Newspaper Page Text
FT F 5- IB -5" 5 3 RAILROAD NEWS.
Eyster's C. O.
Corner Kansas and Boulevard
Bell Phones 823 and 844. Ind. Phone 1691.
We Always Lead
Down They Come
Strictly fresh ranch eggs, 2 dozen for 65c
I Blue Ribhon Butter, per lb
Oranges, street and juicy, per dozen
20 25 30 40c
Xew Pie Plant. 1A
I per lb
I California Head Lettuce,
California Celery (extra
large) 2 for
Eresh Tomatoes (extra
I nice) 2 lbs. for
XVLUIVca ysuiviai.j w;
best, 12 lbs. for
Potatoes, per 100 tf- 5
Valley Sweet Potatoes, OC
8 lbs- for "W'
Fancy Drv Oniony E
8 lbs. for." OC
per lb "
Evaporated Peaches (very f f
best) per lb JLvC
Evaporated Apricots (very 1 J?
best) per lb IOC
Extra large fancy Prunes, Og-
2 lbs. for w
Medium size fancy Prunes,
8 lbs. for wv
Cookiiig Figs, OKe
3 lbs. for "V
Home Made Grape Jelly, OP-
2 for "3
Home Made Grape Jelly & OP
per dozen P0
16 oz. Tea Garden Jams OP
California Fruits (any kind) "1
3 for --, 3Ut
2-lb. cans Standard Toma- f r
toes, 2 for
Standard Iowa Corn,
Fancy Corn (none better)
Early June-Sifted Peas.
2 for -
Eyster's C. O
Sheldon N. F. Hugo, Duluth, Minn.;
Ellen T. O'Xelll, Boston, Mass.; H. C.
Copper, Ft. Worth, Tex.; B. Acamett,
Lafayette, Ind.; James Mnrdock, La
fayette, Ind.; H. B. Boeder and -wife,
Houston, Ter.; TV. S. Benson, Austin
Tex.; Ed Hamilton and wife, Houston
Tex.; J. C. Crawford, Culiacan, Mex.
R. Jallison and wife, Tulsa, Okla.; N
McLean, Oklahoma City; H. Hammond
Oklahoma City; P. B. Keys.jChicago
Mrs. E. A. Keiner?, Gloversville, N. Y.
Mrs. E. A. Keiner Gloversville, N. T.
Mrs. A. T. Kllbe. Gloversville. N. T.
Alice Brown, Gloversville, .N. T.; G. C.
Noble, Gloversville, X. T.; S. F. Kear
ney, Denver, Colo.; J. X. Upton, Dem
ingr, X. M.; J. J. Jacobson, Deming; X..
M.; Mrs. E. L. Carver, Delario, Cal.;
EL Herman, Oklahoma City; Mrs. Harry
E. "Wilson, Grove City, Pa.; E. M. "White
and wife, Black Warrior, Ariz.; I. W.
Simpson, Chicago; Mrs. E. S. Ferris,
Chicago; Ella O'Brien, Chicago; W. H.
E. Smith and -wife, Chicago; A. S. Das
comb, Eagle Pass, Texas; William Xeg
ley, San Antonio, Tex.; Thomas Hoat
son, Calumet; G. R. Campbell, Calu
met; W. P. Harlow, Boulder, Co3o.;
Mrs. L. L. Merrill, Anapara, X. M.; G.
A. Franz, Clifton, Ariz.; George D.
Stetson, Kansas City, Mo.; J. W. Pi
card, Merino, X. M.; J. Snyman, Berino,
X. M.; Frank A. Lyon, Xew York; John
Deegan, Los Angeles, Cal.; E. E. Oak
Ins and wife, Chicago; J. C. Taylor, Al
tura, Tex.; W. Taylor, Altura, Tex.;
Elmer Cuthbert, Altura, Tex.; J. B.
Foster, Milwaukee; X. W. Flosig, Tip
ton, Mo.; J. C. Raurd, St. Louis, Mo.;
H. W. Johnson, Xew York City; Andy
Miller, Polo, 113.; J. M. F. Haase and
wife, Chicago, 111.; W. C. Denney, Kan
sas City, Mo.; J. D. Glover, Austin,
Tex.; H. E. Wilson and wife, Grove
City, Pa,; W. H. Xicklessand wife. Bay
City, Mich.; "Vic Schellinger and wife,
Mlshawaka, Ind.; Miss Schellinger,
Mishawaka, Ind.; H. P. Langusberry,
.St. Louis; Mrs. H. T. Langenb,erg, St.
