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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 06, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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Thursday May 6, 1920.
i hicago. HL. May s. TesterdaVa
I rd.cuon made late in tne day oy
on" of the leading merchants here.
that a general cut in all price was
duf was followed today. Foreshad
ow mg a reduction In the prices of all
foods, corn registered a decline of 1
c"n on the open market, with grain
xh biting weakness, while provisions
held firm.
Merchandise Is due for a sharp
Flimp, following public announce
ment that a big dealer sold 3.000.000
tards of bolt sUk down to 2 a yrd
below the prevailing price. These
sales included all lines of manufac
tured silks.
One prominent State street mer
c l-ant pointed out that many stocks
were altogether too large, that there
t ad been a backward spring and that
etailers would begin soon to cut
i '-.- s in an effort to more their
A tightening of money has been ap
parent m New York, .and this Is ex
pected to hare its effect on banks
throughout the United States.
The recent experience in Japan,
where only the most prompt action
p-t nted a definite panic also Is
een as an Indication that the world
's due to get back to "safe, normal
5 Percent Cat In Japan.
naka. Japan, May 6 Drapers here
and a.t Kyoto today were advertising
heap eals to liquidate stocks, the
I'-admcr cotton and silk piece goods
who esalers reducing prices 50 per
cent. 533 APPLY FOR WORK.
There were 625 applicants for work
at the city employment bureau dur
nc the week ending Thursday, said
ti- report to the council of the bu--au
manager, J. Y. Fraser. Fourteen
mm were permanently placed in ad
dition to two ex-soldiers. Day work
for "90 women was found, and 13
omen were placed in permanent po
s tions
Mrs. Whitlow Had Lived
In Hope Of Eegaining
Her Health Family
Was Uneasy Ahout Her
Says She Has Gained Fif
teen Pounds On Tanlac
And Is Now Perfectly
Well And Strong.
For a long time," said Mrs. M. T.
Whitlow, of 2705 Sast Graoe street.
Itichmond, Va. "I lived in hopes that
some day I would get back my health.
ird by the hem or xaaiac my wisn
i as at last come true, for
. and
gained fifteen pounds in weight and
ten pounds in
strong; well
am now
t nf knv whit It was to feel
hungry, and just had to force myself
to eat a little something to keep
alive. What I did eat seemed to do
ine no good, and I got In such a badly
run-down condition that I had to have
someone to do my housework. I was
so nervous, weax and dixxy that T
Chicago, 11U May 6 The National
Catholic Laymen's council, to act aa
a congress for correlating the work
of Catholic laymen's organizations In
the United States, was organized to
night by representatives of 27 lay
Arrangements were made to raise
120.900,000 among American Catholics,
the Interest to be need in support of
church work and in combating bol
shevism. anarchy and all Isms.'
Each diocese in the country will bo
represented by one delegate in the
Officers and directors of the Borth
Tlgre Mining company were re
elected for the ensuing year at the
annual meeting held Wednesday in
the offices of N. G Bnchoz A Co..
Hotel Sheldon. Those present for the
meeting were president R. P. Brown,
Douglas. Ariz and John J. Hill. J.
A. Coggin and W H. Vance, direc
tors A flotation plant is now la process
of construction by the company on
property about 00 miles south of
Douglas in the HI Tigre district of
Sonora. Mexico. A large force of
workmen will probably complete the
plant so It will be ready for opera
tion by June 1. according to Mr.
Brown. The stockholders are mostly
El Paso and Douglas people.
St- Louis, Mo. May t Effort to
consolidate under syndicate owner
ship about 40 coal mining compan
ies in southern Illinois is being made
by New York interests, says Louis
J. Xlcolaus. vice president of the
Stttel-Nlcolaus investment company
here which is promoting the project.
could not get out of my chair with
out holding onto something to keep
from falling. Sometimes there was
such a swimming in my head that
everything seemed to be whirling
around, and for two or three months
I was so sick and weak that my
family were all uneasy about me.
Finally I went to a hospital for treat
ment, but this nor anything else did
me any good. There was a sickening
taste in my mouth all the time and
my nerves were completely shattered.
At night I would just lie wide awake,
suffering, worrying and wondering If
there was nothing made that would
help me. In the mornings I always
felt so bad that I could not get up
until late in the day, and then could
do nothing but sit around.
"But thanks to Tanlac my condition
is altogether different now. I had
not finished the first bottle before I
was feeling like a different person.
My appetite returned. I was sleeping
better and began to feel like stirring
around. Now I am able to do all my
own work, for I am feeling perfectly
well and strong. Every sign of
stomach trouble, nervousness and
dizziness has left me and my appetite
is so good that I can hardly get
enough to eat. Besides eating three
hearty meals a day I take a lunch
between meals and enjoy every
mouthful. If Tanlac has done no
mors than get me off of milk and
toast I would think it a grand medi
cine, but since I am able to eat just
anything and everything and feel so
well I can't praise it enough."
Tanlac is sold in El Paso by Kelly
& Pollard. Adv.
A Perfect Oxford Fit
An oxford that slips at the heel is enough to ruin
any man's good disposition. Look at the one above.
It is a Walk-Over combination last It is built two
widths narrower at instep and heel than other ox
fords of the same size. For men with slightly
thinner heels, here is their exact oxford fit Come
in and see how perfectly we can fit you in a Walk
Over oxford on this last
Walk-Over Boot Shop
Old Trails Road
To Los Angeles
In GoodCondition
The National Old Trails road from
Las Angeles to El Paso has been
found to be in good condition by in
vestigators. A report on the condi
tions has been made to Miss Buena
Glider, secretarv of the El Paso Au
tomobile club. The report follows-
Across the desert from Victorville
to Needles via Barstow. Ludlow and
Am boy. conditions are excellent. The
stretch of rough road between Lud
low and Amboy on the north side of
the railroad has been improved and
is in better shape now than it ever
has been. Prom Needles the best
route to Kingman js via Topock and
Yucca or via Topock and Oatman.
The ferry Is not operating on the
direct road between Needles and Oat
man. Kingman to Self etna n is good
with the exception of four or five
miles of rough going in Nelson's can
yon. Good and bad stretches of road
may be found between Sellgman, Ash
Pork and Williams. From Williams
to Grand Canyon the road is extra
good. Flagstaff reports that condi
tions are good as far east as Hol
brook Use the new road on the
north side of the railroad between
Winslow- and Holbroolc Hoi brook
reports that roads west of Flagstaff
are good, but muddy south to
Springer vi lie. Sprlngerville to So
corro is reported wet. Socorro to El
Paso via Elephant Butte dam is good
with the exception of about 40 miles
of rough road in the vicinity of San
Marcial and San Antonio. Weather in
that section Is now clear. Persons
contemplating trips across the coun
try should not hesitate now in using
the Santa Fe trait At the present
time, it is entirely free from snow
and offers favorable conditions.
Heavy travel beginning and in a few
weeks it will be necessary for those
not camping out to wire ahead for
accommodations at the hotels. The
branch roads running north through
Colorado from the main line of the
Santa Fe trail at Trinidad is In ex
cellent condition. This road connects
with the Lincoln highway at Big
Spring and the latter road la open
from Big Spring to Omaha and other
20 Children Enroled
By Salvation Army in
Its New 'Band of Love
A "Band of Lots' has been organ
ized by the local corps of the Salva
tion Army for children of El Paso,
which meets every Saturday after
noon at 2 oclock in the hall at lit
San Jacinto streeet.
Its purpose is the pledging of the
members to live up to the following.
"I promise, by the help of God. not
to drink any Intoxicating liquor, nor
smoke tobacco, nor swear, nor steal.
nor gamble. I will try to love all
and be kind to animals and I will
strive to speak the truth and offer
a prayer to God every morning and
ADout su cnuaren are enroiea so
far The girls are taught needle
work and the boys woodcraft. Capt.
and Mrs. Keene have charge of the
work, and a sewing class has already
been established at the county court
house among the girls of the clinic
Says 'Mooing of CoW
Keeps His Tenants Awake
The "mooine" of a cow at nbrht
caused a complaint to be made to the
public utilities department this week,
according to a report from that de
partment to the council Thursday
morning. An East Boulevard apart
ment house nwcer. whose same was
not given In the report, said that his
tenants were Kept awaxe ny tne cow
at night. When the owner of the
animal was notified of the complaint
he explained that fae would let the
cow and her calf "bed" tocether at
night and bebeved that would stop
tne cause or toe trouoie.
MTuons and tracks of the city aan
Itary department nauled 371 loads of
trash during the week, according to
sanitary commissioner unanea u
Baron's report to the council. The
total weight of the train hauled was
Dallas. Tex- May 6 R E. Thoma
son announced today he will resume
his campaign for governor at Mc
Kinney Saturday night Thomason
said, now that the administration
fight is finishes hf is going into the
frubernatonal fight in earnest "I
eel very enthusiastic over my chances
for election and expect to be on the
stump until the July primaries, he
Thomason said his speeches will be
along the same lines as his opening
speech delivered at Gaines tile A
program of speaking dates has been
mapped out by him.
W. T. Pace, of Dallas, manager of
the east Texas district of Curtis Pub
lishing company. Thursday announced
his candidacy for lieutenant governor
on a platform opposed to the existing
delinquent tax law s of Texas and
certain types of permitted trust asso
ciations, stating it is a reform in the
laws be is seeking and not the office.
(Continued from paRe l.
and governor Lowden. Either one
would do.
The victory of Johnson ii Cali
fornia doesn't disturb them, for they
regard the rotes for Hoover as a re
flection of the conservative senti
ment of California- It is strongly
suspected here, moreover, that in SanJ
so large, anti treaty Democrats voted
in the Republican primaries by the
thousands. This view is confirmed
by a telegram just received by the
writer from a trustworthy source in
California, which rada as follows
"The Democrats were iplit about
59-6S between Hoover and Jonnson.
Both sides claimed them, but John
son, through superb organisation, got
away with tae majority or tne iwmo
cratic vote. Most of the HooTer vote
came from the women and that class
of people who have not in the past
paid so much direct attention to poli
tics. Behind Johnson were Milton De
Young, formerly chairman of the
Democratic committee of Los Ange
les; Joseph H. Call: Joseph Scott,
Irish leader, nitnerto in tne rwmo
cratic party; J. O. Snyder, the last
Democratic candidate foe lieutenant
governor, all of the Hearst Demo
crats and senator Phelan, Democratic
lieutenants In and around San Fran
cisco, the latter because of an agree
ment on the part of Johnson to sup
port Phelan's reelection for the sen
ate. "There is no strong Republican
candidate running for the senate, and
Phelan has made good for California,
according to the judgment of leaders
here, and they are proceeding on the
theory that a Republican conserva
tive must be nominated "
Knox Boom Looms
The booming of senator Knox of
Pennsylvania by his astute col
league, senator Penrose, isn't a pass
in.? fa.ncv of that veteran political
leader. It is a shot across the bow
of the Johnson ship. Mr Knox is an
Irreconcilable opponent of the treaty
He stands on exactly the same ground
as senator Johnson He has de
nounced the treaty as too harsh and
cruel upon Germany. If the Republi
can convention should be confronted
by Johnson followers with a demand
for a stand on the treaty such as
Johnson has taken. Philander C
Knox, former secretary of state,
would be offered as the typiflcatioa
of the Joonson viewpoint. Lowden
and Knox or Wood and Knox
wouldn't be a strange combination
for president and vice president. For
while Mr. Knox reflects the view
point of the Johnson followers on the
peace treaty, nooody would for a
saoment call him a radical He is a
tried and true conservative, with a
record in Republicanism that is un
questioned. The third party 1 coming. The
game tt Is to keep it from
drawing too many Republicans
and at the same time to en
courage it as a place for the pro
teat vote of the dUsruntled Dem
ocrats, the radicals and other ele
ments nboM acquisition by the
Republican party might be em
liarransfng. The Democrats are taking renewed
hope. The Johnson vote spells a
split to them In the ranks of their
foes. Five weeks hence the conven
tions will tell the tale, and there
probably will be a third party.
Copyright. 1920, by David Lawrence.
(Continued from page X.)
slat upon Its ratification aa signed?
If so. a warm debate is assured. For
not only are many Democratic sena
tors in favor of the reservations to
the treaty, but the foremost Demo
erat out of office is of the opinion
and has expressed it, that a campaign
carrying; the treaty aa negotiated by
the president would lead to certain
defeat at the polls.
This Democrat is Mr. Bryan, who
has come back so far as Nebraska is
concerned, and is expected to play an
influential part in the convention.
He has been picked as the leader of
the drys in that body and is expected
to give special attention to the pro
tection of the 18th amendment and
maybe he will exert himself in that
way. But he is so definitely on rec
ord as respects the treaty, he will be
certain to make himself heard on
that issue, also. If it is presented as
Mr. Cummings would appear to fore
cast." Democrats Face Bis; Job,
Eo the Democrats, while they may
not have as much trouble la nominat
ing a standard bearer as the Repub
licans are going to have, will tece
some strenoous work before they
TOe Republicans don't know what
they are going to do. The newspa
pers continue to ask if Johnson will
be willing to accept the second place
on a Knox ticket. There is little
talk yet of a third party, although
William Randolph Hearst seems to be
driving at it and his papers would
support Johnson, it Is said, it he
would head a ticket with somebody
like Thomas Watson for second place.
Johnson got back to Washington
yesterday afternoon from hla Indiana
campaign and -his managers here
gave out a statement declaring that
bis California indorsement was the
greatest he had ever received In his
life and would Kive him added pres
tige in the convention, while the old
line itepuoucan lemaera conunuea u
look upon his defeat in Indiana.
Maryland and New Jersey as omens
showing that he will not be hard to
deal with.
Jobmon Has "S trance Hold."
The Washington Times. Arthur
Brisbane's paper, says Johnson now
has "a strange hold on hie consider
ably perturbed party," and adds:
"The use the senator from California
will put his advantage to, bow
ever, has set the politicians here
fuesslng. Whether he insists upon
eadlng the ticket named at the Chi
eaern convention or accents the vice
presidential nomination, playing sec
ond fiddle to senator Philander Knox,
of Pennsylvania, as has been suggest
ed in inspired circles, or take the bit
In hla teeth and bolt unless given
what he Deiieves tne snowing maae
in his campaign entitles him to. no
body seems to know.
"Johnson's smashing victory over
Herbert Hoover in California clinched
the senator's grin on those elements
within the G. O. P. which would con
trol the destinies of the party, and
it is everywnere aamitiea toaay that
whatever happens at Chicago, nothing
will be done without first reckoning
with htm."
"Washington P C Maj 6 Ines-
tipation cf aJ presirif ntial r-impaipn
expenditures R-p Mi .n ir l ito
rar tva prop i - o n on
New York. May 6- Officials of the
Postal Telegraph company say the
company will welcome a suit by the
governmen to recover $3,133,392.
which postmaster general Burleson
told congress represented the amount
earned by the Postal during federal
control over the compensation award
ed by him. '
William J. Deegan. secretary of
the company, said the Western Union
and the Bell Telephone company were
given 319210.681 mora than they
Ife declared that Burleson proposed
to take the Postal's profits to make
up the western unions r
(Continued from page 1.)
cratic big four from Sw Jersey, at
the Democratic state committee here,
vigorously attacked national Demo
cratic chairman Homer S. Cunmilngs.
He asserted that more full blooded
and virile leadership of the Demo
cratic party was needed.
Tito Uninvtrncted In Colorado.
Colorado Springs. Colo, May &
Republicans from the second con
gressional district. In convention
here, selected two unlnstructed dele
gates to the Chicago convention.
Socialist Platform Forecast.
New York. May 6. A foseeast of
the Issues that will flgurein the
campaign manifesto of the Socialist
national convention opening here
next Saturday, made public today, in
cludes; Recognition of Soviet Russia, the
Independence of Ireland and self de
termination for small nationalities
whose will is now being defeated by
Imperialist powers.
A demand for release of all po
litical prisoners.
Condemnation of the league of na
tions and treaty of peace.
Demand for the repeal of the es
pionage act.
Denunciation of "tyranny of the
postoffice department.
Demands for immediate and dras
tic steps to end profiteering.
Demands for a drastic revision of
Seaman Ashley, 81 years old, died
Thursday morning at his htaa. 3311
Nashville street. Ho was a pioneer
El Fasoan, having come hers shortly
after the civil war, of which he was
a union veteran. The shock of his
wife's death several weeks ago was
instrumental In bringing about his
He Is survived by two daughters.
both of El Paso, Mrs. dark Creps
and Miss Tffm" Ashley. The fun
eral .will be at 4:3ft oclock Friday
afternoon from chapel at 506 Texas
Toyah. Texas. May 6. Toyah is
said to be the largest or at least, the
most popnlous city in Texas which
has no dentist, no plumber, no
Jeweler and no tinsmith or roofer.
At a meeting of the chamber of
commerce the secretary was In
structed to let it be known as widely
as possible that there Is great need
in Toyah for men of the professions
or trades enumerated above and to
get into corespondence with those
who might apply.
El Pao Seed Cc'a tale Catalog now
ready Write or call for a copy Adv
May 1st,
This week every bicycle dealer
in town has his West and finest
models on display. You will find
one that just suits you.
Decide now! Riding a bicycle
saves money time and trouble.
It makes you independent of hot
Only 50 Left
Your opportunity
to obtain one of
Worth .
$3 each
for only,
is fast slipping away. Tomorrow and Saturday
will see the end of this wonderful bargain sale of
sweepers. After S?turday the price will be $3.
Buy now and save $1.61.
Think of buying a splendid, durable carpet sweeper at such a rufieo
kwnly low price I The "Hygeno0 Sweepef ht made of steel, light is
weight bat very strong a 'sanitary sweeper which harbors no gsraM
"Hygeno" Sweepers are handsome, having beautiful mahogany bnkrd
enamel finfee. and nickel trimming.
Ifs a mighty good sweeper better than the old fashioned Maj sini
tary, light weight, easy running and kandsomely finished. J - QQ
Saturday is hut day at .,. $ 1
Rogers Furniliire Co.
207-9-11 North Stanton Street.
Austin. Texas, May 4. That there
were "no actual figures obtainable
irom any source" to substantiate any
representations that there were 4000
exservics men suffering with tuber
culosia In Texas, but that these
figures were based on an estimate
made by Maj. John M. Holt, surgeon
unitoa stales puoiic nospitai service,
tddressed to the governor on October
SO. 1919. are conclusions reached today
by executive committee which in
vestigated, on Wednesday, the state
ment made by Thomas Distances, post
oz, American Legion. t Houston, chal
lenging these figures.
The executive committee, of Thomas
Dismukes post insisted that a rep-
resontatlve of the benevolent war
risk society had stated as a fact that
there were 4000 exservies men In
Texas suffering with tuberculosis and
based on such a statement, funds were
collected from people of Houston for
building a tubercular hospital at
A French correspondent asserts
that Germany can put 1.400.000 sol
diers into the field at once, and has
officers to command 4,000,009 men.
Prom Leslie's.
1 think Number 4e For The Blood:
as a blood purifier haa no equal.
When I began to take Number I
was in very poor health, as I had
rheumatism, catarrh, stomach trou
ble, lead polsonine and an itch for
which I had tried numerous prescrip
tions without relief. I have takes
six bottles of Number 4 and a.n oa
a fast road to recovery. I feel that
I owe my life to it as I was run
down, weig-hlna; only 127 pounds, but
now 1 welsh 148 pounds, my usual
weight. I could writs mare, but this
should be enough to convince the
Use Herald Want Ads For Sure Results
to 8th,
crowded street cars. It builds your
health. and is always a pleasant
convenience. Decide now to ride
a bicycle to work and play. You
will find it pays big.
Buy now and get the benefit
of the whole season.
Uf & i)
Only one sold to
each customer.
No phone orders
will be accepted.
None sent C. 0. P.
SALE continues to
attract widespread
attention because of
the yalues offered
throughout the entire
you need furmiurz, be
sort to aUatd Otis sale.
Bay and Pa$ l&Eai$
Rogers Was
most skeptical. Tou are at liber
to use this letter any way you des:re
George Kllnkar, Lima. Ohio. Number
40 is demanded In joat. and rfct.i
matle conditions, poisoning', auto-m-tozication.
eossttp&ticn. indigestion.
stomach, liver and kidney trouble.
ecsema, burning- anl itchlse skin
eruptions, sores, ulcers, elinJu.ir
swelling's, mercurial and ead poiso--ins;
Used with remark? Me success
in functional nervous trouble, ast i
ma and difficult breathing Prepir-d
by J. C liandenhall. Evansriiu 1-1
4f years a druggist. Sold by K
4 Pollard. Adv.
Ntw Ytri, U. A.

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