Newspaper Page Text
EL PA.SO HEUALD
Thursday Mar 26, 1910.
Yarmouth Bloaters, per can 35c
Herring in "La-Sardine" style, per can 35c
Herring in tomato sauce, per can 25c & 35c
Preserved Bloaters, per can 35c
Mackerel in tomato sauce, per can 25c
Broiled Mackerel, per can 35c
Genuine Frankfurter Sausage, per can 35c
Cape Shore Corned Cod, per can 20c
Dried Boneless Herring, in glass jars 15c
Shredded Codfish, in glass jars 15c
Codfish Balls, per can 20c
Fresh Haddocks, per can 35c
Fresh Mackerel, per can 35c
Fish Balls in Fish Bouillon, cans . . '. 25c
Finnan Haddock, per can 35c
Ferndell Crab Meat, per can 50c
Fresh Strawberries, Raspberries and Blackberries
Tularosa Spring Chickens and Banch Eggs
WATSON'S GROCERIES ARE FAMOUS FOR
Superintendent Waid of Gr.
EL, Says -Simplest Rules
"The 3l accidents on railroads dur
ing: the three months ending- December
31, 1909, as shown by the accident bulle
tin of the Interstate Commerce com
mission, causing- 57 deaths, 537 injuries
and a property loss of ?379,333, could
have been obviated by the simplest
rules of railroading," says superintend
ent G. S. Waid, of the El Paso division
of the G. H. in a bulletin just posted.
Seven accidents of the 31 were due
to failure on the part of employes to
protect their trains by flags; seven were
due to a disregard of signals or flag;
three were due to "false crear signal
indications; two io the angle cock in
the train ine being turned, shutting off
the breaking power of the train, and
the greater part of the remaining acci
dents were aue to a misunderstanding t
PLENTY Of IT
L PASO PIRE--MILK
There is more food value in one quart
f El Paso Pure Milk than there is In
cne pouad of the choicest porterhous
steak. El Paso Pure ililk is pure milk.
It comes from inspected, contented cows,
Hd is treated by the most scientific
nethods. Delivered to you la sterilized
El Paso Dairy Co.,
FfeSBes: Bell 340; Auto UK,
Office 313 N. Ortcn.
HYGIA Is chosen because of its DIS
TINCTIVE quality. It should not be
confounded with, other waters. It is
produced by a vapor process, realizing
the highest degree of purity and
El PASO ICE AND' p
I REFRIGERATOR L0
We would like to
have you see our
Before buying your
Texas St Auto 1151.
D. KEXXA GOES THROUGH
EL PASO EX ROUTE TO EUROPE
W. D. Kenna, vice president of the
Pearson syndicate, arrived on a special
train of the National Railways of Ztfex
ico "Wednesday afternoon at 4:10 oclock,
and left at 5:20 for the east over the
Texas & Pacific
Mr. Kenna was with Dr. Pearson
when he went through El Paso on a trip
of inspection of the Pearson properties
in Mexico. He is a soninlaw of "Dick"
Kerens, of Missouri, the United States
present ambassador to the court at
"Vienna where Mr. Roosevelt was enter
tained. Mr. Kenna wIH sail for Europe
soon after reaching New York.
DEAD EXGIXE DELAYS
WEST BOUXD TOURISTS
Southwestern train No. 37, due to ar
rive at the union station at 6:05 a. m.,
Thursday morning was two hours and
five minutes late, delaying train No. 1
on the G. H. for California until 9
oclock. Engine .No. J36, pulling the
Calif ornian, .died. .at. Orogrande,X.( M.,
and No. "l6G was sent out To bring the!
train in. The train of the National
Railways of Mexico was an hour and
20 minutes late Thursday morning
STATE ROADS ISSUE TARIFFS.
The railroads operating in the state of
Texas have issued tariffs covering the
absorption of reloading charges at Gal
veston on shipment destined for points
in Texas. The railroad commission re
cently issued an order directing the
railroads to absorb the reloading
charges at Galveston.
ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE.
C. P. Hostetter, commerciaV agent of
the Mexico, Kansas City & Orient, has
moved from 201 West Rio Grande to the
Kosmo apartments, corner of Boulevard
and Virginia streets.
S. C. Gardner, assistant district -u-
pcj.xiii.ciiuciu. uj. me ruuman company
Vent to Deminsr. N. M.. Thursdav morn
ing on the delayed Californian.
E. N. Leamaster, district superintend
ent of the Pullman company, is making
a trip over the lines of the National
Railways of Mexico.
K. Margerum, cashier at the baggage
room at the union station, was called to
Chicago Wednesday by a telegram an
nouncing the serious illness of his
mother. Mr. Margerum had been in the
clay only a few days. George Hines is
acting as cashier.
Richard Warren, general agent at
El Paso of the Southwestern, and K.
Shedd, traveling freight agent of the
T. B. & V.. left Wednesdav aftprnonn fnv
James H. P. Mason, traveling passen
ger agent for the Washlngion Sunset
route, with headquarters at Lios An
geles, is In the city.
H- P. Porter and family of Las Cruces,
who have been In the city for several
days, left Thursday morning for Cali
fornia where they will spend the sum
C. M. Murphy, S. P. tralnma-ster at
Lordsburg, N. M., was in the city visit
ing friends Wednesday.
S. P. Shaw, who has been employed
as operator by the S. P., has been de
tailed for duty at Tucson.
Is on flar With Baby "With
-Foee Broken Out Dis
appears. A Mexican child, suffering: from tome
kind of eruptive disease, caused a
stampede on the Smelter street car
that left the transfer station Wednes
day at 11:20 a. in. The passengers on
the car supposed that the child, which
nas accompanied by a woman, supposed
ly its mother, was a victim of smallpox
and grave theme a wide berth. From the
transfer station to the smelter the child
and the woman were the sole occupants
of the inside of the car.
Dr. W. H. Anderson, city health of
ficer, supposes that the woman has
learned of the search being made for
her and is hiding out with the child, as
he can't locate them.
Passengers -say the woman and child
left the car at the smelter and went up
the river. In spite of the investigation
.made by the health department nothing
has since been seen or heard of the
MIXING COMPANY BUYS
DIAMOND DRILL AT BISBEE
Bisbee, Ariz., May 26. A diamond
drill has been shipped from Bisbee to
the camp of the Heffem Mining company.
Nine Smallpox Cases at Hos
pital Tourists Stop
. Juarez Visits.
"On May 27, 1910, the health authori
ties of Juarez and El Paso will require
all person passing between the respect
ive cities to have a vaccination certifi
cate. "To secure a certificate does not nec
essitate vaccination. The evidence that
the last vaccination lias taken will be
ample proof to secure such certificate.
Ask your family doctor."
This notice is posted in every inter
civic street car, and is the final warn
ing of the order going into effect Fri
day morning. It covers the require
ments except that persons with pitted
faces will not be compelled to show
certificates of vaccination.
There has been an Increase of cases
since the first announcement of the
city quarantine against Juarez. On
Thursday there are nine cases of small
pox in the El Paso eruptive hospital.
Juarez officials report only three
cases in the Mexican city, but a woman
was taken ill Wednesday at her home
12 miles east of Juarez, nearly opposite
the Texas village of Ysleta, where
Thomas Gourley contracted the disease,
which was transmitted to the late vice
consul John Gourley.
According to Dr. A. H. Butler, as
sistant city physician, who Is in active
charge of the local condition, all but
one of the nine cases are traceable to
Juarez. Dr. Butler believes that four
persons found Friday on South Kansas
street and one other picked up Sunday
brought the disease from a ranch south
of Juarez. A Mexican woman was com
mitted to the local hospital Wednesday.
The only case believed to have been
contracted in the United States Is that
of a painter, employed, until his illness,
by the G. H. & S. A.
On the contrary, Mexican officials
declare no more than three cases to bo
traceable to Juarez, besides Wednes
day's addition in the southern district.
They maintain that there is more small
pox in El Paso than in Juarez, and the
affair is beginning to take the form of
a simple "you are another" argument.
It is said that injury has been done the
Mexican city without cause, and already
that business is dropping off in volume.
This is carried out by a fast dimin
ishing traffic of street car passengers"
between the two cities. Immigration
and customs inspectors say that within
a week the number of persons passing
the bridge has been cut in half, and that
av tourists are visiting the Mexican
Preparations are being made for the
inspection of vaccination certificates,
beginning Friday which will be con
ducted at the international bridges. Sig
natures of El Paso physicians have
been secured by health officers, so that
they may be compared with those of
the certificates thus avoiding any
It is not known what the attitude
of the Mexican officials wll be. No word
has been received from governor San-
ichez, who must order any quarantine
against El-Paso.. Jefe politico Portillo,
Thursday noon telegraphed the gover
nor for immediate instructions. Dev
opment of nine cases in El Paso will
doubtless cause a Mexican quarantine.
It is feared by many that a govern
ment quarantine may be declared, al
though local federal officials have tak
en no action in the affair other than
assisting the civil authorities.
MEXICAN FOUN D
DEAD IN CANAL
Jesus Natididad, 911 Park street, 26
years of age, was found dead at noon
Thursday In the canal near Rand's
grove. The man, who was a laborer.
is said to have been subject to eoileo-
tie attacks, and it ii thomrht h fell I
into the canal while under the influ-
. -j... i j. .-, . !
ence or an
iM.ia.-s-K. anu was urowneu-.
Justice E. II. Watson, who viewed the
bedy, reported the man met death as a
re'sult of accidental drowning.
Prices Reported Good Tiro New Auto
mobiles Purchased Uaitis Full
But More Needed.
Magdalena. X. M., May 2. The
ranchers are beginning to market their
wool and are laying in supplies for
the coming months. The wool brings
a good price.
J. E. Williams, of the Magdalena
News, who has been teaching school
at Hillsboro, X. M., returned and will
resume the management of the News.
Mr. Williams's family, now visiting in
Arizona, will arrive soon.
Two new automobiles arrived for Jose
Xacio Agagon and Jose Garcia, Mag
dalena and Kelly having eight cars
and (one or two more ordered. Chas.
Gardiner, who sold his ranch north of
town, is expecting his car to arrive
almost any day.
Will Clark, freight agent in the lo
cal Santa Fe office, 'has gone to Cali
fornia to spend his vacation.
Ray Morley is here from his ranch
100 miles west of Magdalena.
Friends of Charles B. Totman and
wife gave them a surprise party in
honor of their wedding. They also gave
j them a chair as a present from the
choir of the Presbyterian church.
Mrs. Knoblock is here from her
ranch home near Cat mountain to at
tend the bedside of her father. Col.
Hutchinson, who has been sick.
Rolla Russell has returned from So
corro, where he has been attending the
School of Mines.
Arthur Chamberlain is in Albu
querque. Will Sanders reports two of his chil
dren sick with the measles.
X. TV. Miller, who was in Magdalena
tp take treatment for erysipelas, re
turned to the Becker-Mactavish saw
mill to resume the management.
A number of cases of measles are
reported in both Magdalena and
The rains have improved the range
in this section, but the, cattlemen are
all of the opinion that this is going to
be a hard year on both cattle and
sheep. Quite a number of the largest
cattle owners in this section are selling
DEATHS AND BURIALS.
MRS. MARY BELLE YOUNG.
Mrs. Mary Belle Young, 709 Texas
street, died Wednesday night aged 41
years. Surviving are a husband, James
T. Young, and two children. Funeral
services will be held Friday at 3:30 at
the chapel of Peak & Lyons. Inter
ment will be made in Everereen cemetery.
gaiiic and Volcanc
The origin of petroleum, like the ori
gin of minerals, is one of the problems
of economic geology that has been the
subject of discussion and controversy
ever since the beginning of the petrol
eum Industry. The majority of geolo
gists and scientific observers agree in
the belief that petroleum is of organic
origin. Others hold that it is of inor
ganic or chemical origin. The latter
theory has always claimed a large num
ber of adherents also. Thus there are
two opposing camps.
Reason for Opposing' Theories.
The reason for uncertainly is to a
large extent the character of the min
erals, says Lreonard V. Dalton, in Econ
omic Geology, which being fluid, does
not j like coal, contain visible physical
traces of their original constituents,
while until comparatively recently very
few indisputable instances were known
of the recent formation of petroleum
under circumstances similar to those
which have given rise to the ancient
In the third place, there was the dif
ficulty of suggesting a feasible method
by which any organic material could
have been converted into such an homo
geneous mixture of hydrocarbons as pe
troleum. j Even those who are united in regard
ing mineral oils as of organic origin,
are divided on the question of whether
vegetable or animal life was the main
source of petroleum.
Land Organism Theory Untenable.
First, geologically, as regards the de
rivation of petroleum from terrestrial
or land vegetation, says Dalton, the
general facts on the geological side in
regard to the lack of association be
tween coal and oil are opposed to it,
for Instance, the absence of coal and j
lignites in the oil fields at Spindletop, J
Dour jL.ajve ana numnie, lesas, anu oj.
Jennings, La., and those of Calffornia
and the gulf oil- fields of Mexico.
Second, chemically speaking, the ma
jority of oils show no trace of the par
ticipation to any extent in their forma
tion of land plants, and the destruction
of the fibrous tissue of such organisms
is, as far as is known, only accom
plished by violent action at high tem
peratures. Marine Life Theory More Tenable.
If petroleum is derived from organic
life, it is plausible to believe that the
great majority of oils are derived from
the decomposition during long ages, at
comparatively low temperatures, of fat
ty matters of marine plants and ani
mals, the nitrogenous portions of both
being eliminated by bacterial action,
soon after the death of the organism.
Further investigation may show more
clearly the relative parts played by
zoological and botanical kingdoms in
the process. The dual origin from both
plant life and animal life based on the
Engler-Hofer theory is now more gen
erally accepted by the believers in or
The Inonjanie Origin Theory.
This might be called the chemical
theory, as it assumes that one time at
least a portion of the earth was in a
molten condition, and that while in
that condition carbon united with dif
ferent metals, forming carbides simi
lar to that known to exist in castiron.
Gradually, throughout geologic time,
water has come in contact with these
metalic carbides, and has brought about
a uecomposition of the carbides, pro
ducing oxides, oil and gas.
Volcanic Origin of Oil.
The theory of the volcanic origin of
oil now held by a number of eminent
geologists offers one of the most plaus
ible solutions of the problem. Eugene
Caste of Toronto, Canada, a geologist
of eminence, who has located numerous
oil basins in Canada and the United
states, and ,. Ordones, the Mexican
geologist, have written very convincing-
lv on This; siihifr
ly on this subject
Prof. Robert T. Hill, in discussing
the Beaumont and other oil fields of
Texas, made the statement that "In en
deavoring to interpret the geological
occurrence of oil, the geologist is con
fronted by the fact that science has not
yet solved the problem of its origin,
which lies at the root of the subject,
and for the present we must consider
oil a a material in the rockt, the ori
gin of which is unexplained." I
Prof. Caste took exception to Hill's
statement, remarking that the origin
of oil was inorganic and the result of
solfataric volcanic emanations.
The origin of oil is pre-eminently a
geological problem and not a chemical
one. Chemists can extract hydrocar
bons from organic remains and also
produce them from simple'mineral re
actions (as in the commercial manufac
ture of acetylene, for instance.) But
the great question is how- does nature
produce hydrocarbons or bitumens?
Geology Disproves Organic Orlcin.
The geological evidence is clear and
strong, disproving the organic origin
of bitumens, qr hydrocarbons, found in
the earth's strata, and showing plainly
that the natural geological process of
today, and of ages past, in the forma
tion of these products, is a mineral or
First, animal organic remains or bod
ies are never entombed in' rock forma
tions. rinH thorofnro fonnrf 11(ra nrn.
j duce oil or anything else.
Second, vegetable orgauic remains in
the rock formations always decompose
into carbonaceous matter, such as peat,
lignite and coal.
Third, further distillation of carbon
aceous matter has not taken place in
nature, as is proved in all the lignite
and coal beds of the sedimentary strata.
Fourth, Xot only are gaseous, liquid
and solid hydrocarbons or bitumens
among the most important products of
the solfataric emenations in the vol
canic districts of the earth, but also car
bonic acid, chlorides (mostly common
salt), hydrogen sulphide, sulphur, gyp
sum, and hot calcareous and silicious
waters are always conspicuous products
of these emanations: and all these pro
ducts are the unmistakable seal of sol
fataric volcanic phenomena.
Evidences of Volcanic Origin.
The volcanic process is the normal
and orderly mode of petroleum produc
First, it is the only geological pro
cess of petroleum production to be wit
nessed today in active operation, as in
the Java mud volcanoes and the Trini
dad (South America) Pitch Lake. In
all the oil and gas fields the gaseous
products are under strong pressure in
creasing with depth, which cannot be
anything but volcanic pressure. In
some of the oil and gas fields, heated
waters, oils and gases are 'met with;
all the oil and gas fields bear products
associated with the ofl and gas distinct
ly characteristic of solfataric volcanic
emanations; the oil and gas fields are
located along the faulted and fissured
zones and crust of the earth parallel to
the great orogenic and volcanic dislo
cations. Caste cites Spindletop and the oil
Scientists Differ i
Extra Special Tomorrow
$2.00 Undermuslins 59c
A big special lot of Women's Undermuslins for
tomorrow's shoppers. You will find in this spe
cial lot Go-wns, Corset Covers, Skirts, Drawers
and Combination Suits. They are made in at
tractive styles of fine cambric muslin, longcloth,
and crossbar dimity. Trimmed with embroidery
and ribbon-run beading. Prices range regularly
up to $2.00 per garment; a big extra special for
tomorrow, m the Bargain
Sale of Towels
Our sale of bath towels, which
began this morning, is un
doubtedly one of the biggest
bargain events that El Paso
people ever attended. Buying
began briskly this morning,
and is bound to keep up, be
cause you can now buy bath
towels at about one-third their
Beyond a doubt, next Saturday will be the
biggest of any of our Anniversary Saturdays
Washington, D. C, 3Iay 26. Supporters of the bill to provide an Issne of
930,000,000 In certificates of Indebtedness to complete the reclamation pro
jects, announced today that they would try to place It as "a rider" oa the ad
ministration land withdrawal bill. Pre sidect Taft Is said to have consented to
TO POT UP, THE
Washington, D. C, May 26. The sec
retary of the interior is awaiting a
transcript of the order of the Socorro
court when he will issue an order for
the payment into the court of the $200,
000 for the land for the Elephant Butte
Delegate Andrews introduced a bill
that where applications are made for
grazing privileges, in the forest reserve
preference will be given to residents ot
Mr. Andrews introduced a bill appro
priating $1000 for digging a well in the
northwest corner of section 5, towii
ship 11 north, range 8 east, to be ex
pended by the Santa Fe county commis
sioners. Delegates Andrews, Cameron and T.
B. Catron are reliably assured that the
statehood bill will be called up on the
final vote on the railroad, expected this
Flint from the senate public lands
committee reported favorably to tne
senate committee, the house bill grant
ing what is known as the "quarry"
lands to Yuma. The bill was placed on
fields of the coastal regions of Texas
and Mexico as illustrations of the vol
canic theory and says, "oil and gas are
only supplied along some of the lines
of structural wbakness or along some
of the fractured zones of the crust of
the earth, and therefore, is to be found
only along these zones or belts.
Randolph B. Russell, acting county
attorney of Presidio county, was In El
Paso Wednesday en route from Marfa,
Texas, to Chihuahua, Mexico, on legal
Arkansas Lady Says Every
Sick Woman in the Coun
try Should Take the
Alma, Ark. "It is a pleasure to me
to write in praise of your wonderful
medicine, Cardui," writes Mrs. "Wil
liam Hillard of this city, for it saved
my life at one time, and I can't praise
it enough. I had suffered for 5 years
with (irregularities, but after trying
Cardui, I found relief, although my
doctor said he had done all he could
do. I wish I could praise Cardui to
every sick lady in the United States."
"What makes many American women
It is the peculiar weakness of their
constitutions, which cannot stand the
strenuous social and household duties
that American women ,undertake. As
a result, they break down, and their
nervous systems are disarranged.
This break-down can be prevented,
because Cardui has built up thousands
of weak, nervous women into healthy,
hearts' specimens of their sex, and will
surely do the same for you.
As a medicine, as a tonic for weak,
tired, worn-out women, Cardui is time
tested, safe and reliable. It is worth
Get a bottle of Cardui from your
X. B. Write to: Ladies' Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions,
and 64-page book, "Home Treatment for
Women," sent in plain wrapper, on re-que
Sale of Silks
The special purchase of silks,
by our New York buyer, is
proving a great incentive.
These silks were purchased at
about 50c on the dollar so we
re pnabled to make forices in
the same proportion of reduc- r
LHJII. Aiicac 3"ivj ,vini .i -
the favored summer patterns-
TO GO TO PUEBLO
El Pasoans Warned to Look
Out for a Fight From
A boom for a big El Paso delega
tion to the Xational Irrigation congress
at Pueblo, Colo., in September, was
launched at the chanioer of commerce
R. F. Burges, who has recently re
turned from Washington, where he
has been working in the Interest of
the Elephant Butte project, spoke on
the status of the project at the present
time and the necessity for sending a
large and powerful delegation to Pu
eblo to care for the rights of the lower
Rio Grande at thl3 meeting.
"The Pueblo congress will be the last
before the Elephant Butte dam has
passed the point where any opposition
can harm it." Mr. Burges said. "By
the time the next congress is held, not
less than $1,500,000 worth of dam will
have been built In the river. When wo
have reached that point the project
will no longer be an issue. It follows
that this congress will be the last re
sort where opposition can be offered
and it is Idle to suppose that no od-
position will develop
There are people
m Colorado who want the water of
the river and will avail themselves of
this last opportunity to offer oono-
sitlon to the project El Paso should
be powerfully represented at Pueblo."
D. M. Payne also spoke briefly in
favor of the taking of a strong dele
gation to Pueblo and stated that it
would cost about $4000 to send such a
delegation. He asked those present to
assist In raising this fund to send a
In addition to the importance of
sending a delegation to the Irriga
tion congress, Mr. Burges spoke of
the status of the Elephant Butte pro
ject as he had learned it while In
Washington In the interest of the low
er Rio Grande valleys. "There is no
way to retreat from the Elephant Butte
project except by abrogating the
treaty with Mexico and to repeal the
law," Mr. Burges said.
JUAREZ OFFICIAL HAS A
VERY XARROW ESCAPE.
Thrown from his bicycle by a back
ing freight train, tossed between the
two tracks in front of the approach
ing wheels, and yet alive and well but
for a few bruises, was the experience
Friday afternoon of alentine Onate,
assistant commandant of police of Ciu
The accident occurred on the Mexico
Xorthwestern rightofway and Calle
Comercio in the Mexican city. Mr.
Onate was not aware of the cars ap
proach on account of the noise made
by a Xational railway stock train.
Without warning, "he says, the box car
struck his wheel and tossed the rider
n the tracks. He rolled off in time
to save himself.
LIGHT, COOL BED BOOMS
Tend to make summer nights a pleasure.
We are offering exceptionally beautiful pat
terns this season at moderate prices.
Estimates cheerfullv furnished.
See Us or Write for Prices on
Hammocks, Water Bags, Tents, Cots, Durham
and anythino; in the
Saddlery or Sporting Goods Line.
SHELTOK-PAYNE ARMS CO.
-I.Cahsber Dry Goods Co. Caecrpwsud)
ARRESTED AT DA1HARV
FOR 3SL PASO OFFICERS
Two 3Ien Taken From the Train and.
Will Be Returned to El Paso, Ac
cording to the Police.
Dalhart, Texas, May 26. Deputy
sheriffs Mack Johnson and Bob Henry
arrested Dan Lund with two bulldogs
en route to Elk City, Okla., and R. M.
Pogue, with a typewriter, destined to
Kansas City, Mo. The two men wer
taken from the eastbound Rock Island
train Xo. 38 and were from El Paso,
Texas, where, it is said, they are both,
Lund, according to the shateme.nt of
the police, is wanted In Bl Paso on a
charge of obtaining $15 from Howard.
Fogg to redeem articles said to have
been in a pawnshop. Lund had been
acting as stage manager at the Happy
Hour for a few days past. He was for
merly connected with" the Xat Reiss
Pogue, according to the statements of
the sheriff's force, is wanted on a
charge of removing mortgaged property
from the state, by leaving with a type
writing machine mortgaged to J. K.
Officers from El Paso will leave Fri
day to return Lund and Pogue to this
CUMMINS AMENDMENT TO
RAILWAY BILL DEFEATED
Washington, Lp. C. May 26. Tie
Cummins amendment to the railroad bill
pronibitinfj an increase in rates iby rail
roads until it has been declared dj the
interstate commerce commission to fc
just and reasonable was defeated by the
senate today, 20 to 43.
MAX SHOT AXD KILLED
IX STREETS OF DALLAS
Dallas, Tex. May 25. A man believ
ed to be Cleve Buchanan, of Marietta.
Okla.. was shot and killed by Ernest
Brown, a drug clerk, near the Oriental
"hotel here at 1 oclock this afternoon.
The shot struck the man in the breast.
Brown refuses to discuss the cause of
Ft. Worth, Tex., Mav 26. B. M. Hard-
i o day clerk at Hotel Worth, todav
; cansea tne arrest or a man giving bf
name of F. L. Carlton on a charge f
I forgery. Carlton, who savs he crrmes
irom moo, where he is a real estate
dealer, stoutly protects his innocence-
CHILDREX WHO ARE SICKLY
Mothers who value their own com
fort and the welfare of their children,
should never be without a box oi
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil
dren, for use throughout the season.
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 wl"
be sent FREE to any mother who will
address Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, X. Y.
15 Cents a Pound
C S. PICKRELL, Mgr.
206 N. Qrep-on St. Pkoaa 34?
rO J2 f