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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 01, 1910, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-11-01/ed-1/seq-9/

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JP.4 I A
.Tuesday, jSovember 1, 1910?
poop s&vs
Declares Texas Company,
Despite Reports, Is Pusli- j
ing Development Work, j
The Toyah oil field is all right and j
olr.av! hi hpPTi " savs TT.l A. Shrock Of j
Toyah and El Paso, who has just re- s
turned from Toyah. "The Texas Oil
company has never given out any good
Vftort, In spite of the fact that tne
oil has been found in commero.al quan
tities and quality The company h&s
jus: brought into Toyah an enormously
heavy wagon for the purpose of haul
ing very heavy machinery to the oil
field, adequate to drill to a depth of
3000 feet or over in a new location,
while the company has given out the
word that the shot of nitroglycerine
made about seven weeks ago was to
satisfy the general public clamor, which
irslsted that only such shooting would
prove the existence of " oil, and then
gave it out that no oil resulted, it is J
fully understood as another plausiDie
scheme to smother the undesired boom.
But the nrcsent movement for renewed
operations on a'much larger scale only j
ccrfirm the belief of the Toyah people
that the company knows that there is
plenty of oil in its holdings."
The Lone Star Gas company, which
Is supplying- gas from the Henrietta
oil and gas fields to Dallas and Fort
"Worth and adjacent cities, has just
leased and purchased 40 or 50 sections
of oil lands in the Toyah field and has
the machinery ready on the ground for
beginning immediate operations, having
purchased outright twenty sections of
Texas & Pacific lands and leased as
many more sections from the state of J
Texas.
Edward Gibbons, banker of Toyab, is
In El Paso attending- the fair and says
that To3'ah will become a great city,
another El Paso for the Pecos valley,
because of its wonderful artesian wells
and the oil that will be developed in
that vicinity. In answer to the ques
tion, "How about the present operations
In the oil fields," he replied, "They are
entirely satisfactory and we are con
fident of having a great production in
the future."
OLD ABE RUNNING ,
ONE SHIFT DAILY
North Homestead, Also in
White .Oaks Camp, Is
Producing Well.
Judge J. T. Hewett, president and
principal owner of the Old Abe Mining
company, whose gold mines are in the
"White Oalis camp, New Mexico, after
a day's visit in El Paso has returned
'home.
The Old Abe is running one shift,
twelve hours a day, continuously, on
ore running from $10 gold up per ton,
which is being treated in the 20-stamp
tnilL In connection with the mill is a
cyanide plant. The main shaft is 1425
feet dep and 2S0 feet distant in that
level is a winze., SO feet deep, making
lEe total depth""oi)5 feet, the greatest
depth of any mine in New Mexico. This
winze is In ore and the oxidized ground
continues to this depth. The oxidized
ground carries the values.
Across the wagon road from the
Nort "Hbmestake dump, Christ Teagcr
and associates are running a tunnel in
the Miner's Calim claim is the
direction of the contact. This properly
bids fair to become one of the biggest
gold producers in the "White Oaks
camp. '
North Homestead Busy.
The North Homestead mine, south
west of the Old Abe, also a big gold
producer, owned by Queen Jackson and
Fitzgerald, is in steady operation, the
ore being worked in the 20-stamp
mill. This mine has a record of pro
duction of from $500,000 upward.
The South Homestake, helonging to
St. Louis parties, is not running at
present. This mine also has a. fine rec
ord of production.
MINING PERSONALS.
E. E. Stuart, consulting engineer of
the TJrique Mining company, has re
turned from the mines.
J. E. Spur, mining engineer of New
Tork, Is at the- St. Regis. Mr. Spur is
connected with the United States geo
logical survey.
Lewis Bryant, mine manager at San
Pedro, is attending the fair.
Christ Yeager, superintendent of the
ffl BABY H
IREADFUL EC
On Hands, Face, Nose and Mouth.
Hard Crust Formed and Cracked
Open. Blood Ran. Itched Frighi-
fully. Mitts on Hands. No Rest.
