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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 11, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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4 Wednesday, Aug. 11, 1920.
EI Paso wants an adequate and
satisfactory water supply for a
city of 150.000 Inhabitant, that
puppiy should probably cone to the
ty by means of gravity instead of
r -Tips 'n the opinion of I M. Law--c
RjO Grande project engineer,
expressed Wednesday noon la a talk
t efore the Kiwanls club at its week-
luncheon at the Elks' club.
Mr Lawson was not dogmatic
a out this. He said that other large
i es of the world had found it feas-
b'e to ret their water suDPlies by
mears of gravity This could be donef
i El Paso, the engineer said, by di-
ertmg water from the dam at Me
s Ha Park to the Mesa.
Pleads for Best Method.
TTater could even be pumped from
he river at El Paso and purified by
chlonnation, he said. Some cities
i-ende- een their sewerage water fit
'or drinking by chemical puriflca-
on the speaker declared.
What Mr. Lawson vrau positive
about tvas the method El Paso
nbonld use for getting a water
snpply. Individual Investigations
porting here and there the rec
lamation chief asserted availed
nothing. "What should be done.
Mr. Lawson averred- Is to eo-
"-d;nite all of the Interests here
behind the proposition that the
dry must have a water supply.
Then, by a process of eHrataatfen
the method of getting the supply
could be determined en. An ex
pert, some nationally famous en
jrlneer, should be brought on to
the ground and after we have de
fermlned we want water we could
set his opinion on the method and
having determined on the method
we could place the work of bring
ing water to the city In his hands.
This would satisfy a majority of
the thinking people and assure a
united and successful effort.
The three sources of water, Mr.
Lawon explained, are as follows:
The Sacrair-entos, Mesa wells and the
Rio Grarde project. The mistake
the city is In danger of making the
Iviwamans' guest said, was that of
rutting all of our eggs Into one bas
ket. We should not decide in advance
what Is the best way to get water, he
"Of course," said Mr. Lawson,
"water all cemes originally from
the same searcei rainfall. But
cities generally have agreed that
gravity is the best means of get
Tlnc It to a municipality.
an Gillett, president of the don
sked Mr Lawson where he thought
t- vittr snould come from and the
-..!ii,fr renlied that provision was
nadc in the reclamation act by Roose-
-ve1 and other far sighted men for
f t shine water from reclamation
r"Oj"Cts The needs of a munlcipal-
-j in a project are paramount. As
" how to get this water Mr. Gil-
-l asked Mr. Lawson categorically
t could be diverted from the Me-
la dam and Mr. Lawson said it
c- jld be The engineer said that
iranv folks interested in getting wa-
t-r to EI Paso could not see the
forest for the trees It waa hinted
that even If It cost $50 per capita to
pet a permanent and adequate sop-
l of water the expenditure would
be Justified.
R. E. Thomason Speaks.
Another speaker at the luncheon
v. as R. E. Thomason, one of the can
i. dates for the Democratic nomina
t on for governor. He said he had
- o sore spots and was glad to . be
1 ack home among his friends. Mr.
Ihomason said he had kissed more
1 abies and listened to more liars
urine bis campaign than he dreamed
were In Texas. East Texane, Mr
Thomason said, are coming to realize
we have a great country and a great
people out here.
A. W Norcop, attorney for the
chamber of commerce, made a brief
talk on the junior chamber of com
merce, and announced a drive for
members would be started soon.
J A. "Uncle Jimmy Smith made
a talk on the subject of water and
Scott White, Republican candidate for
sheriff, said he would be the same
Scott White, regardless of what may
happen at the polls
Phoenix. Ariz.. Aug. U. CoL John
J Boniface Is relieved from his pres
ent assignment as professor of mili
tary science and tactics at the Uni
versity of Arizona, at Tucson, and is
detailed to duty as Inspector- instruc
tor of cavalry in the national guard
organizations of New Mexico and
Arizona, according to a war depart
ment order received yesterday at the
adjutant general's office here.
Col Boniface is ordered to take
station at Phoenix and report by let
ter to the commanding general of
the southern department and to the
governors oi new jiexico ana Arizona.
The vacancy in the professorship of 1
military science ana tactics at the
state university has been filled by
detailing CoL Cornelius a Smith,
cavalry, to that duty, according to
recently published dispatches. Col.
Smith, born at Fort Lowell, near Tuc
son, and in charge at El Paso of en
roling candidates for admission to
officers training camps for a time
during the war with Germany, is al
ready well known at the university
for a collection of relics and curkw of
many kinds which he established in
the university some years ago.
Despite the fact that the county
is holding an JStP.QO bond issue
which requires a levy of 14 cents,
the tax rate, county and state com
bined, has been lowered 10 cents from
the 1919 figures, according to an an
nouncement of the county assessor's
office Tuesday afternoon. The rate
for the county and state daring the
next year is $LS5 and was ?L5 dur
ing last year. The eat makes a prac
tical lowering of 14 cents, owing to
the bond issue.
Following re tho assessment
figures for 1929, compared with those
ot isis:
dm n rv R u &
& eases Sk Ja y Sa WTCi SE&
Phoenix, Arlz Aug. 11. The at
tack being waged jointly by the
states of Arizona, New Mexico and
Nevada on existing Interstate pas
senger rates, alleging discrimination
in favor of other interznountain
states, will come no for heazinfr at
Los Angeles on September 2t before
examiner Keene. of the Interstate
commerce commission, according to
word received by the Arizona cor
poration commission today.
in no other mountain states, the
complaint says, are the passenger
rates on main transcontinental lines
as high as in the three states named.
in Idaho, Montana. Utah. Colorado
and Wyoming, it is claimed, the pas
senger rate on main lines for inter
state passenger fares is three cents
a mile From this contention the
case has gained the name of the
"three cent fare case." The 2 per
cent general increase, which is to be
come effective August 25, would raise
the fare to at least 3.6 cents per
School district No. 1
SCbool district No 2
School district No. 2
School dJstrtot No. 4
School district No. f
School district No. 7
School district No. IX
School district No. 12
Road district No. 1
Road district No. 2
5!1 Pawi 4nlnM district Na. 2
Tax rolls are almost compieieo.
assessors deputies say. and will be
placed in the hands of the collector
(Continued from sage 1)
Anthony. N. SL, Aug. 11. An ex
periment of Interest to valley farmers
-was made recently by the Kansas
State Agricultural college. The test
was cutting alfalfa at four different
stages of growth. The fall bloom shows
the greatest yield of hay to the acre
and chemical analysis shows it to
possess the most crude protein. Cut
ting'at this stage also demonstrates
that it keeps oat press and other
weeds more than other cuttings. The
other stages at which alfalfa Is some
times cut are in the bud, 10th bloom
and seeding stages.
$1.00 Cash
sued to the civilian population In
Revolt Spirit Grows.
Attendant upon the sore plight of
the people economically is an ever
increasing spirit of unrest and re
volt. A military organisation, dis
ciplined to the core, finds a growing
difficulty in carrying out oVders by
the mailed fist tactics In which it has
hlthitrtn tkMn sunreme.
From east to west the Bolshevik sol
diers aa militarily trained through
out and officered the same as any
other regularly organized army. Con
troled by the soviet political com
missars, tney srana prepared at ail
times to fix firmly upon the people
the new social system prescribed in
the supreme fiats issuing from Mos
cow. At the ead of the second year that
the Bolshevik! have assumed direc
tion of the proletariat. Russia re
mains In the firm grasp of this mili
tary regime. Jt Is the same force
which has beaten back invading for
eign armies on all fronts, the same
that has overcome an counter revolu
tionary movements.
Still Venerate (Tzar.
The soviet leaders are capitalizing
their victories to the utmost. They
are instilling Into the minds of the
people that the red forces have de
feated the world's armies seeking to
enslave Russia and set up another
form of czariet. government.
They are urging upon them that
the tragic sufferings and sacrifices
will firmly establish national securi
ty and .spread the cause of social
revolution throughout all lands. In
some cases along the eastern fron
tier these pleas fall upon the un
willing ears of the peasant pioneer,
who looked upon the former czar as
his "little father." incapable of
wrongdoing, and who believes still
that all Russia's troubles began with
the downfall of Nicholas.
Country Is Stripped.
In their efforts to avert a rising
tide of oounter sentiment, the leaders
have resorted to stringent methods.
Siberia, the last great food reserve
to be reclaimed to the Moscow power,
has been stripped of grain and manu
factured goods captured after the
Kolchak debacle. Supplies have been
transferred to relieve Moscow even
to thapoiat ot placing the population
The specter of stringency Is com
plete with hundreds of dormant fac
tory stacks, from the nmll itftfHo.
of Irkutsk and Omsk thronirh the
larger industrial oenters of the TJnis
to the great manufacturing district
of Moscow, standing as monuments to
an industrial structure bearing all
the anoearanees of havlne- bmv.n
Rogers' Sales are noted for the many unusual bargains
they offer. This After Inventory Sale is no exception.
Our immense carpet department comes forward with
some rare values. Read every word oflhis advertise
ment. It is full of good news for the home furnisher.
' Grass Rugs 1 -4 Off
We offer every Grass Eug in the house at 4 off
American made and Japanese Rugs all go in this
remarkable offering. All sizes and every grade.
Priced for After Inventory Sale as follows:
AD $ 7.50 Grass Rugs, S 5.60
AH $13.50 Grass Rags, $10.15
AD $15.00 Grass Rags, $11.25
AU $18.00 Grass Rugs, $13.50
AH $20.00 Gran Rngs, $15.00
$75 Axminster Rugs $57.50
100 beautiful 9x12 feet Axminster Rugs are included in
this offer. They come in Persian, Oriental and Floral de
signs in seamed and seamless makes. Regular $75 rugs,
After Inventory bale price !d.oU.
PAY THE 8S?5r 2 S5??i?:!rS!yv L,'
We st3I have a big assortment of
.printed and inlaid linoleum in .many
designs and colorings from which
to select AH specially priced for
this After Inventory Sale.
Printed Linoleum, square yd., $1.35
Inlaid Linoleum, square yard, $1.95
You can't beat this refrigerator
anywhere at -coiwiderably more
than we ask. Top icing, 50 pound
ice capacity. Finished in golden
oak with raised panels. After In
ventory Sale price,
Couch Swings 1-3 Off
What a world of comfort these couch swings do give one! Your choice of any
couch swing at 1-3 off regular prices. They come in a number of plain and
$30 Khaki Couch Swings, After Inventory Sale price ....... $20.00
$35 Khaki Couch Swings, After Inventory Sale price $23.35
$50 Khaki Couch Swings, After Inventory Sale price $33.35
Kitchen Cabinets Priced Low
Kitchen Cabinets are a wonderful help in reducing die work of preparing
meals. We have just received a new stock of well made White Enamel
Kitchen Cabinets. Base fitted with two large bins for flour, sugar or gro
ceries. Two small drawers. Two pastry boards. Work top of plain, un
finished hardwood. Top cabinet has two large shelves an the way across.
Frosted glass doors. After Inventory Sale (f O 7 Q C
Golden Oak Kitchen Cabinet
This cabinet has large compartment in base for flour, groceries, etc. Well
made and finished. Has bread box and sugar bin. (J O Q Q C
Similar to cut After Inventory Sale price Paie3
Cabinet Kitchen Table
These tables are extremely handy.
Have two SO potmd 1mm ia base ia
addition to two drawers tor cutlery.
Two pastry boards. Larfn mfraiafcwl
top. Solidly made with heavy square
Porcelain Top
Kitchen Table
White enamel kitchen table with por
edais top. Edge of top slightly
raised all round. Has lane cutlery
drawer nicely fitted. Can be easily
kept dean. Alter
Inventory Sale price.
JBuNk vaaVBI&n.V
Bass aad Draperies Displayed es
Secesd Fleer. Take Elevator.
Plain Scrim Hemstitched
and finished with lace edge in
dainty patterns. A very spe
cial offering for After Inven
tory Sale at, QA
the yard O 27 C
ofiers Furniture Co,
207-9-1 1 North Stanton Street
Printed Scrim and MarqsiseUe
drapery materials in a good
assortment of colors and pat
terns. After Inventory Sale
price, me yard,
49 c
is all you need lo gel one oi these
genuine, portable "oacalion" Vic
trolas balance may be paid
Other size Victwlas on equally
easy terms.
We sell only "Genuine" Vic
twlas no substitutes.
SOS Sorli Oreson Street Hills Bias.
1 " feAliMy.flsf,!!!
Blackwell. Owner.
Reclaimed Government
Superior to any ever offered before to the El
Paso public. We carry a large stock of Trench
Shoes, O. D. Shirts, Bain Coats, Breeches, 0. D.
Commercial Blankets, Mackinaws, Saddle Bags
and Gun Boots. Out-of-town agents wanted.
Army Goods Store
816 S. El Paso St. Ph. 976.
Mall Orders Promptly Filled.
Put your bentbot forward
every morning I
Start your day right with
a cup of good cofieei Start
by enjoying things- Start
with the invigoration and
set-up that only good coffee
can give.
Ask your grocer for one
of the coffees in vacuum
sealedins (the only way to
get the full fragrance, flavor
and strength to you).
Schillings is one of them.
Is h the best? We try to
have it so. But the real test
for you is to try it and sec
how you like it.
Your grocer pays your
money back if you don't.
A Schilling fc? Company
San Francisco
Toledo, a. Aug. 1L Chick Evans.
ot Chicago, formerly amateur open
champion golfer, led the finishers of
the second qualifications round In
the national open golf championship,
scoring 7. This gave him ISO for
3C holes, ane stroke more than re
quired by W. u. Mehlhom. of Tulsa.
uta, who took Is strokes today.
Evans has worn his score down
from SO on Sunday, by two strokes
each ronrd. His partner, George Sar
gent, of Columbus, also a former
titlenolder, scored another 77 today
for r. total of 164. the same as re
turned by Otto Hackbartb, of Cincin
nati. Harry Vardon and Bobby Jones
had the gallery again, but Vardon
took S9 for the first half and
Jones 3S.
A number of golfers withdrew at
the start today, melndlnir William
Creavy, of Kansas City, who had
third best score last week in the
western open, and recorded a 79 yes
terday. Evans's card-
Par. est 441 444 45 U
Evans, out MS 44S 11418
Par. in 445 S44 444 lt-71
Evans, in 44S 354 544 38-74
Breaks Ileeord.
As the sun tempered the greens
from Tuesday's rain, scores began to
drop. Jock Hutchinson, of Chicago,
western open champion, broke the
record for the first nine with a 55,
two tinder par He had pars on all
holes except the 5X0 yard seventh,
where he scored a birdie three, and
he 402 yard ninth, where he missed
an eagle three by an inch. Bob Mc
Donald, of Chicago, soon took the
lead for the day from Evans with a
72, while Eddie Loos, of Chicago,
sceored 75, giving aC" three 150 for 55
Ted Ray. facing possible disqualifi
cation on account of yesterday's 80,
speeded up. getting SS for the out
ward lonrney.
Among scores for today and total
for 55 holes are:
Williams Mehlhom. Tulsa 75-145
Bob McDonald. Chicasro 72-150
Chick Evans. Chicago 74-160
ueorge Sargent, Columbus ... 77-154
M. J. Bradr. Detroit 70-155
Gil Nichols. New York 79-155
W. J. Bell, Cedar Rapids .... 54-154
George Ayton, Reglna, Suk. . . 79-186
Fun At The Herald Picnic; Betcher!
CoBainned tram pas? X
increases stresrm of ofheafa. nemos.
ruiniown people In two weeta. tine ia
many instinct. Ucd snd hiflly en
dorsed by former United States Senators
sad UemDers of Conrms. weH-fcsewn
pkTticians and former PoLlic Health offi
cial!. Ask your doctor or droexut
aboqt It,
ciently marked as to cause comment.
The position taken by this country
against recognition of the Independent
Baltic states and the republics of
Georgia and Azerbaidjan was said in
administration circles to be consistent
wltn the past policy of the govern
ment. This view, however, was not sup
ported in other circles, and particu
larly by the representatives of those
. republic Former representative
Walter Chandltr of New York, legal
and political representatie of those
I nations tasued in their behalf a state
! ment in which he declared that the
friends of the freedom of struggl(nfr
1 republics e , r w here would be "sur
i prised and d sappointed b secretary
IColhys nr t.
A REGULAR eight ring otrcu will
be stasred at The Herald's picnic
and theater party Friday. Sight
contests and game will be rcnalag at
one time. This plan is being carried
out In-order that as many children as
possible may participate In the con
A. L. Holm, expert physical direc
tor, and his committee, have planned
a good program for athletic sports.
SoW. Berg and Morman Walker will
see to it that everything at Washing
ton park runs like clock work.
The chairmen of the various com
mittees will handle their part of the
program ia splendid shape.
w. c Hepaarn win look after the
boys when Inncaeoa is served and
will take up the luncheon tickets.
W. V. DaueodrUl will be in charge
of this work for the girts.
The Ice for the picnic will be do
nated by Joe Wright, of the Con
sumers' Ice and Cold Storage com
The Prisun Cose Manufacturing
coanpaar win donate loeo) Ice cream
C C Covington, of the Graham Pa
per company, will donate 1000 sheets
of tissue paper for wrapping the ham
The Western Woodenware company
will donate the drinking cups.
The following additional members
will serve on Mrs. J. H Hnrxthal's
committee: Mesdaraes Thos. H. Pat
terson. J. G. Wlsda, Elmer Van Verat,
a N. Holford, J. J. Mealy and Miss
aim aayier.
The clown at the picnic and the
ater party Trill be J. J. Mealy. The
children will enjoy watching him.
J. W. Kirkpatrlek has offered The
Herald the use ot automobiles and
truck k.
At lid a. m. Friday. August IS, all
the children will meet at the Ellanay
theater, where they will see Mabel
Normand in the "Sum Princess.- This
Is a picture that wfil pleaae every
member ef The Herald's party
Promptly at 1 oelock the entire party
take special street cars for Wash
ington park, where luncheon will be
served, which will consist of Tri
State Bakery company American Maid
oread and bam sandwiches. Velvet
IOC cream. CrnTnhlt .hM.t,tM a.
dividual boxes, Tri-State Beveraara
company's lemon aad orange crash.
and plenty of Roe-Beers lemonade.
After the contests and games have
been played, every member ef The Her
ald party will receive a street car
ticket tor the return trip home.
The offer for the picnic and theater
party is open to every boy and girl
between the ages of C and is. years u
a new one month paid in advance sub
seriptiea is procured.
Mrs. L. Rnbio. of Clnecae Park,
ruined In five subscriptions Wednes
day and secured tieketa to take five
little girls i- the party.
(Continued from pae 1.)
One of the earliest advocates of
woman's rights was Sor J nana Ines
1 la Cruz, a Mexican nun of the 17th
In writing us a few days ago, Mrs.
Dan Corbitt. of WUlacoochee. Ga..
said "I feel very grateful for the
good that Teethlnm has dnn mv hh
The booklet, Bafty,' told me about
Teethlna, and many other things
about raising my baby His bowels
were in a oao snaps tor several days,
when I decided that the timo hut
come to buy Teethlna and give him.
iuf a win ask ror Teethlna
when mv babv is airk n(i n.
something to put him back into a
neaitny condition again."
If our druacrlst doe nnt hv
Teethlna, send the Moffett Labora
tories, Columbus. Georgia. thlrfv
cents and they will send ou a pack
age. Teethlna contains no narcotic,
and is the best known remedy for
baby's ills With the package of
Teethlna they will also send you the
little booklet called 'Baby." Adv.
tion. ahmttuck. United Eastern,
Phelps Dodge, Ray Consolidated.
United Verde. Miami. New Cornelia,
ana united verae isxtenston companies
Mining In "ew Mexico. In 100.
The mines in New VeTlno nrodnee
gold, silver, copper, lead, and line
but nearly every mme procntces only
one metal and the operation of each
depends upon the market price ot Its
own particular product
Copper is the principal metal pro
duced in the state, and -the Chino
Copper companies mine at Santa Rita
and its mills at Hurley together form
the largest operation In the state.
This company produced 5.051457
pounds In January. 1520. and In
creased Its output to 4.405.185 pounds
In March, according te the geological
Its average monthly production lor
the first three months was 5.540.000
pounds as compared with aa average
monthly production for the 12 montha
of 11 of 5.527,000 pounds. Is May.
1020, the output was nearly 4J00JM
pounds. This output was made, by
operations running at fe percent
Burro Production.
The Burro Mountain Copper com
pany's mill, which was closed in 151.
remained idle during remodeling, but
development work was continued at
the mine. Shlpmenta of copper-bearing
siliceous gold aad silver ore
from Uordsburg continued high dur
ing January and February, but fell
off during March. April, and May.
Gold bullion was still shipped from
the Aitec mine at Baldy. and small
quantities of gold bullion were
shipped from White Oaks. The Mo
gollon Mines company at Mogollon.
continued to ship silver-gold bullion.
but the Socorro Mining A Milling
company's property continued In the
nanos of the reoerver until early
spring, when a reorganisation waa
effected with promise of reopening
Much sliver ore was shipped from
Like valley.
Hanover's Output.
The shipments of sine ore from
Maardalena were not lanre until May.
and the milling of zinc ores at Han
over was not resumed until ApriL
The Grubnau. Bryant & Gmbnau
zinc oxide plant at Los CerriTlos con
tinued to receive zinc carbonate ores.
The OrigiasI
aaj Sohxtitnles.
Torbfants.lnvmlMaaiidOrowImrC&lldrea I 5cUbMnk.KfaltedQninExtraettnPower
Vfce Original Food-DriniFcr All Ages foCookras-Not3isbinzOizestSile
Milling company contemplatec the
erection of new mills at their Par- '
rsl plant.
Alfonso Arrleta dropped his eaamt
feurs license, which led to his ar
rest Wednesday by city detectives Ed
Mebus and Tony Varela. Clete to'
where aa automobile tire was stolen i
Olive Oil
takes the place of
harmful animal fats
his license was found,
charged with theft.
Arrieta waa
Sell OH Stock to Cnrtlaa & Co-Adv.
Use Herald Want Ads
A two thousand ton cyanide plant
at Fresnillo. Zacatecas, has just been
completed, according to I J In
golfa'rud, a construction engineer of
El Pabo , ho has just returned from
that territory Mr Inslfs'rud was
the engineer in charge of building J
the p'ant The plant for the manu
facture of cyanide, to be used in
extracting; silver from ore, was built
for the Mexican corporation.
Mr Xngolfs'rud expects to leave In
the near future for Parral. Chihua-.
hua, where the AUerado Mining and
Give your walls
this artistic finish
Bfit&en your horns by rcjuvesatiQg dul, cKngy
rooms. Decorate walk and ceilings wkh pleasing-,
restful colors. Make rooms more livable by
changioe coJor schemes which have become old aad
tiresome. Make sure your results wiH be permaaeaJ
by using washable, sanitary
taca atTrtRvfiU.e-crjuac reasB&ai?
Bcavertone colors are selected for tfceir attractive
appearance on the finished walL This economical
fiat wal finish appies easily and dries over night,
leaving a film so tough and elastic that the most
deBcate tints wffl never fade. Wie are prepared to
supply it in all shades and quantities. Ask to see
color cards and samples of the finished resuk.
Rheinheimer Lumber Company
rifdrna and lameIa Strwis. -"J,,,

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