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BULLETIN ARIZONA EXPERIMENT STATION.
.tomatoes Deiong no xnat ciass 01
plants sensitive to the extremes both
of heat and cold occurrin- in the arid
of heat and cold occurrin in the aric
souuiwesc. iflo muL lao UB
o...." .w . - - -
dur'ng the similar, but shorter fall sea-
Planting tlie Seed Seed may be sown
In the fl3: where tho plants a-re to re-
mair. after danger from killing frosts
!? ever: but Jt is usually preferable to
iriisis in siinnir. lbu iiiiusuiuixici. tvu
star: tne pianis in couurames, later
transplanting to the field. Some sea
sons coldframes ace Inadequate and
hotbeds with bottom heat are essential
to the best success. The coldframe,
well placed In a protected situation,
should be provided with ample cover
ror frosty nights, buch cover was
needed, for instance on the night of
February 14, 1908. at the Yuma garden,
when the temperature fell to 23 de
grees F., and tomatoes in the cold,
frames were killed. In lieu of a glass
a cheap cover of semi-transparent oiled
muslin may be employed, admitting
light and heat to the plants dunjng
chilly days, and adding materially to
The soil of the seed bed should be a
sandy loam, if possible virgin ground
uninfested with damping-off fungi and
other plant diseases usually found in
soil which has been cultivated any
length of tnme. The seed may be broad
casted and brushed to a depth of half
an men or, Detter, may be sown in
rows three to four Inches apart. An
inch of pure ihbrse manure in small
pieces will improve the surface of
the seed bed. The water used
for sprinkling1 should be as free
from alkali salts as possible. Ditch wa
ter Is usually preferable.
A stand of small plants being se-
We have just received a consignment
of PURINA POULTRY PESOS, Call
sad examine them.
are a mixture of over a dozen varieties
of grains and seeds. They contain
absolutely no grit which makes
weight They contain absolutely no
burnt cor smutty wheat Your chick
ens will thrive upon this feed it's T&
experiment hut a practical feed for
practical poultry raisers. Come ift
gad ask. for & sample of it.
0B SALS BY
.Sac Ms, Cai-
lit 3. 2. Cutca abutc Troubles. Alse
Eczema aHd Rheumatism.
For 25 years Botanic Blood Balm (B.
B. B.) has been curing yearly thou
sands of sufferers from Primary, Sec
ondary or Tertiary Blood Poison, u.nd
ell forms of Blood and Skin Diseases,
Cancer, Rheumatism and Eczema. "We
solicit the most obstinate cases, because
B. B. B. cures where all else fails. If
you have aches and pains in Bones,
Back or Joints, Mucous Patches In
mouth. Sore Throat. Pimples. Copper
Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of
the body. Hair or Eyebrows falling out
Itching. "Watery Blisters or Open Hu
mors, Risings or Pimples of Eczema,
Bolls, Swellings, Eating Sores, take B.
B. B. It klills the poison, purifies the
blood, stops all aches pains and Itch
ing, curing the worst case of Blood
Poison, Rheumatism or Eczema.
BOTANIC BLOOD BALM (B. B. BA is
pleasant and safe to take; composed of
pre Botanic Ingredients. It purifies
and enriches the blood. DRUGGISTS
$1 PER LARGE 30TTDE.
SAMPLE SKST FREE by Tvrltlar ta
SXjOOD SALM CO Atlanta, G&
firMaleno cares because the air, rendered
! strongly antiseptic, is earned over the diseased
surface "with every breath, giving prolonged and
COZlSjBJli Gcsuai'iu. J4 i& jmwm w
with small ctuarea.
For irritated throat
(there is nothing beUer
Bend 5c m postage
for sample bottle.
Send postal for de
ISO iTtftoa street,
(Established 1S791 , C ,
! An Inhalation for 1 i
! Whooping-Cough, Qrossp9 j I
i Doughs, oids9 Catarrh, I !
t Cresolens Is' s Boon to Asthmatics. I
Dees it not teem moro effective to breathe in a '
remody for diseases of the breathing organs than I
to tata tho remedy into the Etomaca? ,
Of Dry Farming;
j cureu, uiuy snouiu oe tmnnea 10 a uib-
tan?e, of an inch apart to allow for
s"raJe?,t 'elont Defre setting in
the fieltL If coldframe space allows
wo dealings may oe transpianxea to a
- .. w "-"- ""
j with the eart about their roots, to the
i The Field.
