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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, December 05, 1914, HOME EDITION, Section A, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1914-12-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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rnnsniBii imrrnniis tnLumrnnnp- iLET'SFUl, '
MFYinninTUfFl nruiv th mirr prfs cijtifhhf7 roboner URGES :.'
Ill llUU MU I ! I U. i II Imllbr i V w i i ! uu i tLiiiii w - -
Out of Work, Many Mexi
cans Have Joined Robber
Bands in Chihuahua.
Filibusters are riding over north
western Chihuahua to the number of
about 50p. The bands are scattered
and are acting independently. They
nre receiving only small amounts of
Fiipplles from the American sWe and
(hrse at odd Intervals. This is
F.tuation as given by Americans re-
turning from the section.
In nearly every case the filibusters
cnunt on securing arms and ammuni
tion bv raiding Isolated garrisons of
illastj-! At points off the railroad.
thi garrisons are often not more man
a dozen men. i nere is
Mrhting. the filibuster bands simply
- ... a ifivni witn aurwrlnr
. - - -
eiirrmmiiini the towns with suoerlor
r umbers and then disarming the garri
sons No attacks have been made on
tlve Mexico Nerth Western railroad and
the depredations" are generally on a
criall scale.
Attempt to Frm Army.
At least two concentrated attempts
re been made to combine the scat
tered bands under one leader, accord
ing to Americans, but these have failed
because of the Jealousy existing be
tween the bands. No general campaign
has been made against the-fllibusters,
on account of the small garrisons on
the North Western railroad, the Y11-.
listas fearing that the road will be cut
If any of the garrisons are removed.
The Americans report that there are
few former federal soldiers in the fil
iimter bands, most of the filibusters
t ing peons residing in the vicinity
who have become bandits on account
of the general cessation of all Indus-
t! c!
JVashington. D. C Dec. 5. Bullion
of the American Smelting and Refining
companj , seized byHJen. Garcia and his
troops has been ordered returned to
tlie i nmpany by Gen. Villa.
state department advices today also
reported that the governor of San Luis
X'ntosi has issued full guarantees for
the operation of the Santa Maria de La
Tag mine, a British property, under
the rightful owners.
ill treatment of troops
May cause withdrawal
San Antonio, Texas. Dec. 3. United
States troops stationed in the vicinity
of Laredo, Texas, are being ill treated
bv the Mexican population, and this is
the reason assigned for an order from
headquarters here that the Ninth in
f in try be transferred from Laredo to
I ...Rio Pass. Protests are already being
r reived against the withdrawal.
J'rura other points along the border
c 'mplaiiit8 have been received of al
1' k 1 annoving and humiliating treat
rnt nt of soldiers on patrol duty by Mexi
c ins residing on the Texas; side of the
n-. er
The Oldest in America
The Best in the World
The strongest evidence of their
superiority ig their widespread
popularity at home and abroad.
is made in uprights, players,
electric players and the famous
orld Renowned Baby Grands,
I'arlor and Concert Grands
They make the smallest Babv
jrand manufactured by any first
class maker.
These famous pianos now on ex
hibition at the factory's appoint
ed agents, Jenkins Piano Co.
We sell at eastern prices and
save you the freight Your
piano taken ae part payment on
new ones, . balance easy pay
ments. Jenkins Piano
The Big Piano House
Phone 2058 211-213 Texas St.
IUI coins
1 1:
I 5 J I
CarrancistasSay He Made
Proposition to Gen. Hill
to Surrender.
Additional information regarding the
proclamation of Aiaytorena that he
would surrender his forces and leave
the state of Sonora if the lives of his
mon woro fritarantMli and II his Dr-
sonal property were not molested, was
' received Saturday by the Carranza con-
I Ruin to hro Ancnrdlne to this lnlor-
mauon. Maytorena, m a tumiuui....-..
to Gen. Hill, at Naco, on December 2,
stated that he had no control over tho
Yanul Indians in his force, but that the
.. . - t nfvmii tsa tlnn
Mexicans he commanded would lay
down their arms. The Taqui troops
were not to be recognized by Aiayto
rena eight days after the treaty of
peace was signed and all those who
I llfUll-C! WO.B BIKIIQU -
i acted under Maytorena were to receive
amnest and were not to be punished
' J. . -. ..... . (Till
fni- naat atak Tt la stated that ill"
refused to temporize on account of Cie
victory at Guaymas and the movement
against Hermostllo. Hill believing that
the entire state will be in control of
Carranza in a short time. The negoti
ations were then dropped, Maytorena
making no counter proposal.
Two Cars Wrecked in Col
lision on Montana; Ford
Car Also Ditched.
While crossing San Antonio street,
near Stanton, Saturday morning short
ly after 8 oclock. Miss T. Onopa, of 605
Third street, was struck by an auto
mobile driven by C. G. Yelton and badly
bruised. She was taken to her home in
an autofnobile and is reported recover
ing from the shock and is not seriously
Mr. Telton stated that he was driv
ing his car down San Antonio street at
a slow rate of speed when the accident
occurred. He said that Miss Onopa was
crossing the street and evidently did
ont hear him blow his horn.
Yelton was arrested on the charge of
reckless driving.
Tito Cars Collide.
Luck prevented a serious automobile
accident at Montana and Octavia
streets Friday evening at 6:45. Henry
Taylor, driving a Maxwell runabout,
was running west on Montana street
and started to turn into Octavia street.
A Ford car, driven by Everett Fletch
er and carrying four men and a wom
an, was going cast on Montana. The
cars collided at the intersection of the
two streets and the Ford machine was
Taylor was accompanied by a young
woman but his runabout was not over
turned "and, aside from breaking the
lanp and bending the fender and front
axle, the machine was not damaged.
When Fletcher's Ford machine was
overturned the right rear wheel was
wrecked and the fenders bent. None of
the passengers in the car were in
jured. Ford Is Overturned.
A Vfrrt mitnmihllA h.lrnifflni. tn a
dumber of the soldiers at Fort Bliss
was wrecked at the Southwestern
crossing on Montana street Friday
night and the car was turned over in
the mud and water over a 10 foot em
bankment. The car was driven by John
Fleming, a soldier at the. post, accord
ing to officers at the post headquar
trs. The car was carrying several sol
diers at the time and they reported that
the steering gear of the car became
disarranged and when the driver lost
control of the machine he ran it into
the ditch and wrecked it to prevent a
more serious accident The car carried
number 2447 and has turned over three
times during the past week, Uhe Fort
Bliss officers say. The automaoilecar
ries the number 2447 and the county
clerk's record show it registered in the
name of Chas. DeGroff. but it is not
I owned by the hotel man of the same
name. When it was wrecked somebody
removed the first two numbers two
and four but it was possible to still
read the number on the dusty number
"Harvard" piano, highly figured ma-
nogany case, for SZ80.00; $7.60 per
month. Inside practically same as new.
Good for at least 30 years' service. We
have sold the "Harvard" Pianos here
for the past 18 years. Stand this j
ary climate aosoiuteiv. fuuv iruar-
( anteed hv the Oldest Piann tTmisn In HI
j Paso, El aso Piano Co., W. R. Schutz, j
iTuij., uo suum siae oi xexas street.
Strictly "One Price" to alL Adv.
re You a S.
on. is in
it mucin
The S. P. U. G.'s are a Society for the
Promotion of Useful Giving and they
have decided on making our store their
El Paso headquarters. The first meeting
is to be devoted to the purchase of tableware.
Spoons, Forks,
Knives, Ladles,
Carving Sets,
Sandwich Plates,
Coffee Sets, Tea
Sets, Pitchers, all
the useful gifts.
Bowls, Goblets,
Pitchers, Vinegar
and Oil Cruets,
Sugar &, Creamers.
In buying Silver Jiou lay ihe foundation for an easy
future gift solution.
Just add another piece.
A splendid lot of The Gotham Silver,
The 1847 Rogers Bros. Plate,
The Hawkes Cut Class.
The A.B. Foster Co.
Herald Bldg.
Open Saturday nights until Christmas.
AVe urge early selections of articles for engraving.
We prepay the parcels postage.
May Be Forced to Pacify
Zapata by Consenting to
Another President.
