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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 29, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-09-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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In order to devote all my time and attention to
the upbuilding and development of the town of
Tobin and the surrounding territory, I have
moved my main office to Tobin, Texas. PHCXNE
2271 DAY OE OTG-HT. The El Paso Suburban
Ry. Co., on the arrival of their new equipment,
will establish a new schedule between Tobin and
Fort Bliss, which will afford the residents of the
new town excellent transportation facilities.
FRANK R. TOBIN.
I WATCH TOBIfi GROW J
IT HIS FOR Tl
SEWAGE FLA
PLANS
Pasckery Ordinance Is iNot
Discussed; Police Pay
roll Still Large.
M t&e ireealar; Thursday morning
meeting of $e city council mayor O. 33.
Kelly and aidermen baan xSLumenthai
and Percy McGhee being the only ones
.-present, it was ordered that $4506.20 be
paid to the Pttblic Works Engineering
corporation of Portland, Ore., for its
A RASH BECOMES
am ur nu
n Baby's Face, Head and Shoul
dersParents Decided He Could
Not be Cured Cuticura Made
His Skin Perfectly Clear.
a
"Our boy was bom In Toronto on Oct.
13, 1908, and when three months old a slight
rash appeared on his cheek. What appeared
to be a water blkter would form. When it
broke, matter would run
out, starting new blisters
until his entire face, head
and shoulders were a mass
of scabs and you could not
see a particle of clear skin.
Other parts of his body were
effected, but not to such an
extent. We did not know
what to do for him and
I tried about every adver-
tised remedy without avail.
indeed some of them only
added to his suffering and
one in particular, the
Remedy, almost put the
infant into convulsions.
The family doctor pre
scribed for him and told
us to bathe the babv in
buttermilk. This did not do any good, so
we took nun to a nospiiau Jtie was treated,
as an out-patient twice a week and he got
worse, if anything. We then called in an
other doctor and inside of a week the boy was.
to afi appearances, cured and the doctor said
fcb work was done. But the very next day
It broke out as bed as ever.
"We decided that It could not be cured
od must run its course and so we Just kept
fete arms bandaged to his side to prevent his
tearing his flesh. We left Toronto and
shortly after cntr arrival ki Duluth, the Cutl
ciira Remedies were recommended. We
started sskig tbea in Hay. 1909, and Eoon
tke ewe was complete. You would not
thick ke was the same child for Cuticura made
his skis, perfectly clear and he ie entirely free
from the skin disease. There has been no
return this thae. We stHl use only Cuticura
Soap for baby's bath. Bobert Mann, Proctor,
Minn.. May 3, 1910."
Catteera Remedies sold throsghoTrt tic -world.
Fetter Drag fc Cbem. Oorp Sole Props- Boston.
J9Ha8ed free. teteA boofc on TreatmentoftheSUa.
WEAK, SICK
PALEFAGES
Will Be Interested in This
Snggestitn From the Pen
of a South Caro
lina Lady.
Gamling, S. C. "I was, so weak,"
writes Mrs. Dulu Walden, of this place,
"when I began taking Cardui, that It
tired me to walk just a little. Now, I
do all the sewing, cooking, washing and
general housework, for my family of
nine, and fhave not been in bed a day.
I was almost a skeleton, but now I
weigh 160pounds,and am still gaining.
I think Cardui the greatest remedy for
women on earth."
Tou ladies, who have pale faces, sal
low complexions, and tired, worn-out
expressions, need a tonic.
The tonic you need is Cardui, the wo
man's tonic
Cardui is the ideal tonic for women,
because its ingredients are specifically
adapted for women's needs. They belp
to give needed strength and vitality to
the worn-out womanly frame.
Being a vegetable medicine, contain
ing no minerals or habit-forming drugs
of any kind, Cardui acts in a natural
way, and is perfectly harmless and safe
for young and old.
Da the past 50 years, over a million
ladies have been benefited by this
standard woman's remedy. TVTiynet
you? rf-""",
Please try Cardui. s
N. B. "Write to: Dadies' Advisory
Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions,
and 64-page book, "Home Treatment for j
V omen," sent in plain wrapper, on re- ;
nuest.
fefl JrteSi
&a
&BKi5
plans for tie construction of the new
sewage and garbage disposal plants to
be erected immediately, this being that
firm's commission on the cost price of
the plants.
jPhe petition of Morris & Co. for the
construction of a packing plant was to
Siave ibeen read, out was passed over
until there is a fall board, in attendance,
"both alderman Walter S. Clayton and J.
I. Hewitt being in attendance on the
irrigation congress at Pueblo.
Births during the week exceeded by
nine the number of deaths and many
examinations were made of school chil
dren by officers of the city health de
"parfanent. Pay rolls for the month (were allowed
and it develops that the city police pay
roll .this month amounts to $4205.20
while the fire laddies get only $3090
despite the fact that the police force
was reduced (by the dismissal of several
men.
The report of city engineer Todd on
the improvement of West Missouri
and Gladstone streets was read and the
date of the hearing set for Nov. 3. The
resolution adopting the report was ap
proved. The petitions of W. T. ESxson, West
ern Transfer & Storage company and
Max Posener asking for the privilege of
erecting electric signs were granted.
Payrolls Are Allowed.
The payroll of the police department
for September, amounting to 4205.20
was allowed, and also that of the fire
department, ?3090.
A warrant for $4506.20 in "favor of the
Public Works Engineering corporation
of Portland. Ore., for the services of the
consulting engineer in preparing plans
and specifications for the garbage dis
posal plant was allowed. The amount
is 5 percent of ,$90,124, the cost of the
plant.
The petition of E. B. Marion for p.
street light at the corner' of Oregon and
Arizona streets was referred to -the fire
and water committee.
Births in Ascendency.
The report of citv health officer W.
H. Anderson shows a total of 22 births
i and 13-deaths the past week; aiso. eight
remaining cases of typhoid iever. and
eight new cases of tuberculosis are re
portedr The total number of meat inspections
the past week was 227 and 104 pounds
of meat was condemned; dairy inspec
tions. 90; inspections of slaughter
hpuses, 27; milk wagons, 25: meat
wagons, 10; cattle, 260; hogs, 10; sheep,
130; calves, 80; condemned, one cow;
inpsections of fruit and vegetable
jwagons, 1025. ordered condemned, 115
pounds of fruit.
School Children Examined.
The examination of public school pu
pils, according to the report, records
many defects, as follows:
Alamo, 442 pupils, defective, 372;
Franklin, 164 pupils, defective 113;
Douglas, colored, 193 pupils, defective
114.. San ..TariTi- 430 fla.fatri-.ifa 9KR
Of the 1230 pupils examined it is stated
ifcat 855 or 65.9 percent, were defective, i
tt e , "P sfF, mmissipner
rladloclc states that 300 feet of 12 inch I
sewer pipe was laid the past week in j
.- . I
East El Paso, also, 350 feet of 10 inch
The river outlet to the sewer was pump
ed 24 hours each day. Ten mugged
sewers were cleaned and 30 flush tanks
and manholes were examined. Collec
tions the past week -totaled $110.
The council adjourned for a recess, the
termination of which, will be announced
by ma3ror Kelly.
PERSONALS.
J. N. Goodman and son Isidore, and
sister, Miss Celia Goodman, have ar
rived in New Tork from Europe and
are expected to reach Bl Paso in a
few days.
C. "W. Fassett, jr., son of city clerk
Fassett, returned '"Wednesday night
from Baltimore, where he visited with
his sister, Mrs. Joseph Healy.
Thomas M. McQuade, of Joliet, III.,
is in El Paso tin his way to Douglas,
Ariz., where he will join the fire de
partment under chief Nemeck. Mr. Mc
Quade has been with the Joliet fire
department for several years.
AMUSEMENTS.
At the Majestic
An entire change of program is an
nounced at this popular play house and
manager Rich promises one of the best
bills of the season, full of good com
edy, plenty of specialties, pretty chorus
numbers, handsome wardrobe and
novel electrical effects. Mildred Man
ning, an old Majestic favorite, will
make her reappearance with the com
pany tonight. Two shows 7:45- and
8:45. Prices 10c and 25c.
HELD ON BURGLARY CHARGE.
J. T. Bentley, alias J. C Smith, has
been bound over to await the action of
the grand jury on the charge of burg
lary, by justice "Watson. The hearing
was held "Wednesday afternoon. Bent
ley was fined 5200 in police court
Tuesday on a charge of vagrancy. A
charge of assault to murder is also
pending in justice; "Watson's court
against Bentley.
ARRESTED ON THEFT CHARGE.
George R. Schweregardt, charged
with theft under $50, is a prisoner at
the police station. He is charged with
taking provisions from the immigra
tion officers at the Santa Fe street
station.
NO ONE "WOUDD '
suspefct you of using "Wells' .Hair Bal
sam, iso gradually and perfectly re
stores V1"3" liair to natural, original
color. 5Uc and $1.00 at druggists.
Big feature bill. Happy Hour.
ews
Train Ballet:!.
All afternoon and evening trains are
reported on time. ,
Sedgwick creamery butter. Jackson's.
Longwell for your 'baggage.
I Lightning Reveals Wealth.
' Webb City, Sept. 29. Shortly
after J. "W. Aylor had filed a .suit for
J $870,000 against aiman who sold him a
7000 acre farm in Texas, alleging he
1 had been defrauded, he receird word
t'yesterday that .Ighi-iilij: 1 ad struck a
fledge on the property and exposed gold
! ore of such purify chat he would prob-
ably be made Independently wealthy.
Ayior nas Tvmnrawn ms suit.
Mrs. Dan Kelly's home baked cakes
fresh daily, 75 cents each.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
Pnone 353. '
Dr. B. Staten, Roberts-Banner Bids.
Strike Leader Indicted.
Columbus, O., Sept. , 29. John F.
Brady leader of the var men work;ng
here during the strike, has been in-"
dieted by the grand jury on two
charges of shooting with intent to kill.
His alleged victims were two women
and a child. v
Bartlett Pears
If tqu want some'jirice preserves next
winter gel a box "'"of those Bartlett,
pears and '-preserve them, uniy'Ji.our
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
Phone 353.
Dr. W. R. Weeks, chronic diseases.
Sunflower eggs. Jackson's.
Longwell for your baggage.
Home boiled bam. Jackson's.
Seek. Texan's Heir;.
Durham, X. C, Sept. 29 To find le
gal heirs to a fortune of a million and
a half dollars left by Robct Pottt-r,
who was killed by a vigilance commit
tee in Marshal, Tex,, in 1S44, lawyers
from three states are delving into the
court records at Durham, X. C, Green
ville, S. C, and in .Marshal county,
Texas. Potter, who for three :erms
was a member of the North Carolina
legislature, left that state 76 years ago
and invested in wild Ta':w lands, which
recently developed natural gas and oil
wells.
Fresh chipped beef. Jackson's.
City hack stand, phone U, 1001.
Dr. Cameron reliable dentistry, reason
able price. Over Guarantee 'shoe store.
Fresh bloodwurst. Jackson's.
C. L. Billington, 709 Magoffin. Tel.
14S9, painting, paper hanging, decorating
Jap Weds American.
Tacoma, "Wash., Sept. 29. Ray Da
Reed, of Salt Lake, and Kunio Toda, a
Japanese merchant, of Dos Angeles,
procured a marriage license here yes
terday and were married at the Japan
ese Baptist mission. Miss Reed was ar
rested In Oakland last week on com
plaint of her i father, but as it was
found that she was of age she was dis
charged., The pair. were refused a li
cense in Seattle"-and then came to Ta
coma. The deputy clerk of the court
said "there was no law against issuing
the license.
Fresh mackerel. Jackson's.
Dr. Anna Renin, lady pnysiclan. resi
dence S12 Magoffin. Both phones.
Bartlett pears for preserving, $1.50
box.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
Phone 353.
Dr. IiCsSye Hyde, osteopathic physi
cian, 814 Mesa.
Collapses on Witness Stand.
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 29. After "be
ing on the witness stand more than two
hours yesterday, and laying bare the
I Sfnnr rf ar T-al n t f i-ti e -n.i-H-i T7Vi .Ir- T
Houck, with whose murder she is
charged, Mrs. Bella Johnston fainted,
rr-ho -nrnman ,ioniaj ., u i
---w T. v .. ui.wu..u llia.4. OUC dUUL I
Houck after he had said he would, force '
her to go to Alaska with him. She
said that the time she fired the fatal .'
! shot, he was inserting a magazine in '
an automatic pistol, and she believed
she was in danger of being killed.
City hack stand, phone 1, 1001.
Sauerkraut, 8c pound. Jackson's.
Dongwell for your hacks.
Grant Charged "With 3Iurder. .
San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 29. Dr.
Robert Thompson, alias Grant, was it-v-mallv
charged by (the coroner's jurv
"Wednesday with the murder of Fva C.
Swan, the young staarapher whose
I mutilated body vos found' buiied be- I
neath the floor of a vacant i'ouse last
Friday night. The verdict chzrses that
Thompson performed a enn-lnal ei ora
tion upon the young womn which re
sulted In her death. 7n 'icIuion the
jury required that 'he i:ithorIMes tako
steps to stop mal')rartio3 in medicine
"so common at present.' Tmmedlat?ly
after the rendering of the verdicN Paul
Parker, the former Star To rd ath!ito,
who'has been held since last Sunday in
connection with the case, was released.
No evidence tending to f-oaneot him
with the case was adduced before t-e j
jury.
New headcheese. Jackson's.
Dr. Prentiss, practice limited to dis
eases of stomach, intestines and liver.
Rio Grande Bank building.
Bartlett pears, $1.50 box. Jackson's.
Dr. J. A. Heflrlclc, surgeon and gyne
cologist. Roberts-Banner .building.
New hard salami. Jackson's.
Det us suggest a dainty frozen desert
Phone the Elite any time.
Riot, Fire, Explosion.
Buena Vista, Colo., Sept. 29. One
man is reported to have been killed
and considerable property destroyed by
dynamite and fire as the result of a
riot that broke out among miners at
Monarch, a mining camp 35 miles from
here early 5'esterday morning. Tele
phone and telegraph wires are down
apparently as the result of The fire.
Home made cakes. Jackson's
Peach ice cream aelivered after sup
per. Phone the Elite.
Notice to the Public.
We beg to notify our friends and pa
trons that we have opened the season
with real vaudeville, 'nave a full show
this week, 12 of the best vaudeville
N
artists yet; we also have organized a
full orchestra and guarantee our pa
trons the best music in El Paso; we
have this week a strong feature bill,
and, will willingly refund the money to
any one who is dissatisfied. Prices
20 and 30c; children half price. Mat
inees Wednesday, Saturday and Sun
day, 15c; children 10c.
Happy Hour.
The Real Vaudeville Theater.
Bulk olives. Jackson's.
Big feature MIL Happy Hour.
White Rock table water. Jackson's.
In Jackson's Delicatessen
You'll find pure home made horse
radish.
Phone 353.
Longwell for your hacks.
New dill pickles. Jackson's.
To Demand Increase.
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 29. The
Chronicle says a movsment whereby
all commercial telegraphers in the
United States shall niako. a concerted
demand for Increased wages on April J
lr 1911, has been started. The plan is
to enlist as many telegraphers in the
union as possible, elect a representa
tive from every offioe in every su
perintendent's district, the latter com
mittee to meet in Chicago February,
with the general officers of the union
to prepare a schedule to be presented
to the employers.
In Jackson's Delicatessen
You'll find the best welnerwurst.
Phone 353.
New Home Restaurant, 311 Texas.
Everything new. Open October the
first under personal management of Mr.
and Mrs. Kempen. .. e bake all our own
bread, cakes and pies, and buy only the
best of supplies. "We will serve the most
particular people satisfactorily and
charge only the lowest prices. Our
kitchen will be 'open to the public for
inspection at all times.
New Sauerkraut.
A barrel of Heinz new sauerkraut
here, only 8 cents a pound.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
Phone 353.
(Continued From Page One.)
zation this . morning selected Ralph
Twitchell of Das Vegas for the next
president of congress.
Dos Angeles After It.
Although the committee on permanent
organization selected Chicago, the con
vention has not done so and Dos An
geles may get the next meeting. El
Paso and New Mexico have decided that
it will be best to keep the convention
west and threw their votes to Dos An
geles. All the Pacific coast states are
voting that way and, though entering
the contest late, it appears a winner.
So it will be a New Mexican at the
head of the congress and a California
citthat will entertain it.- It will be
further away from Colorado, too, which
will be some satisfaction to the New
Mexicans and Texans, who will prob
ably never do anything for Colorado
again. Pueblo last year promised the
New Mexicans and El Pasoans they
would not make a fight on tne Elephant
Butte project if they would support
Pueblo for the next aneeting place and
they voted for Pueblo.
The program has been so fixed up
that Colorado's "states rights" side of
the case has been sandwiched into
everything and yet Colorado has been
whipped) hard that she is crying like
a baby. Colorado is a hard loser ana
for that reason the Texas-New Mexico
delegation is making the pill jjust as
4 better as possible. They are going to
make Miss Colorado squirm just for tne
moral effect. Colorado lost every point
in the resolutions committee. Felix
Martinez, Richard nurges and H. B.
Holt, the New Mexico and Texas dele
gates, were personally attacked in the
resolution of the sub-committee Dy
ICAUlULlUll KJ1. U1C rm.v-A -.- wj
Colorado's delegate and were accused of
using: money and everything else that
"Crooked Colorado" uses in politics to
influence the convention, but they re-
plied with logic and conviction and car
ried their point.
Visitors Held Up.
