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EL PASO HERALD
01. BOOK PUCE FOB POOfi FIN Commissioners Purchase 06.85 Acres 16 Miles Down Loop Road. Tii, farm of Dr. W. P. Book, located 3. nut 16 miles down the valley on the north loop road, bag been purchased 1 EI Paso county for the new poor firm The county commissioners' -urr in special session Monday xnorn i' -- passed an order authorizing the i urchase of the tract, conditioned on a lear title being given. The consideration was approximate J tJH.700. A total of 198.85 acres ,at l"0 per acre and eight acres of mesa i.ind. at $1 per acre, were involved in tn1 deal. w ith the exception of about 26 acres, an of the land has been In cultivation. The deal also includes the Improve ments, consisting of buildings, yards, "machinery and stock. An order was sKu passed instructing the county sur eior and Frank Candelaria to survey th tract Tlie court Saturday afternoon ac- epted the bid of J. M. Wright of Den e for the purchase of the $JW,9O0 ssae of road bonds, recently voted, conditioned on the filing of a certified heck for $900 Tae bid was par and accrued interest. EL PASO CLUB WOMEN ARE ENTERTAINED AT BERINO Eermo. ZZ. M, Oct. 1. The Kenslng ' i Umbroidery club of El Paso was entertained at the home of Mrs. A. J, Lifihtfoot at Berlno. A float met the txam and the visitors were given a hay : Me to the ranch. At noon a turkey din ner was served and the afternoon was spent in conversation, music and em- bmidermg The membei present were: The u6rald by J. AV. Memmott. a rep Mesdames J. D. Foster, J. N. Mayfield. resent'.tive of the Mormon colony at Hoskinson and K. J. Thompson. Mrs. J E. Grey sob of Vinton, was a guest. Mrs M L. Patrick remained to spend a few days in Berlno. OWLS SMOKE Members of the Order of Owls en Jojcd a smoker Saturday night in their hall on San Antonio street. lOiuwt'i A Gum 5 TheT-point gum PEPPERM1NT-IN REO WRAPPSn' CMNAMON -IX BUlEWRttTOJ And now we , Jbfe. W IB COMPANY EXTRA 2 Cans Very Fine Shrimp 25c 2 Cans Tuna Fish 20c 3 Cans Is Levy's Best Tomatoes 25c 6 Cans Tomato Pulp 25c Trade with us and save money. Phones 505 & 506. r - Capital & Surplus $65,000.00. Resources $3,370,000.00. Regularly organized departments for all branches of banking. Pioneers in Savings. Safe Deposit Boxes. We Cordially Incite Your Account. STOVE BARGAINS If you want a bargain in a second hand heating store now's the time to get it $1.50 up. We handle new heaters and ranges also. Bargains in furniture this week. Will trade you new furniture for old. BALT FURNITURE COMPANY 206 S. Stanton St. (Just Below Fire- Station. Phone 3tUfi. If you want highest pr eo for your old IBS IK Tl BE DETAINED i Undesirable Refugees From Villa Territory Will be Run Out of City. y an agreement between mayor Tom ana uen. jonn J. I'ersning. all sol- of villa s command and other per sons uom Juarez wno may be consid ered undesirable to the police, will be detained as soon as they cross the river and will be given six hours In which to leave the city. This was announced Monday morning by mayor Tom Lea ana means that a close watch will be kept on all immi grants from Juarez and that every ef fort to prevent EI Paso from being flooded with undesirables will be made by the police. The city officials and police say that all honest refugees from Juarez will be given every considera tion when they come to this side. But the police say tbey will not per mit the great crowd of thieves, gam- ! oiers ana aesperate cnaraciers wno have been following Villa's army, to come to El Paso and continue their law breaking. They will be arrested as soon as they come over and will be given six hours in which to leave the city or return to Juarez. Sundav nieht ST were arrested on vagrancy charges, the majority of them being former villa soldiers ana unae sirable characters from Juarez. The po lice officers say they have a great problem to handle here as the city is being overrun by thieves and It is feared that a great