Tear Arta Condition,
, Level ground laid out in ridges 24
j jnc,j,es wide with intervening furrows
i "ruwii lij i:i.rtrr s p npinn rnmnvmr.
for jrrir-ation s an excellent disposi
tion for the crop. The soil should be
fertilized under the rows by opening
double furrows, right and left, with
a 10 inch plow, at 3 foot intervals
where the ridge are tq be, placing a
layer of barnyard manure in the bot-
tom and n covering back to form
, ridares with the soil oreviouslv thrown
out The rough ridges thus formed
are smoothed wltSi a heavy plank
dragged lengthwise of the Tidges, and
irrigating water applied through the
furrows. x Guided by the fields during three years was as f ol
thus established, tomato ! lows:
These figures indicate the
character of tomato culture as to labor
requirements, which are therefore best
met in more thickly populated locali
The result of comparative trials with
16 of the best known varieties at the
Yuma garden Is, that while Spark's
Earliana, giver the earliest desirable
fruit under our conditions. Dwarf
Champion, nearly as early, is much the
better producer and shipper; superior
In appearance and as a steady pro
longed bearer. Dwarf Champion and
Burpee's Quarter Centurj-, also a suc
cessful variety, are both of compact
dwarf habit, and distinguished by the
dense foliage which affords needed pro-
S390 lbs. 10 to 50 Pet
THsect Pests and Disease.
The variations in crops shown above,
such as are incidental to most fruir
crops, are largely due in this experi
ence to the several Insect pests en
countered. Most serious of these were
the three species of worms working
upon both plants and fruit The varie
gated cut worm, attacking the stras
near the surface of the ground, caused
loss of many plants in April and May
but was finally controled by the usual
mixture of bran and molasses poisoned
with Paris green, made up, as follows:
In a tub or barrel mix 25 Bounds
of bran with one-half pound of Pans i
vessel mix one quart of molasses with
a half gallon of water. Add the mo
lasses mixture to tha bran and Paris
green, stirring thoroughly, and use
enough more water to make a dough
Drop or cover with soil, small portions
of this poisoned mixture near the
plants it Is desired to protect Be care
ful to exclude chickens or other ani
mals that might feed upon the mix
ture. The large, green tonacco worm ap
peared) in July and September, work
ing on the foliage and being attacked
to best advantage by hand with scis
sors. The fruit, especially during the
season of 1907, was much damaged by
a small worm, apparently a Lexostege
or webworm, during July. For a time
from 10 to 50 percent of the crop was
lost from this cause.
The roots,, also, of tomato plants are
subject to nematodes, especially in
sandy soils; and it Is best to rotate the
A somewhat unusual experiment is
that which is being made by Mr. Quinn.lj
horticulturist for the province of South
! Australia. He explains it in the Jour
nal of Agriculture:
In connection with the tillage of
orchards Jn the open country where the
rainfall is only a trlflfl over 20 inches,
the soil should bo broken up roughly
in the early winter and allowed to re
main In that condition until the begin
ning of spring. Then- plowing or
digging should be done with a view to
exposing as big a surface of the soil as
possible to the action of the elements,
and with a view to the absorption of all
the rain that falls. Weeds will pos
sibly grow on the roughly-plowed
ground, but not much notice need be
EO'CJTES GF TEA VEli
Mexico Sorfhwesfem Rail-
Shi1- Uio Grande, Sierra Itladre &
Pacific Rjillrond Co.
sew TniE card:
NOV. 34th, 1900.
Effective tnis date Passenger
trains will leave our NEW STA
TION corner Calles COMERCIO
CIUDAD JUAREZ at 1 P. 3L
NUEVA CASAS GRANDES 7 P. M.
NUEVA CASAS GRANDES 12:15 P.M.
CIUDAD JUAREZ G P. M.
Thus bringing Nueva Casas
Grandes and intermediate points sev
eral hours nearer El Paso and vice
versa, and allow'mr patrons oppor
tunity to transact ;eir business
and be home next day.
HUNTING and FISHING such as
found nowhere else on North Ameri
Write for full particulars.