Louis; F. J. Young; Fargo, X. D.; D. L.
The Sohmer Piano
is a wonderful instrument,
and has taken the lead
throughout the musical
world. The principal quali
ties, which have so excited
the admiration of musical
people are the strength, rich
ness and fullness of tone,
possessing a light action, de
liarhtfullv flexible to. the
touch, suitable for either the
concert room or parlor. With
these combined qalities, it
has become the most popular
instrument in the world.
A fine assortment of these
stock at Jenkins Piano Co.
and look them over.
Jenkins Piano Co.
-THE Bia PIANO HOUSE
One Block East of Courthouse.
611 San Antonio St
:. . - .35c
Large White Asparagus, OP
per can . . Owv
APPLES APPLES APPLES
Large fancy Mountain Ap- OP
pies, 4 lbs.'for OC
Large fancy Queen Olives, AG.
per quart T"Cp
Large fancy Queen Olives, O P
ier nint wv
Cream of Wheat,
Ealston's Breakfast Food, 1
per pkg. J.O'C
Aunt Jamima Pancake Flour f
per pkg. lvC
Dr. Price's Food, Kellog's Corn
Flakes, Post Toasties,
3 pkgs. for
Best fancy Head Rice,
3 lbs. for
Best fancy Pink Beans.
4 lbs. for
Best fancy White Beans,
3 lbs. for
Best fancy Lima Beans,
3 lbs. for
Made in EI Paso, Every Sack Guar
anteed Cream of -Wiheat Flour (hard wheat)
0,nha "Rlmrr 94-Th. Kfuk
fnr '. LrC
Globe Flour, 4Srlb. sack
Corn Meal, 8 3-4 lb. sack Og
6 lbs. Pearl Meal
6 lbs. Bulk Grits OJ
H. Forbes, El Oro, Mex.; F. L. Schnabel,
Passing; James J. Jeffries. Los An
geles, Cal.; W. "V. Wiaiiams. St. Louis,
Mo.; H. W. Brown, Trinidad, Colo.;
Xat Reiss, Phoenix, Ariz.; Mark
Reeigst, Chicago; T. L. McXeff, Chi
cago: Willie Craighead, Denver, Colo.;
F. W. McXamara, Chicago; W. G.
Haines, Los Angeles, Cal.; A. O. Bailey,
Columbus, X. M.; Al Ellis, Xew York;
Miss Louise Fitzgerald, Pekin, HI.; W.
L. Baker and wife, Gallatin, Tenn.;
"Walter "V. Woodin, San Francisco; C. T.
Brown, Socorro, X. M.; P. B. Dunten,
Butler, T. Janes, Los Angeles; Jack
Reeber, Pasadena, Cal.; J. M. Kellogg,
Xew York; F.- F. Floyd, Xew York;
Miss G. V. Stewart, Portland, Ore.;
Thomas Burns, Bowie, Ariz.; J. McD.
Trimble, Kansas City, Mo.; Mrs. D. H.
Heduick. Dalhart, Texas; Charles E.
Thompson, San Francisco; J. R.
Stewart, Salt Lake, Utah; E. F. Coulter,
Chicago; Albert Blair and -wife, St.
Louis, Mo.; 2. L. Reeves,- Columbus,
Ind.; F. E. Stanley and wife, Chicago;
James L. Lawrence, .Xew York City;
J. W. Ridge, Louisville, Ky.; D. H.
Squire and wife, Aguascalientes, Mex.;
W. T. Bell, Mexico City; F. MacDonald,
Denver, Colo.; S. M. Gunsaul, Denver,
Colo.; W. M. Grew, San Francisco;
James Luther and wife, Terre Haute,
Ind.; J. A. Dailey and -wife, Terre
St. Regis: A. R- Putnam and wife,
Valparaiso, Ind.; Roy Carruthers, San
Francisco. Cal.; J. H. Wallace, Xew
York City; -J. S. Crowell and -wife,
Springfield, O.; Julius Beeman, San
Francisco; George H. Wolcott, Cincin
nati, O.; J. W. Stacy, Xew York; J. E.
Pearson, Cody, Wyo.; P. M. Shaw, wife
and child, Duluth, Minn.; H. B. Smal
ley and -wife, Xebraska City, Xeb.; F
Simon, Louisville, Ky.; Charles S. Hill.
