El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 21, 1912 Page: 4 of 16
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Wednesday August 21 1912
ANOTHER EL PASO
MAN GIVES VitWS
Says Plant Juice Is Self Ad-
?e&.SMf& ud "hose home Is
fri02 MontanSiJreet. has the follow-
TfSr to get another bottle of
T.t Juice I Iues that Plant Juice
&5rt itself I have been annoyed
frS time with a liver trouble that
n Wetting a little worse. Would
have pains in the region of the liver
and a dull pain and congested ferine
fTVnv side and sometimes in my back.
Th?ve used one bottle of Plant Julee
and the pain and congestion is gone.
The Plant Juice has been all right in
Hundreds of Vther El Paso people are
also finding the Plant Juice all right
in their cases. The man or woman
who is physically run down; who is de-
bilitated nervous dyspeptic constlpat-
i bilious or has any catarrhal afflic-
tion will And Immediate relief and cure
in Plant Juice. It is the newest and
most reliable tonic and curative of the
ace and an absolute specific for all de-
rangements of stomach liver kidneys
and blood It will do you more good
than anything you have ever tried. Do
not delay but call on the Plant Juice
man todav at Kelly & Pollard's. Tour
money back if a bottle does not help
FLOOD WATERS FILL
Torrential Rain Falls on the
Mexican Side Late
Heavy rain fell in the mountains to
the west of Juares late Tuesday after-
noon. The Storm approached a cloud-
burst for the canyons from the moun-
tains to the river were overflowing
wit'j water. The Juarez plain. to the
west of the town was noaf
arroyas were filled with the storm
water. The arroya which PUm into
the fiver near peace snwojS?"!
the smelter viaduct was running a
small river of water Tuesday evening
and the water was
Madera canyon opposite the smelter
in such volumes that the current or
the river was changed by the sUt
which was carried down by the nooa
waters. The flat on the Mexican side
JL"e-J.r. rir was raised several
j.1.- .-.- & AiHO covereu .
tacl"& tt. water from the Mexican
mountains. There was aUo a heavy
rainfall in the smelter district Tues
It rained in Bl Paso Tuesday after-
noon and again Tuesday evening. This
being the rainy season in these Ps
the rain returned Wednesday morning
lor a steady engagement.
Tucumcari. N. M.. Aug. 21. Rain fell
here Monday night after almost daily
showers during the hit wA Xm
than four inches of rain has fallen al-
ready this month.
FIXE RATV AT PLATEAU.
Plateau. Texas Aug. 21. A fine rain
fell nerSupdaF night. Wlthprevtoiw
rains grass is- promising for winter.
Dnrins This Week
10 per cent off on all refrigerators.
Laurie Hardware Co.
OPIUM SMUGGLERS USE
MAIL SACKS OF UNCLE SAM
Honolulu Aug. 21. Smugglers of
opium in their efforts to -circumvent
the customs authorities at American
ports have been using Uncle Sam 3 mail
bags as carriers of the contraband drug.
Discovery of this method aken by the
smugglers "was made some tunc ago but
has been kept secret by government
officials while an investigation was un-
der way- . ...
On the steamer Manchuria winch ar-
rived at Honolulu on August 8 from
the orient a mail bag was found which
instead of containing letters was stuffed
with $5000 worth of opium. The bag
had been manifested from Nagasaki
If you sit in a cool draft when you
are heated and get a stiff neck or lame
back you will be looking for something
that will ease the pain. Fix your mind
on BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT and
don't be talked out of it because it is
the best pain relieving liniment you
can get anywhere. Price 25c. 50c and
$1 0 per bottle. Sold by Scott White
& Co. three stores.
10 per cent off on all refrigerators.
Laurie Hardware Co.
