Newspaper Page Text
!L paso heral:
Thursday, April 28, 1910.
(Continued From Page One.;
4-Vt.n. a.av wimTYTriV TiTlCi SlicLli icucnc
lilT ttutwi ,v"rf -
"Where They Disagree. j
"Sixth, is the section ire cannot agre
This section follows.
o,w.Mn r Th -tracer rates for wa- I
thf cJilnan ?TSSdSi 3 5
time so' that the International Water
companv. its successors and assigns
shall receive at least 6 percent P "
num. and no -more, u"" "-
. ... .. .,,-fi- jrrlijlTieeS,
value or us PaDl- ""l' ZZnttkA to
appurtenances auu iw.t,
tne suppiyng i . - -,
-r, -r, i -t,.,i-.t-oTitc and consumers
M x-u, iu, ""-""" ,f t tIme man. R. E. McBride. Geo. "W. Frenger
reduced " y ret fueled K I d L C. O'Hara. President Galles be
he reduced rate shall not be sufficient j ing absent, vice president Sims pre
to produce the return aforesaid, but in sided.
no event shall the rate ever be above , Secretary Coleman reported that He
tuit n-iPi in section two hereof. If ! had received 1200 copies of the book-
-- H 4-1 a T'f-itMT'nSl
the city ot l -f-o ' "Vn rs
"ional Water couipsxiy, i.j oiw -
and assigns shall fall to agree upon
the value aforesaid, it shall be ascer-
nnnn th same basis and pnn-
ciple and bv the same -methods hercinbe-
- r; fnr in the case of ascer
taining the amount to be paid, by the
citv of El Paso in the event of pur
. . a. a. TfAfiutinnp1 Wa- I
tMs section xnai tne A"" "" .
ICl UHHViio.. -
ter cmpiny. Its successors or assigns, t
ter company. i sucw . fl,Hd" or
nall receive, iu mc-na. ,. -. --
ocherwise. 6 percent per aniruiH
id. based upon the valuation """
, ? ? Z.t ua caw k nereent per
Id, but out of the said 6 percent p
o-nniiTn slmll also be paid
.n.tTn ctiall !t ;n DC imill " juh..w
upon any sums borrowed by said com
panv. ItS SUWessuia ui 4J3u.e..
"Tf nrn-tViin'r in LniS ectivfn owc.
be deemed ,to be void as contrary to
jaw. then, and in that event the part
that i; so void shall be regarded as of
effect and the remainder of this
ordinance shall be and remain in full j
force and effect."
Mavor Sweeney continued: 'The sec
tion that we disagree upon is relative
to the earnings of the company.
"I believe that they should have a
return on their investment, and when
i- exceeds some definite amount fixed,
them the rates should be reduced. I
believo that such a clause is absolutely
pssentlal and necessary. I take the re-
sDonsibility of this on myself.
not asking capital to come-j
in here and not receive a reasonaDie
return on Its investment- That Is a
fair proposition. While the water
companv 1s. entitled to a fair return
and the citizens to protection. I regret
that the "water company and myself have
failed to agree on that point. It will
be turned over to the new mayor and
council. I hope the water company J
will agree. We hava a. remedy if it goes
to a fight. Thas: is by the city re-
fusing to pay 'for water and applying I
to the attorney general. I trust it will ,
not oonie to this, but that you will (
come to an agreement. If they bring in
that $400,000 they are entitled to a fair j
The CoranaBy'n Side.
-W H. Burges, attorney for the wa
ter Vompany. In stating objections to
section six of the proposed franchise,
said. "We object to it because it does
mot permit us at any time to receive
more Than 6 percent on our Investment,
while vendor's lien notes pay 8 per-
cent. Then in addition, we must pay j
all the interest and pay back all bor- j
rowed money out of that 6 percent- Fig- ,
uring we have to pay Interest on $1,000,- ,
000 jn bonds -which will become neces-
sary to anake -the proposed changes, .
we would get back $84,000; then w .
have to pay out $70,000 more and That
have we left on our Investment?" j
Council Still Busy. I
he -ouncil continued the anatterwith
the w.tx?r company ipicdn...."
Thursda afternoon at 4 ociock. in an
endeavor o reach an unaersianums "
the disputed section.
INFORMATION AEOCT L.AXD.
Washington. D. C. April 28. The
house today adopted unanimously a
resolution offered by representative
James Slaj'den, of Texas, calling on the
secretary of war for information con
cerning the sale or leasing of land In
Removal sale Snyder Jewelry Co.
Smith's ice cream made in all flavors.
Has Heap To Do
But When She Is Sick,
Everything About the
House Goes to Rack
and Ruin .
Durham. K. C. "For four months,
I could not stand on my feet, to do
anything much," says Mrs. J. M. Shep
herd of this city.
I am a farmer's wife and have a heap j
to do, and since taking Cardui I do
most of my work-
Tou don't know half how much I
thank: you, for your Cardui Home
Treatment. It has done me more good
than all the doctors.
I wish all women, who suffer with
womanly trouble, would treat them
selves with Cardui, as I have."
The herbs, and other vegetable in
gredients, used in the manufacture of
Cardui, the woman's tonic, have a
specific healing,"" soothing, building,
remedial action on the womanly or
gans and constitution.
The medicine prevents unnecessary
pains, such as headache. backache,
side ache, dragging sensations, etc.
It also acts as a general system
tonic, for weak, tired, worn-out women,
who find their work a daily grind,
that sometimes seemsunbearable.
Cardui lifts you out of the pains
and weariness, caused by female jreak
ness. and helps 3'ou to see and feel
the bright side of life
Try Cardui. '
Your druggist sells it.
X. B. Write to: Ladies' Advisory
Depiu, Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn.. for Special Instruction,
and 64 page book, "Home Treatment for
Women,"" sent in plain wrapper, on request.
fi -.' .
LAS CRUCES AND
Las Cruces Chamber Takes
j Steps for Advancement
Las Cruces. April 28. The board of
directors of the Mesilla chamber of
1 commerce held an interesting meeting
with the following members present:
i R H ., j, x Younir. H. D. Bow-
Int i0ia K !- -firtlo tmi lr cor r-ir
' ZZ t, A "-"'" ":.'
t upun mo xwu uiniue jjiujctu xw
( a very valuable piece of advertising,
g-iving- comprehensive data on the
( hnild'nir of th dam and thfi resources
of the lands which wiil be Irrigated by
us siureQ waters, n is me intention iu
send it out with every answer to in
quiries and also to the large mailin
i 1Ist which the secretary has secured,
. The bQard discussed at lengtn tbe in.
; debtedness of the chamber and the re- I
. turns from the subscription list from
i ivhir.h flnlv S'O Vind hppn realized.
.:,' ,., ,m ,.i.. i..
: V V , -r -. -
been donated from several bills, made
navm,n, to anniv on th ses4
. t - i-r-j -r 1
A committee of three, composed of
.. v-. j iciibci, . uaucs rf.nu x. -ti. 011110
J was appointed to go over the finances
( of tbe chamber, to audit all bills, and
, to push the collection of the unpaid
subscriptions. It is hoped by the board
to nave an money subscribed paid
or before May 2 so that all old debts
may be wiped out before the next
meeting of the full chamber.
The board having been informed that
in several places the roadbed In the
Cameno Real between Las Cruces and
Anthony had become so bad that it was
almost impassable and feeling the im
portance of keeping this highway in a
good state of repairs, they adopted
resolutions to be presented to the board
of county commissioners requesting
them to confine the expenditure of all
the present road fund to the worst part
of the Cameno Real. It is believed
that a mile or two of repair work wilt
put the road In condition for traffic to
move between Las Cruces and the Texas
Has Filed on 1280 Acres
Near Camp City Satis
fied With Outlook.
Las Cruces, N. M., April 28. Ten
citizens of Las Cruces, comprising W.
H. H. Llewellyn, J. F. Bonham, H. H.
Compton) F. Davi, F. A. Hawley,
A. Armijo, James T. Smith. "W. C- Field,
F. M. Hayne and H. G. Fitzgerald,
formed a company to investigate the
oil fields of Camp City, and they be
came so impressed with the outlook that
they filed on 1200 acres of the lands,
which in their opinion would be in the
heart of the oil zone. From the latest
reports given in The Herald, they are
well satisfied with their action and
their faith In the proposition is much
The Investigating party reports that
there are a number of experts in the
field, some being representatives of the
Standard Oil company and the Gulf
Refining companj'. the latter having
made several charts of the surround
ing country and are waiting develop
Most of the filings have been made
we3t of Camp City toward the point
of vthe White sands and Mr. Compton
advises that the claims he and his as
sociates located, extend from the point
of the White sands eastward toward
Camp City, the surface indications be
ing -very similar to the fields around
ROBBERS MAY HAVE
Enter House at La Mesa,
Formerly Occupied by
Hermit and Tear
La Mesa, N. M., April 28. The house
of W. W. Crosby was entered by per
sons who dug up the floor to the depth
of several feet In search of burled
treasure- The earth showed where a
large vessel of some kind had been tak
The house, now unoccupied, was for
merly the home of Estebabn Ramirez,
who was supposed to have burled quite
a sum of money. It could not be ac
counted for after his death a few years
The junior Guild held a call meet
ing at the home of Miss Hilda Creamer
Bob Roberts of Las Cruces, has been
A. Betzel has returned to El Paso.
Miss Hazel Creamer, who has been in
El Paso for medical treatment the past
two weeks, is greatly improved.
Mrs. R. C. Reeder is ill.
The West Side Literary society met
with Mrs. Abba Linn. Mrs. F. H. White
was the leader.
Mesilla Yalley Residents to
Show Appreciation of
Las Cruces, N. M., April 28. There
is a movement on foot to tender a pub
lic reception to general "Viljoen and all
the Boer residents of the Mesilla val-
BOOKLET ISSUED ON
?. ..-.- - .
i i cubits I I 191 II (I 111
! UU L
OIL PROSPECT NG
ULilifi nil' t UiSifiLLI
lli i Jfie 1 I I nUBhubll 3d II u y
By Charles Klein
SYNOPSIS OF PREVIOUS CHAPTERS.
Howard Jeffries, banker's son, under
the evil influence of Robert Underwood,
fellow-student at Yale, leads a life of
dissipation, marries the daughter of a
gambler who died In prison, and is dis
owned bv his father. Forced to leave
college, he tried to get work and fails.
His wife, Annie, is straight as a die, and
has a heart of gold. A former college
chum makes a business proposition to
Howard which requires $2,000 cash, and
Howard is broke. Robert Underwood,
who made love to Annie in his col
lege days and was repulsed, and was
once engaged to Howard's stepmother.
Alicia, is a welcome visitor at the Jef -
ries home. Underwood has apartments
in the Astruria, an exclusive apartment
i house. Howard recalls a $250 loan to
; -w. a
Underwood that remains unpaid and de-
cides to ask him for the $2,000 he needs.
Mrs. Jeffries, Sr prepares for a great
reception at her home. Mrs. Jeffries,
foolishly encourages a dangerous inti
macy with Underwood which the latter
takes advantage of until he becomes a
sort of social highwayman. Discover
ing his true character, Mrs. Jeffries de
nies him the house.
1 Tne richly decorated reception
1 - t iccn u.
rooms, brilliantly illuminated with
... . ....
soft incandescent lights artistically
arranged behind banks of flowers,
were filled with people. In the air
was the familiar buzz always present
in a room where each person is trying
to speak at the same time. On all
sides one heard fragments of inept
"So good of you to come! How well
you're looking, my dear."
"My husband? Oh, he's at the club,
playing poker, as usual. He hates
"I've such a terrible cold!"
"Trouble with servants? -M should
say so. I bounced my cook this morn
"Aren't these affairs awfully tire
some?" "I was so glad to come. I always
enjoy your muslcales."
"Dr. Bernstein coming? How per
fectly delightful. I'll ask him for his
"Something to do with religion, I
"Haven't we been having dreadful
"I saw you at the opera."
"Doesn't she look sweet?"
"Oh, I think it's just lovely."
ley in Las Cruces in the near future.
Details have not been fully formulated
hut will probably be a reception at the
armory with speaking followed by big
ball and banquet, or posibly an old
time, old fashioned back home barbe
cue may be the order. The purpose
of the movement is to show the Boers
their selection of the Mesilla valley as
their home is appreciated by the peo
ple of the valley, who wish in this way
to extend to them a public welcome
to the country and to the valley, and
also that all the people might get bet
It Is understood that the committee
will be formulated in a few days and
that the meeting of whatever kind de
cided on will probably be in June.
FOR FRUIT CROP.
Orchard at lias Cruces Heavily Laden
"With JTounjC Fruit Cold Bid
Las Cruces, X. M., April 28. The
Mesilla valley this year will have one of
Its banner fruit and vegetable crops, no
material loss having been sustained
thus far from frost or cold.
The records show that there has been
no damaging frost after April 25, so ;
there is no likelihood of any future
damage from this source to this year's
The trees of all kinds of fruits are
heavily laden with fruit and it will be
necessary to pull off from one-fifth to
one-third of the fruit now formed to
protect the trees and keep them from
The records of the past few days i
leave a very large section of the coun
try In a position in this line far differ
ent from the showing in the Mesilla
A. A 31. COLLEGE NOMINATES
NEW ATHLETIC DIRECTORS.
Agricultural College, N. M.. April 28.
There was a meeting of all the paidup
members of the Athletic association In
Prof. Lane's room Thursday, for the
purpose of nominating officers and
managers for the dliTerent athletic J
teams ior next year.
Prof. Hadley addressed the Y. M. (?.
A. meeting at the association building.
He was the first president of this in-
stitution and is a favorite among the
students. There was a good crowd out
to hear him and his talk was a very
Mr. Dunlap, the Mesilla Park sta
tion agent, who has been very sick
for the past week, Is improving.
GRAY F. DITNLAP, FORMER RAIL
WAY 3LYX. DIES OF HEMORRHAGE
La5 Cruces, N. M.. April 28. Gray F.
Dunlap, son of Dr. George W. Dunlap,
former pastor of the Presbyterian
church of Las Cruces, but now of Por
tales, died at his home in Mesilla Park,
"Wednesday afternoon, from hemor
rhage. Mr. Dunlap was well known In
Las Cruces and among railroad circles,
having held the position of assistant
to agent Edwards here for a long -while
and for the past year has had full
charge of the Santa Fe's business at
The remains were interred this after
noon in the local cemetery.
LLEWELLYN TO ATTEND
I Las Cruces, N. M., April 28. The re
ception committee appointed by the
mayor of New York for the occasion
of the return of former president
Roosevelt has decided that colonel
Roosevelt should have as an escort the
Narrative Of Metropolitan Life
Copyright, 1910, by G. "W. Dillingham Co.
(Continued from Yesterday).
People now arrived in quick succes
sion and, forming little groups, the
room soon presented an animated
scene. The women in their smart tences, which had often terrified his
gowns and the men in their black opponents in court
coats made a pleasing picture. "Lawyers are such flatterers."
"My dear Mrs. Jeffries, how do you laughed Alicia as she nervously fanned
do this evening?" exclaimed a rich, herself, and looked around to see if
deep voice. her guests were watching.
The hostess turned to greet an el- I "Lawyers only flatter when they
derly and distinguished-looking man j want to," interrupted Mr. Jeffries,
who had just entered. Directly he j who had just joined the group.
came in voices were hushed, and on
j every side one heard the whisper:
"There's Judge Brewster, the fa
There was a general craning of
necks to catch a glimpse of the emi
nent jurist. whose brilliant address to
the jury in a recent cause celebre
had saved an innocent man from the
Richard Brewster was a fine ex
ample of the old school statesman
lawyer of the Henry Clay type He
belonged to that small class of public
men who are independent of all
coteries, whose only ambition is to
serve their country well, who know
no other duty than that dictated by
their oath and conscience. A bril
liant and forceful orator, there was
no office in the gift of the nation that
might not have been his for the ask
ing, but he had no taste for politics.
After serving with honor for some
years on the bench he retired into
private practice, and thereafter his
name became one to conjure with in
the law courts, By sheer power of
his matchless oratory and unanswer
able logic he won case after case for
his clients and it Is a tribute to his
name to record the plain .fact that in
all his career he never championed a
cause of which he need be ashamed. '
Powerful financial interests had at
tempted to secure his services by of
fers of princely retainers, but with
out success. He fought the trusts bit
terly every time he found them op
pressing his profession.
Alicia advanced with extended hand.
"This is indeed kind, judge," she ex-
elAimed with a gracious smile. "1
hardly dared hope that my poor muai
calc would be so honored."
The old lawyer smiled good-humor-dly
as he replied gallantly:
"I don't know much about music,
xi'm; I came to see you." Looking
members of his old regiment of Rough
Major W. H. H. Llewellyn has receiv
ed notice and will very likely be on
hand to see his old chief and friend
on his landing again on his native soil. I
LAS CRUCES PERSONA I, XEWS.
Las Cruces. X M.. Anril 2S. Assarsot
Peacock went down to Anthony this'
M. H. Pethison is in El Paso today
Major Robert Davis went down to
the Pass city today.
It is summer time in the valley now.
the thermometers registering from SG
to 98, according to reports.
Fay Sperry is a Las Cruces visitor
in the Pass City.
Dr. S. W- Love made a professional
visit to Mesquite.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Nichols took
their little Infant daughter to Hotel
Dieu in El Paso this morning for an
operation. The little one has been suf
fering from a formation of fluid in the
FINAL REPORT OF
MASTER IS FILED
(Continued from Page One.
contract reached an agreement. Judge
Maxey announced that he would be
willing to sign his approval to the
finding of the master, after which the
case would go out of the court. This
means that the receivership of the wa
tn .i t- ji i j j
.r. ,l.r"J . u'ei,,.u:.&oneu ana I
tiim i'iiiiiii:i ii t x'i ti npiin Tinr ivo nroni q,
- he company will begin active prepara-
tions to carry out the specifications of
the contract with a view of giving El
Paso a pure and adequate supnlv of
Judge J- M. Goggin, representing th
Interveners in the original suit, asked
the court for a definition of the mini
mum charge clause in the original con
tract, but judge Maxey held that that
was a point to be determined between
the city and the watercompany.
Report at 10 Ocloclc
The suppleanentary report was made
at 30 ociock after a final .consultation
had been held between the attorneys
and the master. The reoort was then
handed to judge Maxey and attorney f
W. H. Burges. representing the water !
company, stated to the court in a brief
resume of the report, that the water
company was willing to accept the find
ings of fact In the report and to do
everything poesible to carry out the
recommendations made by the master
looking toward supplying the citv with
a sufficiency of water. City attorney
Coldwell. representing the city, also
spoke, stating that the city, while It
did not wish to take the position that it
acr-epted the report as it stood, was
willing to accept the master's report as ,
a basis of agreement between the city I
Arguments at length were also mad a
by the attorneys upon the findings of
law as to the jurisdiction of the court
in the matter, after which the judge
made his derision In the case, stating
It in three clauses, which he introduced
bj saying that he Tas giving, his-prima
facia impressions of the case predicated
upon long experience on the bench and
his knowledge of the law.
"I hold first," the judge said, "that
It Is without the power of the court ,
to change the contract.
"Second, that the court has no power
to raise rates. That is not a judicial !
but a legislative function. I
"Third, that the court has poi- '
er to say whether the rate is or is no'
"I understand that the city and com
pany agree to formulate a contract aud
around he added: "You've got a nice
He speke in his characteristic man
ner short, nervous, explosive sen-
Alicia turned to greet a new arrival
and the lawyer continued chatting
"with his host.
"I suppose you'll take a rest now,
after your splendid victory," said the
Judge Brewster shook his head
"No, sir, we lawyers never rest.
We can't. No sooner is one case dis
posed of than another crops up to
claim our attention. The trouble with
this country is that we have too
much law. If I were to be guilty of
an epigram I would say that the coun
try has so much law that it is prac
"So you're preparing another case,
eh?" said Mr. Jeffries, interested.
"What is it a secret?"
"Oh, no!" answered the lawyer,
"the newspapers will be full of it in
a day or two. We are going to bring
suit against the city. It's really a
test case that should interest every
citizen; a protest against the high
handed actions of the police."
The banker elevated his eyebrows.
"Indeed," he exclaimed. "What
have the police been doing now?"
The lawyer looked at his client in
"Why, my dear sir, you must have
j seen by the papers what's been going
on in our city of late. The papers
have been full of it Police brutality,
illegal arrests, assaults in station
houses, star-chamber methods that
would disgrace the middle ages. A
state of affairs exists to-day in the
city of New York which is inconceiv
able. Here we are living in a civil
ized country, every man's liberty is
guaranteed by the constitution, yet
citizens, as they walk our streets, are
in greater peril than the inhabitants
of terror-stricken Russia. Take a po
lice official of Capt. Clinton's type.
His only notion of the law is brute
force and the night stick. A bully by
nature, a man of the coarsest instincts
and enormous phjsical strength, he
j loves to play the tyrant. In his pre
cinct he poses as a kind of czar and
fondly imagines he has the powrer to
administer the law itself. By his
brow-beating tactics, intolerable un
der Anglo-Saxon government, he is
turning our police force intoa gang
of ruffians who have the city terror
Btricken. In order to further his polit
ical ambitions he stops at nothing.
He lets the guilty escape when influ
ence he can't resist is brought to
bear, but in order to keep up his rec
ord with the department he makes ar
rests without the slightest justifica
tion. To secure convictions he manu
factures, with the aid of his detec
tives, all kinds of perjured evidence.
To paraphrase a well-known saying,
his motto is: 'Convict honestly, if
yeu can but convict.' "
(TO Bh CONTINUED)
that they wish the" approval of the
court, and I will not hesitate to sign
"After that, the case goes out of the
UNIVERSITY TO MOVE TO
FORT WORTH FROM WACO
Fort Worth. Tex.. April 2S. While
a definite announcement has riot been
made, citizens who have been making
an effort to -secure the Texas Chris
tian university, now located at Waco,
declared that it Is certain the
,n rirsitv will accept Fort Worth's
off?r and establish here-
This city is to raise ?100.000 bonus
and donate a tract of not Jess tnan oo
a'-res. The trustees and citizens com
mittee held an executive meeting this
morning, after which the trustees re
turned to Waco.
FIVE 3IEN KILLED.
New Orleans, La., April 28. Five men
were killed April 23 by an explosion on
the Southern Pacific freight steamer EI
Alba, which was picked up In distress
bff the mouth of the Mississippi.
Removal sale Snyder Jewelry Co.
Hot a'nny Milk Trust
The Original and Ginuini
MALTED Hi ILK
Tiis Fcod-drink for Ail Ages.
At restaurants, hotels and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Dont travel without it.
A omric lunch nrpnarpil in a minm
, UICK 11Jncn PrePare in minuie.
Others are imitations.
(Continued prom Page One.")
You have met many obstacles and sur
mounted all. You have been cursed
and condemned but with an iron hand
you have grasped every situation and
you have been successful in nil. Dur
ing the past three years you have done
more for the progress of El Paso than
all the previous administrations put to
gether." Mayor Sweeney thanked Mr. Blumen
thal and asked alderman Robinson to
take the chair and present the resigna
tion. This was done and It was ac
cepted, alderman Clayton sayitr: "In
view of the fact that there does not
seem any other way around it, I move
that we accept the resignation."
Xevr Officerw Elected.
Robinson then said: "This resigna
tion creates" a vacancy and calls for
thtj election of a mayor."
Alderman Blumenthal said: "I nomi
nate W. F. Robinson, our present aot-
i Ing mayor."
Hewitt seconded the motion and put
It to a vote, all voting aye.
Mayor Sweeney walked up to ihe
rostrum and, grasping mayor Robinson
by the hand, congratulated him.
Robinson then said: "The resigna
tion of the mayor and the election of an
alderman to take his place creates a
vacancy in the council."
Alderman Clayton nominated Percy
McGhee, Blumenthal seconded the mo
tion and it carried.
Alderman Clayton then presented a
resolution which was passed, commend
ing mayor Sweeney for the work "he
had done and proposing that it be en
graved and presented to Mrs. Sweeney.
This met with favor, all .voting aye.
Mayor Robinson then said:, "It is
now necessary to elect a city clerk."
Alderman Clayton thereupon nomi
nated C. W. Fassett and Blumenthal
seconded the motion, which carried and
the council adjourned until 4 ociock
Thursday afternoon. v
The resolution commending mayor
Sweeney was as follows:
"Whereas, By his own will, but to
the regret of his fellow citizens, in the
middle of his second term and at the
very zenith of his usefulness, the Hon.
Joseph U. Sweeney has severed his of
ficial connection with the city of El
Paso and ended for the present, an of
ficial career equallj- productive 0f pub
lic advantage and of private honor,
thej, who have been his associates, to
the measure of their abilities, his as
sistants, should give expression to the
emotions which his retirement has
aroused not only in their bosoms, but in
that of every citizen "who has 'mind" to
perceive and soul to appreciate disin
terested worth in a servant of the peo
ple. 'Therefore, be it resolved by the city
council of the city of El Paso, that in
our own name and in that of fellow
citizens whose representatives we are,
we thank him for his inestimable but
not unappreciated labors, and assure
him that well we know that his achieve
ments are ripened grain, the product of
a character formed and fashioned for
the service of mankind.
"That his name and fame are imper
ishably graven on the tablets of our
municipal history-, and that so long
as they shall be preserved for the in
struction of our posterity. It will never
be forgotten-, that under his guidance.
El Paso took Its position as a city of ;
the land. That city as a whole is a !
memorial of his services and its growth
in the years to come will bear testi
mony to the magnitude of the labors
by which that growth was facilitated
"Passed and approved this 2Sth day
of April, A, D., 1910."
CHILDREN WHO ARE SICKLY
Mothers who value their own com
fort and the welfare of their children,
should never be without a box of
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chll- (
dren. for use throughout the season. I
They break up Colds, cure Feverish-'
ness. Constipation, Teething Disorders,
Headache and Stomach Troubles.
THESE POWDERS NEVER FAIL Sold
by all Drug Stores, 25c Don't accept
any" substitute. A trial package will
be sent FREE to any mother who will
address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
loaf Lymph &&M!sf!
jxature'3 own rem
edy lor depleted
nerve force; for ex
haustion; for de
olllty; for insomnia;
now prepared in
most hicnly offica
ceous tablet form. S2
per box. Lasts one
month. Sold in
El Paso onlv br
Kelly & Pollard, Sheldon Hotel.
Account Fiestas d San Marcos
First class round trip tickets, $56.65, Mexican Cy.
Second class round trip tickets, $28.40, Mexican Cy.
Tickets on sale at Union Station anj City Ticket office April 14th to
May 5th; return limit May 10th.
EI Paso. Texas.
Send 10 cents silver for sample copy of
xiccT Toetav Magazine
EXICO TODAY MAGAZINE
Apartado 5 Bis, Mexico D. F.
Oured or Money Back.
Don't worry a minute longer; it's easy
to get rid of indigestion nowadays. So
if jou have gastritis, catarrh of the
stomach or simple fermentation of food,
cheer up. for druggists now have a
prescription called MI-O-XA that turn
old stomachs into new ones and sour
stomachs into sweet ones in a few days.
There's happy days ahead for you and
for your poor old flabby, tired out -stomach
if you won't be obstiuate. Just lay
down 50 cents and say "I want a box of
Ml-o-na tablets." They are Tnade from
tiie most successful prescriptions for in
digestion, catarrh of the stomach and
all stomach distress ever known.
Take one or two tablets with or after
meal: for a few days and then if you
don't agree with us that Mi-o-na is a
marvelous prescription you can have
your money back. We'll leave it to
your good sense of fairness whether
that's a square deal or not.
Mi-o-na stomaci tablets promptly
relieve belching, heaviness pain in
stomach, heartburn, sour stomach, foul
breath, and coated tongue; for dizziness,
nervousness, sick headache, sleepless
ness. Ml-o-na is sold by leading drug
gists everywhere, and by Kelly & Pol
lard. Mail orders filled by Booth's Mi-o-na.
Buffalo, X. Y.
ANGRY AT PROS
(Continued From Page One.)
the constitution when tfrev were asking -for
submission. His reference to those
who desire submission as bemj: "em
bezzlers of constitutional rishta" brought
fortih applause from his admirers.
He accused Cone Johnson of axivocafc-
ing the right of woman to the 'ballot and
said he owsed it. Beferrimi to the
fact that Campbell beat him lour .votes r
to one in this section four years ago. ha
provoked considerable laughter by saving
that the people showed; bad judgment.
He said that Poindexfcer should nofr
condemn Johnson for being" a recenfc'
convert, for he, Colquitt, iwas a. believer
in new converts; that he was maldngi
them every day. m
He left for Bi Springs.
The pure milk comes from the El Pases
Dairy. Order It.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Is sold'
on a guarantee that if you are not sat
isfied after using two-thirds of a bottla
according to directions, your money will
be refunded. It is up to you to try..
Sold by all dealers.
Palace Cafe, H. B. Thompson,
El Paso Herald Offices.
A. H. Richard3. Jewaler-
Internati&aal Boole Co.
Wm. Moeller, Real Estxt.
Herald Lobby Cigar Stand.
H. L. Howell. Real, Estate.
agent Herald Blag.
Y. "W. C A. Lunch and Hut
John Brunner. Tailor.
J. F. MHner. C. E. E. M.. repre
senting he White Sands Co.
Miss Pauline Hllpert, Drsaa
Standard Home Co.
Chas. M. Gibson.
3& L. Nichols. Attorney at Law.
J. E. Dutcher, Attorney at Law.
Colorado National Life Assur
ance Co., E. McMillaa, Gen. Agant.
Southwestern Portland Cemsac
The Wm. Jennings Co., Xbs1
seers and Machinery merchant.
First Church of Christ. Sciem
list. Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P. Thompson. Mra. "Wm.
Noble, China Decorations.
DrsI Satterlee & Satterlee. 0
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterlee aad
Dr. Nettie Sctterlee.
Carter & Robertson, Mill. Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
Public Stenographers Co. Ruth
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Mia Garnu
" xiie Ludlow-Saylor Wire Co.
J. E. Robertson, Mngr.
Lee & Woodyard, contracting
R. E. Huthstelner, Mechanical,
El Paso Printing Co., Herald
building, facing G. H. & S. A.
tracks and Main street.
Haiiwavs of Mexico
City Passenger Agent.