Denver, Colo.; Theodore Durking H. B.
Tefft, Xew York; W. H. H. Llewellyn,
Las Cruces, X. M.; James Dell, F. D.
Quigley, Chicago; A. O. Chester, Xash
ville, Tenn.; W. E. Lewis, San Fran
cisco; A. H. Clinger, Xew York; Joseph
splendid pianos always in
We invite the public to call
EI Paso, Tesas.
A lighted cigaret probably caused the death o Alberto Padilla, a Mex
ican 22 years of age, who was smothered to death In his room at SIS Broadway
early Sunday morning.
When policemen broke Into his room from which smoke was issuing at
2:30 Sunday morning; they found the mattress and bedclothlng smoking and
the man lying on the bed dead. He w as. hurried iHto the air ,but all efforts to
resuscitate htm proved unavailing. The bedding -was also thrown Into the
street and no fire alarm was turned in.
It in' believed that the man Trent to bed smoking a cigaret and fell asleep
with it in his mouth, the fire from the end falling on the bedding and setting
fire to It.
Coroner E. B. McCHntock found that. he had died from suffocation.
A. Hunter, Denver, Colo.; J. C. Reed, St.
Louis, Mo.; Xels Herlitz, Xew Orleans;
Charles Engle, Xew York; G. Loo, Min
neapolis, Minn.; C M. Wood, Boston,
Mass.; W. H. Lavero, Chicago; H. L.
Goldenberg, Santa Rosa, X. M.; A. J.
Johnson and wife, Clarksville, Minn.;
K. E. Xester and son, Jesuit Falls,
Minn.; X. O. Smith and wife, Brooklyn,
X. Y.; Freti C. Williams, Xew York;
J. H. Worth. Frank E. Tull, Albu
querque, X. M.; H. W. Brown. Trini
dad, Colo.; B. B. Noble, Addison, X. Y.;
A. W. Reed, Memphis, Tenn.; B. J
Mack, J. W. Swabucker and wife, Den
ver, Colo.; F. H. Gilkey, Dallas; Tex.;
George Kraus, Xew York; William Z.
Hayes, Austin, Tex.; F. E. McGuinness,
Los Angeles, Cal.; Maria B. de Arun
solo. Leila Drumm, Chihuahua, Mex.;
George E. Olson, A. E. Olson, Houston,
Tex.; H. W. Brown, R. H. Brojvn, Trin
idad, Colo.; W. K. Browne, Oklahoma
Orndorff: J. Edgar Mellen Brattle
boro, Vt.; Charles H. Thompson, Brattle
boro, Vt.; Mrs. A. Carver, Delano, Cal.;
Ja-nies B. W. Grave, Philadelphia; F. X.
Bowanan, St. Louis, Mo.; G. C. Wil
liamson, Rochester, X. Y.; C. M. Breck
enridge, Tucson, Ariz.; S. E. Newman,
San Francisco; A. W. Allen, Tucson,
Ariz.; Antoine Boucher, Mexico; The
odore Dierklng, Xew York; E. J. Jones,
Leadville Colo.; Paul Ewing, Cedar
Rapids, la.; E. E. Yelinek, Belle Plaine,
la.; Harry Cole, Benson, Ariz.; H. V.
Winchell, Minneapolis, Minn.; H. F. Lan
gadez, St. Louis, Mo.; Mrs. H. S. Lan
gadez, St. Louis, Mo.; Theodore C
Froenning and wife, Milwaukee, Wis.;
Charles F. Xitzer and wife, Milwaukee,
Wis.; Mrs. Helen C Brown. Indianapolis,
Ind.; Carlotta Brown, Indianapolis, Ind.;
A. D Clarke, daughter and maid, In
dianapolis, Ind.; G. V. Xewton. Wash
ington, D. C; B. S. Jackson and wife,
Willard, X. M.; George Powers and wife,
Denver, Colo.; H. Williams, Fort Worth,
Tex.; J. H. Xoll, Kansas City, Mo.; W.
C. Fuhri, Chicago, 111.; R. R. Snowdan,
Dallas, Tex.; A. C. Smith and wife, Chi
cago, 111.; W. A. Zabriski, Tucson, Ariz.;
H. J. Seigfriend, Xew York; H. Hoff
man, Xew York; Howard Murrell, Alas
kan, Co.; G. B. Buckalen, Binghamton,
X. Y.; Robert Fietzman, Chicago, 111.;
Dr. C W. Malchon and wife, Minneap
olis, Minn.; Mrs. Marie Ray, Chicago,
111.; G. C. Retter, Topeka, Kans.; D. H.