During This Week
18 lbs. best granulated rf f f
10 lbs. Pure White Cloud d -j OP
Lard for 1.50
20 lbs. Pink Beans rfs -a fifl
10 lbs. Fancy Potatoes ftp
1 doz. Strictly Fresh Kansas e g
Eggs for OC
1 lb. Best Cream Cheese c p
4 pkgs. Krinkle Korn
1 lb. Fancy Tomatoes
I Heidi Bras 1
I Wholesale and Retail I
I and I
I Wield Seeds 1
I Bell Phone 36 1
I Auto 1036 1
I Leon and 2nd Sts. 9
1 El Paso Tex. I
IT lull i h Hill
LION GROCERY COMPANY
Bell Phones 2424 and 2405.
III IDE PILLS
Evidence Shows that Many Tally Sheets Were Different
but Clerks Fixed Them All to Read Alike Whisky
Is Brought Into the Polls on Primary Elec-
tion Day and the Day Following.
Due to intoxication or weariness or
both clerks employed in sojps of the
nrecincts in keeointr the tally she...s.
j according to the testimony given Tues
day at the contest of the election. De-
came so incapacitated that they had
to be dismissed and other clerks sub-
According to the testimony of the
witnesses whisky in a sufficient quan-
tity was supplied to the precincts on
the election day. Saturday and on Sun-
day when the clerks were totaling the
number of votes cast. One witness tes-
tified tiiat there were 16 or 18 pints of
whisky in his precinct and that while
he might not have been so intoxicated
that he was unable to do his -work he
was of the opinion that another clerk
was. . .
The testimony introduced so far as
deduced on the part of both the con-
testees and the contestants conclusive-
ly shows that the result as taken from
the tally sheets is not conclusive Not
a witness put on the stand could swear
under oath that the tally sheets would
compare with the number of votes in
the ballot boxes. It was admitted that
there was a doubt as to whetherthe dis-
crepancy would work a hardship in the
case of the ring or the anti-ring. The
witnesses stated that some times the
ring clerk would be ahead and some-
times the anti-ring clerk and in those
cases those keeping the tally sheets
would mark up the required number
of votes to make the tally sheets bal-
ance. In this way C. L. Vowell a can-
didate on the anti-ring ticket for d's-
trict attorney a witness stated he
knew lost one vote. This he said he
was posltH'e of. As far as the others
were concerned he said that he was
Many Intoxicated "Voters.
"Witnesses also testified Tuesday that
there were a number of intoxicated per-
sons who were admitted to the polls
and allowed to vote. One Chinaman
who stated that he had only resided in
this country two years was not allowed
to vote and this fact it was said by
F. J. Schilling who was presiding judge
of precinct No. 2 started a discussion.
Another Chinaman was compelled to
bring his naturalization papers before
he was allowed to cast his vote.
As far. as the local voter was con-
cerned the state -candidates- -for the
most part suffered for want of votes.
It was either "the ring" or "the anti-
ring" ticket that the voter wanted to
vote for. The state officers he was
not concerned with In most instances
the witnesses said that the voter- would
state that he' wanted to vote for "Bs-
cajeda and his companions" or "Ike Al-
derete and his companions." He was
voted It was 'said either for the ring
or the anti-ring ticket according to
the name of the candidate and the tick-
et he was runnlngVon.
The members of the" subcommittee
and the attorneys wanted to see the
federal march in Juarez "Wednesday
and for that reason adjorrnment was
taken until 9:30 oclock Thursday
Police at Precinct 2.
P. J. Schilling tire first witness
called Tuesday afternoon testified that
he-was election Judge of precinct No. 2.
Wltriess saiff: "Tie police were in
and out six or eight times during the
day. At one tin there was-more than
one policeman in there. At one time
there was a Chinaman who came in.
T asked him how long he had been in
T this country and he said two years. It
wic (inrini- a. discussion Detween Air.
Brooks and myself that the police
came in. They were not called. Mr.
Brooks said that the fact the Chinaman
had a poll tax receipt was prima facie
evidence he was entitled to vote. It
seems that when this discussion i -s
on the people on the outside thougiit
there was going to be a fight. I got
evervone out. I asked the policemen
to get out They did.
"There was a policeman In uniform
stationed at the door throughout the
day. I know Dominga Montaya w'.-.tn
I see him. I saw him about the polls
that day. I saw bim every time I
looked out He looked like a general
with his army all lined up. He looked
like he was talking. He was standing
in the middle of the street. It looked
llk a small army about 25 men.
T did not see any whisky. I smelled
it. I was offered it by one of the
Had to Qnlt Counting.
"On Saturday night we had to quit
counting because of the clerks not be-
ing able to keep it. It was either In-
toxication or worn out. Maybe both. "We
started counting that night about 8
"The clerks could not keep the tally
sheets together. There was one time
when there were four votes ahead. I
couldn't see how they could get them
wrong. That was the most noticeable
difference. We frequently had a dif-
ference of one.
"Saturday night someone spilled a
bottle of ink over the tally sheets. I
believe it was Mr. Brooks's boy.
"There were some destroyed bal-
lots. I did not find this out until Sun-
day. I went around and gathered up
as much as I could. Even small pieces.
I don't know how many ballots were
"There -were quite a number of In-
toxicated persons who voted there.
More than 10.
Counted 10 Ballot at a Time.
"It was such a long ballot and every-
body was tired out; we conceived the
Idea of counting two ballots at one
time. Then five then 10. "We would
put the tickets on the table- and put
a yard 'stick across the tickets and
"Then on Sunday we tried another
scheme. Most of them voted ring or
anti-ring. "We would get five in one
pile arid five in another and say five
votes for the anti' or five for the
"We continued to call more than one
ballot for the state ticket and the
executive committee. We counted the
Question by Thurmond: "Did you
see anything irregular?"
Answer: "Some of the men Inside of
the polls when a man came in they
1 lb. Fancy Cooking Apples
2 Frames Fancy Honey
'6 Bars Good Toilet Soap
10 Bars Good Washing Soap
4 Large Bolls Toilet Paper
3 pkgs. 10 Cent Cakes or
Pure California Sweet Wines
Table Claret. Wine
109-11 So. Stanton St.
01 PRIMARY IS?
would ask him what ticket he wanted
to vote. I told some of them that this
was not right; that they shrfuld wait
ior me man to show his poll tax and
ask for a ticket. Then I said they
should wait until the man asked for
assistance to make out his ticket.
" Mr. Brooks watched every move
that I made.
The Tcllow Tickets.
"Another thing that I recall a num-
ber of people came In with long yellow
tickets all printed and scratched out.
About 40 came in with those. All did
not have those yellow tickets; some
had slips of paper. The yellow tickets
showed the ring candidates with the
anti-ring candidates blotted out. On
the short ones the anti-ring candidates
were marked out. Of this number
there were 30 or 35 yellow tickets. I
saw some of the yellow ones. The
short ones I could not see as plainly.
They might have been hidden. I had
seen the yellow tickets all over town
before the election.
"1 saw the yellow tickets because
some men would come in with their
poll tax receipt in one hand and the
yellow ticket in the other. I took
some of them away from the men in
the booth. I suppose they were using
them as a guide. They were lying
right before them. These yellow tick-
ets were the same that I had seen be-
fore the election."
On cross examination he stated: T
was presiding judge and Sir. Brooks
was associate Judge. The policemen
did not interfere with any voter as far
as I could see.
"The time Mr. Brooks t and I had
the dispute Over the Chinaman Mr.
Brooks said: 'By G he will vote'
and I said: 'Be damned if he will.'
"T was there as a presiding judge
and I was going to satisfy my own
mind. The Chinaman had the tar re-
ceipt. I made him bring his papers
and then he voted.
Says They Sent for Barges.
About the greatest disturbance we
had was when they sent for W. H.
Burges. Burges said I had to let the
Chinaman vote and I said he could not.
There was another who had a poll tax
receipt from Tarrant county and It was
reported to this county. His name was
on the tax rolls. He swore that he had
lived here six months.
"I bawled out one of the fellows be-
cause he told me he had been drinking.
It was strenuous. I held out Saturday
and Sunday. I sent word to both sides
to send new clerks. The discrepancy
was four votes. We counted the bal-
lots three times. There were 12 of
"It was the intention of both sides
to give both sides a fair deal. It was
my intention if I could out trade them
Question "Is there anything unfair
that you could put your finger on and
say it was unfair?"
Answer "I know of one man who
lost a vote that he was entitled to.
That was Mr. Vowell. We knew that
we were absolutely correct. We were
two ahead. We gave way. The anti-
ring lost one vote absolutely. Vowell
"The yellow ticket was made out for
the purpose of instructing how to vote.
It was a ring ticket. In the majority of
instances it was the little tickets I
took away. I took them away every
time I saw them. The little tickets were
evenly divided; some for the ring and
some for the antlring.
Drank a Little.
T was offered a arlnk during the
election. On Sundav T tnnlr ririni.-
Seme fellow came to the polls. Six or
cisiit oi us oranK a nair pint.
On redirect examination the witness
stated that the yellow tickets were
marked to the bottom. Seven or 10
Chinamen he said voted at the polls.
He stated that mostly Mexicans and
four Of five Americans had the yellow
tickets. He said that he did not get any
yellow tickets from negroes or China-
men. "The Chinamen would sav." said the
witness "that he wanted to vote the
"ling ticket. I turned him over to Mr.
Brooks. A Chinaman came in and said
that he only wanted to vote for Tom
Lea and Juan Smith.
"They had four ways of saying how
they wanted to vote: Some would say:
T want to vote for Escajeda and his
friends or the ring ticket or the anti-
ring ticket; or. Alderete and his friends.
That is the way they would ask to vote.
They did not know the offices. About
50 of them went out of there without
knowing who they voted for.
"The summing up of the count as to
the absolute correctness was guess
work. Today I could not say that it is
a correct count as compared to the
ballots in the box.
"The first clerks would go to sleep.
We had one old man father of grown
boys he could not see: He was half
asleep and trying to keep tally
"Burges Insisted that 1 should ac-
cept the Chinaman's vote. I dont know
who sent him word. W. H. Burges never
said to me that be was assisting the
It'was admitted that Mr. Burges was
a ring man by the attorneys.
Judge -Falvey asked the "witness If
he could state under oath whether the
changing of the tally sheets resulted
in favor of the ring or anti-ring. The
witness said he could not only in the
case of Mr. Vowell.
Alex Gonzales' Testifies.
Alex Gonzales testified: "I was
In precinct No. 3. - The entrance
to the polls was the door on the
street. Most of the voters entered
that door. Some came through the
back door. They went through the
"Mr. Saunders was presiding judge.
Albert Gonzales was the associate
j.uc pietue waere ine voters were i
lined up was at the north of the house.
xwenty-uve or 30 came In the back
door. I don't know who they were.
There were some firemen. They had on
uniforms. A few Mexicans and Amer-
icans came in. No one asked tnem how
they came in. They were coming in
"We had six or seven voting booths.
Most of the time they were filled with
vcters. Men who came in from the back
end filled the booths. Sometimes when
the booths were filled they would take
the ballot and make It out against the
"At the time we closed there Were
a lot of people standing outside. About
Voted After Polls Closed.
"The clerks and judges of the elec-
tion voted after the close of the pools.
There were some people left In there.
"I saw Fred Delgado passing several
times around by the back door. He was
working for the ring ticket. When I
saw him there I saw some people come
"I did not see Pedro Candalaxlo.
"There was plenty of whisky at the
polls. When I say plenty I mean that
there was enough for three or four
Thurmond asked: "Mr. Schilling
those people who came into the polls
drunk where you were did they vote?"
Schilling "Yes sir."
Witness said: "I was pretty near
drunk. The other clerks drank as much
as I did. I saw 15 or 18 pints."
On cross examination the -witness
said: "Albert drank about half the
whisky. I don't know how the men
who came in through the back door
voted. They began to come in -the time
we first opened. The place was not
closed that afternoon. While people
were coming in the back door the
people were coming in the front one.
If the booths were full some would
make their tickets out on the wall "
Saw Electioneering Going On.
On i - re-t f.n ; -n th witns
&aid. 'I Leh. I eag filet uontififlS
Prices Upon ISecpest
REVERSIBLE TELEPHONE BOOKS 25c EACH.
High Grade BUTTER BUTTERMILK
EL PASO DAIRY COMPANY
(THE DAIRY WITHOUT TUBERCULOSIS.)
Telephones: Bell 340 and 818.
going on. Fred Delgado was at the
window about four or five feet from the
voters who wtie ready to come in. I
did not hear him talking to any of
them. I saw him there practically all
day. I knw he was a worker for the
"I did not see anyone else. Fred Del-
gado was pcarer than an.." JO0 feet fruni
the polls. I saw ilontoya only when
he went to vote.
Four Votes Difference.
"In counting the ballots the clerks
would be two or three ahead. This oc-
curred about every hour. Four votes
difference was the greatest at any one
"Gus Armendariz was one of the su-
pervisors. I don't know the other. Saun-
ders marked the tickets for .illiterate
voters. I did not see anyone else mark-
On cross examination the witness
said: "When the anti-ring clerk was
ahead the ring would mark up with
him." The anti-ring clerk. l.e said did
the same. The witness said he was
an anti-ring clerk. He said that Rodri-
guez did not know much about the tal-
ly. The ring clerks he stated did not
look like they understood much about
It either. He said that he worked two
hours and then would lay off -one. If
there was a discrepancy he said he did
not know who got tne worst oi it.
The witness said he did not know
whether - a witness who stated Del-
gado was at precinct No. 2 air day was
mistaken or not. He stated that Del-
gado might have gone to that precinct.
In answer to judge Peyton F. Ed-
wards' questions he stated that all the
voters came from the east side. He said
that Delgado standing at the window
would be facing the voters who came
up. He did not remember any China-
men votinsr at the precinct.
Lea "Who brought that whisky In?'
Witness "I don't know. It was
brought in between 12 and 1 on elec-
tion day. Some was brought in on Sun-
Adjournment was taken until 0:30
oclock Wednesday morning.
PROTEST AGAINST INCREASE
ON SECOND CLASS POSTAGE
Denver Colo.. Aug. 21. Protests were
wired to senator Bois Penrose chairman
of the senate conference committee on
nostof fices and post roads and all mem-
bers of the committee by tkB Interna-
tional Photo-Engravers' union in ses-
sion here denouncing the amendment to
the Bourne parcels post bill now before
congress which doubles the rate on mail
matter of the second class.
Telegrams were also sent to the offi-
cers ot every union of the Allied Printing
Traces to protest against the adoption
of the amendment
Sallow complexion come3 rrom bil-
ious impurities in the blond and the
fault lies with the liver and bowels:
they are torpid. The medicine that
gives results 'n such cases Is JIERBINS.
It Is a fine liver stimulant and bowel
regulator. Price 50c. Sold by Scott
White & Co three stores
Dnrlnc ThW Week
10 pei rrn -.fi n ml ri f i TTators.
JLaurJe Ilarumire Co j
JUST MILK as it comes from the cow.
Clean cows clean stables refrigerated
and bottled at once.
6 cents a pint
12 cents a quart
The SAFE 3IILK heated to destroy all
harmful bacteria then refrigerated and
bottled. Recommended b the greatest
medical experts and sanitarians.
S cents a pint
15 cents a quart
The PERFECT MILK produced under
the inspection of the Milk Commission
of the EI Paso Medical Society and
every bottle guaranteed by them.
Ask your doctor.
15 cents a pint
25 cents a quart
The Dr. WILEY kind. Pure and un-
adulterated. Not how cheap but how
good. Not made in a cellar.
AND COTTAGE CHEESE ALSO.
423 N. Oregon Street.
Another killing plant to cost $50000
is being projected by local cattlemen.
Estimates have been obtained upon the
construction work on the plant from
local contractors and It is the inten-
tion to erect the plant this fall for kill-
ing the local supply of meat and the
J. H. Nations and Joseph Payton
are said to be interested in the project.
JJr. iNations said Wednesday morning
Hiat he could not say anything about it
Rt this time but might have something
fer regarding It. Mr. Payton could
nor be seen. .
i iT16 Plant has no connection with the
Killing plant and stockyards being pro-
moted by J. T. Cameron. It will be a
local affair and will have no connection
with any of the large packing com-
panies. The location has not been se-
lected but will be outside of the city.
It is said.
PRUDE STORE AT TULAKOSA
HAS A NEW 3IAXAGER
Tularosa. N. jr. Aug. 21. J. J. Dale
is now manager and Denton Simms
bookkeeper for the J. W. Prude Mer-
J. W. LInam and two daughters.
Hisses Maud and Claud I4nam. are here
from Alfn TC M -;i;n n..i. t
and wife and baby Willlana for a few j
The Home Mission society was enter-
tained at Central Hotel by Mrs. Ella
Hastings. Those present were: Mrs.
J. Ii Johnson. Mrs. T. B. Meek Mrs
T.JL Shields. Mrs. Alvls Llnam. Mrs!
L W. Lentz Mrs. Edna Hastings Misses
Maud and Claud LInam.
P. G. Perry was in El Paso trans-
George Elkins was here from the
Flying N ranch transacting business.
Miss Doppie Cooper who Is em-
ployed as one of the teachers in the
public schools has gone to Cloudcroft
rs. M. to attend the county normal.
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Bullard and
doughter. Poline. have returned from
La Luz N. M.. visiting and trading.
John Cravens was here from Oscura.
X. M.. visiting old friends.
Mrs. J. R. Howell and son. Howard
are home from Bent. N. M. where they
were the guests of Mrs. Charlie Goakes
and Mrs. Edwin Peppard.
Mrs. J. L. Johnson is home from Ala-
mogordo. Joe McDonald iz here from the James
Reagon cattle ranch at Three Rivers.
N. M. visiting his father and mother
Mr. and Mrs. M. McDonald.
J. W. Wyatt and party passed
through here from Ruidlso. X. M. in
their car en route to El Paso.
Chas. A. Roberts was here from Tu-
cumcari. N. M.. looking over the valley.
Mrs. Ed Newman was taken danger-
ously ill and -was hastened to Hotel
DIeu at EI Paso to undergo an opera-
tion. H T Schaffard and family passed
through hpre fro'n Mfrjlero. N M. ra
tJ.. rr- pry J-OUtC tO Kl PaBO
Arthur Goakf- h i hi- bfn hrc
ft ie.ial du.3 visiting his daughter.
Fingtr Tip" Sectional
.are'just what you need. You
3kyou want in a stack large or small and at a cost JS&ijE?-&Kg
g? surprisingly low. You can start small and jd0Gf-rv'i '"v-.'
add Sectionets'nKfefinueh as
tat Scttiocet w3 do for too.
Loose Leaf Ledgers Memos
and Price Books in all Sizes
LOW ROUND TRD? FARES TO ALL THE PRINCIPAL EASTERN AND
NORTHERN RESORTS ARE ON SALE DAILY THE FINAL RETURN
LIMIT BEING OCTOBER 31ST.
IF YOUR VACATION. IS SHORT USE THE
Golden State Limited
TO KANSAS CITY 14 HOURS TO CHICAGO 14 HOURS
TO ST. LOUIS 7 HOURS.
Direct line and through sleepers to Memphis.. For rates reservations
routes eta phone 594 or call City Ticket Office Roberts-Banner Building.
RICHARD WARREN General Agent. H. D. McGREGOR C T. A.
STEAMSmF TICKETS TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD.
BETWEEN EL PASO NUEVA CASAS GRANDES MADERA MINACA
Train leaves EI Paso Union Depot ...........7:03 A.M
Train arrives El Paso Union Depot 7:05 P.M.
PARLOR-OBSERYATION CAR BUFFET SERVICE BETWEEN" MA-
DERA AND EL PASO.
For further particulars rates etc phone 926 or communicate with
T. R. RYAN
(&&e$m$z Q&m$m Bi
Mail Orders Given
Attention &L Co
Second and Chihnahxia
Edna Goakes. and son. Elmer Goakes
has gone to El Paso to begin work.
W. E. Scheffer of EI Paso was look-
ing over the valley here.
Chas. A. Bacon was here from Hur-
ley. N. M.. looking over the country.
Miss Ethel Maxwell who has been
here for several days visiting her
father and mother Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Maxwell has gone to Alamogordo.
Mrs. Charlie Goakes and children
are expected home from Bent. N. M.
Mrs. Kate Livingston who is em-
ployed as principal of the public school
has arrived from Las Vegas N. M.
where she has been attending summer
Mrs. E. B. Abeyta and children ae
here from El Paso visiting her uncle
and aunt Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Vigil.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Hutchinson passed
through here from Los Angeles in their
car en route to Kansas City.
Jim Greene was hare from Alamo-
gordo looking for the men who broke
W. J. Derrlng was here from Carrl-
zozo N. M.. looking over the valley.
Frank Maxwell county tax assessor
and wife were here from Alamogordo.
X. M- visiting- his father and. mother.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Maxwell.
Mrs. T. A. Pace was up from Alamo-
gordo visiting her sisterinlaw Mrs.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Newman is sick.
E. B. Vigil postmaster has returned
from San Antonio. Texas where he
went with his son. Sam. to Join the
Rev. Mr. Pace has returned from
Charlie Croan and Fred Gutierrez
have put In a livery stable at the Mun-
Ton Chaded was here from Cloud-
croft N. M . looking over .the valley.
Denton Simms Is having' the Bom-
back residence Improved. Joel Nailor
Is doing the work.
L. O. Norton is assisting in the J. W.
Prude Mercantile company store.
L. B. Black and party passed through
hre from Roswell. N. M . in their car
en route to El Paso.
Dnrlns This Week.
in r-r .-f off on -ill hnn mnwe-rs.
ImLUHc Hdi uv arw Cu JOu Muis U
Arc you'm shane tr
win in the battle for busme
your private records."1 daaimm
? and correspondence where you can ?et tom
These new Shaw-Walker fiW
helpjyou as they are helping others. v
can have just what
HU7 . T ! w
F. L. WEMPLE
Asst Gca. Frt. & Pass. Agt.
fNEW YORK SOCIETY PROTESTS
DISBARMENT OF COAST LAWYER
San Francisco. Calif. Aug. 21. Be-
cause the San Francisco Bar association
is undertaking to have Charles E.
George an attorney disbarred from
practice in this state on a charge of
fraudulently obtaining hi certificate
the International Law association and
Medieo-Legal society of New York has
written a letter to the bar association
"That because of the insult offered
our honored trustee Charles E. George
in whom we have full faith and whose
moral worth is unimpeachable this or-
ganization rescinds the resolution fixing
San Jose Calif. as the place of our an-
nual convention October 6-10."
is the only guaranteed exterminator
for cockroaches; also for rats mice
waterbugs etc. Get the genuine.
Money Back if it Fails.
25c and 31.00.
ScH by Druggists Everywscre.
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Slater, H. D. El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 21, 1912, newspaper, August 21, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth130534/m1/4/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .