Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, July 28, 1920. U v THUGE DECLARED IN MILK FIGHT Kansas City. Mo July 28. Milk de I merles to Kansas City consumers p. ere resumed today under a three ti&i armistice agreement, after a sus pension of twenty-tour hours be cause of differences between tour of The largest dairy companies and city off clals over the city znllJc grading ordinance Tee dairy companies delivered mRk in bottles with blank caps without In dicating the grade as provided in te om ' nance, the point wnich cauted stoppage of the supply yesterday. Hea4s of the four comoanles trere a liberty on bond today af4r their a rract vta4T ah unntiTa sMi(al4v - inc conspiracy to injure the jrablic neanri. ine umia were se1: lor ahj- ut i VES. M. E. SMITH, prominent Tampa, Florida, woman, who says, thanks te Tanlac, she is no? able to walk around -without the help of a cane after eight long years of suffering. Says friends are aH astonished at her improrement T am so glad toy health is being: . r-red after suffering for over eight ea.rs with indigestion and rheuma- sm that I feel like telling1 everybody about Tanlac" was the enthusiastic atement made recently by Mrs. M. E Smith, one of the beet-known and most hlgnly respected women of Tampa, Fla-. residing' at 505 Morgan t in that city. Mrs. Smith's state ment is a most remarkable one and w'l be read with interest by a host of -evoed friends. In referring to her recovery, Mrs. 5rMth said: "The rheumatism from which I had suffered for years even before I had stomach trouble, pained me worse than ever and until recently T -as not only unable to walk with nu ie use of a care, but I was so nk at t'mes I could hardly get out nt bed I tried many medicines but nothing helped rae and I almost de naired of ever getting any better. "Then Tanlac came along and it -fas helping so many people here In Tampa, my son brought me a bottle and It had such a wonderful effect on me that I immediately sent for five more bottles In just a few days after I began taking this grand medi cine my appetite began to Improve ?"d m mlv a short time X was able to enioy my meals and everything e"ned to agree with me perfectly. Mv rheumatism is so much better and I have so much more strength I am now able to walk all about the house and up and down the stairs w ltnout my cane. Friends who have become so accustomed to seeing me walk with my cane are astonished wven they see me now walking a-ouod without It. I will always praise Tanlac for what it has done for me and I am only too glad to have an opportunity to recommend It to my trieaas." Tanlac is sold la 1 Paso by Ccrdell Brug Co, successor to Kelly & Pol 1 - rd Adv. (offee that the Success uinmLT. fi Tit Captain English To Train High School Cadets Notice has been received from the war department that Capt. Paul X. English, IT. S. Infantry, has been de tailed as professor of military sci ence and tactics at the El Paso high school. Capt. English has been as sistant professor of military science and tactics at the Agricultural and Mechanical college of Texas during 1919-24. He succeeds Capt. Ayer, who goes to CUremont, Calif., for the next term of school. A. H. Hughey. superintendent of schools, has received a communica tion from Capt. Ayer in which he gives some news regarding El Paso boys in Camp Jackson, S. C which will be of interest to their friends. He says "The El Paso boys have done no tably well in the camp here. Wm. Jennings has probably established the highest record, having been given the final rating of student captain by the officer under whom he has been working. He and Wa B. Mayiield and Kenneth Armstrong have also stood out In rifle competition and will probably go on the team of 14 stu dents to represent the entire camp of the south at the rifle matches at Camp Perry, Ohio. In August, Joe rteeiy nas also been inven a consnicu- ously high rating by his commander. no jsi aso boy nas been in any dif ficulty so far as I can learn and all are well." CAMP ZACHARY TAYLOR ORDERED ABANDONED Washington, D. C. July 28. Aband onment of Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky-, was announced today by the war department, with the notice that the first division, now stationed there, is to be transferred to Camp Nix; New Jersey. ARMY ORDER. 