Got Cuticura. In 3Days Relief. In
a Week Cured Without a Mark.
"I have a little baby almost a year old.
When it was two months old it got eczema on
top of both her hands, on Iter face and inside
her nose and mouth. She refused to drink
and one of her eyes
almost closed up. A
hard crust formed
and would crack open
and the blood ran out.
It itched so fright
fully that the poor
little pirl could not
rest. We had to keep
mitts on her hands to
keep her from scratch-
(' ing at her face and
J her mother was forced
rchair with the baby
"day and night. We
had a very cood doc
tor and he dici an mat
he nosiblv could to
Telieve the baby's torture but the results were
not what we had looked for.
"We had read of the Cuticura remedies so '
we went to the drug store and got some Cuti
cura soap and Cuticura ointment. We used
them just as directed and in three days the
crust began to come off. In a week there was
no more scab and now the baby Is cured with
out a mark sleeps soundly in her cradle and
her parents in their bed, with no more sleep
less nights because of the baby's suffering
Cuticura seems a wonderful remedy for this
disease and any one having eczema should
not delav in setting It. Henrv M. Fogel,
R. F D. 1. Bath. Pa., Dec. 9, 1909."
Cntlcura Remedies sold throuehout the world
Potter Drusr & Chem. Com.. Sole Prons . Boston
4"Malled free. 32-pace Cuticura book, containing
terminable advice on the Treatment of Skin Troubles.
w -
Miners' Cabin mine, White Oaks, X
M., who was at the Zeiger, has return
ed home.
"Walter M. Brodie, consulting- engin-
eer of the Batopilas mines of Chihua
hua, has become a resident of El Paso.
R. Loomer of Oklahoma, general
manager of the Caledonia mining
property, the extension of the Sierra ,
Madre in Escondida mountains, left!
for the mine Monday. I
J. P. Hutchinson, general manager of
the Rio Tinto copper mines, Terrazas, .
Chihuahua, is at the Elks club.
Gapt. Durack Brings Sam
ples of the Ore to El
Paso Pair.
"The body of ore struck in the Sierra
Madre mine at the 250 foot level and
continuing down to the bottom of the
shaft, which is something over 300
feet deep, Is simply enqrmous and every
day's work uncovers greater ore
bodies." says Capt. Patrick Durack,
"and this mine is developing into one
of the biggest and richest lead mines
in the northern half of the state of
Chihuahua.
""Without any exaggeration, a carload
of high grade lead ore, carrying silver
and gold, can be extracted every three
days at present, not taking into ac
count the second class ore, which is in
enormous quantities, and is being sav
ed for future reserves to be treated in
the proposed milling plant."
Brings Sample of Ore.
Capt. Durack came up to El Paso
to meet the president of the company,
to consult about future operations. He
brought .up a sample of the new strike
weighing 70 pounds, and other similar
samples, which are on exhibition in
the mineral department of the fair. A
hundred pound sample has 79 percent
lead, 23 ounces silver and $2 to S6 gold
per ton, taken from the 250 level.
The lode is 60 feet wide on the sur
face and there are hundreds of thou
sands of tons of low grade ore from
the surface down to where the rich ore
was struck at 250 feet depth that could
all be taken out by steam shovel, fur
nishing an enomous tonnage that will
average from $7 to $9 per ton in gold,
silver and lead, which can be treated
at a good profit in a concentrating
mill.
THE WEATHER.
Forecast.
For El Paso and vicinity: Tonight
fair and cooler; Wednesday fair.
For New Mexico: Tonight and "Wed
nesday fair.
For west Texas: 'Tonight fair and
colder; "Wednesday ' fair, colder in
southeast portion.
Local Office U. S. "Weather Burean.
El Paso, Texas, Nov. 1. El Paso
readings:
Today Tes'y
6 am. 6 pm.