HI C. FERRIS, T. R. RYAN,
General 3I?rr. Traffic 3Isr.
How To Do It Successfully
plants from the coldframe are set on t
the sides of the ridges about three
inches above the water line. The plants j
are best moved with as much soil as
possible ad'henng to the roots, and
should, be irrigated immediately after
they are set. Plants of dwarf varieties
should be set about 2 feet apart in
the row breaking- spaces between rows
n nnnmiito sirips nf flip rlrJ-PS. which
t subsequently serve as dry resting
i g.round for the frmt Iaden vlnes. Wha-
i varieties may be employed, the
oughlv cover the ground in hot weath- J
, er. tnus moaiiying tne 'temperatures to
which the fruit Is subjected and re
stricting evaporation from the soil.
Irri;ration and Cultivation.
Throughout the season' tomatoes in a
well tilled sandy loam require irriga
tion about every 10 days less often
from March to May; more frequently
during June and July when the main
crop is borne. The usual cultivation
i should follow Irrigation as long as the
plants permit. This Is especially de
sirable In a soil containing alkali, inas
much as cultivation, by breaking up
the evaporating surface, counteracts
the tendency to form a crust at the
crest of the ridges.
The cost of irrigating and cultivating
the crop is small, the main expensfi be
ing In picking and marketing the crop.
Tne total labor expended on half acre
Men's and boys' Team.
48 days 22 days 7 days
85 days 3S days 10 days
4S days 22 days 10 days
tectionfrom the sun to the fruit dur
ing the picking season. In northern
Arizona, wher the summers are less
severe, varieties of diffuse habit, as
Acme, grow satisfactorily.
In the warmer valleys of Arizcma,
Dwarf Champion tomatoes started in
January and transplanted to the field
early in March, will begin to bloom
about the last of April and at Yuma
will usually ripen fruit early dn June.
The main crop is 'harvested from about
June 20 to August 1, a secondary fall
crop appearing on the same vines dur
ing October and November.
At the Yuma garden the yields, main
ly Dwarf Champion, during three years
were as follows:
Serious losses by
worms nematodes and
cracked fruit caused
ditto " 18.7S0 lbs.
crop year by year to uninfested
ground virgin soil or soil which has
been in a crop not affected by nema
todes, such as alfalfa, sweet potatoes,
onions or peanuts.
The Fusarlum disease of tomato
roots, tomato blight and blossom end
rot are known in the region but do
comparatively little damage m newly
During the three years of our ex
perience with the crop quite satisfac
tory prices have been realized in Ari
zona markets. For 22 pound, four bas
ket crates on --board the cars at Tuma
nie returns nave xangtru iruiii i u.
.1 A . "I J 0 ..
crate tor tne nrst snipments in June
to 65 cents late In July. But the de
mand for fresh fruit is limited, and the
highest prices are now in large part
secured by Mexican shippers in. Guay
mas and Hermoslllo, whose nearly
frostless climate enables them to reach
our markets from February to May,
Canned tomatoes, however cheap,
refreshingly acicr in hot weather, and
available for many forms of cookery,
are more than usually popular in this
region. Between three and four mil
lion pounds annually of canned toma
toes are consumed in Arizona, shipped
in mostly "from California at a dis
tance of from three to 700 miles. It is
probable that here exists an opportun
ity for the development of a. home can
ning industry which may utilize the
product of a considerable area of in
tensively cultivated land.
R. H. Forbes and E. Ii. Crane.
taken of these, as they will be turned
in hefore they have extracted sufficient
muisiure irom tne son to oecome a
serious detriment to the trees. In wetter
localities, such as in our hilly districts,
early ploughing is a very questionable
practice, and our best orchardists have
come to the conclusion that it Is desir
able to leave the ground fairly flat and
growing a crop of grass or" weeds until
the early spring, so that the soil may
be held dn position. The land should be
worked as soon as the teams can get on
it, and sufficient moisture will then be
retained to enable the troes to go
through the summer successfully. It
will possibly be news to many of our
older orange growers that the proprie
tor of one of the largest orangeries in
South Australia has recently procured a
subsoiling plow, and intends to break
up a fair portion of the space between
the -rows with this instrument, as he is
convinced that the contiuuous applica
tion of water year after year combined
with a shallow tillage, that has been
followed in the past, tends to bring the
subsoil into a condition totally unsuited
for the penetration of the roots of
citrus or other trees. This departure
from the ordinary mettod of cultiva
tion will be watched with considerable
Interest but if the work is judiciously
done, and is combined Tith other good
cultural methods, no fear need be felt
as to the result.
THE TWO HORSE BRAND
HINTS FOR STOCK OWNERS
From Farm Journal
Never feed corn alone to hogs,
'Carelessness in handling pigs
bad habit to acquire.
Even on cold davs hosrs should bave
I plenty of good fresh air.
The idea that anything is good
enough for a pig is a mistaken one.
Some com stalks may be fed to the
porkers every day. They are sweet
and do the hogs good.
Some farmers sell their corn shelled
and others dispose of it in the ear, but
western farmers find It most profitable.
to sell it in the hog.
Nowadays draft horses must be
matched to sell well.
Choose for the breeding mare a solid
color dark bay, black or chestnut.'
In countries where colts run, out the
year around, the mature horses have
much stronger legs.
Horses off color and with peculiar
markings never sell so well as those of
solid colors; besides they are more
difficult to match.
Look out for bad habits in your
colts. It is so much easier to keep
them out than it is to get rid of them
If they once get a hold on the young
' All good farmers watch the condition
of their colts when put into wdnter
quarters. A colt allowed to -lose its
colt flesh and become thin, will never
make the horse he would if kept grow
ing from the start.
The best feeds are clover hay, a
mixture of oats, wheat bran, Unseed
meal and roots.
The sheep barn must be dry and well
ventilated. Foul odors and too much
heat bring on pneumonia,
All straw, stalks, etc., used for litter
THE POULTRY YARD '
From Farm Journal
Gather the eggs several times a day.
Clean out the nest boxes and burn
the old straw.
Start right by getting better hens;
end right by keeping them better.
A good grain mixture for winter
evening feeding is two-fourths whole
corn, one-fourth wheat and one-fourth
Increase the supply of corn in the
evening feeding as the weather grows
colder. Corn is an excellent heating
Ventilation that comes tin everywhere
through the cracks is not ventilation
at all; it is cold! shivers up and down
the back and lots of discomfort Don't
let it be that way in your houses.
I never crowd too many into one
house; six square feet of floor space
for each bird is about right I have
found double-boaTd floors, up off the
ground tne best. I keep plenty of
i straw on the floors and throw the
grain in this so they must work to
Changeable weather this month is
apt to develop colds. Keep a close
watch on the stock, and at once remove
an ailing bird from the flock. A warm,
dry coop or cage, and a one-grain qui
nine pill each night for three nights in
succession, will aoon bring the bird
back to good health.
I keep close watch of my flock, and
the hens that began to lay first after
molting I put into separate pens. From
these pens I gathered my egga for
Dry Farming East and West
"Drj- farming may be relied upon,
where rainfall Is scanty, says Farm and
Fireside of Springfield, O. "It Is a well
tried system of agriculture, and is
based on scientific principles and the
practice of ages. H. W. Campbell, who
is one of the most useful men in Amer
ica, has systematized some very old
practices and has preached them to the
despairing farmers of the semiarld
west, until, aided by several seasons of
excessive rainfall, those regions have
imbibed hope instead of despair, and
successful farming seems likely to be
extended over thousands of square miles
where it would be Impossible without
the dry farming system. But he has
never preached it as a substitute for
rainfall, nor has he ever held out to
those countries the deceptive hope that
the climate will ever change.
"The fates or, as the ancients called
it. "the stars" have decrqed that the
lands under the lee of the Kocky moun
tains must always be content with
scanty rainfall. This does not mean that
great populations of happy and success
ful people may not be sustained there;
but it does mean that such populations
must succeed in spite of the aridity.
In all kinds of farming,
It is not in our stars, but in ourselves.
That we are underlings.
"In fact, the existence of this vast
arid region and the methods rendered
necessary bv its natural conditions
seem likely to prove a blessing to the
Dalhart, Texas, Jan. 15. J. G
Schmidt, a former resident of Missouri,
is one of the successful- dry farmers
of this region.
"I cultivated 100 acres on my 'farm
near Perlco, and made fine crops of
maize, kaffir, oats, beans, peas, melons,
broom corn and wheat" said he. "My
maize averaged 35 bushels to the acre;
kaffir 30; Indian corn, 30; Mexican
beans, 500 pounds to the acre and sold
at 8 cents a pound; peas, She same; oats
made 25 bushels. My broom corn aver
aged more than $100 the acre. I as
cribe my success the past year solely
to proper winter plowing, a"d to the
fact that I avoided the common error
of so many farmers, of planting more
acres than they could tend and did not
let the weeds get the start of me."
Mr. Schmidt produced a letter from
H. W. Campbell, the scientific soil cul
ture man, who said in the letter that
Schmidt's crops in 1909 had yielded and
SPLENDID SHOWING IN BBlf FMUHIG
in the sheep barn should be run
through a cutter to increase the power j
A juicy wether hung up in a cold,
dry place will provide choice dinners
for the family until it is used up. Don't
forget to have mashed turnips ana
butter with it
That nice ewe is just as nice for you
to keep as she Is for the man who
likes the looks of her to buy. Unless
you are overstocked, keep her: and if
you are, better sell some other sheep.
A good rack for feeding sheep can
be made by almost any sensible farmer.
About all that is needed is a support
for the hay so that It shall not fall
to the ground and be wasted and also
be handj' for the sheep to gat at
A temper under control is an invalu
able asset to a man employed In hand
Warmth Is half the feed for cows,
and remember that foul air does not
keep an animal warm.
Every cow should be brushed thor- J
oughly each day. Keeping the skin
clean and active Is conducive to health.
Make up your mind that you will, not
let the calves get stunted his winter.
Keep them growing. They will be
better cows, and better cows are what
we are all working for.
It is much better and cleaner not -to
wipe dairy utensils with a cloth, no
matter how white it may be. If the
cleansing water is plentiful and hot,
the vessels dry much -more healthfully
Thera is no danger of overstocking
the dairy cow market so long as the
systematic robbing of the herds by the
disposal of Hie calves continues, when
cows sell for from ?50 to ?70 at public
sales, it seems like folly to hurry off
the calves for a few dollars a head.
hatching, and by so doing I have won
derfully improved the laj-ing qualities
of my flock. This mating has also
been the means of rearing birds with
stronger constitutions more hardy
In cold weather I feed oats and bran
mixed with milk or warm water. I
allow the mixture to stand over night
and feed warm in-the morning. In the
afternoon I feed corn. I keep ground
bone In a box where the fowls can
have free access to it Occasionally I
also supply oyster" shell. The chill Is
taken off the drinking water. The
floor of the coop is bejjded with straw
or other litter. -I have pullets that
were hatched in July that began lay
ing In January. One pullet in partic
ular began December 20th, and is still
Before scalding the chicken, cut off
the soft, downy feathers about the tail.
Separate all feathers in picking and
allow them to dry. Make the amount
of lime water required to immerse the
feathers by decanting the mixture
from a pound of quick lime to a gallon
of water. Stir the feathers well In
this for two or three days. Then skim
and lift them out upon a sieve for
draining. Rinse in bot water, alnd
again in cold water, and allow to dry.
Spread on the floor in a warm room
with mosquito netting covering. Once
a day tap the cover with a stick so
the air is changed. The dried ones
will flutter, and can be collected after
a few days.
farmers of all the nation. Dry farm
ing has its lessons for the farmers of
the humid regions as well as for those
depending on irrigation. If 20 Inches of
rainfall will mature crops, why should
more be used when received through
ditches? Or If 15 inches can be made
to do, why use more? Why not use
the excess to help out the dried-up
acres beyond the persent limits of the
flow? In brief, the conservation of
moisture in the soil has one of its chief
uses In extending the irrigable area of
the nation by making one gallon of
water do the work done under -more
wasteful methods by two.
"And over the entiro country, where
rainfall Is relied upon, the seison is an
exceptional one in which drouths of
more or less severity do not occur. And
whenever a drouth occurs, the remedy
is dry farming, whether the location be
in Iowa or Ohio or Colorado. This? pres
ent season has been one of wide-spread
and long-continued drouths in some re
gions east of the Missouri. Crops have
been shortened up in yield perhaps
by just the amount which turns profit
Into loss by lack of moisture. And yet
there were copious rains early in the
season. Dry farming would have, held
these 'rains in the ground, and would
have assured plentiful crops all over
these afflicted fields. Drv farmin
won't hurt anything in a wet season;
and it is salvation in a dry one. Studv
it It Is worth your while.
had. done better than any grow,, at the
experimental farm near Plalnvlew
Mr Schmidt Is heartily in favor of
organizing the farmers of the Pan
handle, both upper and lower and is
now at work upon a plan to get them
all into such an organization
OPIUM IS IVOW SCARCE;
ACTIVITY IX SMUGGLING
Absolutely prohibited from being
brought Into the country. opium hat
become a precious possession of the resi
dents of the Chinese quarter. The activ
ity in the opium smuggling on tho unJ
der is due, custom officials say, to the
ov,nuity ui. me ittvuiaic uranu of Chi
nese smoking. Not only Is the smug
gling being done in El Paso, and along
the border here, but it is being brought
Into the country along the entire Mex
ican beorder. -
Opium may be purchased in Mexico
for from $7 to ?9 a can. When It is
brought into this country it immediate
ly triples An value and $30 is a fair
FREE TO YOU-MY SISTER
?eatment 8 complete trial ; and if you should wish to continue, it will cost you only about 12 cents a
Veek, or le3S than two cents a day. It will not interfere with your work or occupation. Just send
ino your name and ediiess, tell me how you suffer if you wi3h, and I will send you the treatment
far your ease, entirely free, in plain wrapper, by return mail- I will also send you free of cost, my
3cok "WOMAN'S OWN MEDICAL ADVISER" with explanatory illustrations showhwr why
romen 3uft"er, and how they can easily euro themselves at home. Every woman should have it and
arn to think for herself. Then when the doctor says "You must have an operation." you can
-ecide for yourself. Thousands of women have cured themselves with my home remedy. It cures all.
Id or younjr. To Mothers of Dauffhters, I will explain a simple home treatment which speedily
nd effectually cures Leucorrhoea, Green Sickness and Painful or Irregular Menstraaticn in Ycunsj
jadies. Plumpness and health always results from its use.
Wherever you live, I can refer you to ladies of your own locality who know and wul gladly tell
jny su5erer that this Home Treatment really cares all women's diseases, and makes women well,
itroncv plump and robust Just send me your address, and the free ten day's treatment is yours,
also the book. Write today, .as you may not see this offer asam. Address
MRS. M. SUMMERS, Box H. Notre Dame, indi U.S.A.
m. ISISIU MS la
No. 12 A Planters I
The most snecessful Planter and Middle
bined that has ever been mannfactured.
strcngtn lor ioar norses, and it dam
aged in ordinary plowing in Cotton
Stalks we will furnish repairs free of co:
The No. 12 is equipped vrith the
Famous P. & 0. Planting Device
For Cotton, Cora, Beans, etc., which has
nerer been eaualled. In fact an effort has
been made to adopt it by other manufacturers.
The only Planter havine a convenient
for regulatms the hea-'y front standard, a
well wortk the small extra wlcc asLed for the P.
There are other features equally as important
m Insist on getting the P. & O. No. i2from your dealer. If yen cannot do so, write us for
circular and special introductory price. We are headquarters for all that is best in Imple
ments, Wagons and Vehicles. Write us your vrants.
Paxlin & Orsndorff Implement Co., Dallas, Texas.
BOTH PHONES 2444
Baggage from, any point as
far as Austin Ave. or jtfundy
or Sunset Heights
We check baggage, from residence
to destination over all roads hnt the
Santa Fe for 50 cents, or the city
ticket agent will do it ror you when
you buy ticket.
PROMPT SERVICE CAREFUL
PHONE BELL 1 AUTO 1001
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
ODOM TRANSFER GO.
BAGGAGE AND MOVING
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 1956 3
109 MAIN ST.
OS Y00 WflT
THE STAMBARD HOME COPASY
Will lend you the money to buy, build
or lift mortgages anywhere m tne (
United States. Payments $7.30 per
month on the $1000 with 5 percent in-
terest; fill out coupon and mail to us
for full information. Why not pay
vour rent money on a home of your
bwn? How much rent do you pay?
Car line -.
ELLIS L. JOSEPH
310-320 Herald Building.