(Continued From face One.)
here Saturday, are distasteful to Za
pata. The Morelos lead' though still
demapding that Go-iez tie named pro
visional president has so far com
promised as to gree -to the naming
of a mixed cabinet to be made up of
an equal number of Villa and Zapata
adherents. The two factions- are dead
locked over the naming of the provis
ional president, according to advices
received here from Monterey by way of
Laredo. '
Cnlinllerro In Loyal.
Messages have been received here
frqm Carranza's minister of foreign re
lations, Ysldor Fabela, stating positive
ly that Gen. Caballero, in command at
Tampico, has not deserted to the con
vention, as was reported, but that he
has reiterated his loyalty to "the first
chief." The entire state of Tamauli
pas, the message states, is controlled
by Carranza. The message also denies
the report that Gen. Miguel Dleguez
has evacuated Guadalajara and states
that that city continues to be held by
a strong force of Carrancistas.
Head of Colorado Coal Com
pany Admits Employe Is
State Official.
Denver, Colo., Dec. 5. Denial that
the Colorado Fuel and Iron company
has' sought to Interfere in state poll
tics was made nere today by J. F.
Wellborn, president of the company,
when the Investigation of the Colorado
coal miners' strike was resumed.
"Are you familiar with the speech
of Jesse G. Northcutt now attorney
for your company, as to your company
participating in politics In Huerfano
county," asked chairman Walsh of the
industrial relations commission.
"I've heard of that speech; I never
read it" said Mr. Wellborn. He re
iterated that the charge that the Colo
rado Fuel and Iron company took part
in politics was false.
Employe I State Official.
"Do the employes of your company
hold political positions?"
"One of our store managers is a
state officer, I believe. I know of no
one else."
The witness said it was possible that
election precincts in Las Animas coun
ty are entirely surrounded by barbed
wire fences.
Girls of the El Paso High school de
feated the Silver City High school team
of girls in basketball Friday evening
at Silver City by the score of 13 to 12.
The High school boys' team lost to
the Silver City team of boys, the score
of 29 to 24. Both games were fast
ones and thee lose scores made the in
terest intense from the first to the
last whistle.
A return game is to be played be
tween tho El Paso and Silver City
teams here this winter.
I. H. Price, PreHlding.
W. Cooley vs. Luz Z. Miner et ux, suit
for debt; filed.
Dan M. Jnckaon, Presiding.
Mary Etta Glover vs. John E. Glover.
divorce; filed.
Adrian Pool, Presiding.
Emelerlo Barnela vs. Galveston, Har
rlsburg & San Antonio Railway Co., ap
peal from justice court; filed.
, A. K. Adams vs. Austin & Marr, ap
peal from justice court; filed.
Edgar Timberlake vs. Texas & Pa
cific Railway Co., suit for damages;
W. O. Chadick vs. L N. Davis, seques
tration; filed.
J. SI. Denier, Presiding.
Charles Montoya, by his next friend,
R. F. Montoya, vs. J. H. Nations Meat
& Supply Co.. suit for damages; Judg
ment for plaintiff for ?45.
State of Texas vs. D. B. Nelly, speed
ing: So and costs.
Joe Dunne vs. Julio Loya, suit for
contract; filed.
For the folks back home. Internn
clonal cigars. Advertisement
P. U. G. ?
Spoons, Forks,
Knives, Tea Sets,
Casseroles, Salts &
Peppers, Syrup
Pitchers, Gravy
Boats, Ac, tc.
Naco, Ariz., Official Sug
gests Way to End Firing
Into United States.
Naco Ariz., Dec. 5. Coroner E. A.
Folsom, in a telegram to governor G.
W P'Hunt, Friday, suggested a moans
nf ending tne wuui i......B
soldiers and civilians on American soil
bv buUeS land shells fired by the hos
tile forces at Naco. Sonora. He would
, .. v,a fire.
In his message, coroner Folsom said: .
"There is a rernedy for this state of i
affairs which can be administered
".i .1 without Invasion of for- '
eien territory. It is no more an act of
wf? to fire into Mexico tha for
Mexicans to fire into the United States.