.The El Pasoans were fortunate in
bringing their cars in which to sleep
and eat that is, if they would have
stopped at the Congress hotel had the
train been left at home. This hotel is
the only one of any pretensions in the
city and the management has taken
advantage of the congress to reap a
harvest. All the menu cards bear
prices almost double those charged in
the best restaurants and $5 a day is
the cheapest price asked for any room
in the house. A man and his wife can
have a room without a bath for $5 or
j the man can have it alone for the
same price. Complaints meet witn tnis
statement: "If you don't want it, there
are plenty of others who do." The
chief clerk was told that people would
boycott him in future for the prices
he was charging and he replied: "Oh,
no, they won't. They have to stop hero
if they get decent hotel accommoda
tions." This appears to be in line with
the Colorado policy all for Colorado,
to hades with the rest of the world.
But it can be said to the credit of the
business men of the town and most of
the restaurants that they have not in
creased their prices and are satisfied
to charge the visitors what they
charge their ""home people. Many room
ing house keepers charge 3 to $5 a
day for rooms, however.
Token For Brown.
The El Paso-Mesilla valley delega
tion has taken up a collection for pur
chasing a token for "W. R. Brown, dis
trict freight and passenger agent of
the Santa Fe at El Paso, who has had
charge of their train and has extended
them every courtesy. "W. H. Austin
was appointed to head the finance
committee to raise the money.
"What Delegates Are Doing. i
Gaspar Giron, of San Elizario,
bought an automobile while here and
j will ship it back home.
Ted Rouault jr., of Das Cruces, who
is here with his wife, had an auto
mobile sent down from Denver and has
been seeing the sights and taking his
friends for rides in a joy car.
The little El Paso badges, as usual,
went like the proverbial griddle cakes
and the supply was soon exhausted,
but nobody hid them away. Every
body is wearing an El Paso-Mesilla
valley hat.
Will Sutheralnd, of Das Cruces, will
.have to introduce himself to his friends
when he gets back home he has part
ed with his mustache, and Will DaPoint
now sports the only prize mustache in
the New Mexico party.
Dr. W. E. Garrison, head of the New
Mexico A. & M. college, is one of tho J
U THE FIT IN
DISGUST
leading New Mexico delegates and has i
his violin with him. The doctor has
made several trips through Europe
and it is said that he always carried
that violin along.
George A. Fleming, of Das Vegas,
secretary of the commercial club ot J
that city, is going from here to the '
Dry Farming congress at Spokane. He
has attended this congress the pasl
three years and is an active worker.
Will Go to Spokane.
The Colorado Springs delegation at
the Irrigation congress is going from
here to Spokane also, in an effort to
capture the lext session of that con
gress. G. A. Martin, of El Taso, will
be a guest of this delegation en routo
to Spokane, in the special car that
they will occupy.
Charlie Doomis, since he can't make
anything out of the financial misfor
tunes of others at the Irrigation con
gress by refereeing bankruptcy cases,
is interesting himself ini a Boy Scout
movement for Colorado. He thinks
maybe the scouts could find a man in
Colorado who is conscious of the rights
of others outside his state.
Horace B. Stevens is being intro
duced as the only Republican in Texas
who hasn't been a postmaster.
Postmaster Smith "At Eome."
J. A. Smith, postmaster of El Paso,
used to publish a paper at Central City,
Colo., and is right at home up here
among the people of this section. Pe
culiarly enough, it was the unanimous
vote of the El Paso delegation that
"Pa" Smith should be assigned to work
with the Mormon delegation from
Utah.
Jack Happer spoiled a good photo
graph in front of the convention hall
by taking off his hat In the sunlight
The photographer wanted to know who
had flashed that mirror.
Pueblo had an airship exhibition last
week and some of the delegates are
wondering of the Congress hotel has
not adopted its aviationary prices
merely to keep in style.
Gen. B. J. Viljoen, of the Mesilla val
ley, said he felt like a carrot when ho
got up to talk, but he wasn't "stewed"
a bit
Pneblo a Good Town.
Pueblo has street cars like the Har
ry .Potter kind at El Paso with open
ends for plenty of air but they are
much bigger cars and the whites and
negroes ride together. Sometimes, a
negro man is sitting down and a white
woman is standing, but Pueblo seems
to think nothing of it. The El Paso
crowd doesn't like this much.
The town is beautifully decorated
with electric lights and fancy arches
the Taft-Dia sort that shake when
kicked but preey, just the same, and
looking, from a distance, like they
might be made from El Paso cement.
Felix Martinez has hardly -slept since
the delegation arrived. His counsel
has 'been sought everywhere by the
tyg- men of the congress, and the pa
pers call him "senator" Martinez.
Joe Pollard is winning fame as "the
partner of the mayor of El Paso." Joe
is working a regular Kelly smile on
the delegates, and is not stingy with
them towards chorus girls when a mu
sical comedy hits town.
Garnett King paid $2 for a manicure
as soon as he reached town and then
"went on to Denver.
Dick Warren, of the Southwestern
road, has been taken for a poet on
several occasions, but Dick says the
only poetry he knows is what he gets
out of the noise of loaded freight car
wheels.
Charlie Kinne is buying all the pos
tal cards in the hotel newsstand it is
presided over by a pretty brunette.
Somebody told the people here that
judge A. S. , J. Eylar could play the
flute and the women all want to hear
him, but he is so modest that he runs
out to hunt up delegates and pledge
then to El Paso every time he is
askedto play.
Between R. F. Burges and judge J.
M. Goggin, the El Pasoans have enough
legal advice to keep them out of any
thing that comes up. Zack Cobb says
they never gave so many opinions
without pay since they got their sheep
skins which goes to show that even a
lawyer can be patriotic, Dave Payne
says.
Pueblo has paved streets asphalt
with brick againstthe car rails, like El
Paso but the pavement is cracked a
lot worse than that at home.
The park surrounding the Mineral
Palace, where the convention is being
held, includes several acres, with a
lake, a zoo and flowers enough to send
to a king's funeral and still have some
left
Pueblo has a bigger union station
than El Paso, but it is not as clean.
They have mineral water runniilg
from the hydrants in the Congress ho
tel, but Maury Edwards asks what's
the use of mineral water without any
thing for It to chase? It's the other
liquid, he thinks, that ought to be. run
ning out of faucets.
j So that nobody will fail to know 'ev
erybody else, Nick Galles, of Das Cru
ces, insists that there shall be at least
two introductions.
There are so many waiters in dress
suits in cafes around this town that
the El Pasoans say they are glad they
didn't bring any.
Swenson There, Too.
Charlie Swenson, who owns the Toy
ah valley, is here mixing with the
Texas delegation and talking up the
Teas conservation congress movement
for Will Sargent, 'of Fort Worth, who
is the secretary of the congress and
is doing, some talking himself. Sar
gent is also not overlooking a chance
to tell about the wonders of travel on
the T. & P. and he declares a base
calumny the statement that a man left
Fort Worth afoot and beat a T. & P.
"flyer" to El Paso.
Twitchell Selected.
The committee on permanent organ
ization took definite action last night
in deciding to recommend to the con
gress for president R. E. Twitchell, of
New Mexico; and for secretary, Arthur
Hooker, incumbent. Tonight the con
vention will settle the contest over
the convention city for 1911. Chicago
is still confident though tonight the
California delegation ?is claiming gains
for Dos Angeles.
Considerable criticism Is heard
among a small number of delegates,
including some from Colorado, over
the program of the present congress.
Claims were made by these insurgents
that too much time has been given to
the discussion of problems" that have
no connection with irrigation in any of
its phases.
A resolution by Mortimer Handel, of
Wyoming, was .presented providing
that the congress endorse and urge
speedy action by congress authorizing
the sale of excess water, controlled by
the reclamation service, to private and
Carey act projects.
KAUMANNS DISCUSSES
SCIENTIFIC IRRIGATION.
Pueblo, Col., Sept. 29. "The TVater
Need of Plants and the Means of Secur
ing It," was discussed by the imperial
German commissioner, N. Kaumanns,
who treated tne subject from a scien
tific standpoint. He said In part:
"The ordinary artificial processes and
circumstances bjv which the amount of
water In the soil is reduced are chiefly:
"1. The ever increasing destruction
of the forest. Even If xthe forests do
not absolutely compel the clouds to
yield their stores, they certainly have
the good quality of retarding the rapid
fZ
BEST CREAMERY BUTTER,
2 lbs. for
Extra Fancy Lemon ft f f
Cling Peaches, per box P A O f
18 lbs. best granulat
ed Sugar for
4 lb. can Gottolene
for
10 lb. can Cottolene
for
3 lb. can Pure Lard
for
5 lb. can Pure Lard
for
10 lb. can Pure Lard
for
60c
$1.50
)c
$1.50
5 lbs. Broken xxead Rice
for
4 2-Ib. cans Standard
Baltimore tomatoes for ..
3 pkgs. Macaroni, or
Spagetti for
2 lbs. Fresh. Comb Honey
for
3 nice fresh fat Mackerel
for
Lipton's Tea, per lb.
only .-. .
c
c
25c
25c
25c
60c
East El Paso delivery on Tuesdays and Fridays; Highland Park every
Wednesday.
STANDARD GROCERY CO.
WHOLESADE AND RETAIL.
208-210 ST.
Bell Phones 367 and 348.
Send Hs Your Mail Orders We Will Please You.
flowing off of the water, especially on
,the mountains and on mountain slopes.
They keep back the flood tnat it may
benefit the valleys without inundating
them, and so enable their Inhabitants
to make use of the "water. For these
reasons alone the ever increasing and
ruthless clearing of the forests should
be summarily stopped.
"2. The more extensive development
of mining which draws off a consider
able amount of water, from the districts
in which it is carried on.
r 1C. 1S carriea on , made p03Sible and profitable by irri
3. The intensive cultivation of land Toe -, C r
which brings this about in several ways! ontlnental n;ted states (beJt and
It Is possible to increase the yield of cane urnished 24 percent' o our
the land considerably by intensive cul- h consumption, while our colonial
tivation In the 70s the sugar beet possessIons s? t us 2o percent, leav-
SS rSK SaSyTVe0!? " SfbSnfilTT14
as quantity, to make it clear that when" onrte and toree-fourths million tons
a crop has been doubled a double f Peon-raised sugar, bought and paid
amount of water must also have been f?2" b urslv a ,a cst1T of m!fe
itv,o.joi f. T,r nr-m-,, a - ?- ia t than a hundred million dollars. My
demanded from the ground. As it ia ,....,,.., , ,,
with, the sugar beets, so also must it
be even if in a lesser degree, with oth
er plants. The practice of putting other
plants between the rows also makes
heavy demands on the water supply. -"In
order to obtain a supply of soil
moisture the largest possible quantity
of tne water coming to the soil should
be retained; and this can be done only
when the capacity of the soil to take
up moisture is at its maximum. For
thic tn thin: nrp Psnpninlu- TrH-
nent; (a) the ground should be turned
immediately after the crop has been
taken off, and before the rainy season
of the year sets in it should if possible
be plowed in rough furrows. In this
condition It can absorb most of the
rain that falls. A considerable portion
of the rain will flow off a flat surface
without doing any good. The lower
layers of soil, fnen, are to be worked i crop, and th.e jfarmers, with the set
up with a subsoil plow. In this con-T tiers yet to come ready to, receive the
nectlon it should be borne in mind that
soil, when beaten down, not only takes
up water i more slowly, but also gives
it much more readily than soil thor
oughly broken up; (b) to increase the
water absorbing power of the soil still
further lime or organic substances may
be applied. "We must allow the plants
i to get all the moisture they require.
and it is especially Important to sup
ply them with enough moisture the
Vear round to insure a good flow of
sap, even if tnere should happen to be
a drouth during the summer months.
For this reason a very luxuriant growth
In spring is not advantageous. If, in
spite of all precautions, a scarcity of
soil should set in, the farmer should
cultivate his fields over and over again.
"A definite, well planned treatment
of this question in view of the interests
of agriculture is very necessary. A
clear exposition of water rights will be
the next important task of the govern
ment. Nature has given the farmer a
perfectly clear title to tho .streams
of the land. Water Is at the foundation
of all organic life, and the forests and
streams are tne arteries of agriculture.
If this natural right is not preserved
entirely intact, the question of water
rights will shift itself to the detri
ment of the farmer, be ase the active
mobile capital behind tr de and Indus
try will ever mOie and more seek to
use the streams for Its own purposes
without regard for others and is sup
ported by the constituted authorities.
Every question of water rights must,
first of all, take into account the deep
founded, all embracing natural right
of agriculture to the Corcsts and th1
streams.
IRRIGATION AXD THE SUGAR
BEET INDUSTRY DISCUSSED.
Pueblo, Colo., Sept. 2S. Aaron Gove,
PUZZLED
Hard Work, Sometimes, to Raise CWI-
drcni
Children's taste Is ofttimes more ac
curate, in selecting the right kind ot
food to fit the body, than that of adults.
Nature works more accurately through
the children.
A Brooklyn lady says: "Our little boy
had long been troubled with weak di
gestion. "We could never persuade him
to take more than one taste of any kind
of cereal food. He was a weak little
chap and we were puzzled to know
Wnat to feed him on.
"One lucky day we tried Grape-Nuts.
Well, you never saw a child eat with
such a relish, and It did me good to see
him. From that day on it seemed as
though we could almost see him grow.
He would eat Grape-Nuts for break
fast and supper, and I think he -would
have liked the food for dinner.
"The difference m his appearance is
something wonderful.
"My husband nad never fancied cereal
foods of any kind, but he became very
fond of Grape-Nuts and has bejen much
improved In health since using it.
"We are now a healthy family and
naturally believe In Grape-Nuts.
"A friend has two children who were
formerly aflicted with rickets. I was
satisfied that the disease was caused by
lack of proper nourishment. They
showed it. So I urged her to use Grape
Nuts as an experiment and the result
was almost magical.
"Tney continued the food and today
both children are well and strong as any
children in this city, and, of course, my
friend is a firm believer in Grape-Nuts
for she has the evidence before her eyes
every day."
Read "The Road to Wellvllle," founu
in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever rend the aboie letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are rccmilne, true, and full of human )
Interesto
65c
G bars Sunny Monday, Crystal
White, or Small Ivory ty g
Soap for - .mC
6 large bars Velvetr ty g
Soap for mOC
12 lb. sack Graham Flour 2f
for DUC
2 lbs. Barrington Hall Steel Cut
Coffee, m g
for lOC
50 lbs. Globe Flour
for i..
Fresh. Eggs,
per dozen
$1.75
30c
Fancy Bell Flower A 7 ff
Apples, per box t P L 3
2 qts. Cranberries
for
Large Queen Olives,
per pint
25c
25c
2 cans Peaches, Pears or O J"
Apricots for 4&OC
5 gals. Best Gasoline Oft
for SUC
5 gala. Best Oil
for
75 c
LOUS STREET.
Auto 1901
spoke on "irrigation, and Sugar Beet
Industry." '
"Continental Europe Iras taught a
lesson that the temperate zone need not
be dependent upon the tropics for su
gar," said Itfr. (Jove. "From tha beet
fields in the desert has grown an out
put of approximately half a million
tons of sugar. Today 420,000 acres of
growing beets can be seen about the
homes of American farmers, a greater
part of which are in the arid west.
J1CU' c V" ,""r """"u uuuiu uul
lars be retained in our own country
rather than be handed to nonresident
landlords whose profits reach them
through returns reached from foreign
labor. The remarkable growth of the
sugar tooth is rarely realized. The 32
pounds per capita consumed In the
United States Is but a milestone in its
progress. The unoccupied field for
sugar production is well before us.
. Billings. Montana, tin the north, and
Phoenix, Arizona, on xne soum, eacu
have "beet sugar factories remunerative
to the owners- Every state between
and contiguous, New Mexico, Colo
rado, Wyoming. Utah, Idaho, in short
all the arid territory between the MIs-
sissippl river and the Pacific all the
nir! named desert, is ready for the
nlantin.sr. tilling and harvesting of this
$100,000,000 now handed' over xo tas
refiners for imported peon grown cane
sugar." .
Eli PASO THEATER OPENS OCT. 4.
Grand concert El Paso Theater Octo
ber 4; benefit Humane society. Tickets
50 and 75 cents. Usual place.
BOY HAD 01 EOCGS
SO DETECTIVES ARHESTED HIM
However, Police Judge Xea Released, Him
Until Friday So Me Could Go
to the Circus.
Instead of CKXtrDying a cell at the po
lice station and incidentally missing the
circus parade and the circus, Benny
Sanders is enjoying "his liberty, under
promise to report in police court Friday
mornincr. On a charge of being a sus
picious character, Benny wa3 arrested
sifter several ineffectual .attempts to
dispose of three rings, the stone set
tings in which discount the ordinary
brilliant. He wa3 seen 'by the detec
tives and arrested.
When arraigned, judge Lea remanded
the boy to jail and set the case for hear
ing at 4:30 Thursday evening. Tears
filled the voungster's eyes and iudge
Lea relented. The rings are 'phony.5'
That jolly old maid. Happy Hour
CHARGED WITH PISTOL TOTING.
On a charge of carrying a pistol
Pedro Chavez was arrested "Wednesday
night by the police.
Eli PASO THEATER OPENS OCT. 4. -
Grand concert El Paso Theater Octo
ber 4; benefit Humane society. Tickets
50 and 75 cents. Usual placed
That jolly old maid. Happy Hour.
Tift HgfMl fttittry Ft MaimiiiUtBF
Si the wort. Try a Imm ! fete m4
FUBINA SCRATCH FEED
ftMus Hftt Lay
PURINA CHICK FEED
1 tern laky CMoks
FOR SALE BY
0. G. SEET0N
&S0N
EL PASO

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