Newspaper Page Text
"Live and Let Live
. "" ;
Clean Sweep Sale J
TH A LAME BACK?
,6nthe Best Groceries Money Can Buy
l dozen large St. Charles
1 dozen small St- Charles
Milk for !
Globe Flour, 24-lb. sack,
and 1 box yeast free, each..
25c bottle Blue Label Catsup QA
iiLLLU - dffv .'if?- Bsm?.SF
7 'big bars '-Yelvet" Soap,
8 bars W. S. Soap
3 lbs. fancy Head Rice
5 ibs. Japan. Head Rfce
for . .'
3 2-lb- cans Blackberries
Fourteen Meet Death and
496 Injured On Duty In
Wrecks In Past Year.
Cream of Wheat Flour, 48-lb
en BaJ WeafAer
We wereinucli surprise dtliis .morning at thev crowd
that visited Clean Sweep .Sale. We, naturally,
thought that the bad weather would interfere with
business. On the contrary, the crowd was almost as
big as that which attended dean Sweejp Sale yester
day. Previous good values continue and for tonior-
row's shoppers we mention two extra specials.
$15 Coats At $5.95
This is a limited lot of Black and
Tan Coats, in. good styles, that
will answer the purpose nicely of
a. general utility coat. Values up
to $15.00; an extraordinary spe
cial tomorrow at
Many More Than the State
Law Allows Under Popu
THE REASON FOE
THIS IS GIVEN
Austin, Texas, Jan. 11. Some very in
teresting: figures have, been compiled In
the controller's department, showing -Ahe
number of saloons in the larger cities
of the state and the number the cities
are allowed under the Robertson-Fitz-fcugh
law These figures show that
practically every city of size in the
state has more saloons than allowed
them under the population proyision of
the Robertson-Fitznugh law. Xnese sa
loons coming in under that provision
allowing all of hose who held permits
Teh. 20, 1909, to renew their permits
-without regard to the ratio of saloons
allowed for the population, that is one
saloon to each 500 people.
A recent ruling of the controller's de
partment also held that the saloons
maintained in. the hotels of the city
are not included in fixing the maximum
number of saloons for the city and that
each city may have its "number exclu
sive of those maintained in the hotels.
This gave Dallas a number of new sa-
loons, as a number of notels in that 1
city had saloons adjoining them, and
Than to wish you
had after coffee
has undermined !
I Ten days' trial will
- '"''There's a Season"
Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
75c Veilings At 15c
Here is an. odd lot of Veilings that
we want to dispose of quickly.
There as a full .range oT colors, ana
' regular prices range up to 7oc a
yard. Clean Sweep special ton?".
'row at "
Dallas was allowed a new permit for
each of them.
El Paso has received 133 permits. Its
population is estimated at 41,418, al
lowing It S2 saloons.
San Antonio has received from the
controller more permits than any other
olty, 378. Its population, ngured by
its scholastic population, as 101,994, al
lowing San Antonio only 203 saloons.
The excess on the population basis
amounts to 175.
Houston has received 375 permits. Its
population is estimated at 102,690, al
lotting it 205 saloons. Fort Worth has
received 224 permits. Its population
is estimated at 66,120, allowing? it 132
Dallas has received 223 permits. Its
population is estimated at 94,03S, allow
ing it 18S saloons. Galveston has re
ceived 175 permits. Its population is
estimated at 39,360, allowing it 78 sa
loon's. Austin has received 89 permits. Its
population is estimated at 33,132, allow
ing it 66 saloons. "Waco has rectived
74 permits. Its population is estimated
at 34,454. allowing it 63 saloons.
These figures on the permits issued
by the controller are complete .up to
Jan. 1, 1910. TJiey are practically cor
rect, though there may be some small
error. In so much as a number of sa
looons have, obtained permits in coun
ties where they are close to the city
precinct boundary line and the control
ler cannot at this time determine wheth
er they are within or without the city
precinct. The following number of per
mits have been issued by counties for the
cities named above: Bexar,439; Harris
43S; Tarrant, 224; Dallas, 233; Galves
ton, 208; El Paso, 163; Travis, 106; Mc
JUSTICE WITNESSES FIGHT
OR WAY TO WEDDIXG
"While justice E. B.-McCIintock and
deputy constable Henry HinckIey were
on their -way to Third street yesterday,
where judge McClintock was to marrv
"Benito Fuentes and Annie Madrid, they
saw two men fighting in the street.