many petty thefts and other infractions of the law will be committed before they can rid the city of these undesirables. MORMON REPRESENTATIVE FAVORS VILLA GOVERNMENT ArrtrA1nr tft s stAtement given to oua, Mexican of destroying anlriiers are not miiltv farm or attempting to drive out resi dents in territory under Gen. villa's control. "The Villa men are kept under ex cellent discipline by their officers." Mr. Memmott asserted. The people n our colony have no complaints to make against the army. Some of the sol diers have taken part of our stock. but we expect them to do mis inner the present conditions. In view of the circumstances brought about through warfare we are getting much favor able consideration. I have had no trouble with Villa men. "I came to EI Paso last week on a business trip and will return home todav. I am not apprehensive of the situation. There are 110 families in I our cnlnnv and none of them have been disturbed." RED CROSS AID HAY BE WEN DESTITUTE HORDES IN JUAREZ American Red Cross agents In Wash ington have taken the first steps to wards an official Investigation Into the situation in Juarez. United States spe cial agent George C. Carothers. Sunday dvised Washington of the arrival of t some 3008 to 4000 camp followers of Villista soldiery in Juarez, out of Casas Grandes, and declared to be facing star vation. , The Juarez railroad yards are filled with a dilapidated assembly of poverty stricken humanity. Food is getting daily shorter in Juarez and only the barest of edible necessities are available. Begging in the streets of Juarez has received a tremendous impetus, and everywhere in the border town are seen the effects of the terrible conditions at hand. GERMAN PREPARATIONS FOR WINTER. CAMPAIGN London. Eng, Oct 18. "Along the Russian front." says the Morning Post's Petrograd correspondent, "the Germans everywhere have begun prep- I arations for winter. It Is believed their 1 warfare will take on a purely defensive UNDERSELL. ALL. OTHERS SPECIAL 1 lb. Box Cod Fish 15e 5 Imported Holland Herring. .......25c 2 Cans Mixed Vegetables 25c 3 Cans Cove Oysters-. 25c !- diera. Mail Orders Prompt Attention. 204 & 206 East Overland St lurniturc stoies rugs etc phone us. 9UUERS GOin minus Charleston. S. C, Oct. IS. Companies of state guardsmen were still on guard today while civil officers oegan their investigation of the shooting last Fri day in the room of the city Uemo cratic executive committee. Soldiers guardeQ the building where coroner Mansfield began an inquest into the ueatn or Sidney J. Cohen, a newspaper Soldiers also were on guard at state court for the habeas corpus DfU' ceedlnirs in behalf of Kdvrard J. McDon ald and Henry J. Brown, charged re- snMtivlr with miirriof ami with COn- spectively with murder and with con' spiracy to commit murder, assault ana battery with intent to kill. Every man present at the inquest and habeas cor pus hearing today was searched for weapons. character as soon as the fighting for Dvinsk is decided. "The trenches are being deepened and widened and lined with concrete. Com fortable underground quarters have been prepared far the men. CARRANZA SENDS 8000 INTO SONORA, IS CLAIM Galveston, Texas. Oct. IS. The Car ranza government has launched a cam paign in the state of Sonora with a force of 8000 men. according to In formation reaching the Carranza con sulate here today. The savs many Maya Indians report also In the Villa forces near Mazatlan have lain down their arms and have returned to their homes. PROTEST AGAINST ANY WHO HAVE DESPOILED CHURCHES (Contlnaeb from page one.) States of any faction or leader in Mex ico guilty of church spoliation has been sent to president Wilson by the Amer ican Federation of Catholic societies. The protest was sent from here by An thony Matre, national secretary of the federation. The protest really Is di rected against the recognition of Car ranza. REINSTATEMENJTOF MEN IS DEMANDED (Continued From Pace one.i Ol liners. IL is uuuciaiuvu luai lac .-hi .. .v.-. . ,.-. .. v,-. -.,. .,. ! . .,. i. i .. -i w. i rii maict m. vc t., uw .. w.i --I. Iolia.nn A m AM rltO I charged before the strike, will be re- instated. The men are also reported to be asking for a. minimum of S3 a day I at IS cents a pound or less and -z.S for workmen on top of ground on the same basis. I DEFENDS ARIZONA LAW AS TO EMPLOYMENT OF ALIENS Washington, D C Oct is. Tne present strike in the copper fields or Arizona was referred to in the su preme court by attorney general W. K. Jones, of that state, as full justifica tion for the Arizona statute requiring employers of more than five persons to employ at least S6 percent native born citizens or qualified electors or some state of the union. Mr. Jones told the court that the miners were largely aliens. "Conditions have arisen in this count try," he said, "that call for a closer ex ercise of the police powers of the states. I need only call your attention to the fact that copper of which my state produces such a large Quantity, today is on the contraband list or warring nations. Are the people of my state not Justified in continuing cog nizance of a situation which may dis order and danger to them?" Attorneys representing interests at tacking the law. insisted that no rea son of safety, health, moral or gen eral welfare of the people justified a law which was aimed at preventing aliens earning livings in Arizona. Justice McReynoIds suggested that the law not only put aliens in the excluded class, but also boys and girls who were naturalized, but not qualified electors. MINERS AND BUSINESS INCREASE STRIKERS' FUND Tucson. Ariz., Oct. 18. Miners and business men of Miami and Globe have contributed more than J10e to the benefit fund of the Morencl, Clifton and Metcalf strikers. Managers of moving picture houses and theaters throughout the district have given free use of their buildings for per formances to help the striking miners. SEVEN MIXERS HELD O.V CHARGE OF MURDER Trinidad, Colo., Oct. 18. Seven min ers are In the county Jail here charged with participating in the murder of "Walter Tomics. who was killed Satur day night during a pitched battle In & saloon at Delagua. 20 miles north of this city. Jack Zallle who was shot through the body. Is in the local hos pital mortally wounded. Another who was stabbed In the back is in a serious condition. Four others were slightly wounded. BREWERIES ASK COMPROMISE OF STATE'S SUIT, IS REPORT Austin. Te:L, Oct. 18. Overtures were made today by attorneys representing certain Texas breweries In the state's anti-trust and ouster suit, looking to a compromise, but nothing has been made public on the subject. The case Is scheduled to come up for trial on Its merits next January and the taking of oral testimony Is sched uled to be resum-d iKVTTov. IS, unless a compromise is Tn the meantime reached. IDENTIFY MORE VICTIMS KILLED IN KANSAS WRECK Randolph, Kas., Oct. 18. The names of P. T. Shields, of Huntington. Ore., and E. L. Peterson, of Lincoln. Neb., today were added to the list of iden tified dead, and the total loss of life in Saturday's motor train accident was officially set at 11. Several persons of whom no trace had been found since the wrecfc vera discovered today In farm houses in the vicinity and neighboring towns. PRIZE STOCK nXHHIITRD. San Francisco, CaL, Oct. 18. Prize stock from some of the largest cattle raising states in the country were placed on exhibition today at the open ing or the Panama-Pactflo exposition cattle show. The exhibition will con tinue until November 1. Among the states represented are Texas, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado. Neuraska. the Dakotas, Idaho. Wyo ming. Washington. Oregon. Oklahoma. Nevada and California. There are 7S4 entries. JUDGE POSTPO.RS TRIAL OK SCHMIDT .MOTHER WEEK Los Angeles, Calif., Oct. 18. The trial of Mathew A. Schmidt, alleged accom plice of the McNamara brothers, charged with the murder of Charles Haggerty. one of 20 men killed bv the bomb which blew up the Lin Angeles nines live years ago, was postponed today until next Monday on account of me suaaen death last Friday of Chas. IL Fa I rail. Schmidt's chief counsel. Funeral services, largely attended by members of the bar, were held for Mr. Falrall today. To Cure a Cold In One Day Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE TaM ts. Druggists refund money ir it fails to .uri F 'vi i;i:uVES Mgna ture is en cai-h i - ." dr K :WIM TB IEET THE I Will Have Meetings all Over itv to Ascertain JN eefls of the People. ayor Lea Is contemplating a sen or "get-together" meetings with tl voters in each precinct, for the pur pose of learning at first hand the needs of each district and to foster spirit of co-operation between the cit izens at large and the city administra I izens at large and the city administra- I tlnn 1XTI.A.. ..1..J Ka... k n,nxAeA. tion. When asked about the proposed conferences, mayor Lea admitted that such a plan was under consideration. I f0r tne government. I have had this idea in mind for a I Miornej'n Opening Statement, long time." he said. "It has always I n "na opening statement Mr. Batts seemed a curious and foolish political gid that the Jury would be asked to custom to me which makes it Impera- consider the methods by which the al tlve that each political faction should I legeil unlawful acts of the New Haven noia meetings in eacn aisinct prior w election, dqi allows it to oe opuonai with the successful candidates as to whether they shall ever visit that dis trict again. If It is so Important that the voters should be given an opportu nity to meet the candidates, before election, it certainly seems to me to bo equally desirable for them to have a Chance to meet the office holders after wards. Personally, I want the cltwens or El Paso to feel that I am more anx ious to meet them now, since they have chosen me as their chief execn- i tive. than I was when I was seeking their votes. To Solicit Ideas of All. "But the main purpose of these meet Ins will be to give the citizens In each precinct a chance to tell us what they want in the way of local improvements and betterments, to give us a chance to explain some of the problems we are trying to solve, and to promote a spirit of cooperation between the citi zens and their officials. I want to lay great stress on the fact that these meetings will be absolutely non-par-tison. 1 want to meet the citizens, not as the representative of any political party, but as the mayor of all the people. I 'would like even' voter to be present, regardless of whether he vntfwl fnt Tn m nflt All Should rail Toeether- I 'The advancement of the city's In- j terests In any direction is the objec tive toward which all good citizens should strive, as such advancement Inevitably reacts beneficially on each individual, and It is on the basis of nnr mutual nurnos aionsr inew 111 our mutual purpose along tnese lines. --- " : ' . ' . ,u 1. !-.: T that I desire to meet the citizens. I - - , . fM , , IIIIIHIL T- UUn DUL1I 3tl llI ua, vv ierences can fall to be of benefit, as we pian 10 t i" ""!''""- imonnai inu wmmc . t. can. It will give the citizens In eaen precinct a chance to explain the needs peculiar to their own section and we are sure to receive many valuable sug- ses uons xnat nuuiu uiuci nwo csvafc our attention. To Tell Citizens Bverytning. "As everyone knows, the biggest obstacle to improvements Is the cost. but I expect to find, as a result of these meetings, that there are a great Tnanv minor betterments wnicn can people. Suggestions along the lines will be welcomed and every Idea ad vanced will be given the most care ful consideration. If improvements are suggested which It Is Impossible for the city to undertake because ot lick of funds, that fact will be fully xplalnedf To Talc Citizen Into Confidence. -We mean to take the citizens into our confidence and let them see the difficulties we are trying to overcome. I believe the average man to be rea sonable and just and I am confident our explanations will be received In the proper spirit I expect these meet ings to result in a better understand ing all around. It will give us an in sight into the views of the citizens, and at the same time. It will enable them to see just what we are up against" EVANGELIST GETS RESULTS IN EAST EL PASO REVIVAL rtev. E. B. Alrhart, who Is conduct ing a revival at the East Dl Paso Bap tist church, will preach tonight on "Weighed in the Balance and Found At the Sunday services there were three additions to the church by letter. Two were baptised, there was one con version and two- backsliders were re claimed. FUMiRAI SERVICE HELD KOn FRED G. HOUSE SEXDAX n.,- rmiArai nf Fred G House was held Sunday afternoon at 4 ocloek ora Peak's undertaking establishment. Bev. C L. Overstreet conducted the servloe. The burial was" in Evergreen cemetary. Mr. House was almost Si yea-s old and had lived In El Pso 15 years. His death occurred at his home. 1115 East Missouri street. Friday night at 1: oclock. Mr. House was an old soldier, having served an enlistment with the eighth cavalry M years ago. .-. He Is survived by his widow, and three sons, Hiram H. House. Frank W. House and James K. C. House. LITTLE MEXICAN DOY KILLED IX JUAREZ BY FREIGHT TRAIN Crushed by a moving freight train in Juarez and brought to the American side at 1 oclock Sunday afternoon lor treatment. Servlno, the nine year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Servino Cenicerva, died at 4 oclock at the home of friends, 313 East Missouri street. Justice J. J. Murphy held the In quest and rendered a verdict of acci dental death. The body of the child was conveyed Monday at noon to the Mexican side where interment was made. The fu neral was under the direction of the J Peak Undertaking company. ! SIRS. CAMIL C. MARTIN DIESt WAS NATIVE Or ALADAM.V Mrs. Caralla a Martin, wife of W. B. Martin, aged 47 years, died Sunday aft ernoon at the family home, :315 Tre mont street. The family came to this city from Alabama. Mrs. Martin is survived by her hus band, and a son. Jack Martin, aged IS years: a sister. Miss J. O. Roberts, and a brother. O. H. Alford. The funeral was held at 2:30 oclock Monday aft ernoon from the home on Tremont street with Interment In Evergreen cemetery. Rev. I. N. Langston of High land Park Baptist church officiated. WIFE DIBS WHILE HUSBAND is ill .v iiosrrr.YT. Her husband critically ill at a local hospital, Mrs. Pansy Simmons died -unaav aiiernoon at ner nome, -- Memphis street. The remains were i shipped Monday morning by the Peak i Undertaking company to Marshall. I Tex., for interment and were accom- ' pamed by a sister of Mrs. Simmons. Mrs. Lola Stevenson. Mrs. Simmons Is survived by her husband. W. B. Sim mons, two children, and another sister, Mrs. Booker Seagrave. FATHER OF J. W. HOWE DIES AT LOS ANGELES OX FRIDAY J. W. Howe left El Paso Friday night for Los Angales. where he was called by the death of his father. J. D. Howe, which occurred Friday morning. Mr. Howe had frequently visited his son In El Paso. He leaves two other sons, who live in Los Angeles. W'Dl lOI'Mft l'VTIIER DIES. Andy W. Young, a resident of EI Paso and an engineer on the G. H & S. A railway, received word Fridav o the death of his father. W L. Young, at the family home near Toer, In Top? rount Texas Mr Tiungvas u Tears oil ,'nl I bid his sort hei is jr- be effect at comparatively slight - charged, acquired this suit and caused .. .? whlVh will add srreatly to its prosecution by attorneys whose re Rf"8' iL w5!f.,h Ii.M."Vr,n? 1 latlonshlp to the New Haven was con- 1 F. en lis ji 4 .ij.u-!rcrs. JEM 1HIL OF fiS NEWHH t Government Attorney Opens Address in Suit Against Railroad Officials. New York. Oct. 18. Jurors .hosen to trv William Rockefeller. Lewis Cass Ledyard. Edward D. Bobbins and eight other directors, or former directors of I the New York, New Jiaven c namoru J railroad, charged with conspiracy to f mnnnruiiiif interstate commerce under j i?nohman iaw took their seats in llM! aiiw iu " ' . . ... .w- ,he fierai court today to hear the , ,irM of R L. Batts. attorney j were done, as wen as me ; mn , selves. lie aeciarea ne wanted to nir it lr that there was no sug gestion Intended by the government that the component parties of the New Haven should be returned to their orig inal status, as the combination of these parts were not necessarily unlawful. The government and the law did not depreciate and undertake to punish those natural growths and expansions which might be beneficial, he said, but the New Haven was a combination which could have brought together and given good service without bringing about a situation where "the people of this New England district are at the mercy of a powerful combination." 7S00 allies Under Control. 'The New Haven railroad." he con tinued, "which once owned only 5J8 miles of track. succeeMed in acquiring all its competitors until It controled 7S00 miles of line, and gained a posi tion where every person engaged in business In New England, every enter prise, was under its power and con trol." Steamship and trolley lines were sim ilarly acquired, he said, and a com plete monopoly of all transportation traffic, a monopoly that was unlawful i ,n,i Mfc-nMi tn nl.r jn unlimited Mwr In the hands of these consplra- ah Mellen Star Witness. How Charles S. Mellen. who Is ex- pected to be the government's star wit- I ness in the case, first came to go with ; the New Haven was described by the ' government attorney in reciting the history of the New Haven subsequent to the acquisition of the New fork and New Kngland. Mr. Mellen was then general manager of the New York and V.ti Vni.laml anJ hail IhraalanMl i freight rate cuts against the NeV There was at the time Mr. Mellen Joined the New Haven a suit pending against the New England which the government attorney said, had been started by a Boston saloon keeper named Goldsmith, at the Instance of Austin Corbln. a former president of the New England, to restrain a pro posed Issue of securities by which the New England wanted to raise funds. The New Haven directors. Mr. Batts. " nrfrM. The government would show. Mr. Batts said, that J- P- Morgan. William Rockefeller. C. P. Clark and Lucius Tuttle agreed to Indemnify Austin Cor- bin for the consequences of their main tenance of the suit. The suit resulted, be asserted, in the New York and New England going Into the hands ot a receiver and the New Haven purchased a controling Interest in the. stock. Wedding Bells and Fire Bells Ring in Unison at Marriage of a Fireman J E. Rhodes, driver for the hook and ladder at the central fire station, was married to Miss Mary F. Hoeffler Sun day evening at 6:9 ociock at the Im maculate Conceptloq church parsonage on Campbell street. The wedding was Intended to be very quiet but the members of the central department learned of the plans and. In the midst of the ceremony, arrived in a fire automobile and showered rlco and old slippers. Th hrtrt and rrnflm received a cut glass cream set from chief John Wray I and several pieces of silver from the I central department. HILLSTROM SENTENCED I TO BE EXECUTED NOV. 19. i Salt Lake City, Utah. Oct. 18. j Joseph Hillstrom. convicted of the mur der of J. O. Morrison and Morrison's I son here. Jan. Is, 1914. was brought be- ' fore Judge M. U Ritchie, of the district j court, at 10:30 oclock today and re- i sentenced to be shot to death. Friday, I Nov. 19. I Hillstrom was brought to the court- j rnnm frara tltA st.tA nriwin tn an mitn hmobile. Few persons outside the offi- , cers knew he was to be sentenced today and only a small audience was present. Hillstrom declined to say anything be fore sentence was pronounced. You'll Smack Your Lips Over This Breakfast Dainty, crisp, golden-brown waf fles cooked to a queen's taste. Can you imagine a more deli cious starter-off than these tasty morsels smothered with This fine syrup makes the meal extra ordinary. You simply can't know waffles or biscuit or batter cakes at their best Premium cauloe irives list of present civea for Velva coupons. Send for it. Standard Cash Store No. 2 Phones 4340-4341-4343. Corner Boulevard and Kansas Sts. Offers 19 lbs. Best Granulated Sugar for $1.00 Maricopa Pure Creamery Butter Fresh Daily, per lb 33c Fancy Blue Ribbon Eggs, doz 35c Flour Specials BREAD Full Size 5c Loaf, now Best Bread Made in EI Paso. 10. can Snowdrift. . . .$1.10 10. can Cottofene $00 Large can Crisco for $1.00 2 ft. Pure Leaf Lard 25c "Chase and Sanborn World's Famous' Coffees" now reduced to 30c, 35c and 40c lb. 40c can Royal Baking Powder. 30c 25c can Calumet for 20c 3 pounds Bulk Sauerkraut. 10c Clearbrook Breakfait Sausage 20c 6 to 8-lb. strips Premium Bacon, by the strip, per pound ,30c "Watch for Ads. We will save you money. Orders Amounting to $2.00 or Over Delivered. Our EVSeai Department Carries in stock at all times the finest and choicest cuts of Kansas City Meats JUKE REFUSES GKARLTfJN DEL9V j CoUTt Declines to Grant Postponement in Murder Trial of American. Come, Italy. Oct. IS. Baron Sciacca, presiding judge at the trial of Porter Charlton, rendered a decision today re fusing consent to a postponement of the trial, saying that he considered the presence of slgnor Cataneo. of Charl ton's counsel, sufficient to protect the interests of the accused. The court then Interrogated Charlton The prisoner spoke for about an hour. giving a complete account of his life from the time he met Mary Scott, whom j he married, and of whose murdQr he is , accused, up to the time the crime was I committed. I . Charlton was attacked with a faint- Ing fit during the progress of the in- ' terrogation and was obliged to retire L from the court room. When he returned ; baron Sciacca continued the inquiry . The public is being excludes1 from the I court room because of the nature ot the 1 testimony. PROBE OF INSURANCE ! COMPANIES IS ORDERED ' Austin. Tex.. Oct. IS. At the lnstlga- ! tion of the stale fire Insurance com mission the attorney general's depart ment is to make an investigation of certain insurance companies and their agents doing business in Texas, on the grounds that these companies have been scalng the regular promulgated rules of the commission, which is & violation of the law. This probe ma result in the revoca tion of the permits of the alleged of fending companies. For Sale IF TAKEN AT ONCE, Three endors' Lien Notes of 13801.20 each. Total $11100.00. These notes bear 10 percent Interest. See Mr. Gallagher at City National Bank. HH until you've eaten them with Velva. Try Velva today. Ten cents and up in the sealed tin. PENICK & FORD, Ltd., New Orleans, La. Gold Coin 24 lb. sack 80c; 48 lbs. for $1.60 Moses Beat 's 24 lb. sack Mc; 48 lbs. far $1.75 3 Packages Pancake or Buck- wheat for 25c 3c Positively Only Big Circus Coining to El Paso This Season. TWO DAYS MON., OCT 25 TUES., OCT. 26 TENTS Dallas and Magoffin Aves. Big, Free to Everybody Acts on Show Grounds beginning at 1 p. in. BHBBBSSB9BBHS9ieSSBSn msfijNTi 3ySiil ONtY RAl WU ANIMAL CIRCUS H EARTH 600-TERFORMINGAH1MALS-600 eo Lions Tigers Leopards 40 Gz2ly Brown Black Polar Bears o A mi-mm n a Ut AFRICAN LIONS 4r INONCACT- Trivaph of alamlevs Wild Animal Tratalug' 550 WorldTs f? EducaaonatAmuslng W Thrllllnc Animal Acts and Feature Premium Horses- and PonijEs Elephants Cameij ZebraX 1002 SENSATIONAL WILD ANIMAL FEATURES Hyenas Seali-and Sea LTona Monkeys OuranjE"; Outanci Etc Every 100 TRAINERS 2 Parte rauncat Bally, 2 id 1 1 M. incat Bally, 2 ttt 1 1 M. s Parade at 10:3o DssrsO;: Kew Free Parade at 10:30 One an Acton Crawford Theater (L R. McClintcck, Mgr.) Wr. lbert Tailor and his oTra con. panjr aoir plaTtaar f. "THE DEVIL" Sonvrnlr Matinee A ednenday. 243 P. M. Dolly Varden Chocolates at Pacific Oceanl 400 N. Oregon St. I aulas and Repairing Wurl. CDarantvcd. Jenkins Piano Combany TUB DIG PIANO UOIISE. Phone S33S. 511-213 Texas Street. QS-frH 3l Bi-VtrSCiiV Herald Want Ads for results.