Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 13, 1910, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of North Texas; Denton, TX
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Tuesday, September 13, 1910
BT33I E3 K Pj 4? 4s??5s
Friend. This great remedy prepares the expectant mother's system for the com
ing event, and its use makes her comfortable during all the term. Mother's
Friend assists nature in gradually expanding all tissues, muscles and tendons, it
strengthens the ligaments, keeps the breasts in good condition, and brings the
woman to the crisis in healthful physical condition. The regular use of
Mother's Friend lessens the pain
vrhen baby comes, and assures a
quick and natural recovery for the
mother. For sale at drug stores.
Write for free book for expectant
BBADFIELD BEGTTLATOB CO.,
' Atlanta, Ga,
THE REVERSAL OF TYPE
AN UNHAPPY wooer carried into
a New York court and display
ed beneath the judge's twink
ling eye this note which his fiancee in
her elopement -with his successful rival
had left behind. The note was written
by his successful rival.
"You'd better take me while 3'ou can
pet me. You know you've always liked
plump men and hated skinny ones. He,"
the wretched' reader writhed at this al
lusion to himself, "is skinny and I am
Thn -liltoil n-na onlorp'od tlo Stim nf
his knowledge of two facts. First, that
the serreptitious letter reader never
rea-".s an g.ocd of himself. Second,
thic r.cji and. women nv.-rt to the
types of their taste.
He has lost his love because she dis
liked thin men. She had married his
rival because, the rejected one declared
amid tears, he was "fir. The discard
ed lover, viewing only ibo up-irfijUil
facts, had no consolation of i-tilnso?jvy
In his grief. He riii rot know '.he vut
company -with whom he suffered .lie
poignancy of jilting, the thousands of
pairs of blue eyes :hat were swimming
In tears because a jor-osoon-ln:r nuir--ber
of pairs were trlumptuinzly smil
ing; the women wno were groaning
under the weight of riesh a:.d sorrow
because vagrant eyes had turned from
their opulence o lesser uvoadupois
and more refined charms; the fair
haired maids grii'-ng lc ause their
har was not dusk;', --..id dark-Laired
because their crests w-e not golden,
and auburn iair because tlwy were
The fixed taste for z. particular type
is an inherent focs. I.iKe c.v.-ri icily.
It is mightv an 1 cf.nmt be tnfVd i-ith
or forgotte. If a man is born -with
a marked pr. er-ji:ee tana we arc i crn
with preference as Clstlc've ss the
Tp keep yours sound
and" white give them
scrupulous daily care
witi a dentifrice that
both polishes and pre
All Points East
LIGHTED TRAIN THROUGHOUT
DINING AND LIBRARY OBSER
OIL BURNING LOCOMOTIVES.
City Ticket Office
St. Regis Hotel Bldg.
"The Philippines: as 1 Saw
Them," by General James F.
Smith, ex-Governor 'of the Philippines-,
and "California's Black
Gold, the Romance of the Oil
Wells," by Walter V. Weelke. In
Sunset Magazine for August, now
on sale at all news stands, fifteen
Cars Called For and Delivered.
"PROMPT SERVICE AXB
Give Us a Trial.
DELAXEY, & AL.KIRE.
t CtC "T-iofrTi- Rell 1Tn s
6 Br.E.Ii. 1
nPHB beautiful jj
H iE X fr ME aSQ tm Wm
H &. Jmt .m B m mr
I tiftl OILBURMWG itHl
It LOCOMOHYFS J I
I f "fr
I TAKE THE
Every -woman's heart thrills at the
cooing and prattling of a "baby, and
motherhood is her highest and purest
joy. Yet the suffering incident to
this great consummation of her life's
desire, robs the anticipation of some
of its sweetness. Most of this can
be avoided by the use of Mother's
color of iur ejs or hair r the light
or dark shade of our freckles) f.-r
slender blondes, and he by some somer
sault of that erratic cartwheeler Cupid,
happens to marry a stout brcinet, his
wife wil safeguard her happiness by
hiring no fair-haired housemaids, by
discouraging her blonde friends from
a house-broken intimacy, and by keep
ing him away from musical comedies
in which there is a redundancy of fair
If a blue-eyed wife has heard her
husband sentimentalize about the heart
I stringing allure in brown eyes she is
j wise fe if she revise her visiting
list, cutting the names of all women
with eyes anywhere from hazel to
black, out of her list. And she will
do well to presonally supervfse all her
husband's stenographers, and find new
and better posts for all but those of
J light shade.
