sealed pro posals will be received here until 11 a. m. August 1. 1913. for furnishing a. nine months supply of forage and bed ding required at posts in southern de partment during the period commenc ing October 1. 1913, and ending June 30, 1914. Information furnished upon application. G. S. Binghana Dept Q. M. AMUSEMENTS. SATAN IS HIRE. The second reel of "Satan." which. was left out of the shipment, came in on last night's T. & P. train. It w 11 be shown today positively at the Gr. -dan. The first show starts at 1 p m. Each exhibition lasts1 one hour and thirty minutes. The last show starts promptly at 10 p. m. Whatever you do, by all means see "Satan." Tou will cer tainly regret it if you don't "Satan will be shown only at the Grecian. (Advertisement) BAND CONCERT FVTRONS. "The Battle of Bloody Ford." a sen sational two-reel Kalem feature story of the civil war. holds the boards to night at the Alamo: also. "The End of the Quest" a finely portraved Ital ian love drama of two reels. The story is one of Lubin's best effort" Don't miss this splendid program. Advertisement. Why rmt eold storage baMer. when you can get ours" Churned dally. Phone 340. El Paso Dairy Co, 423 N. Oregon St Advertisement PHOHNtX COMPANY WILL HATtS HKAlMtI7ARTKRS HEKK Austin, Tex., July 1. The Western Manufacturing company, of Phoen '.. A4iz, was today granted a permit to do business in Texas Its capital stock is $250,000. Texas headquarters are to be established at El Paso. BHer that yoa eajoy eating, churn, d daily. Order a pound. Phone 340. Kl Paso Dairy Co. 423 N. Oregon St Ai vertisement STAMPS TO MB MADE INTKKCHAN6ABLK NOW Beginning July 1 it will be possib to use common postage stamps on pa -eels poqt packages and parcels pt stamps on letter or package mail. Tt-- result of this will be to ellm nate t!- parcels post stamps as soor. as tb-s present issue is exhausted. Order a penad of our delicious but ter, churned daily, and you wi'i been i j a regular customer. Phone 340, El Fi-,i Dalrv Co, 423 N. Oregon St Ad . -- tisement.