'Washington, D. G July 28. First Lieut. Burton A. Seeley, veterinary corps. Is ordered from Chicago to Fort Bliss, relieving Capt. Henry W. Peter, veterinary corps, who will pro ceed to Chicago. PALMER TO FIX MAXIMUM CHARGE FOR SALE OF COAL New York. July 28- Appointment by attorney general Palmer of a committee to decide on a fair margin of profit for producers and dealers in bituminous coal, beyond which prose cutions under the Lever act will fol low, is expected to "have a deterrent effect on those who are now taking excessive profits." This view was ex pressed in a statement Issued last night by Mr. Palmer and Charles S. Allen, secretary of the Wholesale Coal Trade association of New York. "Attorney general Palmer," the statement said, "has this committee to consider the feasibility of naming a fair margin of profit for producers ana aeaiers in bituminous coaL it is not the intention of the department to fix prices. "It is expected that the committee will advise the attorney general upon this matter within a few days and it is the purpose of attorney general Palmer to instruct the United States district attorneys and his special rep resentatives that a producer or dealer selling coal at or under that figure wHl be presumed to be within the spirit and the letter of the Lever law and that as to those who exceed the margins, such action will call for an investigation. JAMES L. ELY JOINS THE STERCHI FURNITURE CO. James L. Ely. for the nast eljrht years with the Hoyt Furniture Co. and SO years in the furniture busi ness, has associated himself with the Sterchl Furniture Co. Mr. Enr was for 18 years president of the G. B. Proctor Furniture Co, of Asbury Park, N. J., before coming' to tai .f ato. The Sterchl Co. has hut recent! t moved to Its new quarters in the Stevens-Aronstein building on San Francisco street. The Photo Shon for better fcodalc finishingScott White Drug Store Mills Bldg. Adv. Mother Gray's AEOMA.TIC-LEAF Th 3fdlebia1 Tea, reroutes the system nd glTes quick relief to Weakness and Umtstu of th Back and Kidneys, Ner TwutEeis, sad the XftiU pain of the head ABOMATIC-LEAT la a simple, pleasant remedy tor teat tired, languid condition which so unfits one for the dally tasks. Get a package at your dratflsts or by mail CO eta Address, Mother Gray Co, I Bey, K. T- Adv. id of aSSXJUj ft i ri n n " I - 2 f n.)f&ii ' !- -r &msmmamkJim gPi t crm: t"& iLLi a !iza--caa- wiifl t ju OVER-WATERING BADFOHGOTTON Farmers of the El Paso valley are cautioned against overirrigating their cotton by H. C Stewart, manager of the agricultural department of the chamber of commerce, in a memoran dum of advice Issued Wednesday. . "Proper Irrigation," Mr. Stewart says, "is the most important single item in the profitable growing of cotton. All other conditions may be right, but if the irrigation is wrong the yield will not be satisfactory. Too often cotton is overirrlgated rather than underirrlgated. The fact that the cotton plant is slightly wilted In midday does not necessarily mean that water Is needed." It is the practice In all Irrigated cotton districts, Mr. Stewart says, to withhold water after planting as long as possible. "This has a tendency," the agricul tural agent goes on to say, "to make the plant more sturdy and encourage the growth of fruiting branches rather than vegetative branches, which are generally non-fruiting. The withholding of water encourages deep rooting, which is very desirable. It is the general opinion that irriga tions should be freauent and lisht. rather than heavy, after the plant begins to bloom. In light and poor soils irrigation may be heavier. "As long as there is sufficient moisture in the ground to permit transpiration to maintain tne leaves in a cool condition during the heat of the day, the plant Is not suffer ing, but when the leaf feels warm to tne nana, irrigation should be im mediately aDolied. After the cotton begins to bloom, the moisture should be kept as uniform as possible. Cot- .ton snouia oe Kept growing steaaiiy, but excessive growth should be pre vented. 