.Barometer (sea level.) zs.yy :j9.i'4
Dry thermometer 49 75
Wet thermometer. ." 37 " F-1
Dew point . 18 27
Relative humidity 27 16
Direction of wind ." W W
Velocity of wind S 12
State of weather clear clear
Rainfall last 24 hrs 0
Highest temp, last 24 hrs.. 80
Lowest temp, last 12 hrs.. 48
TnTTTn?'D C!TTTr flT rrrnTn A -r
uii.ii.oijLj. ux .iii.i.u.n.iix.a ;
MEN FORM ORGANIZATION.
' Lhas. JLoomis, a local attoraev was
elected president of the University of
Michigan Alumni association of the
southwest, at a meeting of alumni at
the chamber of commerce Monday after
noon at 4 o'clock. J. A. Bordeaux was
elected treasurer. About 20 ex-Michifran
men were present. '
It was decided to postpone the ban
quet until the Christmas holidays.
CHARGED WITH CAUSING -
DISTURBANCE IN THEATER.
H. L. Cole, charged with disturbing the
(peace, was arrested Monday night" and
released on a $10 bond in connection with
a difficulty at the Crawford theater, in
which three men became involved.
The disturbance caused a small panic
in the portion of the theater in which it
occurred. Xo other arrest were made,
two of the alleged disturbers making
their escape.
C03LMISSIONERS CALLED TO
MEET ON THURSDAY
County judge Eylar has returned from
the Dallas fair and called a meeting ot
the county commissioners for Thurs
day to consider the appointment of
judges to fill vacancies on the election
board in view of the coming election
November 8.
MRS. LUCILE DRISCOLL.
Mrs. Lucile Driscoll, 34 years of age,
died Monday in an Li raso hospital.
Mrs. Driscoll was a widow. Her hoone
was in "Warren, O. Funeral services
were held at 4 oclock tnis afternoon at
the chapel of Nagley & Kaster, mem
Ibers of the local Rebekas lodge offi
ciating. Interment was made iii the
Odd Fellows' plat in Concordia ceme
tery. THE OVERLAND TRAIIi THE MECCA
OF THOUSANDS.
More than ordinary interest is being
manifested in the excellent attractions
provided by the carnival feature of the
big Fair, and the verdict of the at- !
tendants at the horse show last night
who took advantage of the opportunity
to witness the several performances on
he "Overland Trail," is that the l!3t
of offerings are far in advance -of any
thing seen here In the carnival line.
One of the most talked of features Js
the remarkable painting of Christ,
which while it is segregated frorr oth
er attractions being on exhibition in
the Manufacturers' building is attract
ing much attention. It is the famous
"Shadow of the Cross" of World's Fair
fame, and this is the first time it has
been shown in the southwest.' All the
shows are remarkably clean and free
from objectionable features.
E. -B. Smith, jr., a clerk in the bridges
and building department' of the G. H.
has resigned. He is a son of terminal
superintendent E. B. Smith (of the' T.
& P.
Miss Eloise Carroll of Mescalero, N.
M, is visiting Mrs. Dr. Irving McNeil.
"I am pleased to recommend Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy as the best
thing I know of and safest remedy for
coughs, colds and bronchial trouble,"
writes Mrs. L. B. Arnold of Denver,
Colo. "We have used it repeatedly and
it- has never failed to give relief." For
sale by all dealers.
mr ews
- Brevities
1
Train Bulletin. j
All afternoon and evening trains are I
reported on time.
Costfe Money To Run New York.
New York, N. Y., Nov. 1. The budget
for New York City for the year 1911
as finally adopted by the board of '
establishment and signed by all the j
members- of the board, foots up to j
$174,079,335, nearly. $11,000,000 higher!
than that for 1910, which amounted to
$163,130,302.
Dr. Cameron, Dentist, reliable dentis
try, reasonable prices. Guar. Shoe Bldg.
Don't delay if you " need beds or
dressers'. Sheldon Furniture Store, 412
Myrtle Ave. Phone 400.
Casaba melons or winter cantaloupes,
13 cents each.