Our guns have the longer range and
by returning this fire, we could force
the immediate withdrawal of the of
fenders." ... '
Won't Hold Inijnests.
The coroner's telegram was inspired
by the killing of one and the wounding
of two more persons on American soil
Friday. He appealed to the .governor
for action, and refused to hold inquests
over the bodies of those killed, because
of the danger to the coroner's jurymen.
Hunt HcneiTfi Appeal.
Governor Hunt replied he had made
another appeal to the state department
for the protection of noncombatants in
Arizona from Mexican fire.
The toll of three from the Mexican
fire Friday included Antonio Brace
.monte. a Mexican teamster who was
shot through the heart and killed Tvhlle
he was at work in front of the United
States postoffice here, and private John
Miller of the 10th U. & cavalry, who
was shot in the breast while near the
border patrol camp.
47 Have Been Shot.
This makes a total of 47 persons hit
by the Mexican fire during the siege of
Naco, Sonora, begun two months ago
by governor Maytorena with his Villa
troops. The besieged, the Carranza
forces or Gen. Hill, have suffered less
in casualties since Nov. 18 than have
the noncombatants in Naco, Ariz.
Coroner Folsom's message to the
governor reviews the previous appeals
made by Naco citizens. Some time
ago committee asked the gover
nor for permission to protect the
border with a band of 500 cowboys re
placing the federal troops on the bor
der patrol. This permission was re
fused and governor Hunt took the mat
ter up with secretary Bryan and the
Fhe Shot! President Pleased.
In commenting upon the -result of
this appeal, the message says:
"There has been absolutely no Im
provement In the situation. In fact
American prestige has sunk to such
a degree that a United States customs
house has become a favorite target for
the cannon of the attacking forces. One
day when five persons were shot in
Naco the newspapers here printed the
statement that president Wilson was
much pleased with conditions in Mexi
co." Eighteen Injured Are American.
Of the 47 persons hit by the Mexican
fire, IS were Americans and 29 Mexi
cans. Fourteen were American soldiers.
Five of the 47 are dead, one is blind
and two are in a dangerous condition.
Two days ago Col. C. A. P. Hatfield,
commanding the border patrol, sent a
warning to Maytorena that the firing
across the international line "would not
be tolerated."
Robert Hoover and 3Iin Harriet Bot-
torlt Ictlm of Holdup "Men on
Ilouletnrd at Cotton Avenne.
Attacked by two negro holdup men
at the corner of Cotton avenue and
Boulevard, Robert Hoover and Miss
Harriet Bottorff were robbed Friday
night and young Hoover was beaten"
over the head with a pistol by one of
the negroes.
Xoung .Hoover, wno is a son oi xi.
Zer Hfpein,iS!llent.d uu! !
G. H. & S. A. railway, and Miss
Bottorff, who is a daughter or Mr.
and Mrs. S. O. Bottorff. had Just left
the home of Miss Bottorff at 1917 East
Bio Grande to take a car for a down
town theater, and were waiting at the
corner of Boulevard and Cotton avenue
when they were approached by two
negroes, who were singing negro songs.
No attention was paid to the negroes
until they reached the corner, when Mr.
Hoover and Miss Bottorff were sud
denly accosted. Mr. Hoover attempted
to attack one of the men when a gun
was thrust at him. Unable to resist,
he was forced to submit to a search
which resulted In the man finding $17
in silver and currency. In the mean
time the other negro was robbing Miss
Bottorff. When Mr. Hoover attempted
to intercede in her behalf, he was
struck over the head with a pistol. Miss
Bottorff was robbed of a diamond ring,
a lavalier and a brooch.
After securing the valuables, the
negroes ordered the couple to move on
down Boulevard,- and after they had
proceeded a short distance, the men
A squad of police worked for several
hours in the vicinity in an attempt to
And a clue that might lead to the
Identity of the holdup men. and several
suspects were picked up.
Blair Geta Five Years.
Robert Blair, charged with burglar
izing the home or C. S. PlcKrell. 1016
Montana, in October, was found guilty
by the jury in the 34th district court
Fridav afternoon and he was sentencea
to five years in the penitentiary.