The plump woman who overhears her
artist spouse talk of the grace of the
straight lines would do well to begin
banting on the instant. The thin wo
man who recalls that In their first ac
quaintance her husband let drop some
pearl of personal wisdom about "volup
tuous curves," will wisely supplement
her diet with milk and sweets.
"We love willingly the type of our
primal taste, unwillingly any other
type. And we are Spartans and deserve
a double niche in the world's hall of
fame if having yielded that reluctant
love to the other type, our traitor
hearts do not go to their first alle
giance. This man who admires the "ivy -woman
marry the oak" will miss and
yearn for the tenderer type. The man
who prefers the Amazon, and there are
such men, though they are in the mi-
, nority, will soon weary of the wife who
is a cross beneath a cushion and an
A staid middle aged woman, who had
calmly accepted the departure of her
youth instead of indefinitely prolong
ing it, as is the fad of the day, told me
her life had been a failure because she
had married a tall, thin man, when the
type tof her lifelong choice was a ro
bust, broad-shouldered one. She had
not an analj-tic mind. 'She couldn't tell
why this was true. She had never been
apt at giving reasons. She""knew that
life had been to her merely "dull and
commonplace" because she had made
tHe wrong choice. The fires of romance
had died out of her eyes. A widow, the
suggestion of a new search for the old
type would have seemed to her flippant.
She knew there had been a mistake,
and she acepted it and she had ac
septed the vanishing of youth, with bo
But there are reasons for the adher
ence to types. One is physical chem
istry. There is a mighty attraction for
us in those qualities which we our
selves lack, a wisdom which bids us
unite our own with them. The other
is a psychology. "We admire the out
ward signs of the inward self. A wo
man expects in the broad shouldered
man moral strength and courage. If
he have them not the "symbol has in
this instance failed. He is the disap
Make love slowly, that there may be
no reverting to type in clandestine
flirtation or In divorce courts.
(All communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest Is made).
THE TEXT PREACHER'S TALK.
El Paso, Tex., Sept. 12, 1910.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I am a stranger in your wonderful
city and an ardent friend of the Young
Men's Christian Association, no matter
where it is located. I happened by
chance to hear evangelist Head's talk
on Sunday night last when, In particu
lar, he denounced and accused the local
asociation of "encouraging gambling"
because of the presence of pool tables
and bowling alleys in the building.
I wish to congratulate heartily the
stand which your estimable paper has
taken upon this matter. The caustic
comments, which this tent preacher's
wholly unnecessary and narow minded
remarks have called forth, are well de
served in every way. "In fact, I am
much surprised, being a Texan, that,
stronger talk has not come from those
who have felt the sting of this man's
If Texas had more newspapers who
are as big and as broad as your honor
able sheet, and less so called evange
lists -who are as small and as narrow
as this tent preacher, Christianity in
Texas would be far better off and prog
ress even faster than it is at this pres
A Product of the Y. M. C. A.
A Skin of Beauty is a coy -porevei i
,R. T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Beautifier.
Scinoves Taa, Pimples,
Freckles, Jloth Patches,
Bash, ssd Skin DVeases,
ana every Diemun
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 65 years, and
is so harmless -we
taste it to be sure It
is properly made.
Accept no counter
felt of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
Jaay of the haul
ton (a patient):
"As you ladier
trill use them,
'Gouraud's Crenm' as the la1 harmful of all the
skin preparations." For sale by all druggists and Fancy
Goods Dealers in the United States, Canada and Europe
IEHBJ.HOPXiHS,Pron.. 37 Great Jones Sfrcsi KewTork
fir W& m
I es3 Mr iir vik
By Rex Beach
Syiiop.sis of Previous Chapters.
Boyd Emerson and "Fingerless" Fra
ser enter Kalvik, Alaska, "and meet a
young white woman, Cherry Malotte,
who shelters them.
Cherry describes the salmon fisheries
and Marsh, the unscrupulous head of
the Ivalvik canneries.
Cherry owns a cahnery site. Emer
son, George Bait and she go into part
nership. Emerison describes his fail
ure to "make good" in Alaska.
Emerson kisses Cherry goodbye.
Bait, Fraser and Emerson nearly lose
their lives in Katmai pass and miss
the steamer at Katmai on their way
out to get capital.
Aftei dreadful privations they catch
the boat at Kadiak and are soon en
route for Chicago. Emerson seeks Miss
She and Emerson are engaged. Her
father, Wayne Wayland, is , a million
aire. Alton Clyde offers S10.000 to
ward the cannery.
Bait and Emerson meet Marsh in
Chicago. Marsh is a suitor for Mil
dred's hand. Marsh tells Mildred about
Cherry Malotte. He and Wayne Way
land plan a canneries trust
Mildred learns that Emerison and
Cherry are partners. Banker Hilliard,
Seattle, refuses to lend Emerson ?100,
000. Cherry, who has arrived in
Seattle, accepts a dinner invitation
Cherry discovers that Emerson is to
marry Mildred. Marsh causes annoy
ing delays for Emerson's party. To
coma refuses Emerson a loan. ClydJ
suggests that Cherry can get the loan
Emerson enrages Cherry by criticis
ing her friendly relations with Hil
liard. Cherry sees Hilliard. who un-
axpectedly furnishes the money. Marsh
causes a strike, delaying the loading
of Emerson s machinery.
Bait's fishermen fight the strikers.
Fraser shoots a striker and imperson
ates Emerson, for whom a warrant is
(Continued from Yesterday)
"I just walked up after supper to
have a talk with an old mate." ,
"Who is he?"
"He's Mr. Marsh's foreman."
Emerson spoke out bluntly: "See
here. I don't like this. These people
have caused me a lot of trouble al
ready, and I don't want my men hang
ing around here."
"Oh, that's all right," said Larsen
carelessly. "Him and me used to fish
together." And as if this were a suffi
cient explanation he turned back to his
conversation, leaving Emerson to pro
ceed on his way.
He found Cherry at home and, fling
ing himself into one of her easy chairs,
relieved his mind of the day's oceur
rences. "Marsh is building those traps pure
ly out of spite, she declared indig
nantly when he had finished. "He
doesn't need any more fish he has
plenty of traps farther np the river."
"To be sure! It looks as if we might
have to depend upon the gill netters."
"We will know before long. If the
fish strike in where George expects !
Marsh will be out a pretty penny."
"And if they don't strike in where
George expects we will be out all the
expense of building that trap."
"Exactly! It's a fascinating busi
ness, isn't it? It's a business in which
the unexpected is forever happening.
But the stakes are high, and I know
you will succeed. By the way," she
continued, "have you heard the his
toric story about the pink salmon?"
He shook his head.
"Well, there was a certain shrewd
old cannery man in Washington state
whose catch consisted almost whollj
Eoosevelt and Taft to At
tend Appalachian Ex
position in South.
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 13. The Ap
palachain Exposition, a demonstration
'Of the resources and progress of the
south opened in this city Monday, to
continue one month through Oct 12.
Not only is' this the biggest exposi
tion held in the south in several years,
but it is also a notable achievement
in the "get busy" spirit, for every de
tail of the -show was ready at the open
ing hour, 1 p. m. The exposition pre
sents a new name, the "Midway Jun
gle," for its amusement street. The
word jungle -was added as a compliment
to Col. Roosevelt, as a reminder both
of his recent visit to the wilds of
Africa," and of his acceptance to visit
the exposition at the invitation of its
officials. The "Midway Jungle" con
tains 45 shows.
Dedicated to Conservation.
The official call says the exposition
is dedicated to the "cause of forestry
conservation, improvement of water
ways, exploitation of the resources and
potentialities of the wonderful Appala
chain mountain empire, and the demon
stration of the progress of the south
in agriculture, mining, .manufacturing
and commercial pursuits." The Appala-
liain t Arri tnTv innlnHuc :crti n-rta sf 1
Tennessee, North and South Carolina,
Kentucky, Alabama, Virginia, and "West
Virginia and Georgia.
Events of national interest during
the exposition, in addition to Col.
Roosveelt's visit, include the visit and
speech of president Taft and of several
other men of nation wide prominence.
One aim of great importance is the pro-
j motion of .the Appalachain National
parK, to oe situatea so as to Include
portions of Tene'ssee, North and South
Carolina, and Georgia in its confines.
It is proposed to induce congress to ap
propriate this winter 11,000,000 to
ward the establishment of such a park.
Location of Grounds.
The exposition grounds are located
three and one-half miles north of
Knoxville in the beautiful Chilhowee
park, a natural bowl surrounded by
miniature mountain ranges and con
taining two good sized lakes. The
buildings cover about 100 acres. They
include half a dozen big and imposing
structures, convoyed by numerous
bright hued smaller buidings. The
main exhibit building, which is said to
be one of the most capacious ever erect-
ed for a southern-exposition, contains
illiy fi I I Lbb2 3 lull iK E
Copyright, J 909, by Harper &, Brothers.
of pink fish. As you know, that varie
ty does not bring as high a price as
red salmon, like these. Well, finding
that he could not sell his catch, owing
to the popular prejudice about color,
this man printed a lot of striking can
labels, which read, 'Best Grade Pink
Salmon, Warranted Not to Turn Red
In the Can.' They tell me it worked
like a charm."
"No wonder!" Boyd laughed.
"I wish I were a man," she went on.
"I'd like to engage in a business of this
sort, something that would require in
genuity and daring. I'd like to handle
"There is your copper mln. You
surely handled that very cleverly."
Cherry's expression altered, and sho
shot a quick glance at him as he went
"How is it comhig along, by the
way? I haven't heard you mention it
"Very well, I believe. The men were
down the other day and told me it
was a big thing."
"I'm delighted. How does it seem
to be rich?"
"I I hardly know. Rich! That has
always been my dream, and yet"
"The wonderful feature about
jAm, .o. i v.-.,4. . u
dreams,' he took advantage of her
pause to say, "Is that they come true.
"Not all of them not the real, won
derful dreams," she returned.
! "Oh. ves! Mv dream is cominir rrnv
and so is yours."
"I have given up hoping for that."
she said, without turning.
"But you shouldn't give up. Remem
ber that all the great things ever ac
complished were only dreams at first,
and the greater the accomplishments
the more Impossible they seemed to
Something in the girl's attitude and
in her silence made him feel that his
words rang hollow and commonplace.
While they had talked an unaccus
tomed excitement had been mounting
in his brain, and it held him now in a
kind of delicious embarrassment. It
was as if both had been suddenly en
folded in a new and mysterious un
derstanding without the need of
speech. He did not tell himself that
Cherry loved him, but he roused to a
fresh perception of her beauty and felt
himself privileged in her nearness.
It may have been the unusual ardor
of his gaze that warmed lier cheeks
and brought her eyes back from the
world outside. At nny rate.iShe turned,
flashing him a startled glance that
caused his pulse to leap anew. Rising
silently, she went past him to the
piano. Never before had she surprised
that look in his eyes and at the reali
zation a wave of confusion surged over
her. She strove to calm herself
through her music, which shielded
while it gave expression to her mood,
and neither spoke as the evening
shadows crept in upon them. But the
girl's exaltation was short lived; the
thought came that Boyd's feeling was
but transitory: he was not the sort to
j burn lasting incense before more than
one shrine. Nevertheless, at this mo
ment he was hers, and In the joy of
that certainty she letthe moments slip.
80,000 square feet of exhibit space
alone. It contains the displays of com
merce, manufactories, railroads, the
federal government, educational insti
tutions, and fine arts. It is a nermanent
structure, built entirely of materials
produced in the Appalachain mountain
regions. The woman's building is a
statelj' replica of a Grecian temple. It
is the headquarters of the woman's
board and the center for numerous
social events. For exhibits, it contains
the work of woman in arts and crafts,
domestic science, floral display, and a
library of southern literature. It will
house also departments devoted to wo
man's suffrage. Woman's Christian
Temperance union work, and southern
historical exhibits. It has a small as
sembly hall exclusively for women's
There are three livestock and poultry
buildings. The mines and forest tree !
buildings is situated upon an eminence
surrounded by towering trees which
were once part of an Appalachain for
est. This building is reached through
a portal of coal mined from east Ten
nessee hills. It contains specimens of
the natural resources of the Appala.
chain mountains and the splendid for
est tree exhibit furnished by the fed
The negroes have a building paid for
by negro money, designed by a negro
architect, and erected by negro work
men. It is filled with exhibits of the
handiwork of the negro race.
A bandstand built of beautiful Ten
nessee marble at a cost of $20,000, will
house a continuous band performance.
There is also a pavilion-auditorium for
assemblies, conventions and congresses,
and a stadium with a seating capacity
of 8000 for horse shows, stock displays
Taft and Roosevelt to Speak.
The exposition program includes the
visit of president Taft sometime be
tween. September 12 and 26, Col. Roose
velt on October 7, Spanish-American
war veterans day, Gifford Pinchot, sec
retary of agriculture James Wilson and
a number of governors of states and
several senators.. Important speeches
are expected from all thps vkitnrc
j On Taft and Roosevelt days there will
be floral parades for both automobiles
and equine vehicles, arranged by the
women of Knoxville.
There will be livestock shows from
Sent 12 to 17 inclusive. Pigeon and
pet stock shows from Sept. 27 to Oct.
1 inclusive, and poultry shows from
Oct. 5 to 12 inclusive. A night horse
show in the stadium will be held on
Sept. 13, 14 and 15. Running and trot-'
ting races for purses aggregating $10,
000 will be held from Sept. 12 to 17.
Grandstands with a seating capacity of
4000 have been erected for these races,
and it is announced that he running
races may be continued throughout the
exposition. There will be some aviation
features almost every day of the ex
position, from exhibition of the old
fashioned balloon with the parachute-
"The Spoilers" and
They heard a child crying some
where in the rear of the house and
Chakawana's voice soothing: then In a
moment the Indian girl appeared in
the doorway, saying something abont
going out with Constantine. Cherry
acquiesced half consciously, impatient
of the intrusion. Boyd Anally rose and.
going to the door, saw that the sky was
deeply overcast, rendering the night as
dark as In a far lower latitude.
"I've overstayed my welcome," he
ventured and smiled at her answering
With a trace of solicitude she said:
"Walt! I'll get you a raincoat." But
he reached out a detaining hand? In
the darkness it encountered the bare
flesh of her arm.
"Please don'tl You'd have to strike
a light to find it, and I don't want a
"It has been a pleasant evening," she
"I saw you for the first time tonight,
Cherry. I think I have begun to' know
Again she felt her heart leap. Reach
ing out to say goodby, his hand slipped
down over her arm like a caress until
her palm lay in his.
With trembling, gentle hands she
pushed him from her.
When the black bulk of Marsh's can
nery loomed ahead of Emerson he left
the gravel beach and turned up among
the buildings, seeking to retrace his
former course. As he turned the cor
ner of the first building he nearly ran
against a man who was standing mo
tionless against the wall. The fellow,
with a sharp exclamation, vanished
into'the gloom. Boyd lost no time In
-gaining the plank runway that led to
the dock and, finding an angle in the
building, backed Into it and waited.
From his momentary glimpse of the
man as he made off he knew that he
was tall and active just the sort of
person to prove dangerous in an en
counter. But if his suspicions were
correct there must be others close by.
and Boyd wondered why he had heard
no signal. After a breathless wait of
a moment or two he stole cautiously
out,, and, selecting the darkest shad
ows, slipped from one to another till
he was caught by the sound of voices
issuing from the yawning entrance of
the main building on his right. The
next moment his tension relaxed: one
of the speakers was a woman. Evi
dently his alarm had been needless,
for these people, whoever they were,
made no effort to conceal their nres
ence. On the contrary, the woman hac
raised her tone to a louder pitch, al
though her v""ifi were stiH undistin
(To Be Continued.)
leap to the dirigibles and Wright aero
planes. Fireworks will be displayed
Commercial Club Idea.
Willam J. Oliver of Knoxville, a well
Known southern contractor, is president
of the Exposition company. The expo
sition was originated by the Commer
cial club of Knoxville. It was first
suggested about 10 years ago and has
gained in strength every year since,
until one year ago the Appalachain
company was Incorporated. The board
of directors consists of 25 Knoxville
-. PERCENT OFF. HIXSON'S.
HASKIJT OK MEETING
OF NATIONAL BANKERS
(Continued From Previous Page).
many, although many travelers declare
that the best bread they have ever eat
en was in the hills of Judea, "thrice
hallowed in song."
IjCKcnd of Baker' Dozen.
The legend of how the baker's dozen
originated forms one of the pretty
stories of the baking trade. Jean Pie
terson Van Amsterdam kept a bake
shop. He was afraid of evil spirits and
kept a bottle of another kind of spirits
by his side to forfend him against ex
pected attacks. In 1654, while contem
plating the profits he had made duringj
the holiday season, a shrill feminine
voice demanded a dozen New Year's
cookies. He gave her a dozen. She
demanded one more, saying that she
wanted a dozen, to wWch he replied
that she would have to go "to the
duyvil and ged it." She took him at
his word, and from that time it seemed
that he was bewitched, for his cakes
were stolen, his bread was so lignt that
it went up the chimney, or so heavy it
went through the oven, his wife be
came deaf, his children w,ent wild, and
ins trade went elsewhere. Three times I
the hag returned to renew the spell.
Then the baker appealed to St. Nicholas,
and was admonished to be more gener
,ous In the future. A, fourtn time the
hag returned and demanded the extra
cake. She got it and exclaimed that
the spell was broken, and that from
that time henceforth a dozen would be
13. Then taking from the counter a
ginger effigy of St. Nicholas she made
the astonished Dutchman lay his finger
upon it and swear to give more liberal
measure In the future. Since that time
13 'nas ever been called a bakers' dozen.
Appeal for Better Bread.
The housekeepers of the country are
appealing to the bakers to make better
bread, cakes and pies. They assert that
the servant problem Is such a serious
one today that just as soon as the
bakers are apje to turn out products
of the oven as good as those made at
home, and sell them at a reasonable
rate, they will buy all their bread and
pastry from the baker. In a public
address one of the leading authorities
on housekeeping economics declared
tnat the housekeeper's extremity is the
baker's opportunity, and many of the
bakers are inclined to art on this sug
gestion, so that one may yet see the day
when the pies "my mother used to
make" will be on sale in the bake shop.
In England an experiment is being
made in the direction of technical edu
cation for bakers. A school has been
established where young men and wom
en may go to study the scientific, as
well as the practical side of baking,
and it has been found that some of tne
508 & 629
A. E. HYAN & CO.
HURTON-LINGO CO., FIRST & KANSAS
We will move with Young's El Paso Furniture Co. to 307 S. SI PaJso St.
We make Awnings, Tents, and "Every thing That's Canvas." All work gtr
anieed and at a cheaper price. Auto. 18S2.
Awning Shades and Curtains
For Residence and Business Houses.
Bell Tent and Camp Supplies. Atsto.
2044. El Paso Tent and Awning Co., 312 S. El Pasc St 2044.
Smith Ice Cream Co.
FAMILY ORDERS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.
Motued and j OJkC.O PlOtf HiPSC ff Dry Med Stock
Fire Brick fa tt2 BlilVfl ?Jm and Wire Cut Brick
HOLLOW BLOCK AND PARTITION TILE; ALL SIZES
P. 0. Box 136 Prompt Delivery
"Will be up right away."
116 to 120 San Francisco St.
"We're there in just a minute." Storage and Packing by careful men at right price.
BELL 1054. ODOM'S TRANSFER. AUTO 1966
EASY RUNNING WHITE
H. L. Stewart Furniture Co., Agents, 310-312 S. Stanton.
Our Motto, Easy Payments, Fair Dealings, Good Goods.
RETAIL GROCERIES WHOLESALE
Mail Orders Given Prompt and Special Attention.
CLIFFORD BROS. 307-309 E. Overland St
Secret, Prompt and Accurate. Efficient Service. Reasonable Eates.
RING 1352, CONTRACT DEPT.
j HEXRY ilOHR fl
I. CUT RATE HARDWARE I
309 S. El Paso St. 9
jfi Guns, Ammunition. Wagon Covers. Builders' Hardware. Tools, all fl
Jj V-'-l5 SaddTp? Harness. Cutlery Tents O'l Paint. Etc 9
Kodaks, Photo Supplies Ml
uppnes ror engineers,
Architect j and Artists
. FINE KODAK FINISHING
FRED J. FELDMAN COMPANY
best bakers in England have tome from
this institution. Many of the progres
sive bakers on this side of the Atlantic
are thinking of adopting the English
Idea, and a correspondence school for
bakers is one of the probabilities of the
not distant future.
The bakers' journals of the country
are engaged "In pointing out to retail
bakers the advantages of having a soft
dunk emporium as a side "line in their
establishments. One of them declared
t.Ua the soda water trade of the United
States amounts to over 500,000,000 a
year and that it jvould require 11,000,
000,000 nickels to pay the annual soda
fountain bill. It is pointed out aiso
that there is to be found a profit of
3 cents a glass on soda -water sold
at 5 cents, and that every one of thfe
125,000 fountains in the United States
is making good money out of the soda
water business. , '
The Mexican Centennial.
c- . i r; -
Mrs. Saturnino Carbajal wife of po-
bcemau Carbajal, and children expect
to attend the centennial celebration In
Chihuahua, having gone to the Mexican
If there is weakness
i rcTHMArj i urn f s i i&?rc
weak link intbe chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called
weakness is caused by leek of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease
ot the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and
weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cured by the use of Dr.
fierce s Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach 13
cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but whick
rmvf fhMir rfttf... . . AZ 1 ..
..- .. .6,u 1W u uwcubcu condition ot the stomach and
Other organs of digestion and nutrition, are cured also.
The strong man has a strong stomach.
Take the above recommended "Discov
ery" and yon may have 3 strong stom
acb and a strong body.
Given Away. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the
Dook in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-hound vol
ume. Aoaress ur. K. V. Pierce, Buffalo,
paso tbune: fagtoey
Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods Auto.
Made, Repaired and Exchanged. 196S
good3. Opp. Postoface, across Plaza
212 SAN ANTONIO ST.
BELL 50; AUTO 1050
307 S.El Paso St,
AND DENTAL SUPPLIES.
Ben 1 Auto 1001
BANKS ixLLOW TOO MANY
OVERDRAFTS, SAYS HURRAY
Controler of the Currency "Would Have a
Law That Would Prevent This.
"Would Close up Shaky Institutions.
Washington, D. a, Sept. 13. Repre
senting tie bank supervisors of 25
states, gathered in convention here,
Lawrence O. Murray, controler of cur
rency, declared that the hanking la-srs
of this country were in a large measure
The reason he did not attempt to ex
plain, thugh he intimated the fault
Bright he in weak administration of the
The June caH for condition of national
banks sliowed $26,000,000 in over drafts,
he said, and there is no statute which.
nllows his offke to control such, a con
dition. Therr nr cmriA luivrc TrmTiiTiiinrr
over drafts, and he urged cooperation
with supervisors on that point. Weak
1 shoukl be forced into liquidation,
: tf r. Murray declared, and he said he
w Sn ax.nrv. ,w j ..-,
.. -. p" v i wmvi i cu uu uis
onice xo rorce unsceadv institutions to
discontinue business before they fail.
Each of the chief or
gans of the body is a
link in the Chain of
Life. A chain is no
stronger than its
weakest link, the body
nf xtnmncU i;. - i..nx,. Ko.,o. :