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EL PASO HERALD
KID HADLQGK GIVES
FACTS ABOUT HIS W
Paid on Savings Accounts
' COMPOUNDED TWICE YEARLY
We Wisfi to Call Your Attention to Our Home Safe Deposit Plan
THE' PLAN ' ' .
Start an account. A pass book is issued showing the deposit properlv entered
to your, credit. THE HOME SAVINGS SAFE Is loaned to you
Take the Safe home witlj you and place in it your surplus money or small
change. At your convenience bring the little safe to the bank, where the con
tents will be removed and placed to your credit and draw interest.
Do-you realize that, for the LACK of a little READY CASH OR CREDIT at
the bank, the opportunity of your life may pass you by1?
NOW, if ever, is the time for you
to commence to save up for your
opportunity. One year from to
day the investment of a hundred
or two dollars may put you into
business that will net you thous
ands, who knows?
Start That Savings
Get one of our little banks and
make up your mind that you will
have at least ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS to invest in any op
portunity that may present it
self ONE YEAR FROM TO
DAY. 27 Cents a Day Will Do It
Says He Is in Real Earnest and Declares He Can Build a
Plant Cheaply; G-oes Into Details About How He Is
Going to Do It and Says His Water Sup
ply Beats the Mesa.
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'Kid" Hadlock is -in earnest, he says,
about being a water magnate.
E. J., better known as "Kid" Had
lock. Informed the members of the
city council Monday afternoon that a
water plant to meet the needs of a
population of 200,000 persons be erected
in El Paso at a cost of $706,000, and
operated at a cost of $37,000 per year.
According- to plans submitted, he
says that this will constitute M miles
of pipe with 5700 services along the
line, the pressure under ordinary con
ditions to be 85 , pounds and during
conflagrations 150 pounds. The water
will cost less than 20 cents per thou
sand gallon's delivered to the consumer,
Hadlock agrees to construct a pump
ing: plant at a cost of $300,000, cover
cure two engines on 60 days notice
and pump through the mains of tse
International Water company sufficient
water to me,et the temporary aemanu.
The four wells, he says, can be com--pleted
in from 60 to 90 days and he
will then be in a position to erect nls
pumping jalant but will not go to this
expense unless the council assures him
that the water will be used.
Trice for "Water.
While the original price of furnish
ing water will be 10 cents delivered at
the plumping station, this is figured on
a basrs of 4.000,000 perdiem and there
will be a gradual decrease in price on
a sliding- scale governed by the amount
of water used.
Discussing- the matter, he said: "Tm
water under thisland is 95 percent bet
ing: the purchase of land, the construe- ! ter than that in any other city in the
tlon of a reservoir, flumes, low service,
pumps, wells, a boiler plant complete
a gold brick.
I am not handing: you
I present this propo-
with stack, pump station, buildings, J ition because I know the people net'd j
ana two t,uuu,uuu ganons many ea- j water and l expect to maice a nitie
pacity) cross dsmpound. high duty wa- j money1 out of it, but the plant can b
terworks pumping- engines erected and purchased by the city whenever it may
319 San Antonio St., EI Paso, Texas
I F F-
H. M. Turner, president.
J ones, vice-president.
R. JM. Turner
3?. P. Jones
"A. P. Kerr, rice-president and cashier.
Lee H. Crews, assistant cashier.
A. I Kerr Lee H.' Crews
complete with foundations.
He would furnish the city with wa
ter at not more than 10 cents per thou
sand gallons and the plant may be ac
quired by the city at a fair price at
any time it may elect after the expira
tion of three years.
To Sink Tet Well.
Hadlock says he will commence work
Wednesday on the sinking- of a 300 or
400 foot well in order to demonstrate
that he can secure water of' the Miial
ity desired and the quantity needed by
the city, equal in ever respect and su
perior in some to mesa water, as It is
softer. He did not state where the
well will be sunk, but it is understood
that It will be on his land east of
"Washington park, near the cemetery.
This will be finished in 20 or 30 days.
After this first test well is completed,
he asks that the city council send an
expert to test the water and the
well and decide if it is up to the stanl
ard. Then If the expert decides thac
It Is all that is required, he will sink
four more wells from which to secure
the supply needed. In the event that
the cltyjloes not wish to e,nter into a
contract with him after the four wells
are completed, then he is to be reim
bursed to the extent of $15,000 or SIS,
000. which it will cost to sink thete
He further said that If by any chance
the present plant should become dis
abled and necessity should arise for
tne iurnisning of water, he could se- I
see fit to take over -the whole proposition."
I C. P. Chester, an engineer, stated
that the mains will be two in numbci
and will be of IS Inch pipe, while the
service pipes will be S. 10. 12 and 1C
Inches. , On Mundy Heights where ai
present there is but 12 pounds .of pres
sure, there will be, provided this sys
tem is installed, a pressure of 62
pounds, he said.
Character of Tunnel nail "Wells.
The land on which Hadlock's well is
sunk at oresent and where he will
probably sink the test well, -has the
gollowlnff formation: 5 feet towater.
37 feet of gravel, S feet caliche. 90 feet,
erravel. 35 feet caliche. 30 feet erravei.
Jft foot caliche fift f prai'M there !
being- water in all the gravel beds.
Hadlock further said that his present
10 inch well gives appproximately
1,000,000 gallons of water, and when
he pumps from a higher level on which
there is another well close by, the loss
of water in the neighboring- well is
only six inches, there being- practically
no decrease in the amount of water
flowing from the wells under these con
ditions. The members of the city council,
which met as a' committee, the mayor
being absent, notified Hadlock to pre
sent his proposition in writing, to
gether with maps of the proposed
routes of the mains and other data
necessary and it will then be taken up
and decided on.
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jLook For Tab Late!
Refuse All Substitutes
"Porosknit" Union Suits
are cut from our special union
suit patterns that is why
they fit perfectly. No gaps
in the garment between each
button. No double thick
ness at waist Never pulls
or feels uncomfortable any
where. HPorosknitH suits whether
two-piece or union: are
always cool and always com
fortable. For Men AnyStyfe For Boys
$1.00 Usoa SaSs 5Qc
50C. Sfesaad 25C
v Drawers M
Bag from reared dedle7Booklel ftee
Chalmers Knitting Company
80 WufectoH 5t, Asateriaa.N.Y.
mJH imitates the Tom Moorek
""X Tso exactty onlyyour
f xw? x- pocketbook can tell the'
fP" S Wtfexfis difference. Half the size, so 1
- i3HK half the price. Samel
f ijyjESaJIf'iWjBHl tobacco, same workmanship, I
4&SKiO same dealers. "The Tom
r :'f Moore when you have the m
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I K Ik K W-Wi'mJir' l il F "-::-'. I - IK :::& ' n
I - Always Found Together
r TELLS BF FIGHT
' tl SCO OE MiifOII TO ENTERTAIN
Patriotic Exercises to Mark
Anniversary of Routing of
"With martial music and patriotic
speeches, the Cinco de Mayo, -which
falls on Thursday of this week, will be
celebrated in Juarez according to the
custom of many years. The anniversary
of May 5, 1862 when Gen. Ignaeio Zara
goza routed the French invaders of the
republic Is a Mexican day of great im
port. Throughout the republic business
will be paralyzed and in every city and
hamlet the people will be entertained
by various public functions.
The celebration at Juarez will start
at daybreak when bugle and drum will
proclaim the day's beginning. The
musicians of tie local garrison will pa
rade the streets, visiting the various
public buildings. At 11 oclock-a pa
triotic program will be offered at Teatro
Juarez; (at noon the soldier musicians
will make another tour of the streets,
followed by still another parade at 6
oclock. -Following a special band con
cert in the plaza at S:30, all will flock
to the bull ring where a program has
been arranged by the centenary com
The program at the 11 oclock enter
tainment in the theater includes an ad
dress by Juan Mautista Vela: music.
r civic conference bv Prof. T.nis f T.r-
zano of the official school No. 28;
"Patrio de Amor," sung by a group of
school girls; "Cinco de Mpyo," reci
tation by a graduate of the girl's school;
music; address by Ignaeio Zaragoza,
representing the Sociedad Mutualista de
Obreros; address by Miss Marla Itojas
Bello, of the official schoolNo. 29; "La
Bandera de la Patna," martial chorus
by alumni of the official school No. 2S:
National hymn sung by alumni of both j
boys and girls' schools. - j
Thursday night at Teatro Juarez, so
ciety folks of the Mexican city will '
dance at a dress ball, with jefe politico
Francisco Portillo and other officials
the Mexico City and El Paso temples
was held in the capltol of the northern
state of the republic. The permission
was given by the jefe politico of the
city to the Shnners to give a parade
through the streets of the city, pre
ceding the ceremonial session which
was held at the Paracio hotel. Upon
the special invitation of governor ES
rique Creel, the El Paso 'and Mexico
City Shriners were invited to register
at the state chamber of mines, and the
other courtesies of the city were shown
the visiting Masons from the United
States and different parts of Mexico.
The El Paso delegation from El
Malda temple returnee Monday after
noon on the delayed train over the Na
tional railways, and srate the entertain
ment given the local Shriners at Chi
huahua was elaborate. It was planned
by both the Chihuahua citizens and the
visiting Shriners from Mexico City, un
der the auspices of which the session
was held. The Anezeh temple of Mex
ico City gave a banquet forhe El Paso
Shriners and the novices who were tak
en into the Shrine at Chihuahua, and
the Foreign club of Chihuahua also
Kept open house for the visiting wear
ers of the fez during Saturday and Sun
day. The banquet was held in the Palacio
hotel Saturday ovenng and was fol
lowed by the ceremonial banquet. A
number of speeches were made by the
Mexico City and, El Paso Shriners,
James E. L.ong, N potentate of Anezeh
temple presiding s toastmaster. Sun
day was spent in sightseeing In the In
teresting state capital the Anezeh and
El Malda nobles goirg in a body to
the different places oC interest, and
later jto the ball game. 'a
Alfalfa culture and the profits to be
derived from the industry Sjo be dis
cussed by M. L. Cadwallader. afc alfalfa
expert of the Rio Grande valle9at the
Thursday luncheon of the chamber of
The splendid work of Chamberlain's
Stomach and JLIver Tablets is dally
coming to light. No such grand rem
edy for liver and bowel troubles was
ever known before. Thousands bless
them for curing constipation, sick head
ache, biliousness, jaundice and indiges
tion. Sold by all dealers.
First National Bank
United States Depository
Will M. Eoss, Who Studied
Conditions Here, Gives
"iy Personal Experience w'ith Tuber
culosis," is the title of a modest little
book which has just appeared In print
from the pen of Will M. Eoss, formerly
connected with the editorial department
of The Herald, and who is well known
in El Paso. The book, as its title indi
cates, is the result of the author's per
sonal experiences with" the whit nlPn,
and is issued in the hoje of benefiting
j cib wno suiter rrom the same dis
; ease. While not a medical treatise, the
! book is filled with plain, homely facts,
I of the common sense variety, which
J modern medicine has shown a tendency
I to get away from or late. Being the
I deductions of a person who has tried
i the theories and found them of value in
i covering nis own health, the book
rings true and is sure to be of decided
benefit to those seeking health if the
simple axioms of health given in it are
It deals with the various phases of
tuberculosis of the lungs and is di
vided into chapters which are devoted
to the explanation of the various
wiL-es s KdssR
S C?' ,Dstribators Denver, Colo, j
30 ft. Bowels
Biggest organ of the body the
bowels and the most important
It's got to be looked after neglect
means suffering and years of
misery. CASCARETS help
nature keep every part j your
bowels clean and strong then
they act right means health to
your whole body. gu
CASCARETS ioc a box Mr a week's treat
ment. All druggists. Lgest seller ia
the world Million boxes a month.
causes of the disease and the treatment
of it. Much of the data which is con
tained In the book was gathered while
Mr. Ross wa5 a resident of El Paso.
While here durlngithe winter of 190S-'J,
the auther talked with as many of the
hearth seekers as possible and studied
their caseafrom the different angles of
fered. Thp deductions resulting from
this study were incorporated Into the
book together with the results of his
later experiences while a patient in
River Pines sanatorium at Stevens
Very wisely the author of the unique
publication caution5: sufferers from the
disease against going to the southwest
In quest of the golden fleece of health
without sufficient funds to give them
the needed foods and conveniences
which are absolutely necessarj- for a
successful cure. He atso flays the fake
cures which prey upon the forlorn hope
of the stricken patients and reap their
vulture-like harvest from the scant
means of the sufferers.
Throughout the book there is a whole
some optimism which is a reflection of
the author's sunny disposition. That he
has grasped the fundamental truths in
the treatment of the disease is shown
throughout the little publication, which
Is little more than a pamphlet but
which is crowded with life giving facts
for the sufferer from the disease. i
A sane respect for the rights of
others by the afflicted, and above alla
helping hand for the stricken, is ad
vocated throughout the book.
Permission Given at Chihua
hua El Maida Nobles Re
turn From Session.
For the first time m the history of
me .Mexican republic, a body of Frep I
-uaons wjre given permission to ; arade
through the streets of a Mexican city,
which was done at Chihuahua, Satur
day, when a "joint ceremonial session of
Capital and Surplus, $600,600,00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
TV. W. TURNEY, Chairman.
JOSHUA EAYNOU5S, President.
James G. tthsy, Vice-Preaident- Walter M. But3r, Asst. Casfefer
Jno. M. BajEolds, Vice-President. Francis B. GaU&gbar, Aasfc. Caskiee,
iSLHiAK y. KAXtfiiK, Cashier.
Assets - -
WE SOLICIT YOTTB BA2TKIFG- BUSINESS
.W-V-W LA.AAAA. nnH.ll. Ji:,.,MjTJ-njrv.
C. R. MOREHEAD, President. GEO D. FLORY, Cashier.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pr63. a N. BASSETT, Vic Pres.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asat. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS. $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branches.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR MEXICAN MONEY.
3IASOXS HAXG P1CTDRE OF
DEAD "MINING EXGIXEER
A picture of Robert Stewart Brooks,
the raining engineer who was drowned
while crossing the Yaqui river last'fall,
has been hung in the Scottish Rite club
room in the Masonic temple. The de
ceased engineer was a member of the
Scottish Rite of E1 Paso, and of the
Albert Pike class, which was one of the
largest ever taken into the Scottish Rite
DISTRICT COURT OPEXS
AT DEI. RIO.
Del Rio, Texas, May 3. District court
for Val Verde county has convened
here with judge Douglas; of Eagle
Pass, in attendance.
The grand Jurors are P. W. Cochrau,
John Q. Oliver, 3. C. Mavfield, F. A.
Wilkins. W. K. "Weatherbee. A. D.
Brown, A. P. Belcjier. J. C. Clarkson,
F. A. Baroum, Frank Greenwood, C.
M Lfnney, John Glynn, Fred Garner,
AV. P. Stafford, Emil Bochat
Ready to serve from the
package N with cream
no cooking necessary.
"The Memory Lingers"
Pkgs. 10c and 15c.
POSTITaI CEREAL CO.. LTD.
Battle Creek, Mich.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Froiits$25,()00.00
OFFICERS AKD DIRECTORS:
IT. S. Stewart Frank Powers H. Jr Simmons
A. G. Andreas E. Kiolilberg u. Blumentfcal
J. F. Wffiieuis J. H. Uarr x
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED "
Rio Grande Valley Bank & Trust Co.
W. W. Turney, Prest.
S- T. Turner, Vice Prest.
V7. Cooley, V. P. & LTgr.
W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F. M. Mnrcnison, Asst. Cash.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
Fase frank Fastsry
Trunks, Bag and Suit Caaea
made, repaired and exchanged.
Opposite postoffice, across
Plaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1955.
ANGELUS St? & WORKS BLQQX BR03., Props,
Phone V?" a"A Crawford Thaafcr Side-.. Qns. Pia7a
. 0" Tf - -
lhat last year's spring suit can be ma de to look like new
Gloves cleaned second to none. Satisfa nion guaranteed.