El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Monday, August 13, 1917 Page: 4 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
k a k A XxxJ jLLJLiiJLV-LJ-fJJ1
AUG. 25 START
Coming Election Brings American Who Helps Sys-
Out Officeseekers in ' tematize Govt. Tells of
Hudspeth Entity. Mexico's Need.
l-p-t i .ounty will hold Its first
n i.-;ust 25 and the officers
cen the voters will organize al-
(Lately thereafter and pro-
w h nork of organizing the
- .f tne new political nnit of
; a When the voters go to
I ils t'.ey will be confronted with
or tne following candidates
.- . m; .. j.idge J. M. Walline and
- ile-k. A K. Polk and a E.
or. r. w. Frost and S. H.
- s it ff. Harry Moore.
. nn..s?ioners First precinct
i . I'und precinct Joe Gard-
i '-''tinct Tom Powell and
. . icurth precinct. Kev. I. R.
Sierra Blaaea Cwvatr Seat.
. . I be a blank space In the
- .ii which the votera will write
. i - .'f thfir choice for county
i na Blanca is said to be un-
" 1 'oi this distinction.
r f -. e approximately 200 voters
r . i. a count. and between $5-
. d f "0'i.uuO assessed valua-
v lil.nc will retain his seat
I ' l'i-n t-iiunty commissioners
r unt.. in end of this month
' ill linome the duty of the
.n1sre to lame his successor.
Joe Jillams. CwHMlMiMrr
Williams is said to be slated
"mm i.-. ioi!er for precinct No. 4.
i i . '.i.nty when the new
Hi.rijeth ta created and J.
!. -omes a resident of
" .. Bassett has also
' t ' i of as commissioner but
' to have declined. In
. rhf county the commis-
idd in precinct 3. that
1. 1 1 t 4 not taken up by
pnd divided the old
" n 1 making that portion
P3ct of Kansas street to
ti .'l ..'. X. dllU .
- . i 1 1 1 vejt of Kansas 1
.i rPrrcs nt if there
1 plan tor h.s election.
i made of the best
n !.-t!r "ripped in solid
I'ii ; anT shed their
Tufctie Paint &
C IRS S2.ec PER HOI K
U TO IIVERT CO.
Oliver Carr Mgr.
Stand by Texas Grand Theater
ASK FOR and GET
Eubetitutes Cost YOU Same Price.
I SubstaiiLtial 5lfl
The modern bank is essential to commercial eMerprise.
No commtmity k complete without it It is one of the
greatest aids to substantial business.
The First National Bank of 1 Paso cordially invites your
Checking Account affording you safety for your funds
dnd a complete equipment for excellent service.
4c Interest Paid
on Savings Accounts.
-r: t w 1. 1
Xew York Aug. IS. Henry Bruere
former city chamberlain who has re
turned here from Mexico City where
he was invited by Gen. Carranza to
systemize the government says the
Mexican government is so short of
cash that it is a problem one day to
know from where the next day's casn
is to come.
The 1917-11 military expenditure
alone is estimated st 127.000000 pesos
he eaid. The total expenditure in the
year of Madero'a administration he
said was 110.000.000 pesos. Despite
that the oil and mining interests a
Ions; suffering and remarkably re-
cuperative collection of interests are
doing more than ever before to help
finance the government there still
will be a deficit. Mr. Bruere said.
Congress has authorized president
Carranxa to borrow 150.000.000 pesos
but It Is not specified how or where.
Mr. Bruere declared Mexico badly
needs help but it must come from
within. He regretted that too many
of the ablest minds In the republic
have not yet turned their attention
to the work of reorganization.
He declared however that Mexico
has not reverted to barbarism but
that men are working in the fields
and the cities are resuming their
normal appearance. He declared or-
ganization peace and energy would
transform Mexico in a -fear and ex-
pressed the conviction that Mexico
would come through her present
difficulties safely if the great foreign
industrial interests would find a
basis "of cooperation with the govern-
ment and if foreign nations maintain
tlieir good will and patience.
