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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 30, 1910, Page 26, Image 26',
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L PASO HERALD
26 Saturday, April 30, 1910.
3IIXIXG AM) OIL KEWS.
MIXI3.G AXD OIL NEWS.
OUB TBEATMEKT FOR MEN IS A MEDICAL TRIUMPH.
IT PROVES THE SUPERIORITY OF OUR SPECIAL SCIENTIFIC METHODS OVER
THE ORDINARY PRACTICE FOR THE CURE OF DISEASES OF MEN AND WOMEN.
For those men and "women -who are suffering from Chronic, Nervous of Special Pelvic
Diseases or -weakness it is much better to secure theservices of Specialists of wide experi
ence in these conditions. We have given the best years of our life to the study and treat
ment of the above class of troubles. We have been successful in curing hundreds -who had
given up in despair.
We cure, because our methods are as accurate as mathematics. We do .not need- to
experiment, we passed through the experimental stage years ago and we know that our
treatment will -ALWAYS CURE any ailment peculiar to men, we also know why it cures
still, we are learning something from each case we treat more especially how to cure
dliferent cases a little quicker, how to overcome certain temperamental conditions, sus
ceptibilities and idiosyncracies in which no two people are exactly alike.
The Eolio'-wing Are a Few of the Diseases We Treat.
And All Private Diseases and Weaknesses of Men and Women.
In the treatment of all these troubles we do not use the knife nor injurious medicines
such as stimulants, irritants, etc By a new combined method of local anaesthesia we make
all manipulations PAINLESS and no detention from business is necessary while under
treatment. OUR FOUR FREE BOOKS UNDER THE FOLLOWING HEADINGS: DISEASES OF
JJ1EN. DISEASES OF WOMEN. CHRONIC DISEASES, SKIN, KIDNEY AND RECTAL DIS
EASES, will be sent to any address in a plain sealed envelope without any obligations what
ever. They will give you an idea of what our treatment is, how it differs from others and
tellvyou how to prevent many diseases.
IF UNABLE TO CALL, WRITE FOR FULL INFORMATION.
.CONSULTATION, X-RAT AND ALL OTHER. EXAM1NATJOXS AND ADVICErFJREE.
X-RAY PICTURES AT REASONABLE COST.
Hours: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m.; Wednesdays and Saturdays to S p. m. ,
FOR THE DEVELQPMEN
(Continued From Page Nine.)
had no 'trouble insinking. Why that we went down 1S00 feet and struck It
artificial material was put there Is the bis the finest gushers I have seen
. ... . ., anywhere. I was also a long tune m
question. Some people think u was gour Lake watchin? operations.
done by some one to discourage us o Indications Fine.
nve would abandon the well." T . ,...,,.
Cap. Mayo Experienced. 1 T ow I want to say that m this Tell
Capt. J L. Mavo, the discoverer of the j I bored here at Camp City, the dnill
oil, still remains in his tent within 100 i Passed through exactly the same mate
fret of the drill hole, and is eagerly rial with the same indications as I
watching operations. j found m all the successful wells I
"I have been," said he, "for 35 years ! J1"1 in Corsicana and Jennings. The
drilling wells for oil and water, and showing here to as good as in any of
have done a great real of exploration tneni. In those fields we had the -same
..-.... ,.-! friimnn Jinn srvfilo ctroaVc oc tta 1ioto
n new and untnea xieias, wnicn is
termed by our prefession 'wild eating
My first experience was at Palestine, '
Tex., where a company headed by
judge Raven and Geo. Wright, a banker,
contracted with me. I bored several
holes, finding oil in all. but not in pay
ing quantities, hut our wells were shal
3cw. the deepest only 500 feet.
"Next I was in Corsicana from the
beginning of exploration till oil was
struck and the field thoroughly devel
oped. We had to go there an average
df-pth of 1150 feet, striking gushers that
spouted 150 feet in the air the gas
pressure being very strong. I was un
derbid on the first well contract by M.
G. Johnson, president of -the American J
Well and Prospecting -company, and so j
lost the honor of first bringing in the
I1 there. He is nearly a millionaire i
now. I bored 15 wells there and every- j
one of them had oil in varying quanti- j
I next bored wells in the oil fields of
Jennings, La., 120 miles east of Beau
mont. There we developed at 240 feet,
oil yielding a few barrels a day. Then
DOX'T GET JtUX DOTO
Weak and miserable. H you have Kid
ney or Bladder trouble, Dull head
pjiins. Dizziness, Nervousness, Pains in
the back, and feel tired all over, get a
package of Mother Gray'.s AUSTRA-
IIAN-l.EAF,.the pleasant herb cure. It!
never fails. We have many testimon-
ifilc frnm -r-a taf til nunnlp wnn llfLVG I
lals from irrateful people who have
ustd this wonderful remedy.- As a
regulator it has no equal. Ask for.
Mother Gray's Australian-Leaf at Drug
gists, or sent by mail for 50 cents.
J?anple FREE. Address, The 3Iother j
Gray Co.. LeRoy. N. Y. i
No! at Miik Trust
The Original and Oinuini
Thi Fsed-drlnk for All Ages,
More healthful than Tea or Coffee.
Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Delsdous, invigorating and nutritious.
Rich milk, maked gram, powder form.
A aikk hnch pcepire in a minute.
TskesfismhstitHte. AskforHGRLICK'S. I
Others are imitations.
C. & L. Block, 106. Oregon St., El Paso,
T 1 0
- - . , . "... . 7 .
nere. .e naa to arm tnroue-n tnis
gumbo to istrike the sandstone caprock
covering the oil basin. .We must do
the same here."
"The log of the drilling here as pub
lished is incorrect- After we reached
300 feet, we had gumbo all the way to
the bottom of the hole, with only a few
light intermissions of slaty shale from
five to 15 feet thick. At 500 feet we
got from five to six feet of oil sand 1
that carried small quantities of gas ;
and oiL The it as &milbo gUmbo, j
all the way down. The well is exactlj-
' 1266 feet deep.
very Tough Gumbo.
'At the very bottom was a very
heavy, tough gumbo of the consistency
of beeswax, which had got steadily
heavier and harder. I drilled four hours
to go through four and a half feet of
". The swnbo was strong in bitu
minnus odor nnd fel T Iipliwp .if ire .
., n o ZuJl M- " ' "',.;
4'O.U oWlftt d OllW I U1SLUUWC T I) UU1U
have hit the caprock over the oil basin
exactly as at Jennings and Corsicana."
Oil at Estancla.
"I was prepossessed at once on com
ing here that this should be an oil
basin, as I had alreadj- bored near Es
tancia up the head of this same valley
and encountered good oil. If oil is !
found under this gumbo, as I firmly be-
ijeve it will be. this will be one of the
greatest and most extensive oil basins i
i. .- ..
on the -ontinent-
"This well Is down only 1266 feet, re
member, while at Jennings we had to go
through 1300 feet of gumbo before get
ting a bit of oil or gas. There the
underlying oil sand and pool was from
60 to 80 feet thick.
"I have had the practical experience
in observing actual oil wells. I have
bored scores of wells on grounds se- I
-YOU CAN'T BEAT THIS FOR A COL.OMZATIOX PROPOSITION."
30,000 acres. Kings county, 200 feet above sea level, without a raise or
depression in its entire area, and is susceptible to the highest state of culti
vation. "Water in great abundance; soil the most productive in the state, a
wonderful producer of alfalfa, wheat, barley, corn, sugar beets, raisin grapes,
wine grapes, eucalyptus, deciduous and other fruits and vegetables of all
kinds; will produce 7 to 10 tons of alfalfa per acre. Three sections here
carry record of having produced $S2,000.00 worth of grain, average yield 20
sacks per acre. Price 535 per acre.
LARGE COLOXx TRACT. 100,000 acres, Merced county, California; every
foot of it fine alfalfa and general farming lands; water in great abundance.
Land can be sold off in small farms at from $75 to $150 pergacre. jglce $25.
an acre. 4&ZKQiia.Jaf
00,000 acre stock ranch 8-t. miles from San Francisco; fully equipped for
raising cattle and will-support 500.0 head. Price' $3.50' per acre.
Write for full particulars, giving bank references. Correspondence solic
ited. Write me for what you want in California acreage and large tracts for
colonization, purposes, my specialty.
Address Clark D- Hall, 251 Pine Avenue, Long Beach, California. Refer
ences" from bank furnished upon reauest.
lected by geologists and experts, but
never struck oil in any located by thm.
Practical experience, 1i my opinion is
better than theoretical -science.
Can Penetrate Gumbo.
"This Is a rotary drilling machine,
and is, the only kind that can go
through gumbo. The Standard rigs
were all failures In Jennings and other
gumbo fields. The -rc titer under 200
pounds pressure does the work, and
make 250 feet a day-"
Abundance of Seepage.
John Bennett, son of the late Col.
Bennett, of Las Cruces, is in the oil
field and reports that there is abund
ance of oil seepage in the foothills of
Sacramentos east of the -well.
Enthusiastic Over .Field.
Among the late prominent arrivals
were Mr. Hardesty, of t;ie Hatton Real
ty company, of El Paso; -Frank M.
Leland, of Phoenix, Ariz., and C. R.
Troxel, of El Paso. Hardesty has al
ready taken up some oil claims and will
option others and has a company of as
sociates readj' to proceed to drilling. He
is an experienced mining and oil man,
and Is enthusiastic over the oil field.
Tonapah Man Pleased.
Frank M. Leland. a wealthy mine op
erator and expert, of Tonapah fame,
was one of The most Interested observers
yesterday. "It certainly looks good
to -me," he said, "and I have a 'hunch
that something wonderful is going to
happen here in the next day or two.
If oil is struck here it may be one of
the biggest fields in the countrv. and
there will be a big stampede here. It's
one of the best and biggest gambles In
Buying Up Options.
"I shall return at once from El Paso,
and take a hand in this. I represent
some of the heaviest mining concerns
in Nevada and California. I have taken
an option today on some oil sections at
Camp City, and paid down a few hun-
Irfwl flrtllorc ffy fl ?rt r?ot- rkr-irwn and
. ... l
tomorrow wm come back and option
and locate all the claims I can get hold
I like the physical conditions-
id here. Even if these tlrill holes j
should not all strike oil. they will strike
v.ater, and that will make this valley
land worth hundreds of times the money
spent in explorations."
Plenty of Water.
John Hunter has a strong well of
fine water at 40 feet. "There
water stratum at 80 feet and
..n -.. A A
and at 270 to
290 feet a stratum of water that rises
to within 14 feet of the surface," said
Hunter. This can be pumped for a
mere song and irrigate hundreds of
acres. It is the general belief that be
low the gumbo Is a vast reservoir that
will yield an oil gusher ,. or artesian
Removal sale Snyder Jewelry Co.
Mr. Troxel Has Been Associated With
Chihuahua for Many
, "The people of Camp city and vicin-
ity believed that artesian "water ex-
f isted at the foot of the Sacramentos,
and to demonstrate this fact they
; formed the 'Deep Wei! Drilling com
pany' and made a contract -with the
Mayos to drill the "well on 40 acres or
land dvnated by Mrs Camp at Camp
"The well "was started and drilled to
; the depth of 1270 feet,
j "The rumor of oil was whispered
I around. At the same time the drill
became stuck in the hole 40 feet from
J the bottom. A month passed and the
j drillers were unable to extricate it.
The company became impatient and de
manded that the drillers either pro
ceed with the work or deliver the ma-
chinery to some one who could release
the drill and proceed with it. AVate
had risen to within 17 feet of the sur
face and the officers of the company
were hopeful that they would strike ar
Drillers Proposition Refused.
"The drillers in turn said that the
drilling tools could not be released
and that well must be abandoned
Then the drillers proposed that if the
company would transfer the surround
ing 40 acres they the drillers
would guarantee a well on other lands.
The company refused their terms and
forced the drililers to deliver the plant
to S. D. Camp anil a new crew.
"All night before the new crew took
charge the old crew spent in locating
the country around the well and the
Foreign Composition Fonnd.
"It is reported that Mr. Camp has
since found several feet of slag mixed
with railroad ballast in the well and
below this several feet of white sand
cement, but it is not known from
whence came this foreign matter and
bv whom was it thrown into the well,
Resources Offered as In
ducement Review of
Mogollon. N. M., April 30. The dis
cussion of cheap power for the Mo
gollons invariably involves references
to the large veins carrying bodies or
low to medium grade ore. tvpical of
which is the "Queen" or mother Ind
-r . ,,,.
of the Cooney district. This immense
fissure cuts persistently through all
..wav,. .win a. general norm ana
south trend for a distance of over 10
miles, frequently attaining a width of
50 to upwards of 100 feet. Its values
are in the precious metals as far as
explored, fully one-half gold, distrib
uted through a good quartz. The ore
deposition has doubtless taken place
coincident with the mineralization of
i the east and west veins which branch
from It and which have already yield
ed in excess of $10,000,000 in gold and
silver bullion and high grade concen
trates from ore averaging around $20
per ton In ledges four to 10 feet wide.
These ledges are so well mineralized,
however, and were sthey not, thre
would be a question as to there being
sufficient quantity of the second class
rock to warrant the outlay incident to
an extensive power lnstalation. But
with the bodies on the Queen the
question is reduced to selecting the
best plan of the numerous under con
sideration. The Socorro mines made good pro
gress during the week on changing the
Burt filter press operations from the
power to the gravity system. Devel
opment was advanced 150 feet and 700
tons of ore milled averaging $18 per
ton. Five bars of bullion and 100
sacks of concentrates "were produced.
The high grade ore continues In the
300 foot level west.
The Ernestine Mines company pro
duced 6710 Troy ounces of bullion and
61 sacks of concentrates and milled
715 tons of ore during the week. This
company has also opened up a good
body of sulphide ore on its 300 feet
level west. The electric and other
instalations have proved satisfactory.
At the Deadwood mine development
was .advanced 40 feet during the past
week, adding 60 tons of ore to the
broken storage reserve.
With the Alberta ( Mining company
for the past week the drift In the
Crescent tunnel shows a decided im
provement, with the vein now measur
ing about 13 feet, although the ande
slte in the hanging wall is still full
of quartz seams. The Ida May vein,
on the surface, forms a junction at
about this point.
At uie "n.-""B wuau su"u
Pfsrss is being made installing Its
At the Helen Mining company good
jjipe line, cumpietiun ui tuiitii in ex
pected within 90 days. Practically all
the required material has been deliv-
I ered at the plant at Graham. A crew
of 25 men is engaged.
The Gam) City Excitement
Causes Interest in LQcal
Orogrande. X. f., April 30. M. Marks
the manager for judge Dunglin and as
sociates, of Ft. Worth, on the old
Texas-Jarilla placers here, has gone to
Denver to select new machinerj and
equipment to instal on the placers. He
has alreadj installed a large boiler,
and will buy a larger engine and a
steam scraper. The trial run was satis
iactoiy. The work on the placers of the First
National company Is under way and
splendid values are being taken out.
Rev. Mr. Fink, who has been In the
camp the last month overseeing the
workjon the Mamie gold property, has"1
returned tohis homeylnEnid, Okla
but is coming back to resume opera
tions. The Camp City oil excitement has re
suited in interest here as the citizens
bellevex there is as good oil territorj'
the Oil Development of
j If It was found there.
' Oil and Gas Comes From "Well.
! "If the motive was to- conceal for a
I brief time evidences of oil and gas it
has failed. The new force now has the
well cleaned out within 300 feet of the
bottom Friday nijrht. and a consider-
j able amount of gas was noticed at 5
oclock. Oil is also visible on the water
as it flows from the casing, and while
this may be from the machinery it
is far more likely to be from the well
and to be a legitimate indication of
the true oil measures.
"The next 24 hours will show what
the bottom of the well contains and
if the oil is found in there through
blue shale. It will make the Camp city
j countrv look like a big. promise of a
pew oil field and a few more feet may
bring in a good well.
"The Camp city district is almost a
level plain. Its eastern limit is a face
of the Sacramento mountains over
3000 feet high, "of carboniferous limes,
sands and shales. Hundreds and per
haps thousands of feet of material
eroded from the mountains has cov
ered the country .around Camp city. No
recent disturbances are In evidence
to permit the reading of substratas
and all that can be said Is that the
surface appearances are favorable for
the storing of the oil-
"Along the foothills of the Sacra
mentos are oil seepages. On the op
posite side of the mountains, along the
Pecos from Roswell to Toyah, some
oil has been developed and the coun
try offers the promise of a large area
of high class oil. Oil has been pro
duced to the south in Chihuahua at
Ojinga, and east of Jimenez, and it is
not Improbable that 'Dog Canyon may
become a large producing oil field."
here as at Camp City. The geological
formation near here is good.
There are rumors here of the build
ing of a railroad from Orogrande,
across the valley westward about 25
miles, to the Organ mountains for
transporting the immense ore tonnage
in that range.
TELURIDE OF GOLD
FOUND IN SONORA
El Pasoan's Discovery First
in This Section Golds
Runs 22 Ounces.
II. L. Roper and associates, of El
Paso and New Mexico, have rede
nounced,a mine formerly known as the
Waldorf! situated about 50 mile1; from
Naiozari, and -20 miles south of the
Tigre mining camp, on the west slope of
the Sierra Madre, state of Sonora, Mex
ico. The ore is a gold teluride, and has
been only slightly developed. There is
a seven foot tlss vein running north
I ano- south, traceable a long distance,
d the new denouncement covers it a
j Ieneth of 2400 meters. The values of
the vein. as. snTr.Mlo.1 run frnm 'fC.
ounces gold to as nigh as 12.91 ounces
gold per ton. Selected samples run
as high as 22 ounces gold.
Mr. Roper is Interesting capital and
expects to begin development operations
right away. This property is of pe
culiar interest, from the fact that it
is the first found in that entire country
carrying gold and telurium. called cala
verite in Cripple Creek. The mineral Is
contained in quartz vein matter.
MACHINERY SHIPPED FROM
EL PASO FOR SOXOR.V 3IIXE.
Gold and Silver Property Xear Xaco-
zarl Shipping: Rich Ore Owned
by Chihuahua Capitalists.
Chihuahua, Mexico. -April 30. Juan
Ma. Salazar, jr., and David Rosas, of
Chihuahua, are working a most prom
ising gold-silver property near Naco
zari, Sonora, and they have ordered a
10 stamp mill In El Paso, which will
bo erected at once.
Mr. Salazar, who has returned from
the mine, states that they have 25 men
working and that they have shipped
three carloads of ore, which ran six
ounces gold and 200 ounces silver to
the ton. Mr. Salazar also says that the
low grade ore, which is to be treated in
the mill, will run one ounce gold and
33 ounces silver to the ton, and that
they have a good vein of ore in sight.
PURCHASE AXD OPERATIXG
COST PAID IX XIXE MONTHS.
Mexican Mining Prospect Xear Chihua
hua Prove Bonanza Potter Palmer,
of Chicago, Is Interested.
Chihuahua, Mexico, April 30. M. F.
Crosette, manager of the Promontorlo
silver mine for the Cusi Mining com
pany, of Chicago, states that when he
gets the smelter returns for ore ship
ments made this month, that his com
pany will have received the purchase
price of the mine, all development
work, cost of machinery and every oth- J
er expense. The mine was" purchased in
His company, of which Potter Pal
mer, of Chicago, is one of the princi
pal owners, bought the Promontorio,
then only a most encouraging prospect.
The company has a large quantity of
good oro ahead.
3IIXE OPERATIONS IX
Kingman, Ariz.. April 30. Presi
dent Sharp, vice president Lyon, direc
tors Bartlett and Clark and field engi
neer Anderson and chief engineer
Moore, of the United States Smelting.
Mining and Refining company, have
been here to inspect their properties,
over which they were accompanied by
Dr. L. D. Godshall. manager, and D. R.
Mulr, assistant. Inspection trips have
ben made to the Chloride and Cerat
camps, and the Tennessee mine, where
the work of cleaning out the old shaft
was abandoned several weeks ago be
cause of bad caves. A new double
compartment shaft has . been started
about 60 feet south from the old, and
as it is to be vertical and sunk in a
country rock of granite, a great saving
of time in operating as well as perma
nency are thus assured. The old steam
plant has been moved and is now being
At Xeedles 100 men are at work
rushing to completion the &ig concen
trating mill and separatingl&plant of
the comjjanv. The machine shops"and
warehou"sesFarfealready finished, as are
also the foundations for th big mill
proper and an elevator trestle. Ship
ments of ore are being received dally
for the smelter, which has b4.-en repair
ed and which will probablj- we in opera
tion next month. ,
A Free Offer to All Chronic Sick People of
El Paso and Surrounding Country.
Fo Charges for Anything but the Actual Cost of the Medi
cine Used For a Cure.
Dr. Lewis Mac-key, formerly of Kansas City, Mo., a
specialist in chronic diseases, has permanently located in
El Paso, and has decided to give his SERVICES EN
TIRELY FREE for the first
Sunday Morning, May
invalids that he
TREATED FREE UNTIL CURED,
Provided You Begin Treatment During the Free Month.
You only pay for the medicine used for the cure, wfok-h Dr. lackey will
furnish from his own private dispensary at actual cost. Xo other charges made
Take advantage of this liberal offer at once. It is for all. A month's treat
ment will convince you. Over 20 years successful practice. Perfect and permanent
cures guaranteed in .ll cases accepted. Xo incurable cases taken.- Consultation
free. Office -hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. daily. Stmdavs 9 to 12 a. m.
Office Hammett Block, cor. Mesa Ave. and Texas St.
Entrance 112 Mesa Ave. El Paso, Texas.
DOUBLE IN VALUE
Del Rio Tract Nets $7500.
Orient Brings Business.
Man Is Held for
Del Rio, Texas, April 30. Jones
brothers, truck and fruit farmers, who
two years and a half ago bought 15
acres of irrigated land, paying $3500
for it. have sold the tract for $7000
cashj. W. P. Cooper has also sold his
irrigated farm for $170 per acre cash.
Business property on Main street is also
very active and the prices are soaring
Residence property, improved and va
cant. Is meeting with a ready sale.
Xo change in the temperature here
has been noted during the past few
weeks, and the prospects for a large
fruit crop are a; good as ever.
Property is changing hands rapidly
since It became known that the Orient
railroad Is to build here. Sweetwater
Texas,- and many towns in Oklahoma
along the Orient line are furnishing
many of the investors. Hotel accom
modations are lacking here.
Grading outfits are' expected to start
work north from here on the new road
within 30 days.
The ISmonthsold baby of a Mrs. Cal
vette was drowned by falling into the
A young man giving the name of T.
Wesniewski has been arrested and is .
now in jail awaiting a hearing, charged
with forging the name of Dr. C. C
Young to a check. An attempt to cash
the paper was made at the Del Rio Na
tional bank, where the irregularity was j
discovered. Dr. ioung is general man
ager of the Mexican Land syndicate,
and was recently appointed agricultural
commissioner for the state of Coahuila,
Mexico. He is at present in Mexico on
Born To Mr. and Mrs. Hy. Snyder,
o fthe Snyder Jewelry company, a
daughter, at the Hotel Dieu.
And Cry, Says Mrs. Morack
of Coal Port, Because My
Back Hurt So Bad Un
til I Took Cardui.
Coal Port, Ky. "I used to suffer so,
with sick headache, and would He in
bed for 3 or 4 days; my side and legs
hurt, and I had dragging down pains.
My back hurt so bad. I would wring
my hands and cry, and it didn't look
like I could live, so my father bought
me a bottle of Cardui, and I began to
Before J began to use it, I had suf
fered misery, every month, for two
years, and wa a walking skeleton.
Everybody said T had consumption.
I used 5 bottles of Cardui and now
I am well. All my aches and pains are
gone. I can work and sew all day and
it don't hurt me."
You may have the utmos confidence
in Cardui. as a woman's tonic. It is
your friend. It will help you. It will
do you no harm. It acts gently, it
leaves no bad after-effects. What is
good for other women must certainly
be good for yq,u.
iVhy not try Cardui?
X. B. "Write to Ladies' ' Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chat
tanooga. Tenn.. for Special Instructions,
and""G4-page book, "Home Treatment for
Women," sent in plain wrapper, on request.
1st, and Ending June 1st
This is not a charity offer, but is given (for a limited
time) for advertising purposes, to rapidly introduce himself
and enable all to test his skill and to prove to all chronic .
can cure the most complicated cases of
all forms, Deafness 'and Ear j
Diseases, such, as noises and discharges,
Nervous Diseases, Kidney and Bladder
Troubles, Diseases of the Stomach and
Liver, Indigestion, Rheumatism, Piles,
Ulcers, Blood Poison, Varicocele, all
Diseases of Men and Diseases Peculiar
to Women, which will be
SOXORA M1XE BRINGS $50,000.
Bisbee, ArizI, April 30. William Chil
lis hair returned to Bisbee, after the
sale of his property. located in Sonora.
The property has been bought by a
group of Pittsburg c?pitalists for $50,-
Mrs. S. R. Comfort and daughter, Miss
Florence, of Xacozari, Mer., have re
turned home, after a short visit to her
daughterinlaw, living in El Paso.
Are you contemplating a
BUNTING or FISKENG
Are you interested in
If so write Traffic Department
Mexico" Xorlhwsstrn Railway
Trains leave CIUDAD JUAREZ
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays:
1:25 P. M. (Mexican time)
1:00 P. M. (El Paso time)
1 DAILY SERVICE From
C. FERRIS, General Manager.
R. RYAN, Traffic Manaser.
Palace Cafe, H. B. Thompson,
El Paso Herald OffIc.
A. H. Richards. Jeweler.
Internati&aai Book Co.
Wm. Moeller, Real Estate
Herald Lobby Cigar Staiid.
H. L. Howell. ReaL
agent Herald Bldg.
Y. W. C. A. Lunch an Beit
John Brunner. Tailor.
J. P. Milner, C. E. E. M.. repre
senting hc White Sands Co.
Miss Pauline Hilpert, Drear
Standard Home Co.
Chas. M. Gibson.
K. Lu Nichols. Attorney at Znr.
J. E. Dutcher, Attorney at Law.
Colorado National Life Assur
ance Co., E. McMillan, Gea. Agent.
Southwestern nartland Cement
The Wo. Jexctaffs Co., 2Snel
ncers and Machinery merchants.
First Church of Christ. Scien
tist. Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P. Thompson. Mr. Wsa.
Noble China Decorations.
Drs! Satterlee & Satterlee. Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterleo and
Dr. isettle Sctterlee.
Carter & Robertson. Mill. Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
Public Stenographers Co. Ruth
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Mass Garra,
.ie Ludlow-Saylor Wire Co.
J. E. ttobertson, Mngr.
Lee & Woodyard, contracting
R. ElfHuthsteiner, Mechanical
El Paso Printing Co., Herald
building, facing G. H. & S. A.
1 fey de X
tracks and Main street.