JnckJions Sanitary Grocery,
Phone 353.
Efforts To Bribo "Witnesses.
Guthrie, Okla., Nov. I. Mack John
ston and George Kishketon, two in
dian interpreters who are important
witnesses for the government in the
hearing to extradite to Mexico five
men wanted there for alleged -Kicka-poo
land frauds, testified yesterday
that they had been offered $500 each to
"stay by" the defencants.
Longwell has the nice hacks.
Dr. EV S. Cary, Robert-Banner Bldg.
The Greatest Snap Ever.
-Pictures during the fair, $2.00 per
dozen.
Stuart,
111 El Paso St.
"We are headquarters for fancy Mexi
can strawberries, .20 cents a box.
Jack-sons Sanitary Grocery,
Phone 353.
Fierce Forest Fires.
Colorado Springs, Colo., Nov. 1.
After nine hours of desperate work by
convicts from the state road camp,
Colorado college students, forest rang
ers, members of the city fire depart
ment and volunteer fire fighters, the
brush fire which yesterday afternoon
threatened total destruction to the
Star, Adams, Touzalma and Martin
ranches at the foot of Cheyenne moun
tain, five miles south-west of this city,
was got under partial control.
Dr. J. A. Hedrick. surgeon and gyne
cologist. Roberts-Banner building.
City hack stand at Liongwell'3.
Dr. Prentiss, practice limited to dis
eases of stomach, intestines and liver.
Rio Grande Bank building.
New Western "Union Man.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 1. It was an
nounced today at the local offices of
tne Western Union Telegraph company
that George R. Allen has been ap-
pointed district traffic superintendent
of the first district of the Mountain di
vision. This district includes Colo
rado, Wyoming and New Mexico. Mr.
Allen has been chief operator of the
Associated Press at Denver for over
three years. -He was formerly chief
operator of the New York office of the
Associated Press. He will have head
quarters at Denver.
Dr. Starker, diseases of the eye. -ear,
nose and throat- 319-320 Caples Bldg.
Longwell has the nice hacks.
Heinz new ,sauerkraut, 6 cents a
pound.
Jaeksons Sanitary Grocery,
Phone 353.
rMint May Stay Closed.
New Orleans, La., Nov. 1. Folowing
an order made known here from the
director of the mint at Washington
that all gold bullion in the New Or
leans mint be shipped to tne Philadel
phia mint, more than 1,200,000 in bul
lion has been transferred. The action
of the director apparently indicates that
the reopening of the New Orleans mint
is not contemplated at present.
C. L. Billlngton, 70S Magoffin. TeL
1489, painting, paper hanging, decorating
Can't be beat for double the money.
What?
Stuart's $2.00 Pictures.
Ill El Paso St.
Texans Get Hero Medals.
Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 1. Fifty-eight
names have been added to the Carnegie
Hero list, by the Carnegie Hero fund
commission. For acts of heroism 30
silver and 28 bronze medals were
awarded the life savers or their families
in cases where death resulted. W. Ben
jamin McNally, of Piano, Texas and
John R. Ranson, of Cleburne, Texas,
got medals.
Dr. Wnrnoclc, Dentist, over Postal
Telegraph! Gold crowns, $5.
Phone 1 or 1001 calls for baggage.
Dr. W.R.vWccta., chronic diseases.
Juarez "Work Resumes.
Work of building foundations fdr
the municipal palace in Ciudad Juarez
was renewed Tuesday morning. It has
been decided to erect the handsome
structure on the site originally in
tended. It was talked that the build
ing would injure the view of" the new
monument of Benito Juarez.
Hotel Sheldon furniture Js selling
fast. 412 Myrtle Ave. Phone 400.
Fancy cranbenrles, 12 cents a quart.
Jncksons Sanitary Grocery.
Phone 353.
Dr. Schuller, Dentist, has moved to
Roberts-Banner building.
Gives Life to Save Babies.
Lynn, Mass., Nov. 1. To save three
small children who had wandered onto
the Boston & Maine railroad tracks in
front of an express traint Stephen Jones
gave up his life. The children were
crossing the track unaware of the ap
proaching train wnen Jones ran toward
the spot and warned them of their
danger by his shouts. He misjudged
the speed and distance of the express
and the engine struck him.
3-4 Iron tfeds and springs. Sheldon
Furniture Store. 412 Myrtle. Phone
400.
Phone 1 or 1001 calls for baggage.
Dr. Crojvder, eye, ear, nose and throat'
602 Rio Grande Bldg.
Magazine Postage Boosted.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 1. Presi
dent Taft and postmaster general
Hitchcock have reached an agreement
on the recommendations the president J
will make to congress regarding a
nVi-iTicA in the second class nostaee
rates affecting magazines and other j
periodicals. Mr. Taf t will recommend
that magazines be required to pay the
nrocont mtft of one cent a nnunfl on all I
,.,.. -- x -,- ,
ionflinr matter ana a much hierher rate. I
to oe aeierminea later, on the adver
tising pages. Newspapers will not be
affected. The average haul of the
newspaper is but 300 miles, while the
average haul of the' magazine is 1100
miles.
See our exhibit at the fair.
McCulIoughs.
Dr. Leslie Hyde, osteopathic physi
jisn, S14 Mesa.
Hot Chocolate with whipped cream
and cake. Elite Confectionery Co.
Bank: Robbed.
Palestine, Texas, Nov. 1. Sheriff
Black is in receipt 6f a message from
Grapeland today telling him that the
state bank of Grapeland was robbed
of $S000 last night. The vault was
wrecked with explosives. Four men
were engaged in the robbery and shots
were exchanged by them.
Citv haclc stand at Longwell's.
Dr. R. D. Robinson. Practice limited
to diseases of children and orthopedic
surgery. Office 620 N. Oregon. Phone
355. Hours: 10 to 12 and 3 to 5.
Quartermaster's Office. Fort "Hua
chuca. Arizona. Oct. 7, 1910. Sealed pro
posals in triplicate will be received in
this' office until 11 a. m.. Nov. 2, 1910,
and then opened, for constructing a coal
shed at Fort Huachuca, Arizona. In
formation on application. Captain W.
C. Babcock, Q. M.
Strike Demonstration Stopped.
Cnicago, 111., Nov. 1. Four thousand
striking garment workers attempted to
make a demonstration in the downtown
district yesterday afternoon, but were
turned back by the police without dis
order. See our exhibit at the fair.
McCulloughs.
. Womans Exchange, Roberts-Banner
Bldg., breakfast a la carte; luncneon 11
to 2, 35c. Regular dinner 5:30 to 7:30
a la carte.
Slaughter of Caribou.
Seattle, Wash.. Nov. 1. Prince N. D.
si.ii.-.l o-r Pnmninin who has iust re-
turned from a hunting expedition in
Alaska, says mat tne aiau6iiici w
caribou by natives is appalling. Re-
ii -inM foiTiMT- rf rriatives on
CGUL1.V a. l"t'c ....... .... - "" . 1
Kenai peninsula butchered la00 can- j
hm in nn -week for the hides only. i
Engraved Invitations and Cards.
J B. Sutton Co., are doing some very
nice work In engraved cards. Invitations
and embossed stationery. They are the
only firm in the city prepared to do all
the job in their office. They have
skilled engravers and press operators
and their work is excelled by none.
Dr Rawlngs, Huff acker & Kluttz
have removed their offices to rooms
14 to 218 Roberts-Banner building,
over E. P. & S. W. ticket office.
Rush for Homes.
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 1. The little
town of Tekoa just vest of the Idaho
boundary kept Halloween last night
with a picturesque stampede for lands.
Three hundred homeseekers had gath
ered there to wait for the unclaimed
lands of tne Couer d'Alene indian res
ervation, thrown open to settlement at
-midnight. Some were on foot, some n
horseback, some in wagons laden with
t-nts and provisions and a few had
snal cabins mounted on wagon trucks
readv to be transferred to the home
steads they hoped to obtain.
All members B. R. - otA afe re
quested to meet at hall Wednesday.
November 2. Important meeting, t -F.
Efennebey, R- S.
THE EDITORIAL MEETING.
From Deming (N. M.) Graphic.
The Graphic editor has been invited
to deliver an address before the South
western Editorial association, which
meets at El Paso next Thursday .his
subject is an easy one: "Our Duty to
This section."
From San Marcial (N. M.) Standard.
All aboard for the Southwestern Ed
itorial association. The editor is grate
ful to the program committee for giv
ing her a subject upon which she can
with ease tell the unvarnished truth.
From Alampgordo (N. M.) News.
The editors of the southwest will be
assembled in. annual convention in El
Paso next Thursday.- These men are
pdwerful factors in. the development ot
this country. It is good to see them
organized, for organization means In
creased effectiveness.
. o
WILL COME NOV. 0.
Local arrangements for the handling
of the private car of the party of Ori
ent officials, composed, of general
manager E. Dickinson and others, have
been canceled. The party was expect
ed here on November 2, but the latest
advices say that he will not be here
until November 6.
In Defence of Tobacco.
You may think every man who
smokes wants to quit, and can't. The
general opinion seems to be that using
tobacco is a bad habit; Jnot verj' bad,
but so bad that men wouldn't learn it
if they were beginning over, and had
their present knowledge of the weed.
But there is always opposition, and
not all men want to quit. And not
wanting to quit, it is for them to make
a defence: there are always arguments
for the defence. Here is one offered
by a correspondent to the Chicago
Tribune: "You may say that the world
did without smoke for a mighty long
time, why not now? 3ut you must ad
mit that since tobacco was Introduced
to the world it has witnessed the great
est things done by brain power. To
bacco did it. Why, every conceivable
invention is either perfected now or so
near it that the inventive field Is near
ly used up and inventors are leaving
the field and retiring. The brains re
sponsible for our present civilization
are found mostly in the tobacco era.
Even the Ladles' Home Journal ad
vises girls not to marry a man who
doe5: not use the weed in a smokv
form. That paper rightly contends that
the nonuser is likely to get irritated j
after dinner, whereas a smoker would j
be quiet and behave himself, soothed by !
balm of a fragrant Havana. To a girl
In love a smoker is more desirable be
cause he , writes a better love letter,
which is more efficient than star gaz
ing.". -Atchison Globe.
Exmayor Wm. Adamson, of Dougla3,
Ariz., Is attending the fair.
Biliousness is due to a disordered
condition of the stomach. Chamber
lain's Tablets are essentially a stom
ach medicine, intended especially to
act on that organ; to cleanse it,
strengthen it, tone and invigorate it,
to regulate the liver and to banish
biliousness posltivelj' and effectually.
For sale by all dealers.
nnn niinsi! pi
uub o n u yy ij
(Continued From Page Three.)
94 Palmilla Princess, E. S. Spindler.
Albuquerque, N. M.
95 Grizzly Gunpowder, C. H. Gollc.
96 Colne Model Queen, E. S. Spind
ler, Albuquerque, N. M.
Bulldogs, Puppy.
97 Casey Jones, Chas. Eubanks, Dal
las. Tex.
98 Boo Boo, J. B. Walden, Dallas.
Bulldogs. j
99 Silver Athos B. C. Watson, Bur-
ton, Tex. j
' 100 Texas King, Chas. Eubanks, Dal- j
las Tex. 1
101 Selik Towne, B. E. Kiles, Irv
ing. Tx.
10 JLiOra Jtsuriey, jr., jiuum j.. j.j.h-., .
St. Louis, Mo.
103 Petit, Burt Orndorff.
104 Wrinkles Stone, Mrs. B. F. Kiles,
Irving, Tex.
105 Texatone, J. J- Shearer, Hous
ton. Tex.
106 Widow Brutus, J. P. Lane. Kan
sas City, Mo.
107 Dina, C. C, Chase.
Bull Terriers, Puppy.
10S "Doc" C, Dr. George E. Cam
eron. 109 White Prince, Henry T. Bowie.
110 Brindle Eye, G. R. McNary.
111 Osage5 KInley Mack, Elaner Kree
ger, Kansas City, Mo.
Bull Terriers, Dogs.
112 Jack, J. R. Marrs.
113 Jeff, Mrs. Waters Davis.
114 Crocket Ruler. Sid Slate.
115 Gully of the West, W. G. Dunn.
116 Woodhurst Peer, W. F. Prant,
Dallas, Tex.
117 Rondo, Mrs. F. R. Kennedy.
(12) Prince Doinne, Mrs. Earl
Doinne.
118 Stack, J. E. Bachtel.
119 Teddy R., Harry Turner.
120 Selik, B. F. Kiles. Irving, Tex.
21 Comet, Oliver B. Fenner.
122 Blddie Bah. Henry T. Bowie.
123 White Princess, Henry T. Bowl 6.
124 White Beauty, Mrs. Henry T.
Bowie.
125 Miss Mack, J. G. McNary, Berino.
-v -f
-N . Jl.
126 Rebecca, Mrs. Charles E. Gaskill. j
127 Lady Spry 2nd, Mrs. B. F. Jen
kins. 1
128 Queen, S. S. Nichols.
129 Juno, R- D. Marquez.
130 Bordidley, A. H. Bazley.
131 Nifty, Henry T. Bowie.
French Bulls.
132 Dick, Iador Couchot.
133 Cabanne Marquette, Cabanne
Kennels, St. Louis
134 Merza, Jessie Wilson.
135 Margot, Isador Couchot.
136 Counters Cabanne, Cabanne Ken
nels, St. Louis, .MO.
137 Comet, Robert C. Clarke.
138 Dallas News, Jr., E. R. Alderson
& W. R. Everett. Dallas, Tex. ' j
139 KImberly Prince, Alves Dixon. j
140 Tripp, Burt Orndorff.
141 Chauncey Ray, 'Mrs. J. L. Drake.
142 Dick Lightheart, J. W. Brauev, !
Colorado Springs. I
143 Hero, C. M. Hay ward.
144 Dailans Fly, Perkins & Smith, '
Decatur, 111.
145 King Trouble, Mrs. C. J?. Robert
son. ' '
146 Punsv. Miss Josephine Clardy.
147 Osage Brambeletta, I. W. Weath
ers, Kansas City.
148 Cabanne Bell, Perkins & Smith,
Decatur, 111. j
174 Babette. E. F. Ducharme. 1
137 Clarke's Merry Mack, Robert C-
Clarke.
149 Cabanne Pearl, Cabanne Kennels,
St. Louis. j
150 Sue "B," J. W. Brauer, Colorado
Springs, Colo. ( j
151 Dottle, Jas. C. White.
152 Buzz, Burt Orndortr.
1 153 Osace Lady Jane, J. P. Lane
Kansas City. N
(151) Dottle, Jas. C. White.
154 Dina, John J. Rabon.
155 Pinto Donna, Alves Dixon.
Fox Tericrs- (Smooth).
156 Billy C. Chas. W. Nevitt, Dallas.
157 Sindy Babe, Mrs. J. W. Hender
son, Dallas.
15 S Cap, A. M. Arnot.
159 Sabine Red Coat, Sabine Kennel.
160. Sport, W. L. Tuley.
161 Tex, W. L. Tuley.
162 Sabine Rooster, Sabine Kennel.
163 Sabine Rooster, Sabine Kennel.
1S4 Sabine Rotate, Sabine Kennel.
165 Sabine Regular, Sabine Kennel.
166 Arkakata Scamp, Dr. W. A.
Pravis. Socorro, N. M.
167 Koshbouana, J. P. Lane, Kansas
City, Mo.
168 Son, H. C. Hillