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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 22, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 3

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L PASO HERALD
Monday. sf pi. 22, 1919. 3
L
rWOHUNDRED PUPILS SUSPENDE
FROM IE EL PASO HIGH SCHOOL
Demonstration Following Expulsion of Carl Schwartz
Causes Many Dismissals; Principal Requires Stu
dents to Sign Agreement to Support School Authorities-and
All Refusing Are Suspended.
BETWEEN IW and 266 big school
boys and girls were suspended
', -m school Monday by principal R.
Fowler, according to statements
r-afle by sophomores, juniors and
n i rs who claim they are among1
'nsft suspended. According to state--r.ts
niade by the students, they are
--pended until Wednesday or until
v. e sigTi a pledge promising to obey
5.11 of Powler'e rules.'
The alleged wholesale suspension I
-ame after Cart Swartz. a senior, was
'.missed from school. Swartz. a
or pple. was suspended for making a
-oISe with has withered leg. The
i-pcipal told him to stop. Swartz
-.ys he told the principal h wouldn't.
AcciSE 5 J
-sppea last alter mis. urn oy one
Sff,cTerthe students3 y Sd we're t maiorit; "If the date. A rew YaW afterward an'old
-irSS'rn ZiJ, . JSStT -i??. 7rZZF I students had been overhead fWtur- gentleman came into the trust de
- rmL : S XSi, n JJLu TSna day Sunday and before school ! partment with this advertisement In
Mnlora. alS hrfa , Monday to express themselves as be-, Ms "and. He said. This strives me
r. 21 J? H .Vi.f. ilievlng that the order allowing ap-!ry forcibly: I am erallty The re.
..ej backed him In hie statement pl J5 in the auditorium was the 01- oa" wa that his will was rewritten
Most of the phomoren. Juniors and 5f?5..i. TC? '"ilSSLT . T- awl onr Institution was named a
r.tors refused to sijrn it." they said.
"ajid were dismissed from school."
Bill Berry, a junior; Erlc.Munro. a
senior: Kuno Doerr. a sophomore:
CI:fford Swin. a Junior: Walton
Berkshire, a sophomore, and Sidney
Lerner. a Junior, say the pledge is aj
ne-.r this as they pan recite it: T
r'dge, upon my honor, to obey all
rules and abide by all the rulings
made by the principal."
Hard Time Clearing; Hall.
These same students say that it
"'as difficult for teachers to maintain
c-der after the demonstration. They
say that clearing- the hails was al-
.-post impossible and that cries of !
"Down with the principal." "Bol
shevism." and other rebellious utter
ances were heard through the bulld-
These students, together with oth
.rs. declare that the principal slapped
Harry Mciiinms. xney say mat aic
Omnis was asked a Question by the
p-incipai, which he aaswered. and for slon to go to see Mr. Hughey because , resentatlve Champ Clark, ot Kis
vhich he was slapped. They say that , we desired to show that we were not souri. wUl speak from the view ot
; 1 cry at-uucjai iu duiuvi rvurjvr lum
the boy was slapped, and that this
did much to cause the demonstration.
Schwartx First Suspended.
"In spite of the fact that on Fri-
BAGKACHE AND
HEAVY FEELING
Weak, Nervous, Resiles Woman In
Arkansas Hears of Cards!, Tries
It and Is Greatly Benefited.
Now Recommends It
To Otters.
Peach Orchard. Ark. Mrs. IConie
High, who lives near here, states:
"Sometime age I began to nave trou
ble with my hack. I would ache and
I could liardljr.'get nwbeo 4own. I
was so weak I womM last drag- around
ind did not feel like doing anything
it all. I was so aerveus I felt I could
cream, and ... such a heavy
feeling I could not rest at alL It
looked like I was going to gat down
is bed . . .
I heard of Cardul and thought I
would try it and see what it would do
for my case. After taking a few bot
tles I grew stronger . . . The
bloated, heavy feeling left me. I
r.-asn't so nervous, is fact, felt better
all over. I took twelve bottles and
certainly was greatly benefited and
can recommend It to any one as a
unic or builder. I often tell others
how it helped and strengthened me."
Cardui is a mild vegetable tonic,
with no bad after-effects. Its ingre
dients act in a helping, building way,
en the womanly constitution.
Ask : our druggist. He knows about
OtrduL Some druggists have sold it
for forty years Adv.
We are booking more coal orders daily. Eight now we are having little
difficulty in obtaining enough coal to fill orders promptly, but there are
only a few weeks left before cold weather.
The recent order of the Railroad Administration forbidding New Mexico
coal operators the use of bos cars, cattle cars or anything otlier than coal
ears for the shipment of coal will further increase the probability of a lo
cal eoal shortage. If you haven't ordered yet, better go to your phone
now and
Call 36
If you are in doubt as to the best grade of fuel for your purpose, we will
be glad to have one of our coal men call, inspect your heating arrange
ments and advise you.
Oak and Mesquite Wood has been hard to get this year, but we are now
in position to make immediate deliver' of -v
Oak and Mesquite Blocks
Cut in any desired lengths for grates and fireplaces.
HAY, GRAIN,
Phone 36,
day afternoon representatives pf the
student body, headed by Ben HowelU
were told by principal R. W. Fowler
that applause in the auditorium
would be permitted under safeguards,
on Monday morning orders were read
by the teachers of all classes to the
effect that no appl&ure would be al
lowed by th nrlndoal. ald Carl
Swartz, one of the three students who
represented the student body Friday
at the rebellion.
As this was a direct reversal of
JfSSS1 " !5Zfnn JB
Isj between the Pfi"?1 ."8
the agreement that was understood to
" 1ZZ " ,iJK-ir
Vly JL eJf?2l Zl S Hn
g?2i? cSJJ557 vJ&IF nJSSt
"T'"-fJe,T? XSfL, 15 SSf
fJJLi
class PeHod was ova, Mr. Fowler
-v-- j V, -
Friday mornins In the auditorium, "etor of the estate, which Involved
He said he wanted them to think "out MOO.000
that it was his doing, and only his 5PV'?JL,Tr .f
He implied that he did not want the 1 ,L . t .
student body to think that they had,"? whfLfHn"e fee, ,"a
brought permission to applaud I bn, x byle ,ledln5
about by their rebellion, even In a ??"ona ' the ."SHi1
small measure Pra. president of the American Fed-
smaii measure. eration of Labor, declared today to
Refused PermltIon To See Hughey. the convention Mr. Gompers's ad
Howell. Mengle and myself left dress was read to the convention, as
mm alter ne nac 101a ns mis ana
held a consultation in another room Urging prompt ratification of the j regular employes had reported for ably until Thursday, helping the f ed
We agreed that we three, with two treaty as an absolute necessity, Mr. ; WOrk. Although picketing Is active . eral employes' local In Its member-
other representatives. Willis Ellis and
Kichard Crawford, would go trome-'
d(ately to the principal and ask that
we be allowed permission to go to
superintendent A. H. Hngheys office things which cause wars."
In the Bailey school and discuss the Mr. Gompers's address was read in
matter with him. The superintendent j connection with a triangular discus
had told us that whenever we did not slon which marked the opening ses
get satisfaction from him. we could j afon of the convention,
go direct to the superintendent- Festus-J. Wade, of St. Louis, will
.nr. . . i
opposing him In matters of obednence
but were simply protesting against
his decisions which were one way one
day and the other way the next.
"Mr. Fowler met us In the hall and
after HowelL had told him our de
sires, he flatly refused us permission
to go see superintendent Hughey at
Mr. Hngheys office.
"About that time Mr. Huirhey came
1 in the door of the school ana we im
mediately asked Mr. Fowler If we
could speak to the superintendent
then In the school. He told, cs that
we could net make such a complaint
to the superintendent In the high
school building.
Susrends Swartz.
"We had been standing In the cor
ridor for some time and my leg had
grown partly numb as I stood on my
crutches ajad i was patting it on the
corridor floor lightly.
"Our request for permission to
speak to Mr. -lugbey while he was
m the nigh school apparently
angered Mr. Fowler and. he turned to
me ana angeny aemanaea m a Qiao
tone of voice: -Swarti, cut that out.
He used the same expression and
menace in .those three words that an
angry man urould use in sseaklng.to
H DUK tu.wnx.vu. U11U blew
ly X. replied: 'I won't.' J. kept pattms-i
the corridor floor, now on purpose.
"With that Mr. Fowler said: Ton
are no longer connected with this
snooi - - l tnen csmeoowniown.
nelline- resresentatlves of the ;tu
dent body will finally restore peace in
the school but I firmly believe he has
another think coming.'
Heavy Rain Reported
In East Vaughn Section
Livestock Inspector Frank Strick
land reports a 3S hour rain In the
East Vaughn, Guadalape eounty. X
M. All the country in that section
Is very wet and stock In fine condi
tion, according to the report.
CHIEF WOULD AVOID TRAFFIC
CONGESTION AT MILLS ELDG.
Chief of police J. R. Montgomery I U. S. Custom House at 10 a m., Sep
adl H. & Potter of the street railway tember 19. 1 J19. Anyone claiming
company, are to hold a conference the property Is required to file claim
this afternoon regarding traffic con-1 with the Collector of Customs prior
ditlons in the vicinity of the j to date of sale. R. E. Crawford. Col
plaza. Chief Slontgouery will ask j lector of Customs. Adv.
that street cars running south on
Oregon street shall be stopped in the I Amateur Kodak Work,
vicinity of Liberty statue to avoid j The pictures will be a delight to
the frequent congestion which now oc- i the whole family, when the finishing
ours when several cars unload at J is done by Smith's. YTe bring out
the Mills bui'. "ing corner. . .1-er traf- the greatest amount of detail In de
fic conditions in the vicinity will be ', veloping the negatives. Bring your
thrashed out in an effort to :esscn I films to Smith's,
the probability of accidents. Smith's rholo Snop-Adv.
FUEL AND BUILDING
El Paso Makes
Hit With Folks
At New Orleans
Adclubbers Have 'Little
Chance, However, of
Landing Convention.
(Continued from page !)
our own institution. The news
papers are publishing live subjects
out of which "human interest adver
tisements can be written. The ex
perience of others are great guide
posts, showing what is right or what
is wrong. The fact that you are the
oldest or the largest institution In
the city, county or state is no longer
argument why any person hould
patronize your bank.
I remember some time ago an ojd
farmer was killed in a railroad acci
dent Among other things. the
papers stated that be had made a
many years ago and, after a diligent
serch it was found. However, many
things had happened in the mean
time which complicated matters
greatly.
'How He Cot it attains.
"I got an inspiration from that
story to run an advertisement in be
half of our trust department The
headline was. He Made a Will Cut
' rnd went on ini velattu
the circumstances about the will that
vTST-T.- : ... .
na couia nor oe present.
Gompers said
'The treaty Is not perfect. But
It s our only constructive sugges-
tlon for dealing with some of the
Dresent h. sif nf raWrni nA r.n-
the consumer.
Production Require Good TVlll.
"Cooperation for production depends
fundamentally," Mr. Gbroperss paper
said, "upon good will."
"Good will must be earned. The
only way is which workers may ex
pand defend their rights and interests
is through organization and respon
sible representatives.
"Two fallacies have been so fre
quently repeated as to be accepted by
casual readers and hearers. It is said
that requests for increased wattes
necessitate increase In prices which
increase cost of living1 and in return
results in more wage demands a
vicious circle which leads to no pro
gress. High wages have invariably
resulted In constructive changes bene
ficial to workers and have resulted in
increased proauciion. tt
The second misstatement used to
the discredit of wage earners is that1
output is deliberately restricted by
the organized labor movement and by
limitation of hours of work. In many
Industries, production Is below pre
war volumne. This Is not due to
labor, but to unsettled trade condi
tions, managerial policies and high
coats of raw materials. Wage earners
as well as employers, are anxious
to end this peried.'
Later tbe convention adopted a
resolution urging' speedy ratification
of the peace treaty and tbe leatroe
of nations covenant, "without amend
ment or reservation
CHARtiED VS1TII SJlrJCCMjrG.
MIrael I.unan and Vicente Cortex
were placed tn the county Jail Sunday
night charged with smuggling. . The
two were arrested near Tsleta by
United States customs lnspector'H. A.
Carnes.
El Paso. Texas. Sept. it. lilt. Mo
nition. Notice Is hereby given that
thgre were selzed on September 20.
1SI9. It Socorro, Texas, collection
district of El Paso, for violation of
section 3081. United States Revised
Statutes, one black stallion and one
gray mare with Mexican brands and
one buggy and harness, which will
be sold at public sale, in front of the
MATERIAL,
Texas and Dallas Sts.
I I
HDUSANDS WALK ?UT AND EAflLY
CLAIMS ABOUT
Steel "Workers' Leader Says
tory; Gary Withholds Comment; 35,000 Bethlenem
Men Defer Walkout Pending Proposed Conference;
Situation Nearly Normal Except in Few States.
4 Continued from pace 1.)
all the plants of the company are
working 100 percent.
Tie General Oufrlde Pittsburg.'
Secretary Foster later said that .e
ports from outside of the PilUbtfrR
i.ri ,Kn v.- hi.in.n r.n.tfii
At the same time Mr. Foster an-
nounecd that a meetinit of the na-
tlonal ommlttee would be held
Pittsburg Monday morning.
Two unidentified men stood on a
hill In North Clairton today and
fired eight ehots toward the North
Clairton steel plant.
Secretary Foster said that despite
the actions of the state police at
5?h n,,;. ,S McKeesSorrves-
North Clairton and McKeesport. yes-
terday. another attempt would be
made today to hold meetings. He
made today to Bold meetings "e
f '? I,! .
their fight for "free assemblage and
free sneech.
Forces Cut At Gary , riant .
Gary.InA. Sept. 22 All mills lin the ,
Gary district were operating this ,
morning the opening day of the na-,
tlon wide strike of steel workers The,
forces at all plants, however, were ,
trreativ reduced in number, wee
thousand men of the day shift of 800
SralK oWng ifea-tSTS
Imerican-bSrn1 e'mpToyL ""had' re-
,h of
th. Mmoration announced that!
In all of the subsidiary plants here. ington. D. C, organizer of the Na-one-thlrd
of the regular force had re-1 Federation ot Federal Em-
ported by that time, while In the tin
mill the percentage was much larger.
Onion labor leaders are confident
.V . ' . ... un nt h.
In all sections leading to the mills.
the crowds are orderly and there has
been no trouble.
Mnror William F. Elodses ap
pearing upon tbe hcene at u
clock this morning, asauned
personal ebarffe of police super
vision. Keep the crowds mov
ing." was the glt of his order."
in Knftt nf The orders of the inter
national body not to strike, the steam j
and operating engineers, upon whom! Miss B. A. Trulah. also of ashing
,A rnr.mr,. f Tnaterifti I Timid the I ton, D. C. They are guests of the
mill depends, went out today. Mill offi-
Excuses 14 Year Old
Boy From Jury Service
When Judge W. D. Howe started
to empanel a jury in the 34th district
court Monday morning. Otto Carr. a
boy 14 years, appeared before the
court. The Judge was surprised when
be saw the boy "juror." When Otto
explained that he had been summoned
to appear In court. the judge
promptly excused him from service
without further ceremony. The lad's
name is believed to have been copied
Lv mistake In making out the jury
lists.
C OF C IMPROVES FREIGHT
SERVICE ON MEXICAN ROADS
In a letter from the Juarez cham
ber of commerce to the same organi
zation in Chlhuahna City, the state
mnt i. marl that freight eervfoe be -
tween the two cities has been greatly . day by the zone supply officer. This
improved, due to the activities of the lt has just been completed and sup
former body 1 piemen U the ncnsabsletence list re-
The letter states that since the mat- "rtKb!ir5 Jtiih. n
tr wan taken un with the railroad Practically every .staple will be on
administration In Mexico Citv the
i v . ; i
11.." J,"f,'.f.".t.bt?"n!?,
to better facilitate the handling of
tbe traffic that empty cars are al
ways available and that local freight
shipments re being handled In a much
more satisfactory manner. The
freight depot also has undergone a
decided improvement, both in Its man
agement and tn renovation.
MEXICO RAILROAD PLANS
TO EXTEND RINCON LINE
Officials of the Mexico Northwest
ern railroad have announced that an
extension of their lines, from Te
mosachic to Rineon, a distance of IS
miles, will be completed before the
first of tbe year, thus shortening the
gap in the lines, which has prevented
the operation of through trains from
Chihuahua City to Juarez.
Some time ago revolutionists oes
troyed several Bridges ana the traeics. Beans, baked. 2 pound 3 ounce
in this region, and since that time tnelgaag, je a can.
service was only partially maintained. I Baking powder, 1 pound cans, Sc a
trains running from Chihuahua to can.
meet those from the north.' It is ex-1 Cinnamon, pound cans, 7e a can.
pec ted that the extension will greatly j Cloves, H pound cans, lie a can.
benefit the rich agricultural regions i Flavoring extract, lemon. 2 ounce
of the state by furnishing added I bottles. lc a bottle,
transportation facilities. I Flour, -oatmeal, 2S pound sacks, 51
la sack.
ONE CENT RATE IS GRANTED TO "r. net. le pound sacks. sc a
ANNUAL VETERANS REUNION . Hominy, fine. 1 pound 8 ounce ekr-
A one cent rate to the annual re--tons. c a carton,
union of the United Confederate' Hominy, lye, 2 pound 2 ounce cans.
Veterans In Atlanta on Oct T has a can.
been granted by the railroad admin- I Macaroni, bulk, Se a pound,
titration. Capt. John N. Harris,! Macaroni, 1 pound S ounce cartons,
commander of Camp Calvin Crozler.jTc a carton.
Sons of Confederate Veterans, has Mustard, ground, pound cans, 17c
certificates which, when counter-1 a can.
signed by him. entitle the bolder to I Peaches, evaporated, S pound pac&
the rate. Those who may take ad-'ages. 65c a package,
vantage of the rate are the Con fed- Prunes, S pound packages, SSc a
erate Veterans, Sons of Confederate package.
Veterans and auxiliary organizations I Rice, S pound packages, tic a pack
and members of the families of the .age.
veterans. 1
AnDlieation mav be made to Capt
Harris or to Mrs. C. E. Bryan, IS IT
McKinley avenue.
TWO TRAINS DISCONTINUED
AS RESULT OF WASHOUT
Trains No. 101 and 102 on tbe G.H.
& S. A. west of Houston were discon
tinued Sunday until further notice be
cause' of washouts. Trains had been
operated as far west as Del Rio.
Officials of the road say repair
crews are working to rebuild bridges
and tracks as rapidly as possible. The
work has been aetayea oe cause or
lack of material.
JURY SELECTED FOR TRIALS
IN 34TH DISTRICT COURT
Trial of Epifanlo Lopez, charged
i with a statutory offense, opened
(Monday afternon before judge W. D.
I Howe in the 34th district court me
case was set for Monday morning,
but an important witness failed to
i appear. A jury was empaneled In tne
34th district court atonoay lor tne
I LoDez case and other criminal cases
I set for this week.
Simpfe Way To
Take Off Fat
There can be nothing: simpler than
taking a convenient little tablet four
tiroes each day until your weight is
reduced to normal. That's all Just
purchase a -ase of Marmola Prescrip
tion Tabled from your druggist (or if
you prefer, send $1 to Marmola Co
864 Woodward Ave- Detroit. Mich.)
and follow directions. No dieting;, no
exercise Eat what you want be as
lazy as you like and keep on petti
siimmer. .in tne dpsc part or Mar
mola Proscription
Tablets Is their (
liarml- -re. Thar
a jvm aLjuimc
TIEUP CONFLICT
Eeports of Tieup Satisfac
, clals claim enough nonunion men are
1 1t n this department to operate.
however. ,.., . ..... ,.
! At the Illinois Steel plant officials
j said that JWO out of 12.00 men on
dav shift were at work.
Bight th 12 blast furnaces at
the Illinois Steel plant were banked.
officials said.
Switehmens' union officials said
that rail traffic In the yards of the
various steel plants were completely
tied up.
Will Close Pueblo Plant.
Pueblo. Colo. Sept. 22. Two bun
dred men were pulling the fires in
i lb Hennequa Plt the Colorado
., . . , nnmtt h this
iXSTVr .
' "v" ..' L . cum
lsh,g own of the plant where 60M
eu a employed. This was the an-
nonncem4.nt rorA company president
J. F. Welborn. who stated that until
a sufficient force of men were se-
cared efort would De raaae to
operate nere
We!bora nM no pUns had been
mado to orln ta strike breakers,
Nelther woaW ne g,ve approximate
. t,ink nhnt min h oinu,i
MnB -that eependea upon the strik-
s
FEDERAL EMPLOYES WORKERS
AIDS MEMBERSHIP DRIVE
Mrsc Gertrude McN'ally, of Wash-
ployes. arrived In EI Paso Sunday
i frm San Frmelsco and the west. Sho
exiiects to remain In El Paso prob-
ship drive.
She. wilt sneak to the civilian sror-
ernment employes of the aone sapply
office at 4:30 odock this afternoon in
the Zone supply ounaing. tone wiu
attend the Central Labor union meet
ing in the IXl! ot temple tonisht. She
Is also to speak at to the reclamation
service employes while here hut the
time and nlace have not been fixed.
Miss McNallv is accompanied by
Paso del Jorte.
Divorce Cases Make Up
60 Percent of Docket
Examination of records kept by the
district ark show that fully M per
cent of all civil cases filed are dl
vorce proceedings.
Of approximately 49 civil suits
filed during the past summer at least
240 have been divorce proceedings.
Desertion, cruel treatment and non
support are the most common claims
lor divorce.
The wife Is plaintiff In more than
St percent of all divorce cases filed.
MAKE PUBLIC LIST
OF ARMY STORE PRICES
The list of subsistence supplies to
be sold to the public at the army sur
plus supplies store that win open
1 here September 25 was issued Moiv
avauaDie. sqw Deet ana oacan wui
offered for. sale. AU customers
must bring their own containers for
carrying away purchases.
Readers of Tbe Uerald are urged
to cut' out the following Hst and keep
It for reference. Both prices and
items are subject to change. The
present list, with size of package and
price, is:
Apples, evaporated. S pound pack
age, 65c.
Bacon, Issue. 31c a pound.
Beef, corned, l: ounce cans, Sse '
can.
Beef, . corned. 1 pound s ounces.
55c a can.
Beef, roast, 1- ounce cans, Ssc can.
Beef, roost, 1 pound 8 ounces. Stc
a can.
Beef, roast, G pound cans, ILM a
can.
Beans, baked, 12 ounce cans, e can.
Beans, baked. 2 pound 2 uonce
&ati, issue, & pound packages, 4c a
pacta ere.
Syrup, i calloa cans. 4c a can.
Tomatoes, 1 gallon cans, 31c a can.
Tea. DiacK, l l pound pack
ages. Sic a packagre."
Tea, green, G. P., 1 pound pack
ages, 54c a package.
Vinegar, 9c a gallon.
GEORGE LE BARON GOES TO
ATTEND K. C. FARM CONGRESS
George R. Le Baron left Mondar
afternoon for Kansas City to attend
the meeting or the International
Farm Congress and the Internationa!
Soil Products exposition. Mr. ' Le
Baron Is a member of the executive
committee of the congress.
Mr. Le Baron has just been advised
that president George Albert Smitn.
of the congress. Is back from Europe
and will be at the meeting. He also
unaerstanas teat secretary of the In
terior Lane will also be In attendance
and hopes to nave confrence with Mr.
Lane over the high line canal propo
sition and the soldier settlement plans
wnue ne is mere.
El Paso will have no display at the
exposition this year. A display was
sent last year, but the Influenza en ¬
demic Prevented the opening- of the
exposition.
START ItEPAHtI0 noAn
FOR EI, PASO-PHORMX RACR
Lordsbnrir. N. it.. Sept. 22 A road
camo was establlhed here Saturday
In charKe of B. B Ownby. to repair
roads for the EI Paso-Phoenlx road
rare.
IXDICTCD OS THEFT CH RGC
Patrick Hocan was indicted hv thA
grand Jury on Monday for theft of
over SS0. He is alleged to hjive stolen
saaate. une oiner lnaictment was
returned, but as no arrest nan tw
made the name of the Indicted person
was not announced. The rrand n--y
aujuurn-'n .Monaay at noon until T's-
daj at 9 oclocl
Private Draorb exrhaoce 3300. J Cor. Mesa Awe. and San Antonio St.
1 Every thin For Fall H
1
1 I
you probably want to make a second trip tomorrow so much
of interest is shown. All departments throughout the store are
brimful of new fall merchandise. It is in the Ready-to-Wear
Department, probably, that the" greatest interest centers.
Whether it is a new suit you need, a coat or dress, you will be
delighted with
from.
I?
V
Is it a coat yon need? Thete are beautiful garraeats;
many are luxuriously fur trimmed. Ifee materials are
those most favored for Fall wear, sack as wool v-eloors,
rilTert, silver tone asd tneeKone. The color assort
ment embraces such fashionable shades as sold Per Moe,
mahogany, oxbiood, reindeer, not browa, taupe, navy
ind dragonfly bine. We are not overstating it when
ire Fay that these coats are good vahwa" at $69.30 to
$70.50: a special attraction g A C Sf
for Fashion Week at J ZjJ
A tailored suit is an essential part of every woman's
trardrobeT These at $49.50 are distinctive garaKBts.
Many are fur trimmed but, in addition, there are mod
els dHttaguiahed by the simple beauty of fine tailoring
llooe. All hand tailored with band made button holes.
The fabrics include silvertone, tineettone, wool velour,
ill wool serges, satin finished broadcloth and ail wool
herringbone cbeveron. In colors, you have an ample
selection in tan, brown, taupe, wine, navy, oxford and
black. Under ordinary circumstances, from $69.50 to
$79.50 would be asked for such suits; the special price
for Fashion a-jj A
Weekia
Valley Farmers
Ask For Market
And Fair Play
Say Their Tomatoes Are as
Good as California s,
and Cheaper.
H. A. Shannon, a farmer who lives
down the valley. Is wanting to know
why be and scores of other farmers
can't find a market in El Paso for
their tomatoes.
Shannon brought 20 bushels of fine,
high grade, borne grown tomatoes to
town with him Saturday morning. He
and b:s neighboring farmers often
bring Just such a load to town and
offer them to grocery stores tor sale
at 2 or 4 cents a pound.
There Is no market for home grown
tomatoes In El Paso, according to the
farmers. "See, these tomatoes are
firm, big and as fine as any Calif or-
nla tomatoes you ever saw." said
shannon, exhibiting them.
"We have Deen tow By srroeerytnen
that our tomatoes are not fit tnr any
thing but bog feed, and some farmers
have had to feed theirs to hogs, una
ble to get a penny a pound for them.
Thousands of pounds oX Just such to
matoes are rotting In the valley right
now because we can't sell them.
"Grocers have told me that they
would rather pay 6 cents a pound tor
California tomatoes and sell them for
10 cents than to pay 3 cents for valley
tomatoes and sell them for less than
10 cents."
WILL GO TO PIIOEMX
TO SinVEV COIKSE FOR UtfK
Robert H. Rinehart. C H. Lester and
Robert J Pritchard of the blghwa-
department of the chamber of com
merce will leave Wedneslay mornini;
for a trip to Phoenix Ariz, to survev
the course to be taken by the auton-
bile Tv-ir1 ra-'e Thy iv'l! return to K
Faso u.r: z ihi- first week m Octobe.
Unusual Displays All This Week
F you failed to visit the Popular today, you are no doubt
Diannin' a visit here tomorrow. If you did come today,
the wealth of styles you have to choose
asJ
For Fashion Week, we offer a coat special and a suk
that you cannot afford to overlook.
1
- lg
'
We ask our customers to shop tomorrow and Wed
nesday. On account of holiday, store will be closed
all day Thursday.
Thief Steals
Diamonds From
Paden'sHome
Two Rings and a Necklace
Taken From Mrs.
Paden's Table.
Two diamond rings and a necklace
valued at tlle have been stolen from
the Joe B. Paden home near San
Jose in tbe lower valley, according
to report made ta the sheriffs office.
Mrs. Peden left themlying cn a table
in the bed room. Officials believe
that someone familiar with the resid
ence stole them.
The Jewels were missed Priday
morning. It la believed that they
were stolen sometime between Wed
nesday afternoon and Thursday night.
Whlie the sheriffs office was notified
I Saturday of the theft no Information
(was given out regarding the report
' until Mondar. the officials fnrinr
that publicity would aid the thief ta'
escaping.
solicit your
I
I
orders on any Oil Stocks.
Watch our board for information.
I ORO.
LICENSED BROKERS
II I lW Sheldon St. Phone 13U. El Taso, Texas. I I ;
J -.,,..,.,. .,. u-.muiui.amdl
special
4
22
First
National
A Oa Sarisu Accik.
Why Is Eastern capital buying
stock? Because they know unprm
en fields are where the prc f ts Mi
Write for literature.
DETROIT OIL CORrORATIOX
Las Cractt, . v.
ACCCSBD OF THEFT.
Sirs. Jesus Alva, charged with
lifting, was arrested by the
Saturday night. The woman Is a'
leaded to have stolen a pair of - , -
BUY AND SELL
i t
I !
I Educator Shoes
I THE WHITE B00TERY I
g 10& Saa Jaclaf St. 3
Ufa.
H. POUND & CO.
Hi
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