Poppen, Xew York; Elenore Boyce, Xew
York; A. G. Xesbit, Denver, Colo.; X. P.
Olson. Bisbee, Ariz.; Mrs. Warren Wag
ner, Chihuahua, Mexico; John T. Mor
ley Dallas, Tex.; H. M. Sproul, Los An
geles, Cal.; M. McDermott, Tucson,
Angelus: J. F. Huffert and wife, O.
L. Tolbert, P. H: Barry, La Fayette,
La.; James B. Stewart, Denver Colo.;
J. V. H. E. Smith and wife,' Chicago,
HI.; C. W. Raymond, Tucson, Ariz.;
C. C. Kushner, Chicago, 111.; J. L ilc
Donell Tucson, Ariz.; C. B. McLarty.
Wilcox, Ariz.; R. J. Sliter. W. H. Ger
aty, Tucson, Ariz.; A. H. Foster, Gage,
X. M.; A. W. Mltterer and wife, El
dora, Iowa; Alice Reirtch. Los Angeles,
Cal.; F. M. Boverman, San Francisco;
G. C. Williamson, Rochester, X. Y.;
L. J. Jordan and TVife, St. Louis, Mo.;
Joseph J. Knox, Columbus, O.; Jack
Lawton, Miss Rc'c-lnson, Miss Fiske,
Miss Stanley, M. Adams, Alice Keen,
Marelle Scott, Gertrude Wallace, Rich
ard Carroll, Al Rank, Hazel Regan, H
J. Seigfried, H. Hoffman, D. Algier and
wife, Mrs. Popper, Miss Boyce, Max
Abbott, "The Alaskan," Xew York; O.
H. Williams, Chicago, 111.; Mrs. Helena
C. Brown, Carlotta C. Brown, Indian
apolis, Minn.; E. Gabel, Chicago, 111.;
C. T. Wilson, Tucson, Ariz.; W. Haver
stick and wife, Waukesha, Wis.; W. J.
Musgrave, Tucson, Ariz.
Zeiger: Albert Lindauer, Columbus, X.
M.; W. H. Harris, Las Cruces, X. M.;
Lager H. Hatchett, Cananea, Mexico;
A. A. Cox. Van Horn, Tex.; G. E. Rey
nolds, Kent, Tex.; W. D. Lashnett, Carl
ton, Colo.; P. F. Callaghan, Oakland,
Colo.; Mrs. Hanel, Magdalena, X. M.;
J. M. Davis, San Antonio, Tex.; Welch
McGuire, Las Cruces, X. M., W. B.
Erickson, Eldorado, Kans.; John Erick
son, Eldorado, Kans.; T. S. Smith, Tuc
son, Ariz.; J. B. Foster, Milwaukee; P.
C. Brown, Mt. Carmell, 111.; X. C. Quaid,
St. Louis, Mo.; H. Hanel, Moctezuma,
Mexico; A. J. Johnson and wife, Clark
field, Minn.; H. E. Xeste, Granite Falls,
Minn.; Raymond Johnson, Clarkfield,
Minn.; John Kerr, Albuquerque, X. M.;
J. H. Xeal, Denver, Colo.; J. H. Thatch
er, Pueblo, Colo.; John Degnar, Pueblo,
Colo.; E. F. Epley and wife, Portal,
Ariz.; D. F. Maloney and wife, Portal,
Ariz.; P. Brady, Asperment, Tex.; L- C.
Leonard, Chicago; Roman De Lao, Las
Cruces, X. M.; P. R. Peck, Wisconsin;
J. M. Dayis, Mexico; W. J. Burda, Min
eral Wells, Tex.; Joseph M. Carrier, Las
Cruces, X. M.; T. B. Boynton, Oro
Grande, X. M.; W. H. Anderson, Cedix;
H. M. McClure, Oro Grande, X. M.; Xes
tor Armijo, Las Cruces, X. M.; W. J.
May, Albuquerque, X. M.; J. A. Ruhl
Albuquerque, X. M.
Grand Central: J. W. Owen, Fort
Worth, Tex.; C. B. Ashton, Fort Worth,
(Tex.; C. E. Henrx, Aransas Pass, Tex.;
F. T. Lcwison, Aransas Pass, Tex.; A.
B. Robert, wife and son, Aransas Pass,
Tex.; V. C. Miller, Valejo, Cal.; G. G.
