Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
st 23, 1916.
Evidently Dead for Several
M stc ej'iounds the finaiug of an!
v ei tif'ed lKd of a man, believed to
he an mericjn, early Sunday mor.i
ing on 1'c mesa several miles east
t- r,i.- hv rrtrn J. .1. Divine, of
ii.-ner a Fiit Massachusetts fild J
t llei The finding of the body
,a i pci ted to oioner James J.
t pi iii -orpoi.il T'iiinc. and an
nvest'ation which 1 expci ted to de
velop the identification of the body,
- wu icnduited It bad apparently
rn .i,-ie foi at least two months, mi
opinioi. of core ei Murphi. .he
o-i' t ileum in a I a.ili decomposed
01 union nllile 01. h.ind had heen
r itli eaten ana hi small mitts
No papei were found on the bodv.
slth-'Ugh the lolh- appealed to be
HO" ondition The man wore a
. .'e shut a pair of brown buttouea
.roes I'm a pair of trousers that had
fad' J to su. h an extent that the color
M j.S n JO-MI It' 10 .13-' -i ii- ; i
.. ... ,...... ...i mnminnr while 1
ir 1 m ' uii 1-' .i.i'. ,........
1 e wa- of a .laiK hi own. He was
' j . 11 nci lil and clean shaven
1 ,. -, i 1 emoved to the J. J.
e ,i t ' 11 s parloi.- on Camp-
(Contlnnrd from ne l.l
'got' itmns in hi- address and his plan
r f"n ion
llrotherhnod Hen fio Home.
The 4' brotherhood representatives
nlu )i 'e 1" ''ii here during the nes -t
itioi s w- re todaj on their way bote.
- ib ;ne exception of a handful "t
1 adeis left behind in Washington with
In'iu lion' hon to proceed in case a
xtr k. 1- failed An official call lor a
s r.kf subject to release by telegraph,
wa- left in the hands of the remain
ins tepreseiitatiies This call ordeis
vl . mploi c to remain off company
So fai as an be learned, the brother
hoods, in Thr eent of a strike, intend
o continue 1 unning trains to the Mex
an Lo-dcr and to also provide ere vs
'or mail and possibly milk trains.
RAILROADS ARE PREPARING
FOR STRIKE; MEN ARE SCARCE
r-hi. ,R III. ug 28 Preparations
to meet a railwai strike on short no
lo iiaie been made bi railways oper
it.nc oj: of Chicago while awaiting
esuiis of inferences between presi
de nt Wilson and lahoi and railwaj
leade-s Conferences attended by the
cerating heads hae been of an infor
Milk and express trains, a combina
tion of mail oaches. baggage cars for
milk and other perishable foodstuffs
would be gien precedence, it was
"anted, oer passenger trains in event
cf a strike.
nailwaj officials here said that
skilled strike breakers are hard to find.
RECRUITS FOR NEW JERSEY
REGIMENTS GO TO DOUGLAS
one hundred and fourteen recruits
rm ihe First. Fourth and Fifth New
e sev infantries at ZJougias. Ariz..
T"Tped over an hour and 45 minutes
t ih union depot Sunday evening.
f. finu fr Douplas at .:. on the
''. umm-rs special. They were under
i. harge of rapt H. J Burlington.
"irst New Jersey infantry, who in civil
fe is an elevator manufacturer in
New York itj.
The retnrts wreie from Ft. Du Pont,
1elawae i"it. X. J., and have been n
ei i ice one- month, drilling ar Ft Du
Pon; They unlisted at Newark. Pater
son Jerse City, las;-ia and Orang
V J. The First regiment band plaid
at every stop and at Ft Worth the
men paraded up the streets
nVK. GRAHAM, FrtEXCH AND HOMADE.
Sugar onSld) 17 Lbs. $1.00
With Kvery Order f3X) Groceries, ot Including Sugnr.
Matchei (Blue Bird), dozen, only 45d
Tomato Soup (Snider'), 2 10c Cans 131
Flour (Bt), Gold Medal, Biscuit or Bread, 100 lbs $4.00
Jar Rubbers, the Best Grade, 2 10c Packages 15 c
Mason Fruit Jars Pint, 65c; Quart, 75c; Vz Gal S5c
Head Rice, the Best Grade, 9 lbs 50f
Sweet Potatoes (from the Valley) 10 lbs 2oC
Sugar (With Every order $12 Groceries, not Including Sugar),
22 Lbs S1.00
Pink Beans (Best Fresh Stock), 12 Lbs $1.00
Sugar (Any Person Purchasing $50.00 Groceries, not Including
Sugar), Will Give 100-Ib. Sack $4.25
IN OUR MEAT
Dreascd Hens, Ih "Etc
DreacU Springx, Ih 32c
Shoulder lleef Iloaat. ll. . .12"4c
ltib Roast. K. C Cut. Ib. ...lTc
l.oln Steak. K. C. Cut, II. . .2'c
Hound tcnk.. K. C. Cut. lb . -20c
A ral boulder Roavl. K. C Cut.
II. . '
Turk Chop. K. C. OH. Ib . .2c
Mutton Chopa, K. C. Cut, Ib ,c
Fresh (lystcra icon nt the Itlght Prices One or Our Die Leaders.
Home Made Sausage L. 1 A
Our Own Make -" iyjk.
Hot noils, dor ...05c
.Incer Snnpa. 2 dox 05c
Humnde Cookiem, dox 10c
(ilnser Bread, cut 10c
PretxeU. fresh. Ib 15c
Pics, all kinds, each 15c
Lunch take, u for 25c
COFFEE McMickle' Morning Joy
EGGS Brookfield, that are fresh
BUTTER That is fresh and sweet
filvc l That t Order
COO-2-4-0 Sen Antonio Street.
Son of Former Policeman
Steps in Front of Mass.
Cristobal Valencia, jr.. aged 11 years,
or SIO Park street, was fatally in
jured Saturday afternoon when he
was struck h an army automobile
truck driven by J. A. Gebhardt. in
front of the camp of the Eighth Massa
chusetts Infantry. The boy was re
moved to the regimental field hos
pital and after being given emergency
aid was sent to the military base hos
pital, where he died about two hours
later. He was the son of former police
officed C Valencia, of Park street.
Wa winging " Behind.
icording to witnesses of the acii
dent the boj was sn Inging on behind
another army truck with a compan
ion Both boys suddenly alighted
from the truck and in turning. Valencia
stepped in front of a heavy truck
bound in the opposite dnection. and
driven b. Gebhardt The truck whi-h
as going at a. low rate of peed us
driven into a ditch in an attempt to
prevent the accident, it being unavoid
able on the part or the driver accord
ing to witnesses.
special nam to the International
t-oil Products -xpoMtion, which is to
he held in Kl Paso. October 14 to 2 4.
will be run from Pecos. TeNas. for the
accommodation of the business men
and the high school pupils of that city.
Arrangements to this effect haie been
announced by D. C. Imboden, represent
ing the exposition, who returned to ni
Paso Sunday, after a week's tour or
the western counties or the state.
Mr Imboden reports, on the
authority or T. Y. Casey presi
dent or the Pecos chamber of
commerce. that the special train
excursion is an assured fact, and that
he found the people of the west Texas
counties verv enthusiastic over the
prospect of a trip to the international
"I was assured by B. ' Girdley.
president of the Midland Tair and In
terstate Stock show, and b V. B
Starr secretary of the Commercial club.
that 'the Midland people will attend
.. x i-i n.n ... fiAtnK.r in larM
me zair in ci x-jv. c-.w.,. .--,-
numbers, and that interest was very
general throughout that section of
Texas in the exposition, in which the
V. s government is cooperating: in the
educational sessions of the Interna
tional Farm congress, under the auspi
ces of which the exposition will b
held: in the Irrigation congress and in
the dedicatory services signaliring the
ompletion of the Elephant Butte dam,
at which president Wilson will old
ctate. ltarntow to Show.
"Barstow will have an extensive ex
hioit or alfalfa and the products or the
apiary at El Paso." continued Mr. Imbo
den. "On one farm iear Barstow they
produce over 1000 pounds of alfaira
seed to the acre, ori a rarm oT SO acres.
"A fine exhibit at the live stock
show, in connection with the exposi
tion, may be expected from the cattle
raisers of the Alpine district."
COST $125,000 TO BUILD
.lolin Muilijan's three storv warehouse
building at the comer of TJills and Camp
bell street?, which was published Satur
da as havi'is cost $12,000. cost $125,000
to build ami is valued bv its owner at
J150.000. beii)' one of the largest ware
house buildings in the southwest.
