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EL PASO HERALD
Tuesdav, Julj- 6, 1920. IWOFGOX IT -TRIM ByG A. MAIlTirr. (Con tinned from pape X.) It took 46 ballots to pat the thei New Jersey governor into the position. The nomination of Cox was attend ed by a detnonrtration that was cat short only by the motion of a sleepy delegate to adjoarn until today at 12 oclock. As boon as the a elevation from Arkansas mo red to make the nomi nation unanimous, the Cox band In the balcony broke oat with "He Rambled." the Cox sons at the con-e-ntion. and the delegates took it np and sang it and scampered arounJ the hall to it. The e was considerable aing of banners and shouting, hot most of the delegation was too tired for much demonstrating and the ma jority of the spectators in the gal leries had gone home. The chair had to call attention to the fact that & nomination had not been made and pound for oder to take i rote. The withdrawal of A. 'itcheU Pal mer as suddenly as a dynamite explo sion, shortly after the convention re assembled for the evening Beaton, broke the deadlock that had piWSlei since the balloting began and allowed Cox to take the aomtration. Cox Goe Over Qalcfcly. Once the slide started to Cox it pat him over as quickly as a similar one at Chicago nominated Harding. Cc Adoo's defeat became practically cer tain when Ms vote reached high water mark at 421 in the afternoon and then began to dwindle. The crown prince is at Verdun. He shall not pass," shouted Ida McGIone Gibson. . Palmer worker, and she was right. Shortly thereafter an adjournment as taken As the delegates filed out. Scott, the chief clerk in the at torney general's office at Washing ton, gave out the impression that the convention might never adjourn, for he declared to a bunch of newspaper men "WelL the world knows now that neither Cox or McAdoo can get over without help," meaning without the Salmer votes, "and we'll never give it. Well stay here two weeks first." "Will Palmer go over tonight?" he was asked. "We can't put him over unless they iCox or McAdoo supporters) help us. But this convention is going to nomi nate Palmer, a man the party can he proud of. or the candidate will be a man they'll have to introduce to the voters." And Then It's HcAdienl Two hours later Mr. Palmer was formally withdrawn. Bat even after the Palmer withdrawal the outcome was uncertain until very near the last, for as the fortunes of the candi dates rose and fell it looked for long time as if the see-sawing might never end. Humors were thicker in the convention hall than bootleggers in the ranks oi isi Paso chauffeurs and generally as unreliable. All sorts of combinations were reported, only to explode as quietly as little Chris can put an end to a toy balloon with a pin. The slump to Cox set in shortly alter mionignt, ana alter he had polled a majority several blocks of ot.es were dumped into his lap as an announced protect against the two thirds rule. Early in the evening. however, and all of the day, it was nip and tuck between Cox and Mc Adoo. with McAdoo a favorite most of the time in the betting. After midnight it began to look like Mc Adieu. Diversions Are Welcomed. The convention rambled or ambled along all day and into the night with no more progress than law and order in Mexico nd, with rumors the only development, every little diversion was welcomed. The convention even entertained itself by helping Miguel A. Otero, of the Canal Zone, former Republican governor of New Mexico, cast his vote for McAdoo every time the Zone was called. Occasionally, to break the monot ony, they would stage a demonstra tion and tear around the hall with their state standards like crazy peo ple. Sometimes when the state dele gations split over a candidate they JHRE OLD SOLDIE GIVE Heroes of '60 Want Public to Know How Much Good Tanlac Has Done at Old Soldiers' Home. So many of the old "Vets' out at the Soldiers' Home in Leavenworth, have been benefited by Tanlac lately that they decided the fact ought to be made public The call for volunteers to report the matter was quickly answered by J. F. Johnson and C H. Ostrander, each seventy-four years of age, and David M, Cain, who is now In his eightieth year. Their statements, which were re ceived at the Tanlac offices a few days ago, all seem to have been signed with a steady hand and tell in no uncertain terms of the remarkable results these old heroes of the "sixties' have obtained from the Mas ter Medicine. David M. Cain, corporal of Company U" Ward. 1, the older of the trio. says: I have lived a long time and have bad lots of experience with medicines, but I have sever come across the equal of Tanlac Jt has not only Vid me of a case of nervous Indigestion of eight years standing. but I have actually gained sixteen pounds in weight by taking it. Be fore taking Tanlac I had no appetite and what