De Lao, Dona Ana, X. M.; F. M. Rren
bush, Big Springs, Tex.; J. E. Kinsey,
New York; H. R. Baker, Wichita, Kans.;
George Cook, Salt Lake; H. Herbart, San
Francisco; E. M. Woodworth, Broken
Arrow, Okla.; A. T. Orchard, Chicago; M
J. Gulick, Los Angeles; F. A. Van
Toenz, Temosachic, Mexico; Cj O. With
ers, Valerdena. Mexico; Peter D. Stan
kard, Denver, Colo.; P. M. Cheney, Burns,
Ore.; C. 0- P Cullen, Burns, Ore.; Gus
Weinberg, Burns, Ore.; Jessie Stoner,
Burns, Ore.; Etta Lockhart, Burns, Ore.;
W. August, Burns, Ore.; J. J. Pitcher,
Oklahoma City, Okla.; A. O. Malley,
Oklahoma City, Okla.; W. T. Xicker,
Fort Worth, Tex.; G. Hoffman and wife,
Albuquerque, X. M.; E. P. Chapman and
nvlfe, Albuquerque, X. M.; W. E. Law
son, Denver, Colo.; J. J. Shea, Denver,
Colo.; Mrs Hellen M. Miller, Las Cruces,
N. M.; J. X. Hayes, Seneva, Ark.; W.
Daltoa, Bisbee, Ariz.; Carl H. Phillips,
Mescalero, N. M.; J. C. Powell, Mesca-
lero, X. M.; M. Laughlin, Mescalero, X.
M.; J. H. Hay rakers, Las Vegas, N. M.;
George Pringle, Hot Springs, Ark.; J.
E. Bowen, Berino. X. M.
LOST: TWO EL
PASO FAIR KIDS
Jim Eous and George Clem
ents in the Wilds of Los
LOST Two El Paso fair kids. One
wearing a vertical mustache and the
other with an open face effect. x Last
heard of In Los Angeles. Reward if
returned to Casa Blanea ranch, Ysleta,
fTex., or to the El Paso Fair associ
ation. It is now a known fact that George
Clements and Jim Rous are lost in the
wilds of Los Angeles. They have been
in the city of angel flights for three
days now and not a single post card has
been received from them. Friends ex
pect the worst and are organizing a Dr.
Cook party to go in search of the two
lost fair kids in the big city. They left
here last week, Rous on business and
Clements to take the rest cure. The last
heard of the two El Pasoans was the
day after they arrived in Los Angeles.
A returning visitor to Los Angeles said
they were staying at the Hollenback ho
tel, where they had a suite of rooms
with a bath between them. It is be
Jieved the traveler means instead of a
bath between them that they had a bath
room between them.
Rous is secretary of the El Paso fair
and exposition while Clements Is the di
rector of Indian affairs for the big El
Paso Exposition. Both are "prominent
cits" of El Paso.
The rescuing party expects to leave
tonight with a supply of gum drops and
pemmlcan in search of the two intrepid
FIRE& COST THE
(Continued From Page One.)
lation of less than 18,000,000 amounted
to $661,976,286, and the cost of building
construction for the entire country Is
conservatively estimated at $1,000,000,
000. Thus it will be seen that nearly
one-half of the value of all the new
buildings constructed within one year is
destroyed by fire. The annual fire cost
is greater than the value of the real
property and improvements in either
Maine, "West Virginia, Xorth Carolina,
Xorth Dakota, South Dakota, Alabama,
Louisiana, or Montana. In addition to
this waste of wealth and natural re
sources, 1449 persons were killed and
5652 were Injured in fires in the United
States In 1907.
The Survey's Report.
The geological survey's inquiry, which
is embodied "in a report entitled "The
Fire Tax and Waste of Structural Ma
terials in the United States." prepared
by H. M. "Wilson and J. L. Cochrane, of
the survey, covered not only the value of
property destroyed but also the cost of
maintaining fire departments , the
amount of insurance premiums paid less
the amount returned, the cost of pro
tective agencies, the additional cost of
water supplies, and other elements of the
fire loss. The report gives the method
of gathering the statistics collected,
makes an analysis of the fire loss in
city and country and on frame and brick
buildings, and contains tables showing
the increased cost of fire protection due
to faulty construction.
The actual fire loss in the United States
due to the destruction of buildings and
their contents amounted to "S315.084.709
in 1907. This was ?2,.ol 'less per capita, j
The per capita loss in the cities of the
six leading European countries amount
ed to 33 cents. Comparisons of the total
cost of fires, which includes the items
already stated, show that if buildings in !
proof as those in Europe the annual fire
cost would be 90,000,000 instead of
SAILOR KILLS A JAP.
Honolulu, H. I., Feb. 7. "While in an
intoxicated condition, J. P. Hussey. a
sailor of thePacifl c cruiser fleet, which
Is in port here, shot a Japanese.
Full 15 minutes or long
er after boiling commences
Then you not only get
the fine' color, fragrance
(all its own), but the clear
brain and steady nerves of
"days of old."
cTh&f es a
Postum Cereal Company,
American Employes on Mex
ican Roads May Walk
Today it will bo settled according to
rumor from authentic sources. Repre
sentatives of American conductors and
engineers will meet Xational railway of
ficials at the City of Mexico, for the
last time. "Strike or no strike," will be
Opinion differs as to the ultimate out
come. It is said tlTLt the poll taken
recently resulted in an almost complete
voicing of the strike sentiment, unless
the demanded' -ferms were granted, and
Mexican officials say they will remain
A new feature of the condition lies
in the claim that many Mexican em
ployes will follow the American rail
road men in case of a walkout. It is
declared that efficient Mexican trainmen,
(native already acting as conductors of
many freight trains), will strike with
the Americans for the same -simple rea
son that many of the foreigners are fa
voring a walkout the absolute fear for
their lives. The skilled Mexican train
man doe? not care to work -with un
skilled natives any more than the Amer
ican, is theIdea advanced.
In case of the strike many theories are
being talked. One is that the Xational
railways of Mexico will s-uffer heavily
due to the delay in freight and passen
ger traffic which must follow the ex
odus of skilled American train and en
gine men. Also. it. is hinted that it will
be necessary, and- In all probability
will follow, that Ertglish enginemen
who at least are effi&ent mechanics
w'll be Imported to filithe vacancies.
But anyway, hope still lives that the
matter will be settled without trouble
today at the capital.
"When It Arrives, Trains
Will Enter Union .
Until new equipment arrives, the Mex
ico Xorthwestern trains Will not enter
the Union station. Local officials say
that the new equipment wHl exceed in
quality any leaving- El Paso, but the
amount of the order placed is not known
It is said that no obstacles lie in the
way of El Paso departures. The Juarez
station, recently established at Calle
Comercio 'and the Juarez tracks, is con
sidered adequate at present.
A new -track of 35 kilometers run
ning south from Terrazas will soon be
under construction. The work will he
completed within a mouth, it is predict
ed. Sometime ago the railroad officials
completed arrangements for coming into
the Union station.
THE LATEST TBJrTG-
Family at the Union Station
In Glass With Horseless
Button, button, who's got the button.
Did you sea "em? 3Vell you missed it.
They were at the union station Satur
day night a man. his wife and three
kidlets and none of them wore buttons.
Oh, no, nothing like that they em
ployed hooks and eyes to hold their som
ber clothes together.
They were merely members of a
something-or-other religious sect, who
do not believe in the button evil.
In their case, wife must hook up hus
band's" clothes sort of a comeback,
I PRIVATE CAIIS.
The Edgmere left the city yesterday
on the -way to Los Angeles with John
Rockefeller's partner. Tha private car
soon will have the honor of carrying
Marie Cahill to this city.
Dr. L. D. JUcketts, of Cananea. was
through here in a private car Saturday.
Due to a small freight derailment near
"Wilcox, Southern Pacific passenger, Xo.
10, the Sunset limited, due at 6 p. m..
did not arrive until after 10 oclock to
day. DOH'T TRY PRESSURE
Trust to Intelligence.
You cannot by process of law pre
vent anyone from drugging them
selves to death. We must meet the
evil by an appeal to the intelligence.
One of the drugs that does the
most liaron to Americans, because of
its widespread use and apparent in
nocence, is coffee.
Ask any regular coffee drinker if
he or she is perfectly well. At least
one-half are not.
Only tihose with extra vigor can
keep -well agaiust t&e daily attack of
caffeine (in the coffee.) The heart
and pulse gradually lose strength;
dyspepsia, kidney troubles and nerv
ous diseases of ome sort set in and
the clearly marked effects of coffee
poisoning are shown.
These are facts and worbh anyone's
thought. The reasonable and "sensi
ablc thing is to leave it off and sluft
to Postuni. The poison that has been
secretly killing is thus withdrawn
and a powerful rebuilding agent put
The good effects generally begin to
show inside of 10 days. If health
and comfort are worth anything to
you, try it.
Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
Weak Kidneys, Backache, Rheumatism or Lumbago it is
absolutely essential, in order to obtain satisfactory results,
that you take a reliable preparation that acts directly on the
Kidneys. Many persons trust to luck for a cure. No remedy
will be found more satisfactory than
Delays are dangerous. There is no more com
mon complaint than Kidney complaint. Nature
always gives due warning and failure to heed
same may result in Diabetes, Lumbago, Brighfs
Disease, or some other serious affection of the
Kidneys. ' Pineules are readily and naturally ab
sorbed ang assimilated by the stomachy driving
out the poison due to disordered tonditions of
the Kidneys or.. Bladder. They purify the blood
and invigorate the entire system. The first dose
will convince you that Pineules will do all we
claim for them. Get a bottle TOj-DAY.
Pineules are put up in two sizes; $L00 and 50 cents. The dollar size contain
S& times as muck as the 50 cent sire.
JOHN W. KENNEDY & CO. Chicago, U. S. A
Sold by Knoblauch Drug Company,
4 Y. 3L C. A. OTES.
Taking- the ten commandments as the
10 mile posts in the religious life, Rev.
Henry Easter, rector of the St. Clem
ent's EpiscoDal church, gave a talk to
the men of the T. M. C. A. Sunday after
noon on the commandments and their
significance. To Illustrate his talk. Rev.
Mr. Easter had a chart to -which he re
ferred in shovrmg the importance of
these spiritual mile posts.
Cold feet, a cold in the head, or some
other equally good reason kept one of
the defenders of the trusts avay from
the Forum meeting Saturhay night and
there was no debate on the vital question,
Tesolved that the trust is a dengerous
animal. The debate has been boosted up
two -weeks on the calendar and trill
be held as a part of the Forum program
on February 19. Instead of the debate
I. Li. Lehman told how he happened to
?ome from Ohio and how Ohio happen
ed to be so great in spite of his leav
With 443 big and little folks looking
on-aud rooting for their favorites, the
Grammar School Athletic league held
the second of its series of grammar
school- basketbail games at the T. M. C.
A.. Saturday afternoon. The San Jacinto
school won from the Beall school, much
to the joy of the former and the chagrin
of the la-fcter. the score being 51 to 4.
he Lamar School, -which sports a first
and second tpam, sent the first live In
against the Alaano team. , -winning the
game by a 2 to 5 score! The games
scheduled for this -week are the Lamar
second team vsV Mesa and the Sunset
against the Aoy'.
ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE.
m T nir-- -ronoral Vn J rt? STAT- flf th Sfl-
nora News company, Ms Jn tne city on 1
business. V I
A. S. Wagner. M- KS & T. passenger
ana xicivei ;," a-c liu"! . ....v
Clty OU uuaiuc. j
Col. A. O. Bailey passeiithrough the
city Saturday irom uoiuuibus, . ji...
to Deming. -where a meetingof the Colo
rade & Mexico railroad officials -will be
held Tuesday. . v
AND FEESH FIELD,
r V M f
1 lRil"iff N I
v i caM
CALL OK OR
0. a SEETON & SON.
THIRD AND CHIHTJAHirA STREK
KAY, GRAIN, FLOUIfc AND
To make room and consolidate e are
instruments, and axe now closing out
Violins, Banjos, Sheet Music Rolls and
these good3 must be closed out, as we
PIANOS PIANOS PIANOS
Low Prices Easy Terms
W. G. Walz Co
103 EL PASO STREET
JH A nice large store room on St. 3
jH Imis street with S. P- track- fl
B age. Also, store room next to m
J jHj S- P- tracks on Kansas street 9
' jH at $40.00. Call on H
i as WM
I A, P. COLES 1
I & BROS. 1
Use Herald Want Ads.
li is Not a
. it : thus Thrown Away
VI Half SiwnVsH
pyx , , - ..-..
I F intheso!37hwest- I
GARDEK AKD FLOWEB
going to quit handling small tnusical
at cost and less, Guitars, Mandolin3,
all small Musical irerehandiseV All
have no room to keep fchem,
EL PASO, TEXAS