Newspaper Page Text
I You naturally feel secure
medicine you are about to take is absolutely pure ana
contains no harmful or habit producing drugs.
Such a medicine is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great
Kidney, Liver and Bladder Eemedy.
The same standard of purity, strength and- excellence
is maintained in every bottle of Swamp-Eoot.
Swamp-Boot is scientifically compounded from veg
It is not a stimulant and is taken in teaspoonful doses.
"i is not recommended for everything.
t is nature's great helper in relieving and overcoming
kidney, liver and bladder troubles.
-"- awuiJj. Kibducxiicu-u ui yiu-xuy
I iimer7s awamp-Koot.
If you need a medicine you should have the best.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Eoot is what
you need, you will find it on sale at all drug stores in
bottles of two sizes, fifty-cents and one-dollar.
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle, free by
mail it will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable
information, telling all about the kidneys. Wben writing be sure and men
tion the El Pso Daily Herald.
Business Men of City Gen
erally Are Highly Pleased
at the Reappointment of
That A. L. Sharpe's administration hats
been a ipopular and successful one was
evidenced Alonday afternoon by the re
joicing over tihe report of his Reappoint
ment, which appeared in Tflie Herald in a
special dispatch from Washington. The
telephone ibells in his office in the fed
eral buildinjr, at his home on Mesa ave
nue and at his clubs were ringing fran
tically with friends on the opposite end.
of the line anxious to congratulate the
collector on his reappointment.
El Paso has .not grown so big that the
good news which comes to a neighbor
does not have its effect on his friends
and all through, the business district
there was 'little else spoken of Monday
but IrT Sharpe's appointment for a sec
ond term and his fitness for -the office.
"Did von hear the news? Shame's
been reappointed 2" one man told, another
an a aowntown reai escsive onioe.
"Good! Good! Gi'imne the telephone:
I am going to call him up right now ana
tell hrm how glad I am that he has been
reappointed and. tell him what a good of
ficer he has made."
That was the general tone of the com- j
ments made upon the telegraphic an
nouncement of the selection of A. L
Sharpe to succeed himself as collector of
customs at the port of El Paso. The
modest collectors ears would have burn
ed if he had been here to hear all the
compliments which were paid, his admin
istration. But he left on the noon train
for Washington to discuss the affairs
of his office wit, the secretary of the
treasury and few knew of his reappoint
ment "until The Herald printed a Wash
ington dispatch telling of the president's
nomination of the El Pascan.
The general sentiment over the city
and especially among the business men
who have constant dealings with the
customs department, was that since the
office had a competent and efficient
executive, it would have been a serious
mistake to make a change at this time
when "El Paso's future is in the making.
"We have had political experiments in
the past and they have been costly in
anany cases," one prominent Democrat
said. "Now that we have an A No. 1
man in charge of the government's af
fairs; here, it was the wisest thing the
Republican party could have done to re
appoint tfr. Sharpe."
An informal reception is being talked
of for the collector when he returns
from Washington to show him that El
Paso appreciate his efforts in the ser
vice of the city while at the same time
doing his duty as collector.
THE LEG-END OF
(Continued From Page One)
liis grown affright them .Then a won
derful thing occurred, and the young
friar fell upon his face. A man ap
peared from a clowd of dust, and the
man walked toward the black friar ana
the black birds. Through the hands
of the man and through his feet were,
holes, anarked by crimson blood. But
on his face was a. smile of love and
The Vision Appears.
"My Lord Christ," cried the prostrate
f rair, but a votee from the man of dust
spoke, saying:E am but a servant of
Christ. Francis is my name. And the
words you have spoken, even now, are
my words, preached unto 4he birds long,
Jong ago." Thus the humble friar knew
good St. Francis, and he blessed theSanta Fe several years ago.
" ' ' II MAKE UHEMH5 FEEL FINE.
Out-of-order Kidneys are
Eegulated Making Back
ache or Bladder trouble
A real surprise awaits every sufrerei
from kidney or bladder trouble who
takes several doses of Pape's Diuretic
Misery in the back, sides or loins, sick
headache, nervousness, rheumatism,
pains, heart palpitations, dizziness
sleeplessness, inflamed or swollen ej'e
lids, lack of energy and all symp
toms of out-of-order kidneys simply
Uncontrollable urination (especially
at night), smarting, offensive and dis
colored water and other bladder mis
The moment you susp'ect kidney
or nrinary disorder, or feel any rheu
matism, begin taking this harmless
medicine, with the knowledge triai
whesi you know that the
in wjlui cvcij' uubuic ul j-a.
visitor with heathen benedictions, in the
tongne of his fathers.
Then from the door of the mission
came the voices of the many friars of
the place. They langrhed at their
brother there lying on the ground. None
of them saw the image of the saint of
long ago. Their eyes were blind, for
they were learned friars, and wise in
their own conceit, believing that the
days of miracles had passed. But the
swarthy indian and the black birds saw
the face of good St Francis, while the
friars of Francisco did not see.
Man and Bird.
So the friendship between the out
cast friar and the birds of black was
sealed with the understanding of love.
Each day the indian gave to the birds
onehalf of his bread. And the birds of
the bright feathers died for want of
food, while the birds of black lived by
bread and love. Finally, the friar died
of hunger and misuse, and then the wa
ters came and nature awoke once more.
The drouth soon was forgotten among
the birds of black, but not the love of
the indian fralr. So they remained, in
the grove in front of the mission, sing
ing for him, waiting for him.
Not long ago there came another
drouth. The waters of tne Rio Grande
were stolen again, not by the sun, but
by man in his greed So the cotton
woods died the death of the strong
and the black birds vanlofl -rr-iv. .,,,
going, of tb.e trees. But they carried
with them the storv of th -mr.
black and of the vision of the pierced
palms, spreading it amonsr hfrrt f
Birds Are There Yet.
Now it happened that, in the mem
ory of the youngest dwellers in the
Pass of rlie North, some men planter
t.ees in front of the old mission where
the orchards and vineyards once had
been. And when the trees grew, the
birds of black returned, and populated
their every branch. Today the voices
of the birds drown the voices of the
men who come to rest beneath the
trees. Each year come the birds of
black to spend the winter time there
by the mission walls. And never dur
ing the months of urintor i
w'inged ones leave sight of the mission
steps wnere once an Indian friar threw
out crumbs of bread. But only birds
of black are there in the plaza of Ciu
Such is the fable of the birds of
Guadalupe, told to me by themselves, as
I sat, but yesterday, on a bench in the
plaza of Ciudad Juarez.
And, surely, if youi ears are not deaf
to the breath of love. you. too, may
hear the fable of the birds tomorrow
if you will. "uw,
E. P. & -S. W. MAY
BUILD TO GLGE
(Continued from Page One.)
trict, but this appears to be the first
real step taken in this direction.
That the Southern Pacific and the
Phelps-Dodge interests are not in any
cvay on what might be called friendly
terms has been apparent to the public
ever since the hearing of the Harriman
cases in Xew York when Prof. James
Douglas, president of the Southwestern
testified as to the efforts of the South
ern Pacific to mqnoplize the traffic of
Arizona by preventing building by the
Southwestern and the Santa Fe. His
evidence was corroborated by that of
Frank Murphy, president of the Santa
Fe lines in Arizona. The railroad fight
in Cochise county b&tween the South
ern Pacific and South-western is of such
recent date that all recall it.
The survey now being made throne-h
the box canyon by the Sieboth party is j
v,na.i6v ui y.n engineer named Hitch
cock, and it is understood that the sur
vey is the Identical one made by the
there is no other remedy, at any price
made anywhere else in the -world'
which will effect so thorough and
prompt a cure asa fifty-cent treatment
of Pape's Diuretic, which any druggist
It is needless to feel miserable and
worried, because this unusual prepara
tion goes at once to the out-of-orutsi
kidneys and urinary system, distribut
ing its cleansing, healing and strengtn
ening influence directly upon the or
gans and glands affected, and com
pletes the cure before you realize it.
Your physician, pharmacist, banker
or any mercantile agency will tell you
that Pape, Thompson & Pape, of Cin
cinnati, is a large and responsible
medicine concern, thoroughly worthy
of your confidence.
Only curative results can come from
taking Pape's Diuretic, and a few days'
treatment will make any one feel fine.
Accept only Pape's Diuretic fifty
cent treatment any drug store any
where in the world
EL PASO MISSION
H. Gray, Abilene, Tex.; Rev. Guy Cox,
Belen. X. M.; Rev. J. H. Utesch. Belen.
N. M.; Wm. E. Campbell. Agricultural
College, X. M.; O. A. Benkendorf, Belen,
X. M.; S. G. Hanna, jr.. San Marclal, X.
M.; Lansing B. Bloom, Mesilla Park,
X. M.; Gayle Talbot, Artesia. X. M.; W.
i lu. Downing, Van Horn, Tex.; F. "W.
Johnson, Pecos. Tex.; Rev. Leonidas "W.
Smith, Silver City, X. M.; Jno. R. Mac
arthur, Agricultural College, X. M.; Dr.
P. M. Steel, Demlng. X. M.; Chas. R. E.
Harrison, Agricultural College, X. M.;
P. C. Cay lor. Big Springs. Tex.; Rev.
Jas. 2I. Woolbridge. San Marcial, X. M.;
S. I. Bousman. Mesilla Park, X. M.;
Bishop H. M. Kendrick, Phoenix, Ariz.;
W. G. Coxhead, Chihuahua, Mex.
3Iontlay Afternoon's Session.
At the Christian church, Monday aft
ernoon, Rev. D. Clay Lilly opened the
services with s? short talk on the sys
tematic organization of xhe missionary
movement in El Paso.
Dr. Lilly said that the "Psycological
moment was the time to strike." He said
The believed in the psycological moment,
and thought all married men did. In
speaking of the donations to the mis
sionary movement, he said: "One church,
the deadest in the southwest I will not
mention the name, for that will be bring
ing In personalities gave $15,000 to the
missionary work "That," said he, "Is
very near as much as El Paso gives al
together; isn't it?"
Dr. Reid Talks.
Rev. C. F. Reid, D. D.. made a very
interesting talk on "The "Winning of
Korea." Dr. Reid said he spent 15 years
In China before going to Korea, and
that 25 years ago there was not a Chris
tian in the country. "Xow," he said,
"there Is 2000. The first contribution box
I had over here was a rice bowl, that I
cleaned out the best I could with my
The Evening Session.
At the First Christian church Monday
night the 8 oclock services were largely
attended. The speakers for the evening
were Rev. John "W. Lowe, missionary
to China, Rev. J. P. McXaughton, mis
sionary to India, and Rev. Willis R.
Hotchkiss, missionary to Africa.
Rev. Mr. Lowe made a very interest
ing speech on the conditions in China,
emphasizing it with several incidents in
the life of the people of that country.
In speaking of the conditions in China,
he said: "The Chinese are no fools,
and the American .- people can learn
something from them when it comes to
Agrlctulture, for the Chinese are classic
masters of the knowledge of agricul
ture." In speaking of the heathen
countries, he said: "In China alone
there are 400,000,000 population living
Et is one of the richest countries in
minerals in the world. The coal of one
province alone is enough to supply the
world, and it is very rich in gold, sil
ver and copper. The natives are tot
superstitious to mine for it, as they
think there is a great dragon under
the earth, and should they dig down
too deep it would cause great trouble.
The wind and water are their main
superstitions. But lately there havo
been great improvements in China, The
railroads in that country are finely
equipped and the cars are built on the
American plan; everything is up to date.
and a traveler can get a good meal on '
the train for 25c, something he could ,
not do in the United States."
In speaking of the donations to the
Missionary movement, Dr. Lowe con
cluded: "The Christian people gave
$10,000,000, while the Chinese them
selves gave $32,000,000
Rev. Mr. McXaughton made a short
talk on "The Outlook in the Moham
medan "World," and illustrated the hard
task a missionary has in trying to con
vert them to the Christian faith. "Their
religion," he said, "has been Instilled
into them for thousands of years. And
it is next to impossible to get them to
listen to anything else; they only laugh
at those trying to teach them the gos
pel. And if the sultan, who is en
dowed -with all power, should say the
word, they would rise in mass and kill
every Christian In the country."
In African Wilds.
Rev. Mr. Hotchkiss talked on the
heathen life In Africa. He used the
illustration of the little boy making
mud pies. TVhen asked if he didn't
want to be an angel in heaven, he an
swered no, he had rather be an angel
in the mud.
Rev. Mr. Hotchkiss spoke of the day
of miracles, and said he did not think
they, had passed. In Illustration, he
told of an experience he had In the
wilds of Africa, and said he in com
pany with an Englishman sent out there
by the English government, was look
ing over some 'country, when they
found themselves surrounded by lions,
that advanced on them, and they were
out of ammunition, 'and had no place to
go. The lions changed their course all
at once and left them entirely alone,
"and nothing," he continued, "but a
miracle could have caused them to do
such a thing." Rev. Mr. Hotchkiss made
the statement that there was no such
thing as virtue in the wilds of
Africa "from the smallest child up."
Committees were named for carrying
on the work in El Paso. They follow:
The chairman of the general commit
tee is J. J. Ormsbee; vice chairman, 6.
B. Oliver; secretary, H. B. Durkee;
treasurer, C. M. Newman.
Finance committee A. G. Foster. 6
B. Oliver, F. W. Freeman, R. B. Homan,
M. D.. L. D. Tucker, H. B. Stevens, C.
Statistics committee E. W. Earl. W.
Entertainment committee F. B.
Stuart, E. TV. Earl, TV. H. Loretz.
Educational campaign committee F.
TV. Freeman, Capt. T. A. Davis, D. TV.
Detwiler, M. D., J. L. Campbell, G. P.
Putnam, R. B. Homan, M. D.
Deputation committee Ira J. Ayers,
Bradford Hardle, C. V. Nafe.
Publicity committee G. TV. Snider,
TV. J. Buie.
Missionary committee TV. B. Gilles
Advisory committee Rev. C. O. Beck
mac, Rev. Kenneth Brown, Rev. Henry
Easter, Rev. R. T. Hanks, Rev. E. B.
Hearn, Rev. H. M. Law, Rev. Arthur
Marston, -Rev. R. TV. Merrill, Re C. L.
Overstreet, Rev. B. C. Preston, Rev. P.
J- Rice, Rev. R. B. Smith, Rev, C. R.
womeldorf, Rev. C. S.' Wright.
PLAX FOR MIS,SIOX WORK
IX CITY IS OUTLINED
Committee Urges That EI Paj, CoB.
tribute 97000 to the Work Dur
ing the Prehent Year.
Resolutions which will be the bais
for the future missionary policy of the
churches of El Paso were drafted Mon
day evening at a meeting of the com
mittee appointed from the different
churches. The resolutions earnestly
recommend the appointment ir every
congregation of a strong missionary
committee, who shall conduct a cam-
from Page One.)
paign of education on the subject of
missions, encouraging the mission
study classes, and who shall also or
ganize and conduct a personal canvass
of every member and adherent of the
congregation, to the end that some
worthy systematic contribution to the
cause of world-wide evangelization be
made by every one; also urge the adop
tion of the weekly system of mission
ary offerings, as the most scriptural,
fair, economical, and productive meth
od, believing that when properly intro
duced and worked, It secures the larg
est possible educational, financial, and
The resolutions also urge that the El
Paso churches undertake to follow this
convention immediately by a thorough
ly organized canvass by the missionary
committee of each church, to the end
that every church member may be en
listed as a systematic contributor to
missions, and that the total offerings
of El Paso churches to work abroad
may be Increased from ?1S91 reported
last year, to $7000 for the coming 12
months, and that a public meeting of
the men of El Paso be held on Sunday
afternoon, March 13, to hear the final
reports of the results accomplished.
ISSUES PAMPHLET OX THE
XEEDS OYERv IN AFRICA
Trails R- Hotchkiss, a missionary in
Africa, at present in the city attending
the laymen's convention, has published
a pamphlet entitled "Light for the Dark
Continent." The book is Illustrated
throughout with photographs of natives,
tells of their needs and indicates the as
sistance required to better conditions
there. The booklet Is being distributed
free at all meetings of the convention.
Dr. D. Clay Lilly, the field secretary
of the Laymen's Missionary movement,
has had two solid months of campaign
ing in the cause. "While his voice is
getting a bit husky his enthusiasm is
still as strong as ever.
The First Christian church, where
the convention is being held. Is deco
rated with the flags of the different
countries and with mottoes of the lay
Dr. Reid has a new method of can
vassing for funds for any cause. He
says the canvassers begin at the wrong
end. Instead of going to the men -who
are asked to give to every cause be
cause they have money, he advocates
going to the small contributors first
and then working up the ladder to the
The motto of the movement is. "We
Can Do It If We Will. We Can Do It,
and We Will."
Rev. Willis Hotchkiss, missionary
from British East Africa, is as fullof
wild animal stories as Ernest Thomp
son Seaton, or Ernest Thompson Sea
ton, -whichever it is this week. Last
night he told of an experience he and
his family had which placed him in
about the position of the sailor who
was between the devil and the deep
blue. While on a journey into the in- '
terior they saw a lion, lioness and
three cubs at one side of the road. The
lioness went into the jungle, hid her
cubs and then returned reasdy for -al
nght- Turning off the road, the party
encountered two Immense hippopotami.
Choosing the lesser of the evils, Dr.
Hotchkiss said he turned and fought
the lioness, wounding her, the report
of his rifle frightening the hippos
away. The missionary and family then
continued their journey in peace.
Dr. John MacArthur, head of the Eng
lish department of the A. and M. col
lege at Mesilla Park, X". M, is at
tending the convention.
Rev. C. L. Overstreet, hearing the
missionaries telling of their experi
ences with the natives, told this one:
"TV-hile Mrs. Overstreet and I were
touring the holy land and, the east, we
visited the pyramids. The little boys
there were so- eager for the members
of the party to buy their trinkets, ride
the donkeys or hire them as guides
that they were very annoying. One
wizened little lad kept bothering me
to ride his donkey. Tiring of his shrill
implications I said in the slang of
the day, 'Skidoo. He screwed his
wrinkled, old man face into a sarcas
tic smile. 'Twenty-three' he screamed
in a voice like a file."
Describing a native baptising in Ko
rea Dr. Reid said he found the natives
at the bank of the river one day scrub
bing each other with soap and brush
es. "That was their idea of baptism,"
Dr. Reid said, "and I must say that it
was an effective one."
PILES CURED IX G TO 14 DATS.
PAZO OIXTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleed
ing or Protruding Piles in G to 14 days
or money refunded. 50c,
CITIZENS MUST PUT
UP MAIL BOXES
The Postoffice Department
Seeks Regulation to
If a provision of the postoffice appro
priation becomes a law, residents of
cities who have not mail -boxes up in
front of their residences will receive no
mail after June 3d, 1911.
The provision prohibits any letter car
rier from delivering mail at nny house
unless there is a suitable mail box on
the outside to receive it and iihiswill
apply in El Pao as well as other cities.
Uncle Sam lias tired of having the
imail a.rriprv: u'n?f fnr Tinnle to answer
their door bells and fov seekinsr to en- )
force thp law. mjilriiifr "mail boxes com
pulsory, it seeks to -ave the time of the 1
carriers. After many tests the postciiice
department has determined that a mail
carrier loses about 30 seconds in ringing
each door bell and awaitinsr responses.
According to advices from Washington it
is expected the number of carriers re
quired will be reduced and a saving of
$400,000 is estimated.
BACK WITH THE GATORS.
"Well, well, look whose hera Laying
aside gold lac and big cap of dignity,
and donning the uniform of a common
patrolman, Walter Williams, exsergeant
of police, is back on his old beat at
San Jacinto plaza. "I couldn't stay
away any longer tWe 'gaters' are com
ing out, and I had to be here to get
them in form for their summer stunts,"
he said today. "It sure feels good to be
back, shaking hands with aid friends
Oscar Klein, carrier 1G of the post
office force, i sick and his place is be
inr filled b-y W. Ca&tcel
W. A. MorehouseHere From
Los Angeles Conferring
With Eichard Caples.
Since the arrival of W. A. Morehouse
from Los Angeles, building prospects
have taken a boost. While the visit
of Mr. Morehouse to El Paso at this
j time is given as being to examine the
conditions of his properties here, the
real reason Is said to he to have a consultation-
with Richard Caples L. Lind
say, and John Ashcroft, each of whom
own small holdings on San Antonio
street near the Mesa avenue corner,
regarding the erection of one large
building on this important business
corner, Instead of four smaller build
ings. A meeting of Mr. Caples and More
house was held this morning and the
plans for having a party building on
the site of the Bazaar store, the Acme
saloon and the pool hall adjoining it
on the west were discussed. Plans
have already been drawn for a build
ing to be erected on the ground owned
by Mr. Caples, but a change may yet
be made in order to make the building
cover the four sites.
Xothing has yet been said to the rep
resentatives of Lindsay and Ashcroft
regarding the plan. The ground owned
by the four men on this corner is:
Caples, 1G feet, on San Antonio street;
Morehouse, 24 feet; Lindsay, 20 feet,
and Ashcroft 16 feet. This makes a
frontage of 76 feet on San Antonio
street and should the plans material
ize for the building, it will be a mod
ern concrete one in the same general
style as the Caples building.
In addition to the 24 feet on San An
tonio street, Mr. Morehouse also owns
the building occupied by the Pew & Son
shoe store, a half interest in the Eng
lish kitchen, on the south side of San
Antonio street and the same interest
In the Wigwam theater adjoining it.
GROUND DEED FOR
For the opening of West San Antonio
street through Sonora, L. A. "Meader
and wife have deeded to George Look,
lot three, In block 140. of Campbell's
addition for a consideration of $2600.
Look -will in turn deed the ground
to the city for the opening of the new
SITE IS SOLD IN
THE WHOLESALE DISTRICT
" Watch El Paso grow and keep one eye
on the new wholesale district in the
west part of the citj' between jl. Paso
street and the union station. H. B
Srevens5, Charles B. Stevens and Z. T.
White have sold a site 52 by 120 feet on
Anthony and West San Antonio street
for $6500 to an eastern wholesale firm
which will erect a lare wholesale
warehouse and offices on the ground.
J. M. LANGFORD BUYS HOUSE.
J. M. Langford has bought the home
of W. C. Porter at 131S Florence street,
for $4500. The sale was made through
. ADDITIONAL REAL ESTATE
NEWS ON PAGE FIVE v
4 n,$' 5"f",i5"'$S!i5,",!i"25
'A 3IIXUP IX THE SHOW TVQULD
A makeup man got the amusement
notices in Monday's Herald so badly
mixed that it -was impossible for readers
to tell "whether the shows were coming
or going. The notices are therefore
"East Lyime," the old time favorite,
has been revived by the Bailey company
this week for an offering at the Craw
ford and from the way the audiences
applauded and iept with the players
Sunday night and at Sunday matinee, it
was a popular revival. This very clever
oempany is well cast in the piece and
it is by far the best production of this
drama ever given in El Paso by a stock
company. Miss Grace Lockwood is
very sweet in her part in the play and
Edwin Bailey is the same dashing hero
as ever, with the other members of
the company satisfactorily cast and giv
ing a good account of themselves.
For the production, special settings
have been arranged and the moonlight
scene, with the beams of the moon
streaming through the window, elicited
This was the first bill introduced un
der the new policy at the Crawford,
with reduced prices and two vaudeville
teatures added. The barrel hopping
feat of "the Vaudevilles" is very
clever and entertaining and the act by
Mlss Fay Bainter is as sweet as her
other one in which she scored such a
hit as a baseball player. This week she
sings "Rings on My Fingers," the song
with which Bonita made her biggest hit
at the El Paso theater last week. It Is
so catchy that the boys in the audience
readily whistle it.
The bill runs all the week.
In "Sis Hopkins,- which is now be
ing presented for the 11th consecutive
season to record breaking audiences
by Miss Rose Melville, who originated
the famous country girl character and
gave it to the stage, there is an en
tirely new ''entertainment" scene for
the young women's seminary com- I
mencement. The songs are new and
the dancing is delightful. The "pieces"
which the girl pupils speak for the
benefit of their visiting relatives are
cnaractenstic of the country seminary
"Sis Hopkins" comes to the El Pas
theater on Thursday. March 3rd. Seats
go on sale Tuesday morning at the
Crawford theater. The prices are- Or
chestra, $1.00, balcony 75c galler- 50c
TEMPEST VXD SlTVSHrNE.
"Tempest and Sunshine.- with plentv
of both at 75 cents a throw, showed
four times at the El Paso theater du
ing the intermission between thft .JI
The Herald was printed Saturdav in,i i
; "-" "" " .wo, uie company
Millions Sajr S
When millions of people use for
years a meaicme it PJvesJtsrnerit
People who know CAS CARETS'
value buy over a million boxes a
month. Its the biggest seller be
cause it is the best bowel and liver
medicine- ever made. No matter
what you're" using, just try CAS-
iiKii.TS once you'll See.
CASCARETS 10c a box for a week's
treatment. all drugsnsts. Bigest seller
fa the world. Million boxes a montiu
Peafpoirasnf of Bankruptcy Sale
The sale of the Fassett & Kelly bankrupt stock and
fixtures has been postponed until "Wednesday,
March 2d, at 2 p. m.
By order of the court.
played a Saturday and Sunday matinee
and gave a performance each night.
Some pepole who attended, seemed to
like the performances: others didn't
attend and liked it just as well. Some
went who would have liked it better if
they had stayed at home. But, then all
the world Is funny and anyhow, what
can you expect from a road show for 75
AT THE MAJESTIC.
Fritz Fields got over a new one last
night at the Majestic. It was a mu
sical "nonedity" sure "nonedity"
right there on the program. Anyone
knows what a nonedity Is. What Is it?
Easy a musical nonedity is a Fritz
Fieldlan clothes line upon which is
. hung a lot of foolishness and more
music. Eight musical numbers includ
ing the finale is some singing for an
hour with motion pictures In between.
Winnie Baldwin made a winning with
"Cohan's- Rag Time Baby" in rag time.
The fact of this being Miss Melville's
(the famous "Sis Hopkins") first visit
to El Paso is going to draw a big
house. The advance sale this morning,
manager Rich announces, was one of
the best of the season, which goes to
show that the theatergoers of the city
keep posted on what' is good in the
The production of "Sis Hopkins" this
season with Rose Melville, the creator i
of the Posey county girl, in the title
role, will be one of the most picturesque
which has ever been given, it is said.
J. R. Stirling, Miss Melville's manager,
has an unusually strong company in
support of his "star, he says, and the
scenic dress of the piece is new down
to the smallest detail of accessory. The
costuming has been made afresh and
there have beeri introduced into the
famous seminary scene some brilliant
specialties. Seats are now selling a
the Crawford prices, $1.00, 75c, 50c
"EAST LYNNE" 10c, 20c, AND 20c.
There has never been a better pro
duction or a better cast seen In this
A Not for Someone to- Cradc.
Why do people Vho do not eat pork
as meat continue to use it in the form
of lard? Lard is just as, indigestible
as pork. In a recent article on cook
ing fats, Dr. Paige Emery, the eminent
SDecialist. writes as follows :
"The healthful and economical solu- I
tion of the cooking fat problem is the
use of Cottolene. Cottolene is purely
a vegetable product, is easily assimi
lated, and aids digestion. Dietetic ex-
j perlments have shown conclusively that
Insr in preference to animal fat. it is
more easily assimilated and yields far J
more nourishment to the body." ,
Cottolene is sold onlj' in sealed pails,
of special design, which keep it sweet 1
! and fresh indefinitely.
We nsve Just received aconsigitmeaj
of PURINA POULTRY FEEDS. C3
Xd examine them.
re & mixture of overa dozen varietkg
of crams and seeds. They contain
absolntely no grit which makes
weight. They contain absolntely no
burnt nor smutty wheat. Your chlcl
ens will thrive upon this feed it's no
experiment, but a practical feed for
practical poultry raisers. Coeac
iSA aas lor a sample of it,
03 SJklZ WtfJ '
J j" ' ' ' " .,..,..., m , .
&KB FEESH FIELD, &ABDEK AND FLOWEE
CALL ON OR
THIRD AND CHIHUAHUA STREETS
HAY, GRAIN, FLOTJB AND FEED
I - - . T mmmmm iU w t
Instruments and Supplies
Catalog on Request
Free! Jo FeM
city of the old time favorite, "East
Lynne." than the one manager Rich is
giving his patrons this week at the
Crawford. The entire strength of the
Bailey Stock company is brought out,
and every member of the company is
well cast. In addition to the drama,
there are. two top-notch vaudeville
acts Miss Fay Bainter In a budget of
new songs and "The Tandervilts" in a
novelty acrobatic and barrel act.
Matinees will be given "Wednesday, Sat
urday and. Sunday. Matinee prices, 20c.
Don't forget the big souvenir night
at the popular Majestic, every Wednes
day, manager Rich cautions. In addi
tion to the excelent show this week,
every woman buying a reserved seat
ticket -will receive a handsome souvenir.
Three shows are given nightly 7:30.
8:30, 9:30. Majestic prices, are 10c and
SALOON MAN'S HOME IS
BURNED AT CLOVIS, X. 31.
Clovis, X. M., March l.Flre at 9:30
oclock last night destroyed the resi
dence of Ed. Short, owner of the Eagle
bar. The fire boys made a strong fight
and saved a portion of the house.
Xothing was saved from the inside of
If you -want the best
meats at the lowest I
Palace Cafe, H. B. Thoaapson,
EI Paso Herald Office.
A. H. Richard3. Jeweler
International Book. Co.
V7za. Moeller, Real Estat.
Lobby Cigar Stand.
H. L. Howell, Real, J&t&ts,
agent Herald Bldg.
T. "W". C. A. Lunch and Heat
John Brunner. Tailor.
J. F. Milner, C. E. E. M.. repre
senting the White Sands Co.
Miss Pauline Hilpert, Dress
R. L. Nichols. Attorney at Law.
Colorado National Life Assur
ance Co., E. McMillan, Gen. Agent.
Southwestern Iortland Cement
The Public Stenographers Cs
.ilrs. Jessie E. M. Howe and Miss..
The Wm. Jennlnrs Co., Engi
neers and Machinery merchxnts.
First Church of Christ. Scien
tist, Reading Rooms.
' Mrs. A. P. Thompson. Mrs. "Was.
NobIef China Decorations.
Drs! Satterlee & Satterlee, Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterle and
Dr. settle Satterlee.
Carter &. Robertson. Mill, Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
The Standard Home Company.
E. L. Joseph, District Manager.
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Miss Gsjrra,
iiie Ludlow-Saylor "Wire Co.
J. E. Robertson. Mngr.
RoyalJackman, Upper Valley
Lee & Woodyard,
J, S. Sutton l-ompany
Bell Phone 680 328 Texas St.
The Only Exclusive
ENGRAVDTG AND EMBOSSING
CONCERN IN THE SOUTHWEST
EIYO & SON.
4Tfc V 4".