little I did eat would sour on my stomach and 1 would swell up with gas until 1 could hardly breathe. My heart would palpitate at a terrible rate and I also bad raging headaches, and often got so dtzzy I could scarcely Ar e -voti satisfied with. voin complexio Evenifyouare, youwillnnd that a touch of Resinol Oint ment now and thentendsto pre vent roughness, burning, etc But if your mirror reflects blotches, fUled-in pores, or a gray, oily skin yaa need Resi nol Soap and Ointment at once. II Rejrinol Reed Denounces Democratic Stand On League Of Nations; Says Borah Is Biggest Man In TTANSAS CITY, Mo.. July 6. The IV league of nations was denounced as "a league of treason and cove nant of national death" by senator James A. Reed, who returned here yesterday from San Francisco, where he was refused a seat as delegate to the Democratic national convention Senator Reed, addressing a mass meeting declared that he was private ly assured "by grapevine messages while his case was being heard, that the credentials committee would seat him If he would agree to keep silent In regard to the league of nations on the convention floor. His refusal to make such an agreemnL was respon sible for his being denied a seat, he said. "If there is one lesson that this leashes," senator Reed said, "It is that this is not a one man country. It Is a HO.m.eM man country. If you would keep this republic safe you most do your own thinking. True. the people, are the source of all power. The -sooner you exercise It, the better It will be for you and for the coun try." International Blind Staggers. Senator Reed denounced the Demo cratic convention at San Francisco as "a convention afflicted with interna tional blind staggrs." Without direct personal reference to any one, the senator declared there was little difference between the doc trine of the divine right of kings "and the modern doctrine that & man elect ed to office becomes thereby a leader, and that all who differ with him are excommunicated and outcast. Robert Lansing, exsecretary of state, he described as the only man whom the president took to France with him who knew anything about Internationa law "and about the only one who had ordinary common sense. and he asserted that Lansing's re moval from office was the result ot "his insistence upon warning the peo ple of the true meaning of this league with treason, this covenant of na tional death." Senator Reed declared that "this in formation in regard to what the fought over whether the standard should go in, and often. Instead of tearing around with it they lore it into -bits and carried the bits around. Occasionally a favorite son was in troduced to announced the ballot. Just to relieve the tedium, and this meant a new round of cheering and more work for the band and more pealing for the big organ. If it were peeling potatoes It would have turned out enough to feed the world by now. The organist must hold his custodian ship for the instrument as a sort of a sacrea tning, lor he sever did break In on "Hail, Hall, the Gang's All Here. What the Hell Io We Care." This kept Mm out a lot of times, for the band liked it and so did the dele gates. Delegates Tfeed More Money. The newspaper men sat and talked of previous historical events of this kind. How they were more or less exciting than this one, and wondered If they could get out their Messages, for they had heard that the prolonga tion of the session had resulted in swamping the telegraph companies with messages from delegates to the home banker oT the custodian of tbh home to check for more money. When there is nothing to cheer, people cheer nothinc so the thine- simmered down to where the crowd regularly cheered New Mexico's six and the 40 Texas votes for McAdoo just as if a new Issue had risen or a new stat had strayed into the fold. The weather Is so perfect that there were so ill tempers. The rail err crowd changed often enough to keep m good humor at all times, but the delegates and newspapermen consti tute the same old gang every day and still they have smiled and stuck. The newspapermen, haven't even grumbled when the local politicians crowd them on all sides with their good looking girl friends who don't know "a story" from a "half tone", but elbow us in the press section as they dip silver and gold pencils be tween red lips and pretend to be making notes. One of these pretenders used up a whole loose leaf book last Jill THE FACTS stand on my feet. I had pains all through my body and was so weak It was difficult for me to get around at alL "But Tanlac has done away with all my miserable feelings and put "roe in better shape than I have been for eight or ten years. I can eat Just anything I want and my appetite is a caution. And sleep, why. I lust sleeo like a IOC V-r niht. fl trnnA nA atromc. and have nwr, nn-v . t I have bad In rears. I have recora- I