Walter Sands, charged with the rob
bery of a box car in August. 1912, was
found guilty by the jury in the 34th
district court Friday afternoon. He
was given a suspended sentence ol two
William Coleman, a momber of the
Fiftei nth cavalry band, was arrested
Fuday night charged With robbing a
woman on lower Broadway. The
woman, with a gash in her face, said
to have been inflicted by her assail
ant. Was taken to tho emergency hos
pital for treatment
The grand Jury returned Zl inuicL - i
ments Friday afternoon against ten ,
The grand Jury returned 21 indict-
DPrsons. The . indictments reiuru
were as follows:
Augustin Aguilar, assault fou5
charges): Augustin Aguilar, attempted
assault; Felix Balderanna, attempt to
commit burglary; II. A. Patton. bur
glary: Joe Maese, theft from the per
son: Juan Orteg and Ysabel Navarro !
theft of property valued at over $50,
Genrcft Iqn P P. Marks and K. H.
Bennett, robbery by assault; Godeliro
Rivera and Antonio Bezan, theft of
over $50: Leonard E. Graham, having
in his possession a forged instrument
(three charges); Carl B. Moore, for
gery (three charges); Miguel Medina,
attempt to burglarize; George Martin
and Harry B. Moore, robbing .by as
Bailey school defeated the Alamo
school In The Herald soccer series
game Saturday morning.
The game was a fast -e and boti
teams contested every Inch of the
ground, Bailey winning by the scora
of 3 to 1.
You are earnestly requested to most
at the Home, 2-30 p. m., Sunday. De
cember 0th, to attend our memorIl
services, which will be held at Trinity
Methodist church, 3, 00 p. m. Visiting
Ulks cordfallj invited.
V. R. StllCfl.
Exalted Ruler.
Adcii--ii nt B J? u 1.. 1!7.
"See Our
ONDAY Morning
A- ii,;. ;. t k
j a uuo ? i -"
M 'SrVaJi lSB,l ll
'JBA.SLi.SAC tv jyfCMe- Ws-
Asa Uiaiasuaal ppos'toamfcy
House will make it possible for everyone to give Useful Articles and to
secure them at prices far below regular values. .
In this Sale will be the latest conceptions in Tailored Suits, Silk Dresses,
Uoth Dresses, Evening Uresses, Wool OKirts, women s ana misses v,oais, (
Children's Coats, Guaranteed Furs, Silk Petticoats, Kimonos, Millinery,
Blouses and Corsets.
The prices in every instance will be unusual and exceptionally low Jor
Xmas Selling and this Sale should gladden the hearts of those who wih
to help crystalize the "Practical and Useful" Gift' movement which is
extending all over the World. This Sale will stand unique in the annals
of Retail Merchandising in El Paso and thousands of shoppers are sure to
take advantage of this timely opportunity.
Many Vessels Are Damaged,
Including the British
Cruiser Venus.
London. England, Dec. 5. The Brit
ish cruiser Venus ran ashore in a
terrific storm today, striking' with
her full force. Her foremast and a por
tion or the bridge were carried away by
an enormous sea. The warship was
ninnlnp- for a nort in the south of
England when the storm broke.
Another victim of the gale, which
is still raging along the coast, is an
unidentified steamer which is ashore
near Mersy.
Three life boats have gone to her
Antony Is In Distress.
The Booth Steamship company's liner
Antony, bound from Liverpool for Paris,
has been disabled by the storm and i
in distress SO miles north of Lizard.
The captain of a locat steamer re
ceived the signal "want immediate as
sistance" but was unable to help the
Antony, his own vessel being short of
The Antony is 3760 tons net regis
ter. Ship Waterloo Founders.
The Norwegian steamer Waterloo of
12S3 tons, foundered off the Lizard
at midnight. Three persons were
saved. The remainder or the crew is
Tucson, Ariz., Dec 5. Attorneys to
test the validity of tne prohibition
law voted upon in the recent election
have been engaged by the Rt Rev.
Henry Granjon, Roman Catholic bishop
of Tucson. The contest is to be based
upon an allegation that the measure
is unconstitutional in that it would
prohibit the sacramental use of wine
at masses, and thereby, it is alleged,
contravene the fundamental rights of
religious organizations.