Hinckley jumped from the buggy In
which they were riding, grabbed !Luz
Casares, his brotherinlaw, and Arturo
Xiopez, who were engaged In a fistic
combat. Ho took them to the county
raigned before McCHntock and fined 1
and costs each.
inm morninir inev wprp ir.
A Trained Nurse Made Discovery.
Ko one' is in better iposition to know
the value of food and drink than a
Speaking of coffee, amurse of Wilkes
Barre, Pa., writes: ''I used to drink
strong coffee myself, and suffered great
lSQ W ty rfrom headaches and indigestion.
While on a visit to my 'brothers I Jiad a
good chance to try Postum Food Coffee,
. for they drank it altogether in -place of
ordinary coffee. In two weeks after
using Postum I found I was -much bene
fited and finally any (headaches disap
t peared and also the. indigestion.
. Naturally I have since used Postum
among any patients,' and have -noticed
a marked benefit .where coffee has been
left off and Postum used-
"I observed a curious fact about Pos
tum when used among smothers. It
greatly heljte the flow of milk in cases
where coffee is inclined to dry ifc up,
and where tea causes nervousness.
'1 find trouble in getting servants to
make Postum properly. They most al
ways serve it before it has' been boiled
long enough. It should be boiled 15 to
20 minutes after boiling begins and
served with cretn, when it is certainly
a delicious beverage." Read "the Road
to Wellville,"' in pkgs.
COST TO HANDLE
v MAIL IS HEAVY
Washington, D. C, Jan. 11. "There
were 354 railroad accidents during" the
year in which postal clerks were either
killed or injured or in which mail mat
ter was lost or damaged; 13 clerks, one
substitute and one mail weigher were
killed, 93 seriously Injured and 403 slight
ly injured: the number of fatal accidents
is large: and the number of others is
smaller this year than last." This from
the report of second assistant postmas
ter general Joseph Stewart, shows the
dangerousness of the life of the men
who sort mail on the trains.
Recommendations are made that rail
way postal employes be given 30 days'
annual leave and 60 days' sick leare;
that railway postal clerks be retired by
The government when physically inca
pacitated; and that a railway postal
clerk injured in the line of duty be
granted leave, not exceeding 12 addi
tional months with pay at 50 percent of
his regular salary.
Transportation of the mails by rail
ways, steamship lines and various star
routes cost the government, during the
fiscal year ended June 30, 1909, $S3,
493,762. These are the figures also given in
the annual report of Mr. Stewart. The
number of railroad routes employed by
the department .was 3316, aggregating
217,115 miles. The total expense of the
railway Service for the year was $45,
051,548. For the fiscal year of 1911 Jt is
estimated that the expenditures for rail
road transportation will be $46,620,000.
The result of the readjustment of pay
for railroad transportation, effective
July 1, 1909, lor the ensuing four years.
based upon the weighing of the mails,
shows a decrease of $494,360.31, or 5.08
percent; and for railway-postoffice car
pay a decrease of $3,195.97, or 0.29 per
Street Car "Holdups."
It has developed that electric street
lailway companies in some fcities de
mand extortionate rates for carrying the
mails. Concerning this situation, Mr.
"In view of the demands made by
electric car companies for higher ra'tes
for service in the large cities it is found
desirable, " in some, cases, to substitute
motor wagon service for the electric car
As the appropriation made by con
gress for railway mail service cannot
be used for motor wagon service, it is
recommended that $100,000 be appropri
ated for the motor wagon service. It is
.shown by the report that automobiles are
displacieng, to an extent, not only the
street cars, but horse drawn vehicles as
means for the transportation of mails
Foreign Mail Cost.
Thew total expense of the foreign mail
service for the year was $2,734,665. The
rates --payable to the steamship com
panies for the sea conveyance of letter
mails were SO cents a pound to Amer-J
ican steamers and four francs a kilo
gram to foreign steamers. During the
year 355,S59,2S3 pieces of mall were
sent from tne United States to foreign
countries and 270,200,320 pieces were re
ceived. The amount collected by this
country in postage on mails sent abroad
In a general discussion of the foreign
mail situation, Mr. Stewart says:
"Under existing provisions of law the
department is unable to secure contracts
for the transportation of our foreign
mails in American steamships to the
ports of Brazil and Argentina and those
of the Orient and Australasia. Over 70
percent of the vessels carrying our mails
to the Orienf fly foreign flags, and not
a single one carrying them to Austra
lasia and South America, except to the
north coast, flies the American flag. The
department has no control over vessels
performing service to these countries
and therefore can not prescribe sched
ules. , ,
South American Ulnil.
"Our shipping to South America has
been placed at -a marked disadvantage
by the building of fast modern steam
ships for service between European
countries and Brazil and Argentina un
der the stimulus of government aid. The
service from Bio de Janeiro is made in
Italian, English, French and German
ships to their respective ports in from 12
to 15 days, while the time of the jtrip
from New York to Rio de Janeiro in the
fastest vessels carrying our. trade is
18 1-2 days, and other vessels require as
much a 28 days.
"These countries are of great com
mercial importance to our own. Trade
rwith the Orient could be developed to
immense proportions under encouraging
condftions. The foreign trade of South
America amounts to $1,500,000,000, and
is increasing at the rate of $100,000,000 ;
"The passage of an act to authorize
the postmaster general to pay for ocean
mail service in vessels of the second
class on routes to South America, the
Philippines, Japan, China, and Austra
lasia, 4000 miles or more in length, out
ward voyage, at a rate per miles not ex
ceeding the rate. applicable to vessels of
the first class as provided dn the act of
March 3, 1891, will, it is believed, en
able the department to secure contract
service to these'parts -of the world."
It is shown by the report that "on
June 30, 1909, there were 168 full rail
way postoffice lines, manned by 1651
crews of 8063 clerks (Including 75 act
ing clerks) ; of these there were 139 full
railway postoffice lines having apart
ment car -service manpe'd by 505 crews
of 1307 clerks. There were also 1374
apartment railway postoffice lines
manned by 3994 crews of 5163 clerks
(including 69 acting clerks); 21 electric
car lines with 19 crews of 21 clerks; 55
steamboat lines with 92 crews of 92
clerks (Including 24 acting clerks);
making a total of 17n i lines of all kinds,
manned by 14,646 clerks. In addition, 1
there were 48 officials, 129 chief clerks,
vod transrer clerics wujhujcu m nana
ling the mails at important junction
points, and 466 clerks detailed to cler
ical duty In the various orilces of the
service. The total number of officers
and employes was therefore 16,044, an
Increase during the year of 749.
JUAREZ SCHOOLS OPEN.
Little Mexican children of Juarez
trudged off to school Monday for the
first time in many weeks. The spring
semester has begun.
You RHeumatism, Kidney,
To Prove What Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney, Liver
and Bladder Bemedy, Will Ek) For YOU, All Our'
Readers May Have a Sample Bottle Sent -Free By
Pain or dull ache in the back is evi
dence of kidney trouble. It is nature's
timely warning to show you that the
track of health is not clear.
If these danger signals are unheeded
more serious results follow: Bright's
disease, which is the worst form of kid
ney trouble, may steal upon you.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root, the great kidnejr liver
and bladder remedy is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its remarkable
curative effect in the most distressing
cases. If you need a medicine, you
should have the best.
lame back is only one ofTnany symp
toms of kidney trouble. Other symp
toms showing that you need Swamp
Root are, being obliged to pass water
often during the day and to get up
many times during the night.
Catarrh of the Bladder.
Inability to hold urine, smarting in
passing, uric acid, headache, dizziness,
indigestion, sleeplessness, nervousness,
sometimes the heart acts badly, rheu-
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE To prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Root
you may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable information, both sent
absolutely free by mail. The book contains many of the thousands of letters
received from men and women who found Swamp-Root to be just the remedy
they needed. " The value and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that our
readers are advised to send for a sample bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co.
JBInghamton. X. Y.. be sure to say you read this generous offer in The El Paso
Daily Herald. The genuineness of this offer is guaranteed.
BALHART HAS FIREp
LOSS IS $20,000
Early Morning Blaze Dam
ages Drug and Hard
Dalhart, Texas, Jan. 11. Fire of un
determined origin broke out at 1 qclock
this morning and destroyed stocks
amounting to $20,000. "The blaze or
iginated in Dr. Brokaw's office, which
is located in the back of the Tyson
drug store, and ibefore the firemen
could reach the scene it had reduced
the rear of the building to a shell. The
blaze was soon under control, how
ever, and extinguished.
Brokaw's office furniture is a total
loss. The Tyson Drug company sus
tained losses by water and smoke to
the amount of 6000 and the Rpwe
Hardware stock, next door, was dam
aged to the amount of $12,000. The
hardware stock was completely cov
ered by insurance. The drug stock was
only partly insured.
PILES CURED IX G TO 14 DAYS.
PAZO OINTMENT fe guaranteed to cure J
any case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days or
money refunded. 50c. i
ST. REGIS: James D. Bridges, San
Francisco, Cal.; J. W- Woodard, J. H.
Woodard, Ft. Worth, Tex.: $. D. Woot
en, C. E. Pettingall, Las braces, X. M.;
C. D. Lamont and wife, Boise, IJa,;
Chas. A. Lernp, St. Louis. !Mo.; E. W.v
lveiiin, warren u. Jiippincotc, jjenver,
CoL; Jack Finn, Brookh-n, N. Y.j E- B.
Wetenhall, . Sacnick, B. C? Philip
Hamlin, H. T. ilQrris, Denver, Col.;0.
F. Fath, Pueblo, Col.; C. C. Howard and
wife, Kirksville, !Mo.: Henrv H. Damon,
Boston, JHass.; A. Feckert and family,
Dallas, Tex.; C. C. Howard and wife,
Missouri: liss Margaret Sadd, Ohatta?
nooga, Tcnn.; Mrs. Litton Thomas,
Knoxville. Tenn.; J. M Silbefberfr, Re
qua, O.j Chas. S- Rous'e, J. B. McDer
mott, 2ew Orleans. La.; H. 0le Tunis,
Clifton, Ariz.; Oharles B. Hanfordf Mrs.
J. W. Bennett. A. G. Buck, WashmRton,
D. C; Max Klein, Denver, Col.; J. S.
Hatcher. Fred Catchpole, Pagosa Springs,
Col.; Mrs. H. Ogle Tunis and daughter,
i. o-j.t -YU..f-.o 1
AXGELUS: Thos. Tfincoln, eSilver
City, X. M.: Mason Morris, G. A. Haw
ley, G. R. Wallingv W., F. Fizzell, Tuc
son, Ariz.: Ed. ZusopKrv, Chicago, ,111.;
C. T. Wilson, J. D Walter, Tucson,
SHELDOX: J.v'c. Feland, Oklahoma
City, Okla.: H. Kemnenish and wife,
Holbrook, Ariz. e. H, Wilson, New
vrT?- fivi7. 'n i w"son ;CTV
ork 'T "Ee Gearhart, Sweetwater,
jl-v., . vjojntner. umcajro, ill.; if. ae Ja
Orena. and w5fe, Miss Dolly Daie, Los
Angeles, CaV- R. Ronstadt, Denver, Col.:
W. MatW-s, Woodburv, X. J.; J. H.
Coons, PLoenbc, Ariz.; J. A- Riehl, Al
buguerqu. X. M.; J. B. King, Douglas,
Ariz 7nnis Ryan Tucson, Ariz.; J.
D. Holmes, wife and son, Excelsior
Spring Mo.; Mrs. F. F. Edwards, Still
waterf Okla E. J. Troy, Kansas Citv,
m-6 I tJ Bernard. Kansas Cit-, Mo.;
I. -c-7 rurchnert and family. Mrs a G.
Roqutt. C. L. Roquet, Seattle, Wash.;
matism, bloating, lack of ambition, may
be loss of flesh, sallow complexion.
Prcvrtlency of Kidney Disease.
Most people do not realize the alarm
ing increase and remarkable prevalency
of kidney disease. While kidney dis
orders are the most common diseases
that prevail, they are almost the last
recognized by patient and physicians,
who usually content themselves with
doctoring the effects while the orig
inal disease constantly undermines the
A Trial "Win Convince Anyone.
In taking Swamp-Root you afford
natural heto to Nature, for Swamp-Root
is a gentle healing vegetable compound
a physician's prescription for a spe
If you are already convinced that
Swamp-Root is what you need, you can
purchase the regular fifty-cent and
one-dollar size bottles at all the drug
stores. Don't make any mistake, but
remember the name. Dr. Kilmer
Swamp-Root, and the address, Bing
hamton, N. Y., which you will find on
every bottle. ,
Ed. Sehultz and .wife, Clint, Tex.; Chas.
E. Doll, Santa Fe, X. M-; J. R. del Cas
tello, Charles Maddox, Los Angeles, Cal.
Wan. S. Arthur, M. Price, Denver, Col.:
W. S. Ballinger. Tucson, Ariz.; T. R.
Carnot, J. S. Ketehum, Mexico City;
Geo. Pearce, W. J. Jamison. Guadalajara,
Mex.; G. W. DuBes, Xew Orleans, La.;
M. F. Costello, Chicago, HI.; X. J Weltt
Farbut; G. C. Kaufman, Xew York- f'
u.. Uonaut, Kacme, Wis-; J. Wallace
Deming, X. M.f B. Williams. Albuquer
que, XT. M.; R. J. Snowdon, Raton; Mrs.
Ben B. Jones, Mrs. X. C. Fieldd, Las
Cruces, X. M.
ORXDORFF: Harry Cole, G. S. Lon"
and wife, Alamogordo, X- M.; A J.
Baker jr., San Anelo, Tex.; W. A. Mur
ray, Tucson, Ariz.; Mrs. W. W England
and daughter, Wvandotte, Mich.; Frank
L. McClintic, Battle Creek. Mich.; H. W
Revis, Battle Creek, Mich.; 0. M. Bond
enburg, L. Adams. Denver, Col.: W. B.
Field, Xew York; D. E. Pavila and wife,
Cananea, Son-, Mex.; M. D. Lester jr.,
,Torreon, Mex.; G. D. Martin, .uas Cru
ces, X. M.
GRAND CEXTRAL: E. A. Thorne,
Roekford, 111.: A. L. Peterman, X. C-
Boyle and wife, Ysleta, Tex.; R. W.
'Cooper, Alamogordo, X. Ml; Walter
Wolfe, J. D. McBrfrle. Drakesboro, Kv-;
Angela Gayon, Alvarez Leon, Luis Al
varez Gayon, Guarvanas. Son.: Mex.r W.
L. Stockton, Amorv. Miss.: J. R Stead -
jman, Wyandotte. Okla.; J. R. JorJan,
"G. X. Harris, C. Y. Harris, Los Angeles,
Gal.; Miss Mina Lon Blount. East Point,
Ga.; C. L. Swanson. K. A- Frederickson,
Spokane. Wash.; James Graves, A D.
Smith, Tucson, Ariz.; 5. T. Dirhl and
wife. Philadelphia. Pa.; Edward Ehle,
Las Cruces, X. M.; John J. Burke. Xew
York, X. Y.:?E. F. Finley, Boston, Mas.;
Mayer E.. Jackson. Xorwalk, O.: Earle
B. Yaeciiker, Baltimore. Md.; Harrison
Croffoid, Memphis. Tenn.; Joseph W
Kendall, Richmond, Ya-: Xellie M. Hoff
man, Baltimore Md.; Louise B. White,
jexingxon. ivy.; unwrence ianner, Ivan
Kas City, 3Io.; R. E. White, Chihuahua.
ZEIGER: Silva Heumann, Cincinnati,
0.; G. H. West, Prescott, Ariz.; E- C.
Adams, J. F. Gay, Anthony, X. M.; AV.
R. Biprham, Merlcel, Tex-; R. Dougherty
an$l -wife, St. LouisMo.; James W. Tay
lor, Casas Grandest Mex.; F. "V. Put
nam, Chihuahua, !Mex.; Otto "Weyde
mayer. Anapra, X. M.; P. H". Xorth
orcss. F. H. Borfind. Jimenez. Mex.; Pe
dro Gonzales. Las Cruces. X. JI.; A J.
Kyle, Xew York: Geo. E. Sitton, Jjas
Cruces, X. M.: M. J. Goodman, Fort
If you judge
a lmedicine by
CELEBRATEirCar lts :ures ?on
b i bbmb Rsa no mp decide that the
Got a free copy
of our 1910
and 2 boxes yeast free,
P. Y. Maple Syrup,
P. Y. Maple Syrup,
per 1-2 gal s
P. Y. Maple Syrup, .
Cold Mornings, Buckwheat, ftp
2 pkgs. for &OC
Regal Syrup, - . Qflf
per gallon Ujk
P. & F. old fashioned
Molasses, per quart
35c Royal Salad Dressing (every
'drop in the bottle guaran- OZ
teed) for 3UC
2 lbs. Cottolene QA-
4 lbs. Cottolene KE
for . ODC
10 lbs. Cottolene - Q E
for P A tjO
25c can Jack Frost Baking
Powder for ,
12 lbs. fancy Irish Potatoes
100 lbs. fancy Irish
8 lbs. fancy Onions
2 oz. botile Maplgine
4 oz. bottle" Maplefne
Out-of-town customers send M. 0. with your lists
Standard Grocery Co.
"THE CASH STORE"
Bell Phone 901 219 S. El Paso St. Auto Phone 1901
I ALFALFA SEED I
AND FSESH FIELD, GARDEN AND FLOWER 1
CALL ON OE WRITE TO 3
0, G. SEETON & SON. I
THIRD AND CHTHUAHFA STREETS I
DEAIxERS IN V 1
HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR AND FEED
CALLS TARIFF BILL
(Continued From .rage One.)
proposition to have our tariff laws in
vestigated by a non-partisan commis
sion. The American people are look
ing to the tariff as one of the potent
causes of the increasea cost of Hying-."
Mr. Jastro said last year was ex
ceptionally prosperous for stock raisers
in the west and the continuance of
the present basis of values seemed
It is sadd the only solution of the
range question was a proper lease law.
Then the users of the range would
take, care of it, it's carrying capaclty
would be increased and the govern
ment would receive its rental.
The rehiring president Indorsed he
administration of the forest reserves
which, lie said, had been of substantial
benefit to the stlockmen.
Governor Shaf-roth and J. TV. Springer
welcomed the delegates when the con
vention opened today.
The Herald has provided a vis
itors' gallery especially- for the
pleasure and interest of its
patrons. Come in any time
between 12:30 p. m. and 4:30
p. m. and see the best equipped,
newspaper plant in the south
west. The Big Press Runs
No Pxess Room Secrets
About Herald Circulation.
8 3-4-lb. sacks 0. F. MeaT
3 2-lb. cans Red Kidney
Beans, special for
2 3-lb. cans Red Kidney
Beans, special for ,
20c bottle Chili Sauce
20c Lottie "Red Hot" Relish
4 10c rolls Toilet Paper
for . '.
3 cans Pioneer Milk,
(we have it) for
Royal Sorghum (try-it)
1 doz. large Sweet or Sour
20c canned Fruits (just re
ceived) 2 for
50c gals. Peeled Peaches,
(with svrup) for
60c gals. Blackberries, full,
heavy pack, for
if Is Maf a I
Thus Thrown Away
Vienna Cafe, Sobol & Davis,
El Paso Herald Offices.
A. H. Richards, Jeweler.
International Book Co.
"Win. Moeller, Real Estate.
Lobby Cigar Stand.
- H. Ij. Howell. Real, Estate,
agent Herald Bldg.
The Public Stenographers Co.,
Mrs. Jessie E. 3. Howe and Miss
Ruth Williams, Proprietors.
T. W. C. A. Iiunch. and Rest
John Brunner. Tailor.
J. P. Milner. C. B. E. M.. repre
senting the White Sands Co.
Mrs. W. T. Kitchens. Art Studio
R. L. Nichols. Attorney at Lav.
Colorado Life Assurance Co..
E. McMillan. Gen. Agent.
Southwestern Portland Cement
The Wm. Jeanlnys Co., Engi
neers and Machinery merchants.
First Church of Christ. Scien
tist. Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P. -Thompson. Mrs. Wm.
Noble, China Decorations.
Drs. Satterlee & Satterlee, Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterlee and
Dr. jNettie Satterlee.
Carter & Robertson, Mill, Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
The Standard Home Company,
E. L. Joseph. District Manager.
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Miss Garra,
-.ne Ludlow-Saylor Wire. r
11 o. jc. liooertson, .ungr. i
Cures effected or money refunded.
Guarantee in each box. Can be
given secretly. Orrine costs only
$1 a bor. Get Booklet free from
KELLY & POLLARD