mended Tanlac to many of my com- i rades, who have also taken ft with fine results. It certainly is the right medicine for old folks." "At the time I b,ffan tnlrfn- Tan lac." said J. F. Johnson. "1 couldn't eat or sleep to do mnch good and Just felt miserable all the time. I suffered from indigestion, dizziness, pains in my back, and about all my strength had left me. I had lust fibnnt rAm to the conclusion that I would never 00 weix again. Dot I am now m bet ter physical shape than I have been for a long time. In fact. I don't think 1 ever felt mnch better, even when I was a young man. than I do since taking Tanlac." C. H. Ostrander says: "I believe I had about all the miserable feelings anybody with indigestion can have, and I was so weak and nervous I could hardly drag arottnd. I had been battling with this condition for three years and was ready to give up the fight. Bnt by the help of Tanlac I am now feeling fine. Td like to tell all the soldiers every where how Tanlac Is helping us here in Leavenworth." Tanlac is sold in EI Paso fay Condell Drag Co, successors to Kelly & Pol lanL Adv. ties tar ccecm. iBpnra, I (WOUWfc n x -?2& e-E3yswuSjp5y!ygv Don't hesitate for the healing 5 Resinol balsams were intended 6 to correct just such defects, 1 and they rarely fail unless the I trouble is doe to some internal 1 disorder. B RettnolOtatsmtiiidocittr'inrMAfci. wo, etc Republican Party league really means is going to the people and they shall know me truth." . , Reed was received with enthusiasm, and a resolution, passed by a rising vote, denouncing the action of the Democratic national convention "la denying representation to this county, in refusing to seat senator Reed." and Indorsing his stand was telegraphed to the Democratic national conven tion. Rap for Republican. "Let me disabuse your mind of the thought," said senator Reed "that I return here disgruntled or disheart ened. It makes no difference what happens to the individual. I am only one of 116,660,000 Individuals In the United States. It makes no difference as far as I personally am concerned. but it does make a difference when a party refuses to hear more than one side of a question. Those who are right do not fear giving their op ponents a chance to speak. Yet the men who were running this convntion were afraid to have so poor a thing as I am stand up and denounce this league of nations." I Similarly, senator Reed said, the Republican convention prevented sen ator Borah expressing himself on the league of nations on the convention floor, and Borah has more brains and more of the fire of Americanism in his blood than any man in the Repub lican party." He added: "You. the people, need to learn these things." senator Reed declared, "and the men whom you elect to office seed to learn it that the public officer is your hired servant- There is no cheap demagogery In that, no false attempt to appear humble. It is time to say to the American people that they are the bosses of this country." Referring to the negotiations over the league of nations, senator Reed declared "the president came over here to this country more than a year ago. bringing with him the covenant ot the league of nations. He said he didn't want it even made public or discussed, because, presumably the stupid fools of Americca could not un derstand it- night and wrote so furiously that she could not enjoy the show. Bryan Grows Sarcastic. Irvin Cobb, referring to the Jollity and the demonstrations here, remarks that while at Chicago the Republi cans used a steam roller on delegates, here the delegates bad been riding on a merry-go round. He says there has been too much activity on the floor here and too little from the men who should control. At Chicago, he says, only two motions were made on the floor one by senator Wads worth to adjourn and one by a white delegate from Georgia toward his hip pocket during a debate over who would be national committeeman- Cobb main tains that here there Have been too many delegates trying to give their pledged support to one candidate and their private support to another while they vainly listened at the leased phone wire from Washington for the master's voice. W. J. Bryan, disgusted, his defeat still stinging, grows sarcastic this morning and says: "The ideal candidate, measured by the standards of this convention, is a man who will let the president direct him on every question excepting fin ance and liquor, and who on these two questions will submit his views to the l liquor interests and Wall street for revision. He do9s not say he means Cbx, but readers may guess who, if he means someone else. Minnesota Delegates In Fist Fight. Sometime the delegates got excited oer very small things last night and sometimes they refused to be excited over big ones. Cone Johnson get tired of the band's continued playing of "He Rambled" and