FINDS EL PASO GAINING
IN MEXICO'S COMMERCE
Mexico's commercial interests are
waking to activity it was learned by
Ambrosio Kscudero delegate from
the Juarez chamber of conmerce to
the meeting of the commercial con
gress m Mexico city wno nas re-
turned to the horder eitv.
A delegate from the St. units .wo.
chamber was present st the con-
gress. Congratulatory telezracie were
read from the KI raso cn:moer anu
the national chamber at Washington.
Men were present from every com-
meicial organization in the republic.
Projects for bringing the manufac-
turers of the United States Into closer
communication with" Mexican dealers
"I was pleased to note the inti-
mate relations growing between the
El Paso and Juarez commerce cham-
bers and the business interests they
represent." said Mr. Kscudero. This
will be a great sood for the two
cities. I saw the El Paso newspapers
circulating on tee streets in Mexico
Citv Torreon and Zacatecas." He
will read a report at a coming meet-
ing of the Juarez chamber which 1
Paso's delegates will be invited to
CALLES TO TAKE MURGUIA'S
COMMAND IN CHIHUAHUA SAID
' That Gen. Elias Calles. military
overnor of the state of Sonora is
:r. suced Gen. Francisco Murgula as
c mnard-r of the military forces of
"hih-jal.ua is a report received by
;overnnient agents here. According
to this report Murguia is to be sen: to
.the state of Morelos to assist in the
dmpaign against the Zapata bratfa-
tr(t is bel:eved by Americans that
Muiua a is being transferred because
) - w hot-t to prominent German
.1.10-tfa at a recent dinner given in
... . that im A UnPVUia WflJI
w.i'ned b other Carranza government
i i.iis mat. ucn aMw.
. nnunandfrs here and that he should
'ot entertain (jermans ai a ueia
the border Bince the United States
as at war with that country-
VH.I.A SETS SEPT. 16 AS
DATE FOR CHIHUAHUA DINNER
From his retreat in Durango moun
tains Francisco villa recently au-
dressed his bandit band and told them
. . . . h yak nTannin a camDalgn
against the Carranxa forces of the
north und that thev would eat dinner
m Chihuahua city on the afternoon
of September 1. "I am ready now
to move against the capital." Villa
siad. "and when we enter it you will
have won the right to take clothing
money and other thinits you want."
This information was received here
Monday by American corporations
from their agents in Chihuahua. Last
rear about this time the bandit chief-
tain announced he would attack Chi-
huahua city and succeeded in pene-
trating the capital and capturing from
the Carranza forces much ammuni-
tion guns and provisione.
troops hal-Thexicans with
ammunition near columbus
While attempting to cross the inter-
national boundary near Columbus
Snuday a Mexican man and woman
were halted by the United States mili-
tary patrol and their baggage was
found to contain guns and ammuni-
tion. In the woman's trunk were
fnnnd several thousand rounds. They
1 are being held by military officers
and woman are charged with attempt-
ing to smuggle arm and ammunition
into Mexico and are believed to be
LION TRIPLETS BOUX.
TCI Paso holds a verv nroud mother.
' for on Sunday triplets were born
here to a .Numldian lioness and tne
pretty little soft baby things are as
proudly licked and caressed by their
savage mother as any human baby
would be admired by Its parents. .
Vote o in Tuesday's election and
thus serve El Paso's best interest.
Storm Hits Warren Dis-
trict and Brewery Gulch
Becomes a River.
Bisbee. Ariz.. Aug. IS. Bisbee
streets were today being cleared of
wreckage resulting from yesterday's
terrific rainstorm which caused a
flood down Brewery gulch which
filled stores and theaters with water.
Tons of rock were washed down from
A score of automobiles cought by
the torrent were smashed to bits. Sev-
eral small frame buildings were car-
ried away. Wreckage was piled in
the center of town. Although the
storm broke without warning there
was no loss of life or personal injury.
Hundreds of men were at work last
night clearing awav the debris. The
total damage was estimated at $50000.
Body Being Sent to Border
Say Arrivals From
Jose Vnei S: 'axar. a revolutionary
general and former chief of staff to
Francisco Villa was shot and killed
at the Nogalea ranch a short distance
from Ascension Chih. last Thursday.
Americans arriving h -e Monday from
Casas Grandes Chih.. brought the de
tails of Salasar's death at the hands
of a small band of home guards who
were organized to.piotect the Casas'
Grandes-Ascension district. 1
According to the version told the
Americans at Casas Grandes three of I
Salazar's armed followers left his;
camp and went to the Nogales ranch.
short distance away. When they
appeared there the home guards em-1
ployed on the ranch thinking they
were attempting a raid opened fire
upon them from the ranch houe.
killing all three.
lilt By several Bullet.
When they failed to return to camp
Salaxar was said to have gone to the.
ranch alone to investigate. He rode i
through the gate of the home ranch
and was fired upon by the home
guards concealed in the ranch house.
He was struck a number of times in
the bodv and died instantly. The
body was later recovered by friends
and will be brought to Juarez fo-
burial on the first train. Salaxar r
family has been living in Juarez since
he joined Villa.
I'rleto Arranging Surrender.
Early in June Salaxar. Rodrigo
Quevedo. Silvestre Quevedo and Man
uel Qulterrez left the villa command
while it was in the vicinity of
Ojinaga and appeared at Ascension
with so armed followers. They asked
nermission to surrender and for a
grant of amnestv. Agents of Salaxar
claimed he was offered $75.6oe to sur-
render but this was officially denied
here. Last week Manuel Prieto. rep
resenting the government went to
Ascension to complete negotiations
for salaxar s surrender together with
his band. He as scheduled to re-
turn Monday with Salaxar to sign the
final papers of surrender. Salaxar
was to have gone his ranch In
Meixco. the Quevedo brothers to have
loined the army and Gutierrez to re-
turn to his home near Guerrero.
Helped Start the Revolution.
Salazar had been credited with
starting the revolution against Ma-
dera together with Emllio Campa. a
V'hysician from St. Louis Mo. In
February. 1912. Salaxar and Campa
occupied Juarex under the red flag of
the second revolution. This banner
" the new movement its name of
Pascnal Orozco. Madero's former
commanderlnchief. Joined Salazar and
'ampa and the campaign against th
Madero troops followed. Salazar led
his troops in the battle of Reliant
when the federals were defeat1!
'.iptured Parral. and later made li -campaign
throueh the Mormon settk
ments of western Chihuahua clurmt
which some of the colonies wprc
burned and the Mormon settltr-
driven to the border.
Imnrfeenment In Xew Mexico.
When Gen. VIctoriano lluert
feixed control i Mexico City. Salaz.ii
rnd Orozco joined the Hnerta arim
They fought at the battle of Ojinssa
gainst Villa's forces In January ISM
and Salazar escaped when the Huerta
army fled across the border. He ws
captured and taken to Xew Mexico to
answer a charge of violating the
American neutrality laws. Eventually
he was acquitted and again took the
field east of Juarez failed and sur-
rendered to the Carranza officials in
Chihuahua city was given amnesty
but was later arrested on a charge of
fomenting a revolutionary govern-
ment. Villa F"ree Him Prom l"rlon.
When Villa attacked Chihuahua
city on the eve of September IS.
191C. one of his first acts was to
throw open the penitentiary and
liberate the prisoners. Salazar was
among those prisoners and be joined
Villa's forces and was made chief of
Villa's staff. Salaxar participated in
the second attack on Chihuahua city
on November 27.
Later Salazar with a small force
appeared on the border southeast of
Juarex raided American mines killed
American owned cattle and raided
ranches. Afterward he offered to
surrender if given amnesty. With
him was the remnant of his command
76 ragged half-starved Mexicans
mounted on burros and cow ponies.
nANDlT.S AT nOSQl'C HOXITO
Reports received from the Big
13end country by American mining
corporations are to the effect that
a large force of Villa bandits are
camped near Bosque Bonito. It was
not stated in the dispatches who was
at the head ot the bandits. The band
is said to be 150 strong.
MOTOR TRADES WILL FORM
A CREDIT BUREAU HERE
Plans for the organization of a
credit bureau and for the proper
classification of dealers and garages
as to their right to dealer discounts
from the jobbers were outlined at the
meeting of the Motor Trades associa-
tion Monday at the Modern cafe.
There was a good attendance.
A committee was named to repre-
sent the various lines such as car
dealers tire dealers accessory deal-
ers and garage owners. This commit-
tee will meet some evening this week
when the plans will be thoroughly
gone over and a report will be made
at the next meeting of the associa-
tion. It Is planned by this move to
weed out a lot of persons who are
getting dealer discounts w ithout be-
ing entitled to them according to
Ertmund Keane. of the Pasograph
company was present and outlined .1
plan for a carabet s-ne in th pro-
duction now being filmed by hip eom-
panv and hv was assured that tho
mf mbcpi "f thp nSFOCiatlon n ill b
1 i-I o ' ' rn a 0' S ' f" a . r. '
1 Supt. Elliott To Receive In-
While rushing his work on the ex-
caatlons on the new postoffice
building. II. D. Johnson has incurred
the displeasure of some one who has
complained to the department of Jus-
tice that Mr. Johnson Is violating the
eight hour law by working his team-
sters nine hours a day. Mr. Johnson
who has been ill at home during the
past week d.d not make any state-
ment regarding this new complication
in the building operations but it is
understood that for many years Mr.
Johnson has bad hour service from
his teamsters who are Mexicans and
that there has hitherto been no
trouble resultant from this fact.
KUCott l-Ixpeetlne Instruction.
J. c Elliott superintendent of con-
struction for the government is dally
expecting a telegram which shall give
him definite instructions concerning
the new building in answer to the
request of the business men of El
Paso that it should have a large base-
ment. According to Mr. Elliott such
a change would mean pushing the
huildiiiK two feet farther back In or-
der to make a place for the two addi-
tional steps. If the city lowers the
curb a it seems to consider doing
the cuilding will either have to be
raised ' 1-2 inches or else it will be
lovtrr tlan now planned and will be
set farther back.
There is plenty of time for any
changes which may be ordered by the
government as the excavation has not
yet been completed it was said.
LOCAL FIRM WILL BUILD
CHIN0 COMPANY CLUBHOUSES
With all the conveniences of both
women: anl men's clubs the two
clubhouses which are to be erected
soon for the employes of the Chi no
Copper company at Santa Rita and
Hurley. N. M. are to be models of
their kind. Th Perry-Kirkpatrick
Building companj of EI Paso has
charge of this work and it will be
commenced as soon as the plans
which have just been approed by the
company are completed. G. ". Kver-
man. manager or tne 'erry-i. iricpai-
rick company said that these uo
buildings are to cost $27.00 each. ;nd
that the landscape gardening for the
buildings has also been planned by
BRINGS IN A 'BOB' KITTY
FOR THE BIG PARK ZOO
A "bob" kitten caught In the wilds
of Mount Rllev. where a V. S aeologi-
cal eurvey camp is loi-ated. was given (
to city clerk .lark Pawson Monday by i
E. R. Geschwind. of the camp to be i
added to the Washington park xoo.
The kitten is ten weeks old and al- J
Ijeut. Jack Ogel. formerly In charge I
of the Mount Riler camp has rone to .
France and has been succeeded by1
Capt. T. C. Griffin.
BIG WELCOME IS PREPARED
FOR THE JAPANESE MISSION
A Pacific Port. An. 13. A wel-
come commensurate with its import-
ance awaited here today the arrival
of a Japanese mission to the United
ftates In anticipation of which state
department representatives are here
Officials connctd with arrange-
ment for the reception of the mission
said its importance scarcely could be
overestimated. The scope of its pur-
poses they said would be known only
after arrival at Washington
TEN MEN CHARGED WITH
SELLING LIQUOR IN CLUBS
Complaints charging selling liquor
without a license were filed by couniy
attorney W. H. Fryer in county court
Monday aa-atnst ten men. paid to he
proprietors of club lsited in recent
raids by sheriffs deputies.
As none of the men had been t re-
quired to make bond on selling- liquor
charge the names are withheld pending-
returns on the warrants by the
C. S. DEP RTM BNT OF nRIClXTTRK
it t i. m 75th me-
ridian t:m. a. m.
EI Taso time. Ant-
u- is im:
KI Paso and ro-
r nity PaYtlj- clou-
dy with probably
nhowprs and thon-
der storms tonight
New Mexico Un-
"ttled with ahowers
tonight or Tuesday
north and east por-
tion: not much
Chang la tempera-
ture Arixona Generally
fair tonlrht and
portion aot much
ctunae In temperature.
W est Texas Tonight anc Tuesday part-
ly cloudy with probably showers and thun-
der storm except southeast portion.
The relative humidity In El Paso at aoon
Monday was 45 percent.
Precipitation last 24 hours (inches)
State of weather I
Lowest temp last night.. '
Highest temp jwt'tftjr1 i f
Temp at t a. m. I j i
Abilene ; fg 7f cloudy
Amarillo 3 71 C9 rain
Atlanta .' t4 7 rlondr
( ss C4 clear
74 7 m dear
74 s clear
72 is cs cloudy
7t 54 cloudy
Boston . . .
Detroit . .
U 7t Pt- cldy
CS 4 t. cldy
M 47 cloudy
M ft clear
4 4t clear
M ? cloudy
7 Ct cloudy
Little Rock ....It
Los Angeles . . . C
New Orleans ...
New Tork 7i
St. Louis 74
Salt Lake 42
San Antonio ...74
San Francisco... C
Santa F 14
v..n 74 1S 74
CmplrsHie n r rnnwim.
Jan. 1 to Aug. II Inclusive. 4 7 In.
Jan. 1 to AW. 12. Inclusive 111. . S.S1 In.
Jan. 1 to AtXT. i:. Inclusive. If 14. . CI In.
Jan. 1. to Aug lz. Inclusive. 1910. 2.71 In.
Jan. 1 to Aug 2. Inclusive ISM . 1 71 In
Jan 1 to Aug 1-. inclusive. 1M7.. J 09 In
Norn .u. ;an 1 to Aug. lz. Inclutuvt SIS In.
DEATHS AND BURIALS.
C1IARLKS H. CAVIBSS
Funeral services probably will b
held Tuesday for Mrs. CharlfF H.
Caine8 manager of the Toltec bar-
bershop in the Martin building who
died in Oklahoma City Thursday. The
bodv will reach El Paso late this aft-
ernoon or toniKht c.'ines went to
Oklahoma Otiv to accompany the
bodv SerMCec will be hel.i .it the
Second liaptist church fneir'-ol. Mr.
ravines is survived tjy her husband
her mother and two brothers.
IIMIKISON" ILIARROUK '
Thr- bf-dy of H.irrlpnn Al!brool.
J- jiar of ape. TiKro i-ria; in
1 T k i n Jtrfi No ' -it Fort Rii;. (
. j T1 i re-! i f it - f i
v . . - .la ' ' .. (! ..
Germans Attack On Aisne
Front and in the Cham-
Paris France. Au. 13. The uer.n.ir
attacked last night on the Ai"i.
front in an effort to recap-arc
trenches taken by the Frcnin on Hat-'
urday. Toda's official statement'
says they were repulsed with losses
The statement follows.
"Between Corny anil Craonne the
enemy's artillery developed pro-
nounced activity especially in the sec-
tor south of Aillca. The Germans at
tacked in vain at the point at which '
we captured trenches on August 1 1. 1
They were repulsed with losses and i
obtained no result.
"In the Champagne east of Reims.
in the region of the Casque and the ;
Teton and on the left bank of the
Meuse there were spirited artillery ac- I
tions. Two surprise attacks by the
enemy at Caurieres wood and Bejon-
vaux were repulsed by our fire. Else-
where the night was calm. j
"Two German airplanes and a cap-
tive balloon were brought down yes- I
terday by our pilots. Three other en-'
emy machines were forced to land
having been severely damaged."
U. S. MAY TAKE OVER
HARVESTING OF THE CROPS
Continued From Faicr One.)
his grain in anticipation of furtl.er
advance for he will do so only t-"it-own
cost of storage and int.-" est ard
if it is necessary for the government
to buy the entire wheat harvest f-
order to maintain this fair price fn
protection of the producer we intern
to do so. 1
Liquidate AVhent And Flour Contracts
"Furthermore the holding of wheat
or flour contracts by persons not n- ;
?aged in the trle and even wncn
In the trade in larger ount:''? than
Is necessary for tne ordinary com.-
of their business is unlawful. ur.Vr 1
the act. and such t.-se will be prj--
cuted with vigor. And we woul i -i.l-vlse
such holders to liquidate tlieir
con tracts at once.
W1H MahllUr The Market.
'By the above arrangetrent w re-
lieve that we shall stabilize th'- pru
of wheat throughout the ear that
the haaards of operation due to fluc-
tuating price which ar imposed
upon our milling and distributing
community will be eliminated ami
therefore their business can return to
the normal lines and the normal mar-
gins of profit and that we shall not
only have stabilized th pnre f
wheat but stabilised the price of fluur'
and that It should enable us to arrie
at a stabilized price of bre.td.
Millers Are Coftps-rntlng.
"The food administration ha had
the patriotic cooperation of th.. lead-
ing millers of the count rv and they
millers have organized at the request ;
of tne- food administration a com
mittee to represent the entire trade.
Detailed proposals for an agreed dif-!
ferential of profit and expenses per
barrel of flour and per ton of feed .
are under discussion. Under this ar-j
rangement the public will be assured
an equitable and stabilized price of
flour based upon the cost of raw ma-
terial and we confidently expect a
volunteer arrangement with the mill ;
which will give satisfaction to the
The universal endeavor oer th1 1
country to reduce consumption of
wheat breadstuffs In order that we
may have the requisite exports with
which to carry the allies over the
forthcoming winter will result in a
largely increased amount of wheat
available for export. If It were ex-
ported as wheat it would result in
diminution of employment in our
mills and of equal importance cur-
tailment of supply of mill feed for
our dairy cattle. Therefore the food ad-
ministration will stipulate for a large
proportion of export flour instead of
wheat and as the export orders for
flour will be given subject to the ap-
proval of the food administration
those mills who cooperate with the
administration will be given the
benefit of the exports employment.
By thus encouraging the home pro-
ductlon of flour the manufacturing
cost will be reduced and therefore tne
American public will receive Indirect
benefit in lowered margins of cos:
"In accordance with the policy of
the administration to cooperate with
all trades we are this week also dis-
cussing details of voluntary arrange-
ments with the flour distributors by
which agreed maximum differentials
may be effected In the wholesale
Probe Coat Of Baking.
"An exhaustive Investigation is be-
ing made into the cost of baking and
bread distribution and active discus-
sions are being carries on with the
bakers' war emergency committee as
to plans for the elimination ot waste
in the industry and the productions
of a standard loaf.
"It is Impossible to anticipate the
price to be enunciated by the fair
price committee under Ir. Garfield
and It will probably require two or
three weeks in Its determination.
"The names of the committee are
being submitted to the president and
will be early announced.
To Reduce Trice of Flour.
The basis of determination will be
to arrive at a price which represents
a fair return to the producer for his
patriotic ' endeavor to Increase the
supply and a proper reduction of the
coat ot floor to the consumer.
"It must be evident to all thinking
persons that unless the price of
wheat flour and bread can be mater-
ially reduced we cannot expect to
maintain the present wage scale of
the country and that we must la this
social readjustment lose efficiency at
a time when we can afford no suet
LABOR DELEGATES CANT GO
TO PEACE PARLEY BRITAIN
(Continued front pace !)
not alter anything regarding
hopes attached to the Stockholm con
ference in view of the changes which
have taken place in Russia. The
paper doea not believe much good
will come from the program of the
labor party and considers the atti
tude of the American government
more logical in refusing passports to
tne American delegates.
Thomas Also In Delicate Poaltlon.
Paris. France. Aug. li. The de
cision of the parmanent administra-
tive committee of the French Socialist
party that French Socialist delegates
shall go to the international Socialist
conference at Stockholm as announced
yesterday places Albert Thomas
minister of munitions and Socialist
leader in a delicate position similar
to that of Arthur Henderson who re-
signed as minister without portfolio
Saturday there being a conflict be-
tween the decision of M. Thomss's
party and the expressed intentions cf
the government of which he is t
II. Thomas asserted it could not be
said the Socialists would go to
Stockholm to promote a peace based
unon Mmnrnml nut that lhv
would endeavor to fix before the'
Wnrlf! roTinnsilhitit for tho trap and
to affirm what the allies consider to
be just and right.
tsomperM Reiterates V. S. Stand.
Paris Prance Auir. 13. Deputy
'ompere-Morel one of the Socialists:
in the chamber of deputies has re-j
eived a telegram from Samuel t!om-
ner. preMlent of the Anient an Fed-
eration of ljihor rtm ounfintr thst the
o-jctt - T inn of nh ' h he i Ii.t-I w i II j
that it. delegates hi!! be at t'ie diF
iiumi i me lanor organizations rep-
1 resenting the entente allies for the
I conference at London In Septemlwr.
SWISS SOCIALIST LEADER I
SAYS EMPERORS MUST GO
Gem-e Switzerland. Aug. 13
"The Hohenzollerns and the Haps-
burgs must go in order to have a
durable peace in Europe." declared
Jean Slag member of the Swiss na
tional council chief of the Socialists
in Cenex a and one of the most in flu -
'ential members of his party In Swits
erland. in an Interview with the As
sociated Press correspondent.
"The hour of the Hohenzollerns and
the Hapsburgs has sounded." he con-
tinued. "The tide of democracy wh.cn
is sweeping across Europe will also
sweep them away not perhaps during
the war. but soon afterward. Millions
of men will not sgree will not allow
in future that their destines their
lives should be ruled by a handful
" -u'vvi.ii-. in i ii i h sense mis xer-
rible war has wrought good: it has
opened the eves of th nMnT Ttt
! Russian emperor has gone more em-
Iperors will follow."
Mr. Slgg has the greatest faith In
new- Russia. If allowed to rebuild Its
own regeneration without foreign es-
pecially German influence. He con-
siders the Stockholm conference mors
or less a farce owing to the divergent
M'"'.0 the So-1"" delegates fro.n
the different countries. (A. P. Cor-
respondence. RUSSIA PROTisTS AGAINST
THE BARBARITY OF GERMANY
Petrograd. Russia Aug u. The '
central committee which Is dealing
with the affairs of war prisoners is- .
sued a statement "in protest against
the refined barbarity which Germany ;
Is displaying toward Russian pris-
oners." The statement savs Germany
is not fulfilling? her Druminx res-ar.l-
'ng the ihternment In neutral coun-1
tries oz sick prisoners that sh Is
Illegally retaining military prisoners
unfit for service and that ahe is i
placing restrictions upon the men i
communicating with their homes.
MAYOR IS FIRM IN HIS !
STAND AGAINST "SUBWAY"!
1 Continue! Prom Page Onrl
do this as we wished to srie the peo-
ple a chance to settle it."
UouW Clee Important CreMlnnr.
The election is to CeclUe whether
the crossing of Main street and Du-
rango street over the Southern Pacific
and KI Paso & Southwestern tra ks.
Just east of the union station jrds.
is tu r- permanently losel. upon
whtoh hinges the calling of a bond
election to pro. me runl
Or the cOtl-
sti int ion of a Moini sfwcr to protect utornins
t(i- pmpo-ed ul.w.i from rainwater. I Many prominent citizen together
t.if severs to be built by the city. with labor union leaders were work-
The closing of the Main street mp among oters Monday in opposi-
crossmg. the important tiaffic artervtion to the subway project. A large
In west KI Paso south of the hill dls-' vote will be cast. It was predicted
tna. would cut off Chihuahua and i
'urani;o -streets m tr-e r.nlroa.l right
v ' " . oimt-i tion
0"r rulroa.H west it Panta Fe
tree; frtm the north.
I lBll..t i t ...... I
IIaT Hallot Is .
Th worling of the Ki1
to i.f .it Tup'-.I.iv for o-
p. t i n; follow
l pon tne proposition to close those
pariv or streets and alltys fullv de-
scribed tu a:t ordinance pas.-.. .1 and
appi".'l Mar 17 1'1T. -aoi y. )s of
slit.-;- T.l bemc part of rn-
r.it to - . rt of i" u.h i "if
TTE who hesitates is
lost. But he who
deliberates over a pipe
of Velvet ain't not by
Think This Over-
Kentucky Burley is a good
pipe tobacco. There is no
better. But there are ways
and ways to cure it. There
are quick man-made pro-
cesses and there's Nature's
way two years ageing in
That's a slow ex-
but it is the best
Velvet and taste
11 si 11 ru
A SOLID SLEEPING CAR TRAIN
From El Paso Daily ;.
8:45 A. M.
DINING & OBSERVATION CAR
THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPER
Write for a booklet on the WONDERS
of the APACHE TRAIL of Arizona.
block No. 28 of Mill's map of thecity i
of El Paso. Texas and part of the
alley rumnc northerly through block 1
No. 19. Mill's map of the city of El '
Paso. Texas." 1
Ballwt Hove Ready I
oauoi ooxtrs were seni out to tne
-7 precincts Monday by city cleric
J P Dawson to be placed for recelT-
t my th hllnt st Afllnlr Tiae.w
MOTHER I.LS FOR LOST HOY.
Ieclan r Murray also known as
' Ie." "Iu K " or "Red." w beinj;1
anxiouslv SoilB-ht hv his mnlhir Mm i
1 J Murra. 11 Sareent street. Bos-
ton Mass.. who ha- written t ity clerk
k- D.iwion that shu i l..'.
Mil and desires to locate her boy who
i disappeared two vears t;n. She does
' not sav that he came to 1"! Pno but
' ipp.u entlv i- . -trim.' a .-.nulai lctte-
ta niitrl'fr nf pln
Hemes Iter i " 1 4 v i... t
SMOKING TO BACCO
lb. Glasa Humioors
206 No. Oregon
No Cost If this Fails
To Remove Hair Roots!
ew. H'MderM. la1atotis Meth
Toy who are annoyed with emba rra
Ming growth ot KUperfiuoua h.r ha- -waited
Ion for scmcthinr that wiulu C
more than merely tak off the surfav -hair
temporary something that t j: i
really remove th. hi.r n. t-j. And now
at last jour m-h is rea iid.
The new ph.actine ;.r is fr !.
fernt frtm. far twt- r t 1m a elect r i a
depilatory- i-r otti-r m-th -1- becau-.--
.re. raots asal
k of ph? m
' ns. ami " i
-Tnd w -r
Odor no i"
t '. fol'ow
.il be aurpn
--r the d-jrc :
without gii it
riiannje e -i
child could Mf
It h h ti-
i Bt'ft -tio th hairler
f't s.i if j. ur fnrmr t
TRY HER 4XD ADS.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Slater, H. D. El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Monday, August 13, 1917, newspaper, August 13, 1917; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth139129/m1/4/: accessed November 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .