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Wi-clv-Enrl E.tition, Moy 13-11, lMfi.
H HUI1T TO PAVE ! TO STBTE HE! Krazy Kat snmiGE iim US TO CI SAflC BflRTH TO BE THE DEMOCRAT I CopxrllH'. 1,ls- ltnaUonal N" Service. EL PASO HERALD n S i II ifor nasi !H V New Mexico Man to Seek the Honor Unless Governor McDonald Chooses to Make the Race Again; Hub bell Out on His Ranch Shearing Sheep, Like Bur sum; Andrews and Catron Out of the State. By (iLTIIUI A LIU yl'ERQUK, N. L, May 13. Ah the process of elimination goes on, tills proposed candidate emg found to fall to measure up to rouncments, while another proves to 1 e not available. It begins to look that Mgtr senator Isaac Barth, or Albu ,'crjiie, will be the next Democratic t "dtrlate for governor of the state of vv Mexico. r the state candidates whom The T'rriM hax nought to Interview with i.imrc to the political situation in . iv Mexico, there If positively "no- n dome" Tins applies to "up- b' i - In fact, it goes from cellar r rut (i "in ii Burnum. candidate for the rriviinan nomination for governor. In m at his sheep ranches, 40 lei and more distant from Socorro, f ninil three weeks Judge M. C " hem, of Socorro, mentioned In con- nc ton with the nomination ror tne SBP'fmi" ourt. Is over in the third i. ill district, holding court for 'j." ' I Medler, at Carrlaoso. Max Montnva. Democrat. treaBurer of -. lono counts, and beine urged by t unii or of friends to make the race ; j m ite treasurer, was out on hJ i ' h with his return a matter of con- . t ij i c llulihell on Hnnrh, Too. Mr Huhbell is out on Ills randies." How f.ir are his ranches from Albu- Ct i tgur" something over 100 miles" a viiu .-.ay about when ne will renin to AlbuQueique" v.t definitely If lie stays uutll f " heiring is finished, he will not ir 1 hi. until about the first or June. Otherwise he ma possibly be back 3 t the middle of next weeK." This v i 1li. dialogue which occurred at t' r ,,f(,cr of Frank A. Ilubbell, In I i i o Miuf Nole that he may lie a k about the middle of the week Tf -oo of the largest sheep owners the st. tic. and when he gets out 3i -.jbrneiges himself In the work, r i j knows when he will return to a Ompurque lie ifl a candidate for " ,fh itorial toga which Thomas B. itron is now wearing, and which the s i it'ii' icn.i' iouely and vigorously s ' Us to retain. ndrewM in the Eant, i'. Ill mi H Andrews, another seeker r'T h senatorial honor, via the lulln.in convention, also Is num- brreil among those not present. They s nl ji the Vlvarado hotel: "Mr. An- Oi' has gone east He has been i r for (.ume time, and we have no us of knowing when he will re- t irn to Mbuquerque " i some, it haa been said that when ndnni returns from the east, he il have something definite to an i ume an to how ctropg his can- .' i .i win dp. Those who are sup- iimg his candidacy are in position j i i mike authoritative statements as to , f strength of his following and the "' ligations he likely will have In the mention. Catron nnil Ilhrth Amr. I ' it was not the end of the dis- l p 'intments. "Ys, Mr. Barth is in ' " n now You will find him In his on up ' said a citizen of Albuquerque. Tut Mr Barth was not in his office. He lert this morning for Grants." - i I T J .Mabry, his law partner, u will return tonight, but will be 'ii only' a short time, oetween r nns and&fill be too busy to come to i'ic offioeT He leaves again for t.i li n. to make the address to the tr.Juating class of the high school" Bat even this was not all: Senator Thomas B Catron has left the state, ., i . I.. ..- . TPaahlnvljln fln iwillnt iu...... iv ., o.....c,.... v.. u... . mobt important matters now pend c in the senate, he probably will not , .-.... . H' ... 'j.wl.u. ...It ... ! imm n ..tn mtaiuj until vuuiii- nrclv i rhort time before the Re ft I lean state convention Is held. Ilnrth's Candidacy. "i tntor Berth's exact nosltlon was If Hair's Your Pride Use Herpicide The IS THE BEST TRAIN FOR CALI FORNIA, leaving EI Paso 6:45 a. m., arriving Los Angeles 7:15 the next mom rCTTHfev ln8! makes the trip through THE gjnfjgX YUMA COUNTRY at night when it iHm ifW' ilfjTn is pleasant and cool. Carries DINING UN ESI J CAR. PULLMAN & TOURIST Lg0. SLEEPERS & OBSERVATION SSS CAR. X1J CLOSE CONNECTIONS at Los Angeles for the beaches. You can have your baggage checked through to the beaches. Other Trains Lv. El Paso Ar. Los Angeles 6:00 p.m. 9:20 p.m. 10:15 p. m. 9:45 p.m. Los Angeles and return $40.00 San Diego and return $40.00 San Francisco and return $50.00 On sale daily from May 1st to Sept. 30th, Limit Oct. 3 1 st. Los Angeles and return $35.00 San Diego anoj return $35.00 San Francisco and return $45.00 On sale June 9th to 16th, July 23rd to 30th. Limit tno months. Liberal Stopovers Allowed WHEN YOU ARE IN CALIFOR NIA don't forget LAKE TAHOE and the SAN DIEGO EXPOSITION. Southern Pacific City Ticket Office No. 206 No. Oregon St. E SOUTH. given to me by Mr. Mabry. who, as senator from Clovis, was closely as sociated with Barth In the legislature before the law partnership was farmed "Mr. Barth will be a candidate un der two conditions." said Mabry. "The first Is that he will not, under any circumstances, run In opposition to governor McDonald. In the event that governor McDonald desires to be re nominated. He feels that governor McDonald has been honest ami om scienttous and that he has made a good executive, and therefore Is en titled to the nomination for a second term, if he carea to make the race. The second condition is that he will not make a fight, within the party, to secure the nomination. In other words, he is not jet more than a re ceptive candidate. However. If the party wants him. and the convention gives the nomination to him. he will make a thorough and determined cam paign." Ilnrlh a rrohlhlllonl.t. One who has given his unqualified endorsement of Earth's candidacy said: "Barth will make a gooc race after he Is nominated, but I am atrald that unlesB he actively seeks the nomination. It will no be given to him. I suppose you know he has been prominently Identified with the pro hibition movement for several years. This no doubt will make him stronger with the voting public, but It may weaken him in the convention. He does not favor local option, and is not a member of the anti-saloon league, but he is most earnest In his work for statewide prohibition. He is related to some of the most Influe. tlal Spanish-American families In New Mexico, and would receive their sup port. "I believe that on account of his relationship In Valencia county, he could get an even break In that rock ribbed Republican county. If Solomon Luna were living, he probably could not exert so great an Influence, but under present conditions. I believe ho would not be beaten In that county." Generally Ilepabllcnn. The significance of this last prophecv is better understood when It is shown that in 1911, George Curry, Ite- puDiican, Angio-Amencan, received 1807 votes, while Paz Valverde. Span- ! iah-Amerlcan, Democrat, received only ' 276 votes. I "An able man. senator Barth has a large personal following, and his ; record is unassailable," was the rec- -ommendation given to him by an- other. In 1911. when he was elected . to the state senate he received 2961 ; votes, which was a remarkable vote for Bernalillo county to give to a Democrat." One of the Albuquerque dallies has given Its unqualified endorsement to Barth's candidacy. It expresses tne editorial belief that he is entirely fit and qualified, and the oest man avail- f able. What of McDonald f I As shown in Barth s position, ai given by Mabry. his candidacy Is al together null and void, provided gov ernor McDonald shows any Inclination to seek the office again One theory advanced Is that the governor will be allowed to retire to private life and give his attention to his busmess in terests, . which have been much neglected for more, than four years. Those who are close to the governor say that this is his real preference It is declared that If he should not seek renominatlon, there will be a strong movement to , ut him bacic Into the saddle as chairman of the state central committee and give him ciarge of the campaign. Another suggestion advanced is that he will be made na tional committeeman, to succeed A. A. Jones, who unquestionably will be the nominee for the senate These two ideas advanced as to the work gov ernor McDonald will be asked to as sume are new, insofar as published statements are concerned, but my In formant declares that the source H reliable and that these plans are be. ing careiuuy anu earnestly consia ered. The ordinary cost of a Want Ad In The El Paso Herald Is 23 cents. It reaches an average of about 100,009 readers each Issue. Rudyard Kipling prefers the night nours for work, and frequently sits up until 3 am. J5l I An T bah V (poo "zi E j3lll ' .'.VYit V ,-- &c. . rr,.". ...- - "o " . CD 4.'IGNATZ I 3UST 1 SEtM A SfcD SUSHI", A WEEPMJ6- UUIIUAM rAmy im (It WEEPJJ06 ttL.. 'Ck-. d. r . rif EfSpJTREE-f jvosepT at .. j f OH 4CC01WT OF 4iT h "THE. CIL y --pussy wiiuams I S. To BeKet WiiUrWsM ' 'wis rlv ' Local Suffragets Have Din ner Anyhow and Listen to Speeches. On account of the bad roads below Valentine, the route of the "Golden Flyer," the yellow automobile in which Mrs. Alice Snitzer Burke and Miss Nell Itichardson are traveling from New York city to San Francisco In the in terests of women's suffrage, was changed to a more northerly route and so El Paso -naB not visited by the suf frage speakers. The luncheon, to have been given In their honor by the 111 1'aso Equal Franchise league Friday, was held without tne guests, in the Brill room or Hotel Sheldon, and speeches on suffrage were made by Miss Isabel Holbrook of Boston. Mrs. Thomas S. Holmes of New York city, and Miss Ella Harrison of N'ew ork. Mrs. S. J. Fennell presided. Mrs. Holmes talked about practical lines of work for suffrage and the ne cessity of passing the Susan B. An thony amendment to the national con stitution, which would enfranchise all women and save the labor cf working for suffrage, state by state. The con gressional union is working for this purpose and Mrs. Holmes spoke of the urgent need that every senator and representative elected to congress this year be pledged to vote in favor of the amendment. She told of the way that suffrage work is done in the larger cities, in which the voting precincts are divided among suffrage workers who make personal canvasses of all voters who have paid their poll taxes.' urging their Bnpport of equal suffrage and candi dates who are pledged to equal suf frage. Miss Holbrook's topic was organiza tion. She especially emphasized the pyschological power of unity of thought, saying that unity of thought was the supreme purpose of organiza tion. She discussed the Importance of educating the thought of th,e public to the realization of the justice of equal suffrage. Miss Harrison talked of the neces sity of the women being well informed upon the lawsNof their own state that are unfavorable to womenkind In gen eral and urged that they learn the whvk I, v. which these laws can be reme died. She spoke of practical experience In the state of Arizona. Tne taiKS were enthusiastically received. A large number of the guests at the luncheon wore all white, with bald ricks of yellow, carrying out the suf frage colors. Among those present were Mesdames S. J. Fennell. Thomas S. Holmes. E II. Yale, Dr. Alice G. Mer chant, Horace A. Lay. Eugenia Schus ter. W. W. Fink, IV. I. Watson. O. C .Bernard, Charles Kercher, Margaret Olive Jordan. Joseph H. Hurxthal, Brooke Jones. Amy S. Yale. B. W. Mc Afee. I. L. Mundy. Martha A. L. Wells. A. "VV. DePew. II. P Corbln, Archie O'Rear. George W. O'Rear. Christine Garlick, V. N. Small. Susan M. Janes, P. W. Ward. Zella K. I atchaw, J. E. Von Itheln, Gertrude K. Cooke. Marie Burnham Browning. D. A. Sar.ford. II. R. Moss, Parvln Witte, 1 It. Harris. H. C. Hitchcock. II. A. Taylor, E. B. Moul ton. Georgia Ferguson, O A. Critchett .Dr. Ida E. Hihop. Pr. Doris Bowlby. Misses Isabel Holbrook, Ella Harrison. Margaret Skeen A. Louise Deitrioh. K Owens, E. D. Greene. Alice Fltzsim mnna. Jessie K. S. McJonald. Emily 11 Jarett. Louise Preefer. and B- M. Augur ! and little master Frederick urowning Rail From Scaffold and ) i a c 7 ;Un rv: Two plasterers working on the new Popular building plunged 14 feet from a scaffold that collnDEea and landed on their feet, neither being seriously injured. The accident occurred at S.0S Sat urday morning and the men on the scaffold were M. Woodruff and Jesus Loya. They were working on the top of the scaffold which had been built o-i the first floor of the new building. The scaffold was overloaded with ma terial, according to the foreman o the plasterers and, when It gave wa with the two men they fell through the scaffolding and landed on their feet on the concrete floor. Both were taken to Hotel Dleu In ambulances. It was found that Loy was only slightly Injured and was per mitted to go to his home while Wood ruff, who was bruised on the legs and body, was entered as a patient at tho hospital. PRESIDENT WILSON VISITS THE RUINS OF JAMESTOWN I Newport News, Va., May 15. The yacht Mayflower, with president and Mrs. Wilson aboard for a weekend cruise anchored oft the shipyard here this morning from Washington. The naval yacht Sylph was waiting off Newport News and soon after the president's arrival he and Mrs. Wilson left the Mayflower and went aboard. The Sylph started Immediately for a trip up the James river and it Is ex pected the president will visit the ruins of Jamestown. No sal u ten were fired as the Mayflower passed fortress Mon roe and the battleships' anchored in Hampton Boads and the president's flag was not flown ' TOWN Or l'IMi, AIII7.0.VA, IS AGM.V I.N'COIU'Oft.YTEn Pima, Ariz.. May 13. The town of Pima, recently disincorporated, has again been incorporated, and the board of supervisors has named councllmen to select a mayor and other town officers For results Use nerald Want Ads. Call up REAL Kelly-Springfield They just wear but Contract For Paving From ' Borderland to Anthony Let to Lee Moor. The Leo Moor Contracting compan s bid of 106,323.40 for the paving of the upper valley road from the Borderland Inn to the state line at Anthony, was accepted by the county copimissioners at the Saturday morning session. The commissioners also voted to authorize the El I'aso Bituhthic company to con tinue the surfacing of the main lower valley road from Belen to Fabens, a distance of about 12 1-2 miles. The completion of the worx Just con tracted for and that mow under way will give the county a continuous paved road from Anthony to Fabens. The up ner v.illv rnnrl frnm a nnlnt near the Santa Fe crossing to the New Mexico j line, vrin oe paveu wnn cunucic, -.,... the lower valley road will be bltu lithlc. Waiting for Clifford. The motion to accept the Lee Moor bid was made by commissioner George Pendell. After some moments county judge Adrian Pool asked if there was a second. "I second it," said commis sioner Seth B. Orndorff. "I have been waiting for you to second It." he added, turning to commissioner James Clif ford. "I opposed the issuance of the scrip," replied commissioner Clifford. 'Now that it's Issued, you ought to have something to say about the spend ing of It In your precinct," said Mr. Orndorff. The roll was then called. Commis sioner Clifford voted "aye," as d(d also commissioners Pendell and Orndorff. "I want to vote on that, too," said judge Pool. CommIfmloner Pool." County clerk E. B. McClintocK " 'Commssioner" Fool?" Judge Pool "Aye." A motion prevailed that Judge Pool be authorized to sign the contract with the Lee Moor Contracting company. Commissioner Pendell then moved that the El Paso Bltullthlc company be au thorized to continue the surfacing work from a point near Belen to Fab ens. The motion was seconded by commissioner Seth Orndorff and car ried unanimously. There was hand clapping when commissioner Clifford voted "aye." 91.25 n Siiuare Yard. The surfacing work will be continued under the contract price of $1.25 per square yard. There is considerable re inforcement work to be done with rock in addition to the rock now in the road. Just hefore adjournment judge Pool , said: "I want to go on the record as favoring the proposition of the county , paying one-half the property owners' share of the cost of paving Alameda J avenue, and will vote for the Issuance of scrip when the time comes." The count) 's share in the paving is esti mated at about 3.10,000 A contract between If. M. Beutell and the county for plans for improvements ' and additions to the county hospital, was referred to the county attorney. CONDEMNED GRANT COUNTY MEN GIVEN BRIEF RESPITE Santa Fe. N M. Maj 13 Hlghtower and Montes have been grantea an other respite and are again sleeping nights in the Silver City Jail without the shadow of the jlack gallows in the jail ard keeping ihem awake An anneal has been granted in their caBes by the supreme court and the two condemned urani county men win not hang until the appeal has been heard. It was held by the supreme court that the right of appeal is a Statutory one and overruled judge Colin Neblett, who hold that the application for ap peal had not been filed during the court session. Hightower and Montes were con demned to be hanged on charges of killing women. oung people need clear complexions If you find yourself "left out" because of a poor skin, and want a clear, fresh complexion, use Res inol Soap at least once a day. Wash thoroughly with a warm, creamy lather of it, then rinse the face with plenty of cold water. It does not often take many days of such regular care with Resinol Soap tc show an improvement, be causethe Resinol medication soothes and refreshes the skin, while the perfectly pure soap is cleansing 'it hsinol $oap boul4 be aided by a little Resinol Ointment, in teveVe or stubborn cases. Restnol Soap and Ointment are old by all droreisto. For trial free, write to Dept 26-R, Resinol, Baltimore. When It Blows! 274 and let us send you a Tire. wear, wear and never blow. rs w A mSi TffinB iTim mm Iflil4 7:30 I JfctmL3 1 TO BUY Ms&k S3 Boss Rubber Co. 322 Texas