asked "does the band belong to one candidate or to the convention r Just for that, the band played the national anthem and made the Texas and the others stand. During the evening, a lively flat tleht occurred In the Minnesota delegation to keep the standard ont of a Cox parade. Some of these delegate ought to be wear ing boxing gloves instead of badges. As the delegates swayed their votes from one candidate to another, they occasionally cast a vote for a darker horse than anybody had an ticipated and helped to keep the con vention in good spirits. For instance, Kentucky cast half a vote at one time for Irvin Cobb, and another half fer Ring Lardner. thus putting the two literary "candidates" on an even'foot Isg and putting Jealously into th hearts of other well known typewriter demolish era. Things got so slow that the galleries were more than three fourths cleared by one oclock this morning, the affair being too tame to keep those who did not have to re main from resisting the call of the Ostermoor. As against a dry conven tion, even a bed spring has an appeal. The convention kept on voting re gardless of Its lack of an audience, for since the heart Is where the home brew is, a lot of delegates wanted to rat back to home and family (cellar-) Most ot them were getting tired of having to go to the hospital to get a drink. From the sunshine of Califor nia they wanted to get back to the moonshine of the native heath. Pro longation of the orgy was growing unpopular. Naturally everybody bnt the Mc Adoolstas cheered the 43rd ballot giv ing Cox 56S and McAdoo 412, for It looked like progress and everybody wanted progress. A lot didn't care how it progressed jost as long as It progressed toward the end. Shouts began to rise that "we wont go home until morning," and bllnky eyed, tired spectators listened without en thusiasm, while newspapermen wrote and omitted the usual sallies of wit. Bitterness la Absent. As the 41th. ballot progressed there was tensity. "Oregon casts its solid 12 votes for that Democratic idol of the middle west, the next president of the United States, the cheering drowned out the name "Jimmy Cox" aa the Oregon chairman made his speech. Several delegates, as a protest against the two-thirds rules necessary for a nom ination, announced as they cast the votes of their states that they were voting for Cox because he had re ceived a majority of the votes of the convention on the previous ballot. Nobody seemed bitter over the result and as they went downtown from the convention hall McAdoo men would shake hands with Cox boosters and say. "well. I lost, but we nominated a good man anyhow." Democrats have become so accus tomed to losing1 that they have learned how to be good losers. CHICAGO P0W-W0W PROVED SATISFACTORY TO M'GREGOR Houston, Texas. July 6. H. F MacGregor. Republican national committeeman xroxn 'lexas, upon nis returti here from the recent gather ing at Chicago, observed "It was the most satisfactory convention ever attended-7 "It was the feeling of the conven tion to put out a strong ticket," he added, "and I do not believe a stronger one could have been se lected. Asked concerning the possibility of a cutting down of the representation of the southern states In future Re publican conventions, Mr. MacGregor said: "The rules and order commit tee early in the convention adopted a basis of representation lor tne con vention the same as prevailed in 1916. However, a resolution was passed at the close of the meeting authorizing the national committee Private Branch Exchange JULY CLEARANCE SALE IN . Men's Furnishing Section MADRAS SHIRTS. $1.25 These madras shirts are regular $2 values, but come in sizes 1 ftYz and 1 7 only. They are made of' corded madras, and we At og offer them at 2? I D SILK MIXED SHIRTS AND DRAWERS. $2.95 Silk mixed under shirts and drawers are shown in brocaded madras. The drawers are knee length. They embody the best of workmanship md finish, and the regular price of these garments is $4.50. cor the July Clearance we make them an special at P IfvD LOT NU. 3 This lot includes several styles, leathers and lasts, English, medium round and wide footform last in black, gunmetal, black kid, tan calf and mahogany leather. These are oxfords which sell in the regular way at $10 we make them a July Clearance fr J 3 g" special at . OO SUITS AND ROMPERS Excellent quality washable suits are offered at prices actually under to day's wholesale cost. There are large assortments of new styles is the solid colors of tan, grey, blue, green and white, and combinations most at tractive. These come in sites 2 to S years at the foBbwing July Clearance reductions: To $3.00 at $1.95 To $4.50 at $Z95 To $5.50 at $335 To $630 at $4.95 STRAW HATS REDUCED Every straw hat is our exteasiTe stock is iocrooed is the JhIj CJear anee Sale. There are wide aad Bar row brims is