El Paso Texas. Bell Phone 2709.
We can use a few good agents.
PRODUCERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Pur Milk and
Phones: 3ell 340 Ants 1153
Office 313 N. Oresos St
price for a can of the hop. T mos be
ng hard with some of the unemployed,
opium smuggling is resorted to and sev
eral arrests have already been made for
unlawfullv bringing hop Into this coun
try. Chamberlain Cough. Remedy never
disappoints those who use it for ob
stinate coughs, colds and irritations of
the throat and lungs. It stands un
rivaled as a remedy for all throat and
lung diseases. Sold by all druggists.
I v m jPTJ m3 135 mjm mJm 1)1 m
Frea to You and Every Sister Sirf
faring from Women's AHmsnis.
I know woman's sufferings.
I have found the core.
I will mail, free of any charge, my Ssotne treat
ment with full instructions to any snfferer from
woman's ailments. I want to tell afl women about
this care you, my reader, for yourself , your daughter,
your mother, or your sister. I want to tell you how
to cure yourselves at homo without the help of a
doctor. Men cannot understand women's sufferings.
What we women know from experience, we know
better than any doctor. I know that my home treat
ment is a safe and sure cure for Leucorrhces or
Whitish discharges. Ulceration, Displacement or
Faaing of tho Womb, Profuse, Scanty or Painful
Periods. Uterine or Ovarian Tumors or firowthsi
also pains in the head, back and bowels, bearing
down feelings, nervousnnss, creeping feeling: up
the spine, melancholy, desire to cry, hot flashes,
weariness, kidney and bladder troubles where
caused by weaknesses peculiar to our sex.
I want to send you a complete ten day's treat
ment entirely free to prove to you that you can euro
yourself at home, easdy, quickly ard surely. Bo
member, that it will cost you nothine to criva tha
It has ample
0. tfo. 12.
foend only oa lis 3P. & O.
Vienna Cafe, Sobol & Davis,
El Paso Herald Offices.
A. H. Richards, Jeweler.
International Book Co.
"Wm. Moeller, Real Estate.
Lobby Cigar Stand.
H. I. Howell, Real, Estate,
agent Herald Bldg.
a The Public Stenographers Co..
Mrs. Jessie E. M. Howe and Miss
Ruth "WHUams, Proprietors.
T. VT. C. A- Lunch and Rest
John Brunner. T'ailoc
J. F. Milner. C. E. E. M.. repre
senting the White SandSrCo.
Mrs. VT. T. Kitchens. Airt Studio
v. THIRD FLOOR.
R. L. Nichols. Attorney at Law.
Colorado Life Assurance Co.,
B. McMillan, Gen. Agent
Southwestern Portland Cement
The Wm. Jennings Co., Engi
neers and Machinery merchants.
First Church of Chfist Scien
tist Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P. Thompson. Mrs. Wra.
Noble China Decorations.
Drs. Satterlee &. Satterlee, Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterlee and
Dr. .nettle Sctterlee.
Carter & Robertson. Mill, Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
The Standard Home Company,
E. L.. Joseph. District Manager.
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Miss Garra,
no Ludlow-Saylor Wire Co.
J. E. Robertson, Mngr.
The Herald has provided a vis
itors? gallery especially for the
pleasure and interest of it3
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 Press Room Secrets
About Herald Circulation.
DR. S. G. CHE HOU.
Cfelnev Physician, Cares
i uhg trouble, asth-
mu. caiarrn in aJi
Its fnrms. dyspep
heart disease, kid
ney, liver and blad
der trouble, rheu
matism and blood
! immediately. Can
cer cured. Not mer
cury or mifaerais
used. Nervouis de
bility cured aS hv
peculiar to womoa
cured wlthout a
105 N. Campbell.
Belt Dhone 23ti3.
Produce thick, luxuriant hair vrbea ijj
other rcmeuiea imj. e cuaraute
Uanilcriue. All DruKsrtnjn, 25c, 5c fend
;J1, ur xenil thin Ail vit 10c f'tajnpsl
IScr) lor a mrc rrot :unyie.
KXOIVLTOX DAXDUILYE CO,
Sv v ferr f Tie No. 12 is
xa& ,b Backed by an
SfSL'SE?T mSfSm Wmm.
iJrwEM ' flu)