It is of ncretP faced with brick and
is steel lined. The building sp1 h
the V. ?. armv quartermaster corps-
Weinern, lb. .... .
Ilolotrna. Ih. ........
Dolled Ham. Ib
Chipped Ilecf. II.
Hamburger Mcnk. lb...
Pickled Pica Ic. 2 for.
I.ier SiDHlicr, II.
Vral I.onf. Ib
Picnic HnmH, II
Mlced nnct.n. II.
. . 1I)C
Choeolnte Drops, Ib 20c
fonmnnt Ilrnpt. Ib 20c
Jelly Deans. Ih I5c
Kisses, buttered. Ih 25c
Pecan Cand. lb 25c
Peanut Bar. lb 25c
CnrameU. best jrradc, II. 23c
It Satisfies Lb 30c
Guaranteed Doz 37
Received daily Lb Oof1
c Can ae loo 20 to I0"J.
Exiled State Executive of
Chihuahua and Jalisco Suc
cumbs to Bloodclot.
Col. Miguel Ahumada.
the states of Chihuahua
during the presidenci
Diaz, and for more than
!0 jears one
or tho most influential military and
civil officials of northern Mexico, ditd
suddenly at his home, 1911 East Rio
Grande street, in Kl Paso early Sun
la morning, at the age of 71 jeits.
The immediate cause or his death was
a blood clot on the biain.
Col. Ahumada was known throus-i- ;
out Mexico as one or the most pro
gressive state officials of the repub
lic. His constructive work in Chi
huahua and Jalisco is evident in the
many fine public institutions estai
lished in those states during his gov
ernment of them. Education for tne
poorer classes was one or Aliumad.i s
great works and in the annual budgets
of his administration this item called
for the largest amounts of mone. Al
though for many years a military
leader, tailed on to keep the peace on
the border, and consequently a strict
disciplinarian. Col. Ahumada was a
most approachable and democratic man
nd was held in high esteem by thou
sands of Americans. In fact, it was, a
saiing for years that Miguel Ahu
mada w as the best friend to America is
in the entire republic, and a regret to
them he had not been elected presi
dent Horn in Colinia in IMS.
Col Ahumada was born in Colima.
capital of the Pacific coast state by
that name, in 1S45 and received his eu- ;
ucation there. During the French in- j
terention in the 'GO'S, he fought as al
.!..... . th invnl irnnoq nlwutieot
iiciiuiiiii.1 - t -- --- -- ------ f teachers- Reading Circle." Mrs. Mary B.
to Benito Juarez against the empire of olMson :' '
Maximilian. Shortly after being pro- I Tueda, Trustees Du.
moted to a captaincy, following the ' The Trustee's Position In the Commu
camnaign against the French, he was nit ' rrof G P. rutnam. president county
in hape of a campaign against the J- -.J-fS" aMocUtlon what
iaqui Indians in bonora. Later he was . Ther Mean to the chldren. JIrs jona. P
made commander or the gendarmeana cinott.
fiscal, the old oorder rough fiders in ( "What the Parents' Circle at Clint Hay
Sonora and in 1SS6 was transferred to j none and What We Hope to Io," Mrs. Roj
Ch'hUno-rUaor JhihuafiLnd'aaer'sl ' ?&r. theHealth of Our
goiernor or Chihuaiiua ana. alter sen- . jpn,-., JIl!ra oorothy Ilretz.
ing 10 years, was elected ogvernor of ( -school Room Sanitation." Dr. Hugh a
Jalisco, taking his seat in Guadalajara white.
May 1 1S0S. At the beginning or 1S11 -Hon Can w Beautify Our School
he was relieved by Manuel Cuesta Gal- uC?and?'' M '-. CadVallader.
lardo and returned to Chihuahua to ! NoSrurmtrd' " I"rtod' ,Mwn ,rom "The
succeed Alberto Terrazas and deliver . Thr Schoo, a gotlal Center." Mrs. Sadie
the state government to Abram don- i c oarrett.
zales. Madero governor elei t. in the
summer or that year.
ir&rb"7Tit l-huinl'da that' he
ton lied llnndltr In ClilliualuiH.
was caiieu in jiexicv in. nii,r ..
... . -.. ... .. i.iin ,
command or the ri'cal guards in Chi-
huahua. and asxed by president Diaz
if he would see that banditrj and other
lawlessness in that state would be j
stopped if he were made governor. Em-
phatically replying in the affirmative. J
CoL Ahumada was told to return to
his command and await the coming
election which resulted in his bein "" hat ways do the existing slate jior
,, , 0, ern the. state ""'. ''hool fall to meet the needs of the
twOeU0heer?eed,acommerc,a, and aL
mining Interests, giving militari pro- w m BUtc , ,n E1 VaM
tection to iill cantons ana ridding the , uunty best serve the rerul schooU"'
big state of bandits in a short period, i R Randolph Jone. conductor Tsleta. sum
are matters of record at the state cap- I mer i.ormaL
itaL Ahumada was one of the few goi - ??l!Tn, ,hti tew "f. a"i? h5Ip s'"
ernors of Chihuahua and Jalisco who noo,.orma' ' 1L """ E1 p "
were not dominated by the rich men or .-an we get the propMWl tute norma, ,er
those states. Physically he was a giant ei Paso county" Repreaentatlie elect R. E.
among his peopl. being more than six ( Thomason.
feet in height. ! Tlmrday. "Indu.lrial nay."
Leave- .second Wife and Children. ,, fj? .1 .f0 work 1 "' " MUs
CoL Ahumadas first wire was Adela j lat H"tKlD-' "t".t principal Ao,
Salazar. or Magdalena. Sonora. A son. -Domesti. Science In the smelter school.
Miguel, jr.. and a daughter, Cuadalupe. miss Gertrude Miller.
were born or this union. Miss, Ahu- j "Hon can we encourage and further ln-
mada married J. Sanchez Ortega, in ' dustrlal training without school equipment-"
Guadalajara, and resides there. Miguel', Miss Elizabeth Barnes.
,hf,., i; nas with his father at . s"ll we continue and perfect our plan
-"'""." ' . . ., j.j ,.,
his death. Mrs. Ahumada died several
years ago anu is Duneu in t-nmuanuu.
CoL Ahumada later married Miss Jesus
Boma Vivar. superintendent oi tne
state normal school for girls in Guada
l.iiara. who also was with him at his
end. The children are Kamon, aged six.
and Ksperanza, aged Tour. Miguel and
Guadalupe Ahumada were educated in
United States colleges and have man..
friends in Kl Paso.
Came- to i:l l'ao In Kille. I
Col. Ahumada came here to make his
residence after the overthrow ot me
Huerta administration in Mexico He
was obliged to leave his ranches in the
southern part of Jalisco and his city
home in Guadalajara in the hands of
servant, and suffered heavy losses by
LOnriscation bv Carranclstas. However,
it is understood he saved considerable
wealth which he had accumulated in
tnymAV rPa 1"S
He was once tne owner
.... ihnmo.lo intol in Chihnnhiia
"j ,,.c In minim? companies of
At the beginning or construction or
the Rio Grande. Sierra SLadre & Pa
cific railroad, now the Mexico North
Western, at Juarez. In 1897, Gov. Ahu
mada drove the first spike, a golden
one The Mexican Central station of
field, is named ror the dead governor.
Miuraacla. close to tne uarnzai oame-
Grrnt Friend or 1.1 I'nfcoan.
As a help to the El Paso Elks, or
w inch Col. Ahumada was a loyal rriend.
he twice sent tne iamous uenaarmeri
band or Jalisco to national Klks" con-
lentions at Buffalo and Philadelphia
It was at Atlantic Cit, on tne last trip
or the band, that director Azzalia. of
the band, was drowned, his body heme
returned to Guadalajara and Kiven a
militari funeral. The Chihuahua musi
cal organizations or the Ahumada ad
ministration were frequently heard in
Kl Paso and the governor himself was i
a welcome and frequent fruest of local '
business men and -political leaders. ;
Uo Ahumada sent his bands here '
eery iear to El Paso s bunsnine in
lanuary" carnival and was generall a
i isitor to Kl Paso at that time and dur
ing other celebrations. He dedicated
the present Juarez Jail in July, 1X0.
and had as his suests major B. F.
Hammett and many olner Kl Pasoans.
Gt,. Ahumada was elected an hon
orary member of the Qulcn Sabe club
nt r-I Paso lodcc of Klks. in 1S06, and a
handsome rioral w rcath rrom this or-
canization was sent -b the Quien. Sab-
club Sunday to his home. The members j
or the duo attended his funeral Mon- .
.... n.A-.nn .tilr.H in th(ir w-hite '
Urtl IIIU1 m ....-.- - -..-.-
uniforms The deceased governor was
not a member of the Klks, as nobod
but an American citizen can belong to
tnis organization, but he was an hon
orari member of the Quicn Sabe club,
which Is a club composed of the Klks.
Waa 33d Decree llnson.
col Ahumada was prominent as a
Freemason in Mexico having presided
oier the old grand lodge or Chihuahua
.is grand master and being a S3d degree
actue member or the supreme ouncil
or Mexico. Ancient & Accepted Scottish i
Kite He was a member of the lodge of
VmericanK at Guadalajara known as '
Jalisco No 9 and did much to foster ,
the societi in that citi He was an (
honorari member of liella temple.
Mystic Sliiiiiers. at Dalian Te i. !
Ilody rlnccd In Ileccliing nult. '
Mondai morning his lodj was re- .
moved from his residen. to the church '
of the Immaculate Con- epuon for fu- J
neral services, arter whu 'i It w is tak.-n
to the receiving lault m t'oin-oidi.
ceineten. where it was piactd to rest ,
beside the bodies or Huerta and Orozco
t some future date the body probabi
will be ent to Guadalajara for inter
ment Hundieds of friends of the de-ii!
goicrnoi iewed his ra at the church '
Th ordinary cost of a want Ad is
The I.I Paso Herald is -" cent- It
reaches an average or about 10ft, nu
re-dcrs ea- b. Issue.
START SEPT. 4j
Miss Winkler Announces
Program for County
County Supt Myra C. Winkler con
pleted the program Mondaj for tie
,E1 Taso County Teachers" iiistitate
which meets Monday. September 4.
lor a five day session in the 63th di
trict court room. Superintendent
Winkler expects about 50 teachers to
Besides the usual routine edU'-a- (
tional numbers by members of the ln-
I stitute and instructors, there are se. - ,
oral lamen numbers on the program
including talks b postmaster E. A
Shelton. Dr. Hugh S Whiter A. G. Gra
ham, county agriculturist", and IS. E
Th program i? as follows
Tniocalion Rei I.. IL Mlllican. trustee
Roll call appointment of committees and
k nn ilireitor.
Address The Selection of Teachers.'" R.
J TlKhr superintendent El raso citr
How T Spent Jlr Vacation." teachers ex
The Best Method of Enforcing Compal
wrr School Attendance." Miss Demetria
Primari. Miss Anne T. White, presiding:
Readme. Mi White.
Spelling. Mias Rosemary Pelham.
Uruinz. Mrs. Martha GilrUm.
Numbers. Mis Joephlne Sjlra.
Intermediate. Miss Catherine Harper, pre
Reading. Mrs. Frances Flncher.
Spelling. Mies Harper.
Arithmetic. A. V. Fuller.
Geography, with slides. Mrs. Elizabeth
Superintendent's period, lesson from The
"" "' -"". i" uiJcumon; in-
.should the Teaching or Morals Have
j Definite P. rlod on the Schedule"? Miss
j ,ldni'""b" """"" - b' &teI"
UedneMlav. "Normal Hm
Debate on the question. "Resolved, that
no riamh should be used in teaching Eng
lish to Spanish speaking children." Affirm
ative Mls Nannie Hammons. Mrs. Sadie C
Garrett negative. Mias Lorenra EscaJeda.
Miss Ellen Kelly.
"Doe the state adopted course of study
meet tne needs of our Mexicans"? Mils Mr-
i tit- Hunter.
t tor giving creaii at scneoi ror inaustna
, work- , tne homt.
Mrs. Margaret IV.
-Girls- canning clubs and boja" corn clubs
. in our auey. a. u. liranam. county tarm
How much agriculture shall we attempt
in the uramon schools'? General dlscufsien.
I.eaftOn from The Normal Chlkl."
lecture "The United States postal sav
ings banks." Potmaater E. A. Shelton.
Friday. "reafer Interest I)a"
"The ralu of musi and opening exercis
In the rural schools." W. L. Moore.
Physical drills and motion songs. Miss
Games on the pla ground "Boys' games.
M 11. Turner, "Girls' games and fo& darn
ing " Miss Nina Dennlson of El Paso schools.
The graded library," M!s Olive McCoa
rell. "Dramatisation of the reading, lesson '
Miss Philomel cox
Lesson from "The Normal Child.
'Weekly or monthl) special program
1 Mlis Adeltna Escajeda
I ' Th" "r hour" Miss Helen Hargrove
Business session and phonograph com
L Clarence Mansfield
EL PASO TO ASSIST IN GETTING
WEST TEXAS A. & M. COLLEGE
John M. Wyatt. chairman of the city
interest committee of the chamber of
J commerce-, has been selected to "ecure
muii-, iuj a uiiiiaiii iu uuiaiu 1111 ap-
. -iropriatioii by the next state legislature,
I prov-dins lor a buildin: for an A. & II.
( colloje in ivft Texas.
, jtr Wyatt's jurisdiction will co(
j fUowIn!r .,,. counties: Kl I'aso.
Imtmhi. Jeff Davis. Rccte. Ward. Wink
ler and I-niin;:. The El Paso man was
.elected bv the Wot Teva A. A M.
('ainpaisn association, through secretary
Thos. F. Uotlge. of Sweetwater. Tex.
I0O0 R1IMOVT M.Ki:ns
iii:mmis nn.-TnD. stiiike
New York. Aug. 18 Although their
dfynands for a IS percent Increase In
ages and a iS hour week are said
to hae been virtualli granted, more
than 4000 raincoat makers, according to
union leaders, went on strike here to
( I 5
J -' rl
I 7fW42i ,frv
f """ " L
t-s? pi . j v
Jgr.-rr- '.f p isjs&sssa
re- rwfufl ,
wnr aU cs
Reconstruction, of course! When the great war is over, shattered Europe
must be rebuilt. Mediaeval architecture, crumbled by cannon, will be
replaced by well-lighted, well-ventilated, convenient and sanitary build
ings of the present day. In this tremendous rebuilding,
will play a leading role; for CERTAIN
TEED is the twentieth century answer
to the demand for roofing that is
economical to buy, easy to lay and in
expensive to maintain.
CERTAIN-TEED Roofing is made in
rolls; also in slate -surfaced shingles.
There is a type of CERTAIN -TEED
for every kind of building, with flat or
pitched roof, from the largest sky
scraper down to the smallest
residence or out-building.
It makes a clean, attractive
roof, with a very low cost
per year of life. It is guaran
teed for 5, 10 or IS years,
according to ply (1, 2 or 3).
the period of guarantee.
GENERAL ROOFING MANUFACTURING COMPANY
WorW Largest Manufacturer of Roofings and Baildinz Papen
N.wYerlcCtT Chicago Muladslpbia SLUuis B.stoa CI.t.Ub4 KtuWxk
Detroit SanFraocitco LatAaxsIss Milwaukee Gndanatl Nw Orleans Miaaaapolis
Saattla KaasasCtr indiusnalla Atlanta Richmond DosMoinos Houston DohiUi Loadoa StT
Conrrlsbted ISIS. General BooSat Miaul tctcrmr. Co.
GENERAL ROOFING MFG. COMPANY OF TEXAS
Walnut and Wood Sts., Houston.
World's Largest Manufacturers of Roofing and Building Papers.
El Paso Sash & Door Co.
El Paso, Texas
LEGALISTA SHIT !
BY FIRING SQUAD I
a""! . mm f a. n a X fi a a avi nn Inn
IrOniBSStiS LU VTtJii. VXUUiiilca i
and is Executed Mon
day in Juarez.
Nonchalantly smokinc: a cisar. anJ
refusing to hae the traditional bai.- I
dage plafted over his eyes. Jose Vic- I
tor Castillo, ased ;5, for two years ;
resident of El laso. was executed b
order of Gen. PranLiaco Gonzales in
the graveyard of Juarex Monday morn
ing. Castillo was one of the rebels under
"Gen." Manuel iclioa, a foi mer Villista
chief, who crossed the river at Fabens
last week in the effort to start a
revolution against the Carrancista
government. Ochoa's band encoun
tered a small force of Mexican cus
toms officers, who captured four of the
reliels. Three of them, including Gen.
Ochoa. broke away from their captors,
and made their escape Castillo, the
remaining prisoner, was brought o
Juarez Sunday night and sentenced to
The doomed man nasi led to the,
"campo santo," or crave ard, on the ;
outskirts of Juarez, at 11 oclock Mon-
day morning in the custody of a. fir-
aommandetl b Capt. Luis Medrano
and Corp. Mexio Pasten ,, towar1 lhe.s,.rras ,, c..-
,. . ,. r,rr, , '"!"' , , rancista forces in full pursuit a.-, or.l !
