OCR Interpretation


El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 20, 1920, HOME EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1920-08-20/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

EL PASO HERALD
I
LHESTIICK PAYS
IRE OF IIS
San' a Fe, K. 1L, Aug. 20. The cat
is Industry of New Mexico Is paying
fair proportion of the taxes. In the
virion of Victor Culberson, president
' th New Mexico Cattle and Horse
row fT association, and lieutenant
- o c rnor B. F Pankey, one of the
irrrit Und holders in the state. Each
- fd at the hearing of the spe-
revenue commission today
,t-aKlnc particularly for his sec
n of the state. Grant, Hidalgo.
i ra and Sierra counties. Culberson
iu 90 percent of the livestock was
ed for taxation that the average
ilje of cattle was $34, while the
t rage assessed value was $3S a
ad
I do not believe that large tracts
"f land held by cattlemen or com-
i ms are escaping taxation or that
1 e r. turns are unfairly made as to
-rent of holdings. The lands in
w ration always will remain stock
i .nds, and are not likely to Increase
- value by reason of Increase- of
I p liatlon.
Beilered Tnx Fair.
"I would not undertake to make a
,. ,nj in the cattle business with less
ar 23.000 acres of land, and I do
t tMiec It is possible in the south
astern part of the state for a cat-
. nan to fence and develop water
the state land that is being sold
?" ii acre, under the 30 year con-
in and make a living. I boiler e
at re of the big faults in the pre-
- ewem of taxation is poor admin-
"at Ion and I .recommend that the
- : tar assessors be appointed in-
ad of elected"
Ht said ne was in favor of an in-
Scouts Will Have New Cloudcroft
Camp When They Take 1921 Outing
BUBONIC FUGUE
It Carried by Rati.
KILL THE RATS
TO-DAY
3y Using'
JTEABNS5 PASTE
I rjfrnauonalextenamstor for Eats. Sflce.
i ( occroaches and Waterbess. It creates a
' ''esi-p in theseTMctatomnbtHQtha bQild
ng for water and fresh sir. djtnz octride
.nafewooiDe&tt. Twoeize3.85oaadtl.50
shouid be exuxzga to kill freaftfrto 480 rata.
LKU7FMHE BFBKiia
l
BOY SCOUTS who go to the camp
at Cloudcroft next year will find
an old swimming hole waiting for
them, according to J. B. Gwin, direc
tor of the movement in El Paso
The camp will be moved from the
present site which Is less satisfactory
than that chosen for next year, and
considerable inexpensive improve
ment work must be done before the
grounds selected will be in readiness
to receive the youngsters in 1921.
It wHl be a real swimming hole
which the scouts will hksve, Mr. Gwin
declares. This year they have been
compelled to resort to shower baths
for bathing due to the fact that ne
pool for swimming has been availa
ble. Although the showers were sup
plied with both hot and cold water,
it failed to satisfy the demands of
youth.
Tha new site lies about two -UIes
from 'the present one. Is situated on
RAmnsr&tivelr level around and is
much larger than the camp of this
year. A small dam must be placed
in order to store water In the lake,
which, when filled, will cover land
equivalent In area to about two city
blocks. At no point will It be deep
mie-h to M)aner tha lives of in
experienced swimmers, but it will be
large enougn to aiiora oauung.
Scouts of next year will also have
real log cabins in which to sleep In
stead of the tents used this year.
Logs can be obtained near the camp,
while they will be eo substantially
erected as to give them long life.
Spring water is found near the site
selected, and the ground, though com
paratively level, drains welL
It will be the third site to be used
as eamptrg grouda for the Boy Scouts
in as many years. Mr. Gwin says, but
the location now in view appears so
good that it will be used permanently.
come tax that would reach all per
sons and companies.
Governor Pankey testified that his
only hope of having stock lands in
crease in value lay in striking oil or
ueveiopmg mineral. i am sausriea
with the present classification of land
and believe that fair and honest re
turns are made on cattle," he said,
"If there Is any way on earth to keep
an acre of land off the tax rolls, I
have not been able to discover what
that way is."
Favors Taxing Indian.
Frank W. Clancy, former attorney
general, said that the Pueblo Indians
ought to be taxed as one means of
increasing revenue, the records show
that the Indians own 500,000 head of
sheep, in addition to much other
property.
"A central tax body ought to have
control of ull the taxing machinery,
he said, "from county assessors up.
with power to remove any assessor
proved to be incompentent,"
J. B. Aguilar, member of the state
tax commission, declared he believed
county assessors ought to be ap
pointee nut not oy tne county com
missions. He favors. Instead, having
central body to appoint all the
county assessors.
(PARIS SUBURBAN ROADS
ARE ALL BEING ELECTRIFIED
Paris. France. Auk. SO. Electrifi
cation of the Paris suburban railroad
service, planned in 1910 and Inter
ruDted by the war. is becoming a
jfact on the state lines and the pro
gram is expected to be completed in
two years.
Electric power stations have been
erected at several points and wires
have been strung on a considerable
part of the lines, but the electric lo
comotives and other equipment are
not yet ready.
AUSTRALIA SAYS WE D0NT
LIKE OUR BONE DRY LAWS
Sydney. Australia, Aug. 29 Prohi
bition in the United States Is dis
cussed in the annual report of the
Federal Viticultural conn til of Aus
tralia, made public today. The re
port declares prohibition forces In
America face an emergency caused
by opposition to the law.
After mentioning that the supreme
court has upheld the constitutionality
of the prohibition law, the report says
that at "the height of their victory
the American prohibitionists have
been brought rudely to earth by the
great wave of revlusion against the
'bone dry enforcement of the law,
which is sweeping throughout the
eastern states."
"Prominent clergymen are publicly
declaring that the American churches
are not behind tbe Anti-Saloon
League's methods, which are to form
the subject of a state investigation.
"So great in fact has been the
awakening of public opinion that the
question of prohibition has become a
leaning one oi tne connection witn
the selection of presidential candi
dates, wnten is proceeding in tne
United States."
Hats Off In Elevator? Keep 'Em On
Majority In Contest Would Wear 'Em
If yon go Into a lift
Lift your toppers
Be polite,
Like your grand pop and your popper.
Ao matter If the dame
Is n wild one or a tame
Take a tip,
Lift your dleer Jnt the same.
I la raid e.
Skate To School
We've got a dandy lot of roller states for boys and girls in all
sizes. Priced at $3.25, $3.50 and $3.75.
Lunch Kits And Boxes
We have a fH itee of Uarrazal Loach Kits. Thtj are cocrenfently
irrangsd to arenffmwUte T&eana bottle sad TeatSatd so that the
lunch is kept fresh. We also bare lawh boxes in leatherette, etc.
All prices. ,
"Make It a Haiti to ZJoJ Harivme Here"
HouseHold Hardware Company
214 North Stanton Street Telephone 311 3.
BOY SCOUT MOVEMENT
BEING REVIVED IN MEXICO
Mexico City. Mei, Ang. !0. The
Boy Scoot movement fn Mexico is be
ins revived. A call has been Issued
by the leaders of the movement for
all lads between 12 and 17 years of
age to present uenuelves lor enrol
mens.
The Boy Scouts, or "The Corps of
Mexican Explorers," as they are
called here, formerly enjoyed a num
ber of privileges from the govern
ment which prorated them with uni
forms, shoes, and even a small money
allowance to pay tneir expenses aor
tas tneir excursions.
Sarins the revolution, the move
ment virtually ceased. It is planned
to give it new impulse along the lines
formerly followed.
CANT RUN OUT A MAN
WITHOUT GIVING HIM A TRIAL
Buenos Aires, Argentina, Aug. 20.
The Argentine Federation of Labor.
championed by Socialist deputies, has
Just won a victory in the lower house
of congress by securing the passage
of a law which prevents the govern
ment from expelling foreigners from
the'eountry without a court hearing.
The law has now been amended by
the lower house to require that ex
pulsion can only be decreed b a fed
eral judge after trial of the person ac
cused. It is generally expected that
the bill will also pass the senate.
FULL line of KODAKS' n. term ait
supplies at Gandara's. Adv.
SO, you see. the poets are at It now.
Mr. Haraide contributed his
rhyming opinion today in the
discussion of the question:
"Should saen remove their hats
when women enter an elevator?"
Snowed under with letters from
here, there and everywhere, the "Ele
vator Etlquet Editor" finds that a
count shows an overwhelming major
ity for the "hats on" rule and with
this, we are going to end the discus
sion. He Sajmt -Hal Offf
"Every man should take his hat off
in an elevator in the presence of
women," said Capu J D. Dickson, "un
less he is a boob. Henry G. Turner,
once congressman from Georgia, and
whom Czar Tom B. Reed said was the
jewel of the Democratic party, was
known to have '.given his seat in a
crowded street ear to a negro wash
woman and to have raised his hat in
so doing. I take my hat off to women
in the elevator, on the streets, in the
parks, halls, everywhere and give my
seai. in the street car to them be
cause I was bred that way. Ton
can't make a draft horse out of a
trotter, nor a pacer out of a finely
orea racer, neither can you make a
boob out of a man who was bred
right. I take my hat off to women
iiv elevators for the simple reason
that I admire women because of their
beauty, honor them because of their
self sacrifices, adore them because of
their virtue, and love them because
I can't help it."
Here's CI In Cher.
A "Real Estate Jean" comes for
ward with an Important ruling on
the pussier. He states that the ques
tion was considered at the recent
convention of the National Associa
tion of Building Owners and Man
agers at Minneapolis.
The convention, he says, approved
the following:
"Occasionally a discussion arises
over the problem of conduct in eleva
tors when strangers of both sexes
meet in cramped quarters. Every man
of gentle breeding or natural gentle
manly Instincts is pleased at all times
and under all circumstances to show
deference to and respect for women
with whom he is thrown in contact.
"But unless we are to gradually
lapse Into the Intolerable, intermina
ble and ridiculous physical and con
versational etlquet of the Chinese and
other far eastern peoples there must
be a sharp distinction made between
acquaintances and strangers in public
places.
Publie Conveyance.
"The elevator is a public convey
ance and a man is certain ly not ob
liged to raise his hat when he Is with
women in an elevator, to ao so w re
garded by some women as a presump
tion, an unauthorised and imperttnint
recognition of their presence.
"One may be sure that women who
know proper social distinctions' will
never take offense if men, temporarily
in their presence in public places,
keep their hats on their heads.
An "Elevator Operator" writes that
he has asked hundreds of women
whether they believe a man should
remove fats hat and that all of theea
answer In the negative. He says he
has been an operator since 105 and
that solving the hat question Is easier
than that of the H. G of U
Girl Opesf-r Talks.
Along with this letter comes on
from a "Feminine Elevator Opera
tor" who has this to say:
T say Not Why should a man
raise his hat when a woman, passen
ger enters the elevator when he does
not when the operator happens to be
a woman? Just because the woman
operator has to work Is that any rea
son she should not be shown as much
respect && other women'1 Whin an
elevator is crowded it takes space
for a man to hold his hat. When it
is on his head it Is not In the way.
Edwin Branson offers the unique
argument that as women are now su
perior to men they should be the ones
to doff the hat.
II. AV. Karg claims that s man
Is protected when he permits hi
hat to remain on hi head. He
iuiys that it saves him from be
ting jabbed by women's lengthy
hatpins and rat by the rongn
edges of womens sailor bonnet.
Civil War.
One who signs herself Sensible
Susie" dares to go after the "Fight
ing Feminist" whose letter appeared
several days ago.
"In my opinion there is something
wrong with women like the one who
called herself Flghtlng Feminist.'
They are always fighting, and men
do not respect a fighting woman.
women who are eternally con
scious of belnsr women, young girls.
militant women and like classes feel
resentment If men do not show "re
spect for them. If a man does not
feel respect why try to make him
show something he does not feel?
Appreciate Courtesy.
"Some women consider that no dis
respect Is meant, at the same time
they appreciate It when a man shows
his good breeding by removing his
hat in an elevator. Women like to
think of the lords of creation' as
considerate, Courteous and little acts
like the one -under consideration prove
that the days of chivalry are not
wholly dead.
"I am not standing np for men
taken as a whole, thqy are not too
courteous these days. But most 'of
them seem to show resoeet for wom
en who actually respect themselves.
in outer words, the attitude of men
toward women is largely the fault of
the women.
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY PILLED
SINGLE COATS
Pals Beaelttj, Koo! Both, Hiag
ma.de. Big ajjortmtnt at doling
oat price I
yfFIEREEGE I
Blue Serge and Worsteds.
St)ecial
$4, $5, $6 Ltmmmma $5, $6, $7.50
OPEN SATURDAY NIGHT UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK
,!
0 a I n JT
ton
?&
$8gfMtt
S3H
em awiKe 10 m
the new Fall propaganda for higher cost
clothing. We're with you come down to
the BERG CO. store, where prices are
kept well under the average run of prices.
We do it by cutting our overhead and by
giving this saving to you.
Come in
and
Let
Us
Outfit
You
For
Fall
"WALK ABLOCK AND SAVE THE DIFFERENCE"
Specials for Saturday
Kool Kletk Sails MM-rammer Clearance of Kool
Kktlu, per ait $8.00
Khaki KcTtraHj, nnloa made. Special. . . . . ..$330
75c Boyi' Caps, speckl 50c
35c Garten, special 20c
Silk CrB&er Hab, worth $1, special 50c
$230 Baferiggan Union Sab, cream or white,
$40 to $60
Suits for
SM
m
SEE OUR "NEW ARRIVAL of Fek
Hats for FtfL Regular $&50
Special $5.00
ATHLETIC UNION SUITS Wor&
$130; extra t -J ff
special Pl.UU
DRESS SHIRTS Wor& $3, $4,
$456. Special
m k
V JM I
v Ai '
&W .agsssa
rvi A33-itr tar
Ik! li
JL&M !
IMPOSSIBLE TO REDUCE
GERMAN CURRENCY INFLATION
Berlin. Germany. Anz. 20. All tha
currency theorists In the world would
be usable to give a definite, positive
answer to the question when an Im
provement might be expected is Ger
many's huge paper circulation, direc
tor Ton Glasen&tm- of thA Rlh.lkntr
has told the Associated Press corre
spondent. The bank statement showed
mat tne paper in circulation July IS
totaled 5UI7.v0.00 marks. This
was a. decline of 1SS,0N.09 marks as
compared with the previous week.
"We shall certainly do all In oar
power to prevent further undue in
flation of currency." he said. "As
for Germany, there ar obt twA
ways and none other will avail. They
are expressable In two words work
and thrift. Increased production
win ueaeuc Dotn exchange and ex
portation. From that nA m .tfnn-
wlde return to frugal habits alone is
an Improvement in the paper money
situation expectable."
ROOT SUPPORTS THE SMALL '
COUNTRIES IN WORLD COURT
The Hague, Holland. Aug. 10. In
the coarse of the jurists conferences
which have been held here to draw
np plans for the organization of an
International high court of Justice.
Raonl Fernandez, the Brazilian dele
gats, found Elian Root a strong 'sup
porter In his fight for the interests
ot small nations.
At two different occasions Mr. Hoot
succeeded in inducting the conference
to adopt articles which senor Fernan
dez proposed but which only met with
a cold reception until Root came to
Fernandez's assistance.
The first case was the right of the
country which had no judge In the
court to name a judge to sit while
that country's case was before the
court.
The small powers are to have a
majority in the high court, there be
ing five jndges representing the ble
powers and six representing the small
powers while also the substitutes be
long to tne small countries.
HOTELS IN IRELAND ARE
TAKEN pVER AS BARRACKS
Dublin. Ireland. Aug. 20 Klllarney
and other tourists' resorts in Ireland
which hate ben expecting a big in
flux of American visitors, are ex
perlencirg some disappointment on
account of the disruption of the rail
ways, owing to the refusal of the
men to carry armed nolice aad sol-
idlers.
iuu ntuf iiusea a BiacKening in tne
number of persons traveling, bat the
final blow came when the military
decided to take over the hotels to re
place the barracks which the Sinn
Felners had destroyed.
It Is announced that soldiers have
occupied two of the largest hotels in
Klllarney and are erecting a wireless
station there.
FRENCH DISTRIBUTE WAR -RELICS
TO CITIES IN U. S.
New York, Aug. 20. Thousands of
war trophies brought from the battle
fields of Franca for use during the
Liberty loan and other drives are b
ing distributed at the warehouse of
the French mission here. The ma
terial Includes guns of all kinds nsed
by the French, British and Germans,
cavalry swords, cuirasses, shells and
soldier equipment
Large demands for trophies have
come from Inland cities, according to
Mai. Jean Mayle.
One of .the largest single collec
tions, with the exoeptlon of that given
to Washington for the National Mu
seum, was presented to the Army and
Navy dob of America. The trophies
will be preserved In a suitable en
vironment to be included in the plans
for the new $2.00,000 clubhouse that
is to be erected in honor of the offi
cers killed in the war.
Tanks and German field nieces
weighing from one ton to ten recently
nave neen given to cities like (Jnlcago,
St. Louis and Chattanooga.
A huge German listening post has
oeen given to laoomfleld. X. J.
Montelair received a whippet tank,
while the National Museum a: Wash
ington was awarded a large IS man
tank. Other valuable pieces were sent
to Washington ineinding an airplane,
sample pieces of all the foreign ar
tillery used daring the war. uniforms
ana aeid kitchens.
The prize of the collection, a Big
erma, was ciaimea oy Mt. juscq, J4.
Y, and will be placed In a prominent
position there.
To various posts of the American
legion, field pieces have bees given.
All requests are filed at the office of
the director general, 65 Broadway,
before permission is given to Inspect
and select the trophies.
DEALERS MAY LOSE MONEY
ON SUGAR; APPEAL FOR AID
WaahinKton. P. C Aojc. 29. Sonr
dealers caught in the recent price
slump -with large stocks are appealing
to the department ot Justice to care
them from loss, according tq John P.
rwooy. aciios neaa oi me depart
ment's campaign to lower the cost
of lrvlBg.
Many dealers who hare been pro
hibited from selling sugar at more
than one cent a pound profit, he said
today, complain that because they
bought sugar when prices were high
they now face heavy losses. Unless
refiners violate the Lever act, he
added, the department has no remedy.
WIRELESS IN THE FORESTS
OF THE GREAT SOUTHWEST
Albuquerque." .11, Aug. 20 'Wire
less telephones are being installed in
all the forests near Albuquerque, ac
cording to L. V. Slonaker, telephone
engineer for the southwestern dis
trict of the forest service. If they
prove satisfactory, they will be In
stalled in all forests of the district-
Complete September List Now on Sale
tMs. Song Hits
In Sweet September . . . .
Early in the Morning (Down oa tie Farm)
Left AH Alone Again Bluet, from lie Msb
Btal
Everybody Bat Mo
The 5L Louis Blaes .
Homesickness Blaes ...
Marios (YouTl Soon Bo Marrym' Me) .
Pretty Kitty KeBr
Venetian Moon
My Isle of Golden Dreams .
Mother (I Lore Yoa) . .
Aljckoa
. FmakCramk
Marios Harris
Marios Bams
A-294
J LOO
A-2939
.L00
Mxrioa Hzrriil A-2S44
Maries Harris $L0O
. Frank Cranutl A-2943
C&zrki Harases f $L0O
Lewi Junct and Cfcsies Harrison A-2954
. Cfcirla Harrises J $1X0
Chaifes Hacxett
Sweetest Story Ever Told
179OS0
f L0O
Hmilashanafcaj f
Barbara Maarell A-6156
VAAm mrtA 1 .--,
Sing Me to Sleep Barbara MasrelJ $L50
Coanty Fair at Punifa Center . Cal Stewart (Unde Josh)) A-2947
Jim Lawaoa's Hoss . . . Cal Stewart (tfcde Jcsa) J 4 LOO
Dance Music
The Love Neat Medley Foi-trot . Art Hkkmaa's Orchestral A-2955
Song of the Orient Fox-trot . Art Hickman's OrchesrxJ $1.00
Somehow Fox-trot . . . Ted Lewis Jaa Band A-2945
I Know Why Medley Foi-u-ot . Momtoa'a Jazx Orchestraf SLOO
ChkK Bean Song Fox-trot . Pas! Bfcse Trio tad Frtat Crmratl A-2952
"BeHa of Monterey Fox-trot
TrqB Medley Waltz
Romance Medley Waltz .
Dasce-O-Masla Fox-trot .
Slow and Easy Fox-trot .
Ding Toes Fax-trot . ,
Typhoon Fox-trot . ,
Gypsy Love Waltz .
Don Juan Wakz .
Paul Hese Trior $1X0
, . Prisee's Dance Orchestral A-6157
. Prisee's Dance Orchestra J $L25
. ' . The Happy Stx)A-2349
, Loakiica Frre Jan Orchestra j $1X0
. Baataa3dAfcst'A-2953
BasUandAxstj' $1X0
OijxB&or's Gypsy Orchescal E-46SS
Oiea Biter's Gypsy Orchestra J $1X0
iffl
pf
Itistrumentai Music
'
MelodyraF 'CeSoSoSo ..... PiHoCsxJj
Pablo Casals
4S6C4
$L50
i 4S796
$150
1 TO'ULlt
Tosdfca SeSdel r vwv
Our Director March ..... Ccfcrabk Bad) A-GTS5
Centestual March x. ..... CcfcabiaBaadf $L25
The Swan (La Cygne) CtBo Solo
Valse Bleoe VicSa Solo
Long Ago HawaHaa Gnitzr Duct
iiunika Hawagan Goaar Duet
Medley Hornpipe -AccoT&tn Solo
Medley Js Aecefdiea Solo .
Fcrera sad FraacMnil A-2S50
FereraaadFrancHsij $1X0
. John J. Emotl) A-2361
i j. Kmrnrtf 9UOO
Gems from Opera
Dacca of the Hoars Part L From La Gioaxda 1
Gfeo Marissza and His Symphony Orchestra I A-6154
Dance of the Hoars Part IL From La GUdnda I $1.50
Gibo MaranaxI and His Symphosy Orchestra J
"Florodora" Vocal Gems . Cofemhk Iijht Opera Co.) A-6 15S
"The Mikado" Vocal Gems . Coknnbja light Opera Co. ( $125
Kev Pmu Cclxm&x to& b&odaa'J? vpf(rf,
Jsroilt, Jt&ghtfnl, drpcnJabU, occxrott is ejtij JrHtit.'
SUndtsd Zfod,l.
mptafJOO
JP.riod X3.tifiam
rproWMO
Any Crfemhia Dealer vn& play yoa any Co mnHa Record
Ittw CelmmbU PmcorJi m 5efa f ff CofamHa BmtWt
tie 10th mi 20th oIEmtt MontX
COUTiTStA GlArKOrBOmt CO, Be Tars
Sa.alSaSBBk
'BsBsBsBsBBse 4taS
issssBsBBsKmsT
sammer wetgnt, k loog or short sleeru $1.40
Straw Halt , 75c and 51.00
Toys PaBamat $2.40
75e NeTeHy Tie 25c
50c Wats Ties 25c
PrestucBt SsspeBders, re;. $1.09 false, special, ,65c
ELASTIC SEAM DRAWERS
New skipmeat jwt arrived'; regular
51.25 Takes; wj-j
t J
Suit Cases and Traveling Bags, regular valaes
from $250 to $750; special $1.75 to $5.00
. & W. Shirts, collar attached, stripes and nobby
patterns; regular value, $250; special.... $1.75
75c Artificial Sffl: Hose 40c
35c Durham Brand Hose, all colors 25c
Sufc Hose, all colors, worth $150, special 75c
Pajamas, elegant' makes, a! sizes and colors,
worth up to $5.00, special $250 and $3.00
65c Suspenders 35.
K f tk Shh Ttd" 52 valuesspeci aY."."$1.35
Work Cloves, regular $1.25 and $150 value,
Pecial 85c and $1.00
special
B ur E-OveblakpSt. 9
Light, Summer weight, in pbin cM
on or stripes, also khaki (t Q
pants. Special t)s
FEED NERVES PLENTY OF
HOSPHATE IN
Keen Minded Men, Energetic ant Successful
Rely on It, Asserts Prominent N. Y. Physician.
BltTO-Phospliafe a Godsend.
Men and women, nsrvoos and fret
ful, easily upeet and often fatigued,
need plenty of organic phosphate, and
the sooner they heed this advice the
better their health will be
In every one of the millions of cells
that make np your body, phosphorus
Is a moet Important part.
Yoor nervoni system, your brain,
your blood and even your bones most
have a sufficient supply of phosphor
us or weariness, nervousness and a
general run down condition, as well
as lack of normal montal power is
sure to remit.
Big men of affaire mighty men
who control industries .because of
sheer will power and nervous force,
know this. or. if they don't, are clever
enough to have a physician who
does.
Physicians more and more are re
alising that Bitro-Phospbate, as dis
pensed by Cordell Drug Co and all
leading drug stores, is a necessity to
over forty percent of men and wom
en, because present day foods do not
contain enough phosphate to give the
body and especially the nervous sys
tem the supply it needs
Frederick S. Kolle, edKor-ln -chief of
Physicians' "Who's Who.' and a na
tionally known author of medical text
books. In a most emphatic statement
said:
If I had my way, BStro-Fhosphate
should be prescribed by every doctor
and used in every hospital."
Later. Dr. Kolle said: "When the
nerve tissue begins to lose its vi
tality, woman begins to lose her
youth and vivaclousness. Her lively,
pleasant disposition fades away she
becomes irritable, uncompanionable,
moody and despondent- It would in
deed be a godsend If more men and
women were aware of ihe efficacy of
Bit ro-Phosphate."
Hot weather is dreaded by men and
women wbo are weak. thin, nervous,
timid and lacking in vigorous devel
opment because It saps their vtality
almost to the breaking point
To all such people Bitro-Phosphate
Is recommended because it Is the one
organic phosphate which, when ab
sorbed by the system. ill supply the
element necessary for a vigorous,
healthy body free from an., sugges
tion of weakness or disordered
neres
Tour drurgist has Bitro-Ph oath ate
ih the original package with complete
Speaking on this very subject, Dr.instructions for beat results. Adv.
MINERS AND OPERATORS
FAIL TO SETTLE WAGE
Cleveland, O, Aug. 2ft. Officials of
the United Mine Workers of America
concluded their conferences yesterday
after falling to reach a wage agree
ment with the bituminous coal oper
ators of the central oomeptlttve field.
There will be no general saspea
of work, John I. Lewis, president of
the mine workers, declared. "I antici
pate the whole matter oan be adju&ad
without inconvenience to the public,'
he said.
At a policy meeting of the miners
here yesterday, it was decided to moot
the operators separately in Ohio, In
diana, Xlllnbls and western Pennsyl
vania and make separate supplemen
tal wage agreements.
CHAMPION BUTTER COW GIVES
706 LBS. OF BUTTER A YEAR
Xew -YSTk Au- Sopaka the
19 th. Of Hood farm T jutMll Vb u
former champion Jersey cow, has
come back at the age of IS years and
SIX months Wfth ft ntnth nffllsl -
ord that makes her world's champion
butter cow. th lmariM t,-uV
Cattle club announced today.
a awe years sne is credited with
having given 110.918 pounds of milk
and C1S2 DOUnds of bnttr fnt. am
Trage of 12.124 pounds of milk and
w puunoa oi ouiter lat per year.
Sophie 19th has a clear 1 nf ASS
pounds of butter fat over her nearest
competitor. Tilly Alcartra. a Holetein
cow owned on a southern California
.arm, it was stated.
CONDUCTOR FREED ON CHARGE
OF MAKING FALSE STATEMENT
Raymond Burt, a railroad conduc
tor, chareed with makine- a fala
statement in applying for a passport
wa dismissed by United States com
missioner A. J. W. Schmld at a hear
in f Thursday afternoon.
It was shown by the evidence that
Burt's original passport was taken up
by federal officers and that he was
issued anot her passport, which was
placed in the pocket of an old coat,
which was subsequently burned. It
was through a misunderstanding be
cause of the second passport that the
charge tra made against Burt by
customs officers
Clever Folks,
These Burglars
There isn't a house in the city that
a professional thief cannot enter
when he wants toJ-They are pretty
keen, too, about finding out what you
have got.
The most unweleome guest you
could have in your home is a burglar.
You ean't prevent his eoming, should
he be meditating it now, so the nest
best thing is to make his visit a fruit
less one by renting one Of our safe
deposit boxes, place your valuables in
it' forgetting your troubles on that
score.
The cost is nominal do it now I
El Paso Bank&Trust Company
Sayings- Commercial-Trust
ElTPASO
TEXAS'
V
H

xml | txt