Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, October 13, 1910.
t Cream of Tartar Powder
Made From Grapem
The Fire Swept Northwest
Havoc Annually Wrought Through Carelessness of Man Mounts High Into
(By G. A. Martin.)
Missoula, Mont, Oct. 13. If evi
dence were needed of the necessity for
the preservation of the nation's forests
it could be produced no better than
in this great northwestern country,
where fires swept bare such a gigantic
area during the past summer.
Speeding througn a section -favored
by nature as few other sections In the
world, the passenger is impressed with
a sense 'of horror at the ghastly scars
on the face of the landscape, wrought
by the carelessness of man. Acres and
acres miles and miles of virgin tim
ber fell before the hot breath of the
flames that some careless match or
camp fire set into their destructive
motion. Once beautiful mountainsides,
full of the wonderful yellows and
greens and purples and blues of tne
primeval forest, now stare down blank
ly upon the passengers of the great
transcontinental railway trains, mere
corpses of their former selves. Occa
sionally a pine still green or maphap
with a few green boughs that escaped
destruction, stands out of the burned
nnd blackened ruins strangely con
trasted against the remains of thou
sands of others that are lost.
Hbtoc Is F'arsprcad.
The visible loss is almost appalling,
but this is not all the fires did not
rage alone along the railroad; they
burned into the interior for miles, hun
dreds of miles, and tne damage mount
ed into the tens of millions of dollars
from a monetary standpoint, while to
posterity it is inestimable. If the peo-
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ikf Wfst PswKry FsmI MJMfMtwMA
h tilt wM. Try a i d Ms ftt&
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rumnn nniirn rttu
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PURINA CHICK FEES
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FOR SALE BY
0. G. SEETON
pie of El Paso, -who have few trees,
and therefore love them, could only
see the havoc that has been -wrought
In Montana, .Idaho and "Washington,
they would thank the day that Gifford
PInchot made it possible to save Cloud
croft and the Sacramentos by tne, work
he set in motion to protect them prop
erly. Contrasting the naked, scarred con
ditions of the burned area with the
beauties of the forests that are left,
the full purport of the real loss is felt
Nobody can look upon the wasted area
and not feel that Theodore Roosevelt
and Gifford Pinchot deserve a nation's
gratitude for their efforts in behalf of
the remaining forests.
Northwest Is Still Rich.
WitSi all the destruction that has
been wrought, however, the northwest
is still rich In scenery and beauty.
From the clay banks in rainbow colors
on the plains of "Wyoming, through the
stately but baren crags 9000 feet
above sea level at Butte, Mont, 'on
through the wonderful verdure of west
ern Montana, northern Idaho and east
ern "Washington, the scenery has few
equals. At this season of the year tne
country is In its prettiest dress. Au
tumn with its tinge of frost, has
brought different colors to the cheeks
of the various plants and the yellows,
browns, reds, t maroons, oranges and
pinks of the ferns, pines, quaking asps
and willows blend in a beautiful pic
ture with the green yet in its summer
Stately crags hanging high above the
speeding train on one side cast their
shadows into the deep blue of tne lake
or the rippling crystal of the rushing
stream on the other; glistening peaks
often capped in the crystals of snow,
many of them colored by the weather
of ages, tower hundreds of feet into
the blue sky, and tall pines mingle
the'ir moans with the roar of some
mighty cataract as a river pours its
boiling contents over a rapid left by
nature or a dam constructed by man.
It is a never ending delight- a view un
surpassed anywhere. Poems have been
.written on tne beauties of the Hudson
which -would have been swelled into a
volume had the author first seen the
grandeur of the northwest Praises
have sounded for New England scenery
since the Pilgrim Fathers landed on
Plymouth Rock, but the chorus would
rend the heavens were credit in pro
portion given to the northwest.
WAULACE RELEASED FROM
CUSTODY BY' THE POLICE
Sacramento, Cal., Oct: 13. Following
an investigation by detectives here,
George "Wallace, who was arrested in
connection with dynamiting of the Los
Angeles Times building, was released
by chief of police Ahern. The chief
stated that the man's release was due
to the .fact that he had investigated
"Wallace's statements and found that
he knew nothing of the affair.
GEN. JOHN P. COOK DEAD.
Hillsdale, Mich., Oct 13. Brigadier
general John. P. Cook, -who as a com
mander of the Us ion army received the
surrender of Fort Donelson from the
Confederate forces, died at his home
in this county "Wednesday. He was 85
years old. Gen. Cook commanded the
first volunteer force formed in Illi
nois at the outbreak of the war be
The Jury Returns Unani
A jury consisting of some of the
most distinguished chemists of Ameri
ca has returned an unanimous verdict
of "not guilty" in the case of Knocker
et al., vs. Coca-Cola. It will be re
membered that some time ago a re
port was circulated to tne effect 'that
Coca-Cola contained injurious ma
terials and was, therefore, harmful in
its effect upon the human body.
The rumor was originated by an un
scrupulius competitor of Coca-Cola,
the popular temperance drink, spread
rapidly and found some credence
among those who did not know the
origin of the report.
The jury finds that not only does
Coca-Cola contain nothing harmful,
but that it is much superior to tea and
coffee In that it is free from tannic
acid and, therefore, promotes diges
tion instead of retarding it Each of tne
distinguished chemists reported that
he had made a careful chemical analy
sis of Coca-Cola and found it to contain
no "dope" of any kind. If you would
like to see copies of these leters, -write
to the Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga., for a
free copy of a booklet entitled "The
Truth About Coca-Cola." The Jury was
as follows: i
1. Jno. Mj McCandless, 'state Chem
ist of Georgia.
2. B. B. Ross, State Chemist of Ala
bama. 3. Dr. A. L. Metz of Tulane Univer
sity 4. Prof. W. B. Burney of South Caro
5. Prof. C. H. Palm of the University
6. Dr. Wm. H. Tayloe, State Chemist
7. Dr. Louis Schaefer, Prest. S".hae
ffr Alkaloid "Works, Maywood, N. T.
S. Prof. Emerson R. Miller of Ala.
9. Dr. J. C. Mims, Cnemist of the'
Board of Health, New Orleans.
THE 3IORGAX HORSE.
The department of agriculture plans
to revive the Morgan horse, -which half
a century "and more ago was the pride
of the American farm. Although small,
he was exceptionally strong, distinct,
spirited and kind. In 1S45 it was writ
ten of him:
"There is no doubt whatever of this
that the breed of the -Morgan horse
was and is now far the best breed
of horse for general use that was
ever in the United States probably
the best in the world."
The sire of this breed, Justin Morgan,
flourished in the early 19th century
and achieved reputation through the
Vermont hills for his appearance and
his pulling power. He was not fully
appreciated, however, until his de
descendants began to reproduce his
qualities. In the '50's, when the pas
sion for speed came in, the Morgan
horse was Ignorantly bred for records.
In the course of time he lost his own
compactness, becoming leggy and more
rangy: and witn tne waning oj. ms ua
tive attributes, the type became, as it
is now, practically extinct. On its ex
periment farm at Middlebury, Vermont
the bureau of animal industry is at
tempting to work back to the original
stock. The program is not exactly to
duplicate Justin Morgan, except in his
more admirable points. The bureau in
tends to erase his faults of undersize
and of low action, and in various ways
to meet the requirements of the present
PROHIBITION IX CALIFORNIA.
From California Voice (Prohibition
Sacramento, with an assessed valua
tion of $30,406,000, and high license,
has a city tax tjate of 1.60 on the
Pasadena, a prohibition city with an
assessed valuation of $38,910,170, has
a city tax rate of 98 cents on the
Alameda, with an assessed valuation
of $17,933,S66 and high license, has a
city tax: rate of $1.25 on the siuu.
Long Beach, a prohibition city, with
an assessed valuation "of $17,476,204, has
a city tax rate of 65 cents on the $100.
San 'Jose, with an assessed valuation
of $20,634,645 and high license, has a
city tax rate of $1.15 on the $100.
Berkeley, a prohibition city, with an
assessed valuation of $33,899,444, has a
city tax rate of 99 cents on the $100.
Stockton, with an assessed valuation
of "$18,006,77S, and high license, has a
city tax rate of $1.96 an the $100.
Riverside, a prohibition city,, with an
assessed valuation of $1,983,628, has a
city tax rate of $1.15 on the $100.
Marys ville, with an assessed valua
tion of $2,52S,506 and high license, has
a city tax rate of $3.50 on the $100.
Yuba City, on the opposite side of the
river from Marysville, a prohibition
town, has a city tax rate of 75 cents
on the $100.
Santa Monica, with high license, has
a city tax rate of $1.65 on the $100.
Pacific Grove, prohibition, with no
revenue from saloons, has a city tax
rate of 90 cents on the $100.
In the six high license saloon cities,
with an approximate assessable value
of one hundred million, the average
city tax rate is $1.85 1-6 on the $100
worth of property.
In the six prohibition cities, with no
rever-e from the liquor traffic, and an
approximate assessable property valu
ation of one hundred millions, the tax
rate is 90 1-3 cents on the $100.
California has 16,236 saloons. The
lax payers paid out last year to care
for pauperism and to prosecute crime
The saloons received from the pock
ets of the people in this state $131,253,
200, a per capita sum of $65 for every
man, woman and child in the state.
Merchants! "What effect would $131,
000,000 turned over your counters have
upon your business? Vote out the 'sa
loons and you get that money.
Taxpayers! Vote out the saloons and
you save 60 percent of your taxes.
Farmers! Vote out the saloons and
you increase the demand for your pro
ductions. HASKIN TELLS OF
(Continued from previous page.)
division seeks to furnish immigrants
with Information which will induce
them to go to sections of the country
where they can be readily assimilated
and used in the economic development
of the nation.
The Census Takers.
The bureau of the census is now a
permanently organized institution
which gathers statistical data on every
sort of subject In an ordinary year
it prints nearly 4000 pages of statis
tical information. Its inquiries relate
to such subjects as marriage and di
vorce, religious bodies, manufacturs,
vital statistics, etc In the census year
it gathers the statistics of population,
agriculture, mines, quarries and manu
factures. This requires 330 super
visors and 68,000 enumerators.' In the
work for tabulating the returns, 90,
000,000 population cards are used, and
20,000,000 family cards. There are
punching machines -which punch from
one to 250 holes in each card. One hole
tells the age of the person for which
the card stands, another the color, an
other the marital condition, etc. After
the cards are punchedj they are fed
into tabulating machines, where an
electrical connection is formed at each
hole which tells just what information
each card contains. The machine then
records and "tabulates this information.
The statistics of agriculture are pre
pared on adding machines. The sta
tistical abstract, issued by this bu
reau, is thefinest compendium of gov
ernmental statistical information in
Collecting Trade Data.
The bureau of manufactures is the
agency for the collection and dissemin
ation of information with reference to
foreign trade opportunities. Operating
in conjunction with the consular serv
ice it gathers every sort of informa
tion that will enable the American
manufacturer to extend his foreign
trade. The bureau of navigation has
charge of the enforcement of the laws
which relate to steamboat inspection.
This Inspection is made to ascertain
the sea worthiness of vessels, the safe
ty of their boilers, their proper equip
ment with life preservers and other
protective appliances. Nearly 400.00Q.
000 passengers are carried annually on
boats reporting to this bureau.
The lighthouse board looks after the
lighthouses and lightships of the coast
of the United States. The bureau of
fisheries has 35 hatcheries, and 84 sub
hatcheries, auxiliaries, and egg collect
ing stations. It propagates three spe
cies of marine fishes, five species of
river fishes, seven of great lake fishes,
and 15of inland fishes. Over three bll-
Interesting In Wisconsin
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct 13. It is a re-
, markable political situation that con
fronts the voters of "Wisconsin re
markable because it is a three-cornered
affair ,and the Republicans and Demo
crats, as is the case in other states,
are not alone. Tbey must reckon with
the Social Democrats. Milwaukee, the
largest city in the state and among the
dozen of largest cities in the country
is now controled by Social Democrats'.
Therefore attention must be given that
class because it is spreading its doc
trines to all corners of the Badger
Wisconsin is a Republican state and
men in charge of affairs of that partv
look for a victory in November, so do
the Democrats and so do the Social
Democrats. But odds favor the Repub
Recently the four parties of "Wiscon
sin including the Prohibition party
held candidates' conventions according-
to a state law, at which platforms were
FRAXCIS E. McGOVERX
adopted. The biggest man in the state
not in size who attracted the great
est amount of attention, was Robert M.
LaFollette, United States senator.
Platform a Torchlight.
"The platform adopted by you Repub
licans is the torch that will light dark
ness for other states to follow," de
clared the senior senator when he ad
dressed the Republican convention.
And this same Da Follette, this little
fighter who is credited with having
smashed tne greatest political ring that
ever existed in the state, has full sway
in the political situation of "Wisconsin.
Therefore the Republicans look for vic
tory. Francis E. McGovern, candidate for
governor on the Republican ticket, is
a Da Follette candidate. He is an at
torney and at one time was assistant
district attorney, and then district "at
torney. Vhile in that office he con
ducted numerous criminal cases which
attracted much attention.
His opponent, the Democrat, Adoiph
J. Schmitz, also is an j attorney, and
has been practicing many years.
Party Fight Ends.
The fight within the Republican
party that enued at the primary elec
tion on September 6 is a 10 year old
one, in which the La Follette, or radi-
Why Is a Penny?
(By A. K. Parker.)
The impotence of tne penny makes
countless thousands lose countless thou
sands. Because El Paso has not ad
justed her conception of the value of
money from the old days "when dollars
were used as paper weights, to the
new conditions, which are the condi
tions of a normal community, the "con
sumer' pays the difference between the
old and the new cpnception.
In an eastern city one may buy a
penny's worth of potatoes or one may
buy a single egg, for there a penny
is a piece of money and not a mere
token to feed a penny slot machine.
In tne east a customer may purchase
8 cents worth of cheese or 17 cents
worth of steak, but not in Elysian EI
Where the Denier Gets It.
Say, for instance, you go to a butcher
shop and ask for 15 cents worth of
steak from a cut that retails at 20 cents
per pound. Fifteen cents worth would
be three-fourths of a pound. But the
butcher cannot always cut off that
amount to a nicety. He cuts off a piece
that is worth just 17 cents. He could
sell it for 15 cents, but it would eat
into his profit, so he tells you that It
is 20 cents worth and asks if you want
It. It is really 17 cents worth, but
there are no 2 cent pieces, and as
the comics say, "There you are." He
makes 2 cents bonus, clear of legiti
lion fish and eggs were distributed
last year. The bureau has done much
for the preservation of the oyster in
dustry. One-half of the world's total
production of oysters is gathered in
the Chesapeake Bay and its tribu
taries. The oyster feeds on diatoms,
microscopic animals of the sea, and the
government has been growing these
diatoms for the benefit of the oys
ter. Surveying the Harbors.
The coast and geodetic survey sur
veys the harbors and coast lines of the
United States, establishes its Mexican
and Canadian boundaries, issues charts,
tide tables, and notices to mariners.
All the information we have about the
depth of water in the various har
bors of the country and along the coast
is gathered bj' this survey.
The bureau of standards has an im
portant function to perform. All me
chanical progress depends upon accur
ate measurements. There must be in
struments for recording the impercepti
ble jar of a distant earthquake, the
millionth part of a degree of heat, etc.
This bureau keeps all American stand
ards of measurement. The parent
measurement of length in this country
is an exact copy of the world's nation
al standard meter at St. Clouds.
France. It is kept in a room perfectly
ventilated, carefullv lighted, and of an
even temperature. The steel tapes used
by the coast and sreodetic survey are
made of invar and have onlv one twenty-eighth
as much expansion through
heat as steel. The standard bv which
they are tested is kent packed in ice
in an underground laboratory. The
standards of measurement of th bu
reau are as accurate for all other kinds
of measurement as tliose for lenerth. In
addition to its work in maintaining
the standards bv which all American
measures are regulated, the bureau of 1
cal progressive wing, has steadny ,
beaten its opponents. At the primary
election on September 6 senator La
Follette won the nomination for the
senatorship by a majority over his op
ponent of 102 out of a total vote of
about 160,000, the total vote at the prl- I
mary being a good deal less than one- J
half tne total Republican vote as shown '
by the presidential election of 1908,
when Taft received about 425,000 votes
in the state.
Democratic Vote Small.
The Democratic candidates polled at
the primary a bare 20 percent of their
presidential vote of two years before,
but the enmities in the Republican
part', together with the cheer from
the result in Maine, has caused them
to "perk up" and they have presented
a platform that is the strongest that
party has pronounced in many years.
Their licket is also an unusually strong
one, most of their candidates being
popular men with few if any enemies
in their party., On the other hand,
A. J. SCH3IITZ,
while the Republican candidates won
their nomination by large majorities
there is a large element in the Repub
lican party that does not like them.
But the Democrats are "up against" a
majority for Taft two years ago of
about 100,000 a severe handicap.
The Social Democrats.
The Social Democratic party has won
one election in Milwaukee, but It is
well known that that was the result
of the factional fights in both the old
parties, many business men of both old
parties frankly admitting that they
voted for the Socialists because both
of the old parties needed a whipping.
The Socialists have pushed their pro
paganda through tne state and have
been winning many converts, but there
is little chance of this gain reaching
anything like enough to give them any
success unless it be in Milwaukee coun
ty. The platforms of all the parties are
radical, that of the Republicans al
most outdoing the Socialists in radical
ism. There is very little difference be
tween the platforms of the two old
paries, that of the Republicans being
conspicuous by tne absence of any
word in regard to either the Republi
can national administration or the Re
publican state administration.
It Is'nt In El Paso
Buy Things, But Here, Nor
It is the same if the cut of steak is
under the mark. If it is worth ly.
cents, it is nevertheless sold' for 15
cents. The butcher could say that it
was 13 cents -worth and still be a half
penny to the good, but who wants pen
nies? Dne to Changed RnmTHin..
It is all because of the rapid change
lat taas taken place in El "Pn-cn h
tnat mas taken nlace in ti to ,t
the southwest in the past decade, from
lu uaa wiieu a quarter was the least
coin considered in barter and a "dollar
to a doughnut" considered a fair bet
to the normal condition of today .
penny should have the value of a penny
Otherwise it would not have been
St. Louis AVants Half Nickels.
In St. Louis the grocerymen have
prepared a bill calling for the coining
of 2 cent pieces and wiil lask their
congressman to introduce it in the next
national congress. Such a coin would
tend to equalize tne increased cost of
Owing to increase of population and
its problems, the time is approaching
when the value of a coin must be fixed
and the Impotent penny made to exert
Its potential value in exchange for a
food equivalent. The old economic
phrases, such as "A penny saved is a
penny earned," are sound, and if thi
country is to maintain its economic bai-
ance they must be resurrected and put
standards tests everything that the
government uses. from the electric
lights with which its offices are light
ed to the ink and the paper upon which
its records are kept. It also does test
ing work for private concerns unnn
the payment of established fees. To-
morrow: The Smithsonian Institution.
ARE RETURNED HERE
Rev. Caspar bright Enters
On His Fourth Year as
Pastor of Trinity.
Bev. Caspar S. Wright, pas.tor of
arinity Methodist Episcopal church j
tsoutn in this city was been returned to
act as pastor of this church for another
The action was taken at the annual
New Mexico conference of the Method
ist church just closed at Artesia.
Rev. Mr. Wright enters upon the
fourth year of his pastorate of the lo
cal church having come 'nere throe
years ago from Scruggs Memorial
church in ut. Louis, Mo. Since here he
has paid off or arranged to liquidate
the debt on the church and make sev
eral improvements. He is a native of
Georgia and has long been connected
with the Southern Methodist church.
Rev. H. M. Law of the Highland Park
church has been transferred to Gallup,
N. M., while his place here will be
taken by Rev. A. N. Evans who has
heretofore been stationed at Magdalena,
N. M. Rev. J. B. Cochran, presiding
elder of the El Paso district, has been
returned here and the only other
change in the El Paso district is that
at Marfa, Rev. D. W- Allen of that place
going to Carrizozo and Tularosa, N. M..
5 -m Bbofj
SHOES FOR MEN
All Types of , Men
Wear Honorbilt Shoes
The dressiest snappiest
shoes you could ever hope
to wear shoes that are not
only modern and
their shape, but that have wearing
qualities far beyond the average shoe.
Mayet Honorbilt Shoes
are made to give lasting
up and hold their shape
they are made right Only selected
leather goes into them. The finest up
pers, the toughest soles, the most
skilled labor Mayer Honorbilt
Shoes are built on honor that's
Vtttatt -. 4-1 rs. -l-r-
UUVV UJXZy gCl UJ.C AlOillC 1U gCL VZZM
the biggest shoe values obtain
able, ask for Mayer
To be sure you
getting the genu
ine, look for
Trade Mark on the sole.
Sold by leading dealers
everywhere, if your dealer
We .also make Leading Lady Shoes, Martha Wash
ington Comfort Shoes, Yerma Cushion Shoes and
Special Merit School Shoes.
F. Mayer Boot & Shoe
wnile Rev. A. C. Bell will take his place
The list of appointments follow:
El Paso District J. B. Cochran, P. E.;
Alamogordo, George H. Givan; Alpine,
W. R. Evans; Artesia, J. A. Ray; Carls
bad, T. L. Lallance; Carrizozo, TV. B. Al
len; Deming, H. M. Bruce; Dayton, J. P.
"Wheeler, Dexter, F. L. Cox'; El Paso,
Trinity, C. S. "Wright; El Paso Highland
Park, A. X. Evans; Fort Stockton, "W. H.
Duncan; Hagerman, G. H. McAnolly;
Hope, H. L. "Wheeler; Judkins, G. E.
.Printz; Las Cruces, J. R. Moose; Lords-
burg, Solon Johnson; La Mesa, "W. S.
Huggett; Marfa, A. C. Bell; Odessa, "W.
R. Howell: Pecos. H. M. Smith; Roswell,
; T- Ran?say; Sierra Blanch, F. Cramer;
Toyah, H. E. Van Camp; Sacramento,
Mission, L. H. Llewelling; W. H. Stro
ber, president "Western college.
Albuquerque District J. H. Messer,
P. E.; Albuquerque, S. E. Allison; Bar
dard Puerto, J. O. Gore; Cimarron, S.
KIrkpatrick; Gallup, H. M. Law; Koeh
ler and "Watrous, W. V. Terr; Logan and
San Juan, J. "W. Campbell; Magdalena,
B. M. Gardner; Moriarity. C. T. W. Gra
ham; San Marcial, E. M. Huff; Starr
and RIcardo, J. P. "Wilburn, supply; Tu
cumcari, J. F. Hedgepeth; Vaughn and
Mother's Friend is used "before the coming of "baby, and the healthy -woman can
' remain a healthy mother. It is the only
prepares the system for healthy motherhood, and "brings ahout a natural and
easy consummation of the term. Women "who use Mother's Friend ar always
saved much, suifering "when the little one arrives, and recover more quickly, and
with no ill effects, or chronic troubles. Every expectant mother should safeguard
her health by using Mothers Friend,
for the hour of motherhdod. This
medicine is for sale at drug stores.
' Write for free "book for expectant
BBADFTRT:T) ESGTJLATOE CO.,
A little Diapepsin regulates
had Stomachs in five
Every family here ought to keep
some Diapepsin In the house, as any
one of you may have an attack of In
digestion or Stomach trouble at any
time, day or nignt.
This harmless preparation will di
gest anything you eat and overcome a
distressed. Qut-or-order stomach five
If your meals don't tempt you, or
what little you do eat seems to fill you
or lays like a lump of lead in your
stomach, or if you have Sieartburn,
that is a sign of Indigestion.
Ask your Pharmacist' for a 50-cent
case of Pape's Diapepsin. and take
IS RELIEVED III
stylish and .hold
service. They stand
and style because
TVrt. 4- fifii
riiK iHn m
cannotsupplyyou write to us.
Co., Milwaukee, Wis.
"Willard, O. E. Hickman; district mis
sionary evangelist, J. A. Trickey.
Clovis district J. R. Goodloe. P. E.;
Causey, J. D. Wagner; Cantar, "W. N.
.Boaz, J. X. S. Webb; Clovis, C. A. Clark;
Thomas, supply; Cariso, J. E. Gfvens;
Elida, J. C. Jones; KnowJes, W. L. Seln;
Melrose, W. W. Turner; Monument, J.
S. Jenkins; Portales, E. L. Young; Tex
ico, B. T. James; Taiban, J. . Davis;
conference missionary secretary, George
G Given; transferred, C. "L. Brooks ana
T. A. O. Bryant to the Oklahoma con
ference. J. M. Woolridge and H. L.
Shelton to Louisville conference, and
C. T. Carmack to Northwestern Texas
Tne Home Mission society elected of
ficers as follows: President, Mrs. R. S.
Overstreet; secretary, Mrs. Joel F.
Hedgepeth; district secretary. Mrs. J.
H. Messer, Albuquerque district; Mrs. J.
E. Swepton, El Paso district; Mrs. -a
B. Elds, Clovis district.
BLACK MOUNTAIX CLOSED.
The Black mountain mining prop
erties, 12 miles east of. Magdalena, Son
ora, Mexico, are temporarily closed
down, pendinsr a. reorganization of the
TChe "bearing of children is frequently
followed "by poor health for the
mother. This supreme crisis of life
finding her physical system unpre
pared for the demands of nature,
leaves her "with "weakened resistive
powers and sometimes chronic ail
ments. This can "be avoided if
remedy that perfectly and thoroughly
s f ? 9 j
A FEW MOMENTS.
a little just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour risings, no belching
of undigested food mixed with acid,
no stomach gas or heartburn, fullness
or heavy feeling in tha stomach, Nau
sea, Debilitating Headaches, Dizziness
or Intestinal griping. This will all go
and, besides, there will be no sour food
left over in the stomach to poison
your breath with nauseous odors.
Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure
for out-of-order stomachs, because n
prevents fermentation and takes 'nold
of your food and digests it just the
same as If your stomach wasn't there.
Relief in five minutes from all stom
ach misery at any drug- store, wait
ing for you.
These" large 50-cent cases contain
more than sufficient to cure almost any
chronic case of Dyspepsia, Indigestion
or any o'ther Stomach trouble.
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