'Tf examination during the bloom ing stage snows tnat tne vegetative growth has practically stopped and the cotton Is blooming to the top of the .plant, water has been withheld too long. In other words, the ter minal bed should be kept growing slightly in the lead of the flowers on the fruiting branches. "Prior to fruiting the desirable method Is to irive as little water as possible, forcing the roots to pene trate aeepiy zor sou moisture, storea prior to planting. The system changes after the fruitinsr bedns and the pur pose then is to maintain a thrifty and unixorm, tnoogn not ranK, growtn. Oliver Arrives And Puts On Rehearsals Otis Oliver, whose company is to open at the Crawford theater Sunday In an indefinite engagement, reached El Paso Tuesday afternoon by auto mobile and put his company into re hearsal Wednesday. The company is to open in "The Unkiesed Bride," a royalty play, a recent New York s access. He says he will produce only royalty plays that have been a success in the east. Vaudeville specialties will be Inter spersed throughout the various offer ings, several well known vaudeville people having been secured for this entertainment. MAN WHO BORROWED HORSE FACES CHARGE OF THEFT Four years ago Francisco Espelean, a rancher of the south valley, loaned a horse to an acquaintance. The man rode out of the ranch yard, promis ing to return Espelean's horse In good condition in a short time. That was in August, 1916. The horse has not since been seen by Espelean. Espelean filed complaint Wednes day before Justice li. B. Rawlins, charging Albino Garcia with horse stealine'. Garcia was arrested and Is in the county jail. Espelean told county officials that he passed Gar cia on the street and recognized him as the man who had borrowed the horse. He promptly effected the man's arrest and riled tne compiaiit. a hearing will be given Garcia In jus tice Rawlins" court Thursday after noon. WHEAT IS BUXUTED Chamberino, N. M July 28. The exhaust from a tractbr at the L. B. Want farm set fire to a wheat stack. The flames spread quickly to addi tional stacks, consuming three In a short time. The feeding racks were soon blazing and farm wagons and a big load of cedar fence posts also burned. The quick work of the neighbors and the Want boys saved the barns and hogs. una one diet revolution jibsicu is not a complete success, several new utile rcvuiuuuua amu& uwju started, to break up the monopoly- IIUW eUCDA3 JOe. Papa Went Out To Get Pinched; ChildSeeksHim "I'm looking for my papa, I think he's arrested." A tiny girl appeared in the corri dors of the county courthouse Wed' nesday, voicing her quest in a high treble. A man questioned her: "Why do you think he's here?" he asked. "Well, last night he was acting fnnnv. Mama said he was drunk and ought to be arrested. He got madi ana saia ne a iook up a policeman and give him a chance to irrest him. He left and hasn't come back, so I guess tne policeman got oho. There was no record of such an ar rest. The man asked the child if she wanted him to take her home. "No. I'll jusr start walkin and TH find mv home all riant." she renlled. as she stalked solemnly oat of the Duiiajng. Seattle Girls Believe Texas Has Over Supply Of 'Good, Upright Men Out In Settle. 'Wash- there are all foolish, lonely girls who want to meet "good, upright men" (Inten tion, matrimony), and who have asked the assistance of actio? mayor B. C Semple In their search. They were adTieed by a roan friend, the letter says, that Texas has an over-plus -ot male matrimonial Dros- pects. Perhaps yon could give our names to parties wno might oe think ing of settling down, says the letter. "Of course, there are many who might answer as a )oKe, but we pre fer men who mean business." "TIM" TURNER WRITES OF EL PASO IN FICTION ARTICLE "The Grlntro Who Liked n Flcht." is the name of a story by Timothy Oilman Turner occupying two recent issues or iesuea weekly. Mr. Tur ner is a former Herald reporter and later was correspondent for the As sociated Press at El Paso. The story is really about Oscar Creighton, a soldier of fortune, who came from nobody knew where, wrecked all the railroads In northern Mexico for Ma dero in 1910 and 1911 and was killed at Bauche as he was advancing on Juares with Madero's army. Turner starts his story in a High land Park boarding house in El Paso and weaves a romance Into It. His visit to Madero at Guadalupe, when he secured an exclusive Interview with the Mexican Idealist for the El Paso Herald, the first given out by Madero after smuggling himself over from El Paso Into Mexico. Is taken advantage of in the story to relate the events surrounding the hero's connection with the army and his first assignment as a destroyer of railroads. All the local color is there and It is an interesting narrative. Aside from a few geographical ' Irregulari ties, permlssable in fiction, the story is a very accurate description of the early activities of the Maderista army. Turner has Madero advance east from GuadaluDe to hit the Mexican Central railroad and he has his hero first encounter the Mexico North western before reaching the Central, but otherwise his geography and local color are accurate, as they should be. for Turner had much ac tive experience as a correspondent on the border and In Mexico, includ ing his report of the famous battle 01 "uurros e naoa joas, tne xirst that ever took place within the view ox n ruoina C OF C MANAGER STUDYING METHODS IN LARGER CITIES Ideas that are proTlng successful In the management of the chambers of commerce of the larger eastern cities will be put Into effect here Is instances where they are deemed an improvement over those now In effect In the El Paso organization. X. A. Bandeen, manager of the El Paso chamber, left Wednesday for the east. where he will make a detailed study 01 cnamoers ot commerce. 2ie also will snend several davs in Washing ton In conference with J. A- Happer on metnoos xor improving tne eirec tiveness of the work bein? done here. Mr. Bandeen will visit chambers ot commerce In Kansas City. SL Louis, Indianapolis, Pittsburg, Harrlsburg. Pa, Baltimore. Philadelphia, Newark, S: J New York. Albany. N Y Buf- taio, ueveiana, roieao ana cnicago. SPECIAL BAR EXAMINATION TO BE HELD AT FORT WORTH Austin. Tex. July 28. A sneclal meeting f state board of legal ex aminers win do neia at irort wortn on August i for purpose of having a bar examination for those desiring to practice law, it was announced to day. Judge F. A. Williams, of Gal veston, la chairman of board. THE WEATHER. C. 8. DEPABTSIENT OF ACBICDLTURE, WEATIIEK BUREAU. ObsarratJens taken at S a, xa 71th me ridian time, July 27. lltt. ZtorecMtn El Pan and vlcta ltr: GuMaUr rur tonJxht aad Thurs day. New Mexico: Gen erally lair tonlitt and Thureday and warmer tftaffht in north portion. Arizona: Valr In voatb. aasetifod in north with poesibly showers tosisht or Thursday: cooler in north porttsn to altht. frMuranTCttMM nroK twihu flnr rswc W C1 ftT IMST WM- THIM A 6000 TOAKJrt West Texas! To nlcht aad Tasreoay partly cloudy. nelatTfe hnmirtlty at noon Wednesday was 44 percent; temperature at noon was S2 decrees. Precipitation last 2 hoars (lnchei) Stat, of weather j Uwat Temp, last ntcBt t I I Hlhest Temp, rett'dy- J.CZQD. at a. m i I I I Abilene 71 1 72 AmarUlo . - e 12 to Atlanta M .. Chicago 7e 71 Cincinnati : 71 61 Denver . tl SO to Snmtn (4 11 ft EL PASO 71 00 70 Oalvaston IS it SO Havr, tl N (I, Kansas City 1 71 i! Little Bock 7 7( t Los Anxelea (2 7t CD I Pt-Cldy. .12 PCcidy. ... Clear '.'.'. Clear Clear Cloudy ... Clear Pt-Cldy. ... Clear Clear Pt-Cldy. .40 Clear ... New Orleans 12 ... New York 7 Phoenix tl 104 10 Clear RssweU tt M tt Pt-Cldy. ... St. Loals 7S 12 t Clear Salt Lake City 72 M 72 Cloudy ... San Antonio 71 10 7f Pt-Cldy. San Francisco ....14 SS t! Cloudy Santa Fa M 71 (4 Clear Seattle t 10 55 Clear Waealnrton . 71 Comparative 1 Paso Precipitation. Jan. 1 to July 27, lncluetve, 1914, 2.24 In. t. i to July 27. inclusive, 1917. Lit In. Jan. 1 to July 7. lnoloeive. 111. JAt In. Jan. 1 te Joly 27. Inclusive, 111. 2.70 In. Jan. 1 to July 27. Inclusive. 111. 4J1 ta. Normal Jan 1 to July 27. Inclusive. 4.44 In. LOOKING FOR MISSING MAN. A letter from Mrs. Hose Ohaus, a former bocial worker in Kl Paso, says her brother has disappeared and she hears he is 111 In El Paso. His name is BilUe McCue. Miss Mary McDearmon, who succeeded Mrs. Ohaus here, wonld like to got In touch with the young man or anyone who ) nows of his whereabouts. Her of fice Is 102 county courthouse. i CARPETS CLEANED the best way by the best oiee-ners. WILSON-SIIL-i LICAN Plant i. Phone 786. Adv. W K. OF G. HOLD ran Las Cruces, N. M July 28. The Knights ot Columbus Initiated a large class here Sunday. The degree work was put on at the courthouse. E. T. Winters, grand knight ot the local council, was In charge of the work In cident to the conferring of the first two degrees put on by E. P. Davles. of Santa Fe, ex-mayor of that city. A number of visiting knights were pres ent from 1 paso ana outer towns. PERSIAN CAT IS STOLEN; BLUE EYES, BROKEN TOOTH A mean thief is operating In Kl Paso. It he la caught he will face a horrible charge "theft of a catr The cat In Question is a Persian ot considerable value. It has blue eyes and one front tooth Is broken off. So runs the description furnished by detectives by C S. Jones, of the KODerton apartments. Clothing thieves also worked Toes day night- Rafael Mendlola, Seventh and Oregon streets, reported the theft of four suits, two coats and several yards of goods. The value was given as 163. A quantity of tools, valued at 218. was stolen Tuesday from a tool bos ot the United States department ot agriculture, in a car on the Santa Fe tracks. C OF C COMPILING LIST OP OIL OPERATIONS Complying with the request of the Southwest Texas Oil Men's associa tion, the chamber of commerce will compile a list ot all oil operations in the vicinity of El Paso for use by that organization. The association sent a man on which will be Indicated wells now being drilled. LICENSED TO WED Juan Sancedo and Rosarlo Legarda. Baltazaif Bodrlguex and Maria de los Angeles. Francisco Bodrlguex and Rebecca Garcia. Joas calderon ana juana v eia. Francisco Garcia and Paula Pledris. JOTITISJRMD Xl-r Dqjectant Mothers ASSISTS KATURE At An Drsrrtsis dJ BU UB-II aJ B-lT. Fv g-ilJllLUljaxDCaToacapntso.ATmn.Ct. Cuticura Soap TheVelvetTouch For the Skin 80bTtaTIsiJer7r.yariexjpI' edJrwCilMreUMnteiWJWTlX.lUteMba. ywIa&mtalnvslldeandOrowlnrClindren I The Original Food-Drink For All Ages I CeU, mi fr tie frit ,. &flw seffcMir Utur ymr tnf Cmttt mumkartt 4 Ullltt. trltlltBt gUii er m ttft trauf jerret jlsfci. frti m 3mpnfir. ym rtf wei Can Salt fiUiJL. I safemmc Wifri3Ji'JMiilalJdiB faMjMi3PP JUkt- 5J WrSJm ilB j mb Cu AW W is MBF--m lfrtt4 4rmtk lis B ePaP-ZTS m ' sSHBJ - ulow to keep your nails looking freshly manicured, all the. Unit YOUR nails look nnbeRevaUr lovely after their Cutex man. icure! They arc to shapely, so exquisitely groomed; the cuticle edge at their base is as smooth, firm and even as if they had just hsd a pro fessional manicure. You are deHfh'teo with their appearance! Keep them looking lovely always! Spasmodic attention won't do it hiving your nails manicured occasion city may only miko the cuticle look worse, in theloDgrun. But with s bo tile of Cutex at hand, it is so easy to keep your cuticle always smooth and firm. So little trouble, too Once or twice a week, accordinjt to the rapidity with which (your cuticle grows, dip the end of an orange stick, wrapped with absorbent cotton, into Iowa Burglar Asphyxiates Mother, Child Burlington, Ia July 28. Mrs. Al ia Wjkllnr and her three year oM son were found asphyxiated by gas. the woman's ankles and wrists oouaa hv Mntha. The house had been ran sacked and there were evidences ot a struggle. The bodies were found by Mellor .a. - Ajftr .AA 4rftiM wm.il wnen ne vui uvuxv this morning. Hs left the house at mid night Indications were that mother and 1-11 .a -. nv.Mvaii vv- h iltht In Cdlia nalU ytvytucu w xea - a guest room where the bodies were XOano. 1D go jet. wtu iiuucu uu fulL THE COURTS. 66TK DISTRICT COURT jnrici -Ballard ColdweH. Presldlnsr. Otilla CedlUo vs. Gabriel Cedllto, divorce; petition filed. Julia L Smith vs. Jesss Lee Smith, divorce; petition I Ilea. T. & P. OFFICIALS MOVED. C D. Johnson, general agent of the Texas A Pacific, and his assistant. George Deck, have moved from the Raynolds buUdtng to Ml Mills building. The Photo Shop for better kodak finishing scott waits mug stor Mills jSdg. Adv. "Phone Us" Tree Four Ate 347 MS. Wednesday 'Candy Special Chocolate and Vanilla OC Fudec one-half pound . . . ad J ' CO-1KECT10XERY COMPAXT c for INFANTS &!M'AL!DS ASK FOR Horlick's The Original Avoid Imitarloss aad Substitutes. WchMirfcMaltedQrtlnBitrsetlnPowder Pfo Cooldns-Nourishina; Digestible) your bottle of Cutex and wort it gently around the base o each nail, gently pressing back the cuticle. Carefully rinse the fingers is dear water, press ing bsck the cuticle as you dry your hands. Thousands and thousands of women would tell you that in half the timeit lakes for the ordinary manicure, they can, with Cutex, keep their niilslalwirs in noticeably lovely condition. Use Cutex regularly, and you, too, will find that it docs away entirely with the ca tide cutting and trimming that roia the appearance of your nails. Get a bottle today at any .drug or department store. Cntex, the cuticle remover, comes In 35c and 6 So bottles, Cutex Nail wtito and Nail Polish are also 33o Mall This Coupon Warren, Dept. 114 Great Savings Inducement For Three Days Beautiful new merchandise drastically under priced for quick clearance. Extraordinary Skirt Sale In Our Bargain Basement WHITE GABERDINE SKIRT An rQ Regular $4.00 varoe. Special J)e70 CHECKED H0VELTT SK3BT JJO "I C Regular $3.00 value. Special ?., J. O BLUE SILK POPLIN SKIRT t . j-q Regular $6.50 vara. Special rpc.QZ WOOL MIXTURE SKIRT Beautiful new gT?".M:. $4.98 NOVELTY PLAID SKIRT tfjo -1 Q Regular $1.23 value, special ipO eiiv BLACK COTTON POPLIN SKIRT Regular S3Ji $1.45 WHITE KIDDIE CLOIH SKIRT Regular SU0 value. QQ- Speeial ..... aOC KTTATTT OUTING SKIRT Xeat aad service able, regular $SJ0 value. tfj-f PJf" Special ipl.O WE GIVE a & H. GREEN TRADING STAMPS. SPECIAL. ATTENTION TO MATT. ORDERS. gj SSS sssbsi nns-ssJ Six Complete Mankma for 20 Cenfi If yoa hare sever given year sails a Cutex manicure, send today for this complete Cutex manicure set and see fer yourself how attractive your sails can be made to look. For twenty cents we will send you lie Cutex Introductory Macicnro Set, containing enough cf the Cntex preparations for a: leastsixcempletemanicures, Address Northam Warren, 111 Vest 17th. Street, gfew York dry. and 2 Dimes Today te Nsrthact West 17th Street, New York CKy jteSgJ-g:g5ycief Name .... .. """""'""SiBsP Sunt ... . TUt mt ii nwubut Emntk " . fw j fitrfxt Mvm. GtJ SftC ; ' 2625 ; LADIES VOILE AND GING HAM DRESSES; splendid grade of figured voile and fine ging ham. Regular dC DC pike $9.75. for. $0 i70 LADIES' SATIN BAR0NETTE AND SPORT SILK SKIRTS at Srr..$io.9S SILK PONGEE WAISTS, two stylish models. d0 OEf Special price Pso70 BEAUTIFUL LINE OF HATS, Taffeta, Maiine. Georgette and Kemp in small, medium and large sizes; all shapes. Would be cheap at $9. t A QgJ Special 4) jTocO CHILDREN'S MILAN HATS, black, white and (f AQ colors, $4. for. . . tj) 1 o Q A BIG SHIPMENTS OF TUB SILK PETTICOATS with panel back and front, scalloped bottom. large sizes, worth (t A Cf Pand$8. Soedalfi-.y Q Overland St- At Stanton "AMMlsVusCstai wm tie $U at tt ieje tit mtU. I nrtkltk rfsHMvUr V nlUU le it It-1 Ccrtldisf Ftms n-88-.