Mack, white, Bavy. green aad eassbiaatiaBS. All sizes are is the aseartneat. The redaetiOBS are: To $330 at $1.85 To $630 at $335 To $5.00 at $235 To $10 at $435 ODDS AND ENDS This assortoent of odds aod eads of fL&E. wash suits and rompers are made of fine quality percales asd white madras. Not every size in every style, bnt there are all sixes in the lot at the July Clearance price of 75c. to take further action should It be deemed wise. -The national committee appointed subcommittee to look Into the southern situation, although the ap- Domunents have nor oeen mane. The reason for this was to Bet rid of the contests Irom the south, ana there Is a feeling: in some quarters that the ReDubllcan vote is sud pressed here, therefore, they should not have any representation. That is true m only a tew states, however. rTamNMef ttMkt eointtrs crbrnslt muftul fThtOakerLiberetoTfts.JtempZis.Taml KHaaEKSBMBaMaBn-asaM if j Sai -wedin the evenlnvXt attgstothecomplektorKK 'all the velvetys&nessSyouti, Corner Mesa TUB SILK SHIRTS. $5.50 These shirts are all pure silk, with fancy stripes in attractive color com binations. They are finely tailored, well finished and are all first qual ity. We offer them as a July Clearance ff XC special at pj'D-f MADRAS SHIRTS. $2.95 Corded and woven madras as well as cotton La Jerz comprises this line of shirts. These sold former ly at $3.50. $4 and $4.50. There are many solid colors, as well as fancy stnpes, in this assortment. July Clearance price $2.95 WOKK.SHIK15. 5I.Z5 These work shirts are made of a . good quality of chambray in grey and blue. They come in all sizes. special at tpi.Afj UNDER SHIR15 AND DRAWERS. $1.00 These undershirts and drawers are made of fine crossbar fiazon and satin striped voile and light weight madras. These -are broken lots and not all sizes are to be found in each lot, but all sizes are in the sell ing. They are offered for JuJy Clearance at just half the former price special at $1.00 3300. "Men's Summer Footwear OR July Clearance, we offer including Stacy-Adams, C B. F equally well known makes, as follows: LOT NO. 1 This lot comprises three of the season's best styles in Stacy Adams fine oxfords The Sagamore, a medium light shade Russian calf oxford with narrow tie and low rub ber heels; The Belmont, a golden brown kid oxford with custom toe; and The Kremlin, a dark cordovan Russia calf oxford with receding toe and one-inch leather heeh These are JlS-Se values in the Julj dear- T $13.85 LOT NO. 4 This assortment includes all slightly broken lines and single pairs. Among them are blaek and tan fiber or leather soled oxfords, English lasts; mahogany leather ox fords in medium and English styles; black gun metal and tan Russia calf. values to $9.50 at 5A5 KHAKI KNICKERS. $1.75 These khaki knickers have buckles on each side, watch pocket, change pocket and two hip pockets, and they come in sizes in regular $!39 values Clearance Sale price, $1.75. BOYS' PALM BEACH SUITS. $9.75 ' . Boys' high grade Palm Beach suns are offered in sizes 6 to 18. This is a most timely special, aad the July Clearance price is .$975. tth Floor. Hot Time Due Wlien Campaign Starts In Ohio Colnmbns, Ohio. July 6. Ohio. "mother of presidents," state, will b the battle ground of the greatest po litical campaign In her history this summer, with tiro of her natlT sons contesting: for the presidency of the United States. 7hIIe Marlon, the home of senator Hardlns. the Republican nominee. and Dayton, the home of governor Cox. the Democratic standard bearer, will come In for their share of promt rrnce. eyes of the nation wilt be cen tered on the capital city of Ohio. where much of the work of the cam paign will be carried on. it is the first time In history that toth oartles have nicked their nom inee from the same state and tad dentally the first time two news paper publishers have been pitted against each other for the chief executiveshlp of the nation. It will bo the first time a newspaperman has ever been elected president if either Harding or Cox is elected. Republican campaign plans are In the making here, but there are very few Democratic leaders at home. They are all in San Francisco. Not until their return will the plans for the formal notification of Governor Cox be completed. This event prob ably will take place at his home In jjayion. Senator Hardin e will b formallv notified of his selection to be the Republican standard bearer at his home In Marlon. July 22. STATE BAXK CALZ. ISSUED. Austin. Texas, July 6 Call for a statement of financial condition of state banks at the close of business. June 30. was issued today by commis sioner of insurance and banking J. D. Chidsey. Iffc " Viailli. & ifcl . (I m R W l lav li) Avenue and Han Antonio Street- HOSE. 3 FOR $1.00 A sample line of hose shows black, white, tan. cordovan, light and dark grey and navy colorings. These hose are made with doublejieel and toe in sizes 9J tall. We offer .them as an attractive B1 special, 3 pair for ? STRAW HATS. $2.95 M straw hats that sold for $3.50 and $4 are offered in this July Clearance. For your selection, there are Toyo Panamas and rough straw sailors, t or July Clearance they are choice at $2.95 Street Floor. five big special lots of men's oxfords, Slater, Ralston, Packard and other LOT NO. 3 This special lot includes three of the season's best Bodels ia oxfords. There are two models is 'Russia calf, and one in free Mack glared kangaroo. The Russian calf oxfords ia tins let are shown in the new nobby bronn of medium light shade. The other model is fine Mack glased kangaroo, English last with long, tapering toe, lightweight soles and 1-in. rubber heel g f Q E? Special at V.O,3 LOT NO. 6 In this group are white canvas. Pahs Beach color and white duck oxfords with leather and fiber soles, and English or medium round toed lasts. There are included a lim ited number of white canvas jaee shoes. These are values to ?S they cncf.' 4A5 WASHABLE KNICKERS. $5c Washable knickers, practical, weC static garments, come in light and dark colors, in sires 6 to 17, is values to $ls9, July aearauee price, 95c, WASH HATS, 75c Wash hats are here for your setectioB in a wide variety of shapes and Sol on or boys I to S years. These are $1 and $135 values. Clearance' Sale price, 75c. BOYS' TIES. 35c Boys' ties is four-in-hand aad Wind sor style are offered ia fast colored ginghams. These are reversible, and are the regular 56c values July Clearance price, 35c PLAY ALLS. $1.00 Play Alls for boys or girls a practi cal one piece piayuit is rauad neck style with long sleeves and butteas is baek, are offered in serviceable fae ries in solid colors or striped. These cone in sase 2 to S, Clearance Sale price $1.00. WOOL MLXED SUITS REDUCED Wool mixed suits are offered at re ductions which will insure active buy ing. There are but 95 of these suits, .each oae Used throughout, and the sites range from 8 to IS. These are an extra July Clearance special, $735 POCKET PICKED AT JUAREZ. John C. Key. of San MareJal. X. X, reported the loss of hts poeketbook, two railroad panes. & it-day pass port and his small change to the po lice on Monday. He said he missed the articles in Juarez aad believes his pocket was picked dozing a, ball fight Sunday afternoon. Sell Oil Stock to Cnrllm A Co Adv Cuticura Shampoos Mean Healthy Hair Especially if preceded by touches of Catieura Ointment to spots of dandruff, itchin? and irritat.. This treatment does much to keep ujc scaip ciean ana ceaithy and to promote hair growth. f""S-gS OimsUe.z225Z i 1 I Mil i II i I II ! Crowded- THIS one word tells you of the successful begin ning of our present July Clearance Sale. Not just a crowd of people but the largest and most en thusiastic crowds of buyers who ever took part in a Popular evenL Crowds will come again tomorrow and again find immense stocks jof seasonable mer chandise all 'at more attractive prices than they an ticipated. Reliability is the foundation upon which all eoenls at The Popular are planned and carried out The outstanding feature in our July Clearance Sale is the Lowered Prices on Young' Men WE are more than meeting the demand for lower prices on men's clothing. In fact, you can come today and secure choice from such manu facturers as Hart Schaffner & Marx, B. Kuppen heimer, Stratford and Fitform and other equally re liable makes. July Clearance Sale prices are $20.50 to $63.25 Regular prices were $30.00 to There is a fufl range of sizes and any man who appreciates the value of appearance and the value of cJotUsg cannot exy well afford to overlook this op portuBky. In addition to Ae special ujt Clearance Safe values in spring freight suits, ee cell year bayinf alUniien lo Th6 Three Following Specials Air-o-Weaves from the House of KuppenbeBBer at $13.50 Dixie Weaves from Hart Schaff ner & Marx at $19.00 Palm Beach Soiu the geau ise as low as $10.30 Men's Getting DepL The Largest m thefSoaihlresi 2d Floor. Special ekrater service between Street Fleer and CletMng Sept. AUTHORITY VM.ri.ouR jpa GLOBE MllXSaj In handy 6, 12, 24, 48 and 98 pound sacks. At Your Grocer's Here in El Paso and through out tiie Entire Southwest iw w bV ubBVJHB $ao.oo JsTaaaaaa HtW rri N I mm P If 8 As an aftermath of the great warwe find on every hand a letting down of the standards of work and a lack of re spect for authority. J Durkg Ae period of Ac war we were urged to greater endeavors aad hampered by many regula tions, so that die present state of affairs is but a natural reflex ac tion which w3t gradually subside if we but keep out heads. tj Cream of Wheat Flour steadily nukiams its high standard of qaaBty and gives value received for every dollar spent for it The grovsing demand for Cream of Wheal Flour is proof of ils goodness.