Castillo refused to make any 'Uf;'," Gonzales. It i b l.e.-.l
ment before I.Jing. but left a letter seeking to effe. I a Jun. - j
to a sister U hen one of the ofHcers ?" e . Marlllno r.n.e,,
offered to bandage his ejes. he staved j "" '-" I
aside the handkerchief contemptuously, i puADI AIM tW MAArHnSFTTS
i.nd continued puffing away at nis ' LHAfLAlN Uf lA33Al.nuatllO
cigar. i INFANTRY PLANS ARMY HUT
"Preparen, came the order of the! .
commanding officer to his squad The Chaplain Wman Rollins, of the fifth, (
men held their guns in readiness. Massachusetts Infantry, is planning to ,
"Apunten." The fie guns were .nH rrimital recreation hall. for.
pointed at the bredst of young Cas-
I tillo. who still smoked away at
j "Fuego." The bod of the Lega
I martyr fell forward, and after a
I mentarj quiver, lay still. As a
tillo. who still smoked away at his -
ter of form, the oricer In charge fired
the "golfpe de gracia into the temple
o. uie pru-iraw man
t-astillo confessed to me this mo. n-
ing that he and Ochoa weie nidetl
and abetted by the leaders of the Lega-
Iista movement." said Gen Gonzales
after the execution " number of
papers -were found in the saddle bag of
one of Ochoa s men that further in-
ttmni itr the former general and hi
The dentli of i atilb- - de- e.l
1 i rre flftv ., fu .iiid Impartii! hear-
ng, acLOrding to the law of Januai
c f. se srr Jitnr
?-iiS7r r. p iiaas- ..rs
v '!w - v
V"S J?k. IBo!-, ILaSJJwf-'r-rj2Ee.
M!ua: Lh.rt -. -lSf ?5rf "- T1-"".! -1 "-
what igr t-
B 9i j tS3i
Lv. El Paso 12:30 P. M. Lv. Camp Stewart 1:15 P. M.
Lv. hi Paso 3:00 P.M. Lv. Camp Stewart 3:30 P.M.
Lv. El Paso
Lv. El Paso
Lv. El Paso
7. -45 P. M.
9:45 P. M.
Lv. El Paso 9:00 A. M. Lv. Camp Stewart 9:30 A. M.
Buy Your Tickets Before Boarding Train.
General Passenger Agent.
'. ii. !;:. which
', .. . . ,v.,..-. imn.l ire
hn,flt of ,h, ntn. .T. and men cf
The men have raised the
money among themselves and will do
the work. . .
Brig. Gen Leroy Sweetser or tne i
Massachusetts brigade, will Inspect the
regiments In his
de the drills.
I n.n,...ara ,,.,,. ai,i,Ant anil nr.
I sona, bcIo,lclll., of tne men.
; Gen gpctser is expecting enough
. reCruits in the next month to fill hii
I rcKiments up to full war strength
t The general dots not know exactl
when the retruit will leae for the
The ortiinir ,i-i vf a Wan: Ad in
Th II pa-n II, '.', is "'. -nr It
: roaches wn average of about lwO.OOU
I readers each issue.
the long life of CERTAIN-TEED is
due to the quality of the roofing felt and
the character of the asphalt saturation.
This is a blend of soft asphalts prepared
by the General's board of expert chem
ists. The highest quality roofing felt
is thoroughly saturated with this soft
blend, and is then coated with a blend
of harder asphalts, which prevents the
drying -out process so destructive to
If you are interested in
roofs, investigate CERTAIN-TEED
decide upon the type to
buy. You will find CERTAIN-TEED
for sale by
responsible dealers all over
Momsen - Dunnegan - Ryan Co.
El Paso, Texas
El Paso and
Lv. Camp Stewart 6:20 P.M.
to. Camp Stewart 8:30 P. M.
Lv. Camp Stewart 10:15 P. M.
Should Always Go to
When you want the best Wines,
Liquors and Lunch Goods.
520 N. Stanton.
est KiO. t-1 i Artuii Tex.
.OK HOYS AND .OtXO MEN.
mr-e- Pr"! arati - i grh S h. . . i ti er
t ii mid . ivciato App for II ustrated
i ital'C RBY. A. KRICXir. . SI Irr!Uent
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