It is stated that the contest will be
brought in the name of Rev. Thomas
Connelley. pastor of All Saints church.
There were 11 incorrectly spelled
words in The Herald's miSpelled word
contest which appeared in The Herald
of -Saturday, Nov. 28
The report of the mispelled word
contest shows that the following words
were incorrectly spelled: Getting, eggs,
toilet nictiire ahen)i,l.t,. -,'-
,,t, T Yhp.V ri ""J.--""v""iery,
InMted. their, Angelus. merriesttand go:
. , r B"chanan, of the contracting
Srni ,,r B"chaiian & Gilder, of Dallas.
Fort Worth and Houston. Is In El Paso
tp bid for the building contracts of
Til a men whrti-I ..i i ,
a , bid o the building bonds
Issued for tne co'nstrucUon o"? the
The firm he represents Is one of tha
largest contracting firms in the stale.
In Houston they recently completed thtf
State National bank building and the
Kress building.
INFANTRY T A teres - v-n .
Col. and Mrs. John F. Morrison ar
rived from Vancouver Barracks, Wash,
Friday night and are guests at HotI
Paso del Norte. Col. Morrison Is the
new commanding officer of the 6th in
fantry. Before his promotion to the rank of
colonel, he was lieutenant colonel of
the 21st infantry. Col. Morrison was
for many years the senior instructing
officer of the army service school at
Fort Leavenworth.
R. C. Dusang filed suit in the 41st
district court Saturday afternoon
against Lewis Crooker, alleging per
sonal injuries as the result of an auto
mobile accident on Virginia street,
when Crooker is claimed to have run
into his buggy. Dusang asks for JD030
dama5i 9.
Arcade Windows for Practical Gift Suggestions"
16 Shopping Days Until Xmas. Shop Early"
The Big'
The Season!
to Bsy Useful
Xmas Gifts at Price
Usaeqsalled i& El
we begin the most important Sale of
- a vear of "Practical Gift Givine."
t w
See Arcade Wisadows For Special Prices
IssSisi e R (3 R?ll Oil bsI RS r3JKSs 13 1 11 1 tl F li E?wSJ
Xamas Store of Service"
Mary TicKford
America's Sweetheart, in
"The Eagle's Mate"
A drama of splendid emotions and heroic action,
presented by the peerless Daniel Frohman.
This picture has the distinction of being the first
Famous Players' production to be shown at the
Strand Theatre, Nev York the new $1,000,000.00
motion picture house.
Admission: Adults
Admission 10c and 25c"
A Sextet of Clever Musical Come
The Child Impersonator.
Handcuff Escape Artist.
Pnthe "Weekly.
Pictures only, 11 to 7;' 5c and lOe.
Vaudeville begins at 7.
Continuous 11 a. m. to 11 p. in.
Popular Edith Story in
"Hope Foster's Mother"
A drama of the stage.
"His Wife's Pet"
Biograph Comedy.
"The Deadly Despatch'
A Farce Comedy.
7 Cans Peas
7 Cans Chicken Tamales lor Cf
Hegular Price 15c each J J C
4 Cans Beef Loaf 50 C
Phones 505 and 506.
i !T Z . . .. .- . i
1 C1V teKOCK
the Season.
The White
2oc; Children 15c.
"Follow the Crowd."
There's a Reason.
$2 Productions at
15c, 25c, 35c and 50c.
The Glass Players
America's Best at Small Prices.
Sunday Matinee 2:30.
15' and 25 Cents.
Dances of the Day
Special Holiday Instructions.
All Up-to-the-Minate Dances.
Fox Trot Masixe.
Canter Walti Half and Half.
On-Step Caster The Wave.
Castle Gavotte Standardized Hesi
tation. Lulu Fado One Step.
Ryan's Dancing Academy
Oregon & Overland. Phone 2S10. I
4 Cans Veal Loaf for
Pnila. nrtA 9fw eh . . .
3 Gallon Cans Apples for rt-fl ff
Reirular price 40c each P J. VJV
3 cans extra fine Pineapple for gA
Keprular price 25c earii OlJt
204 and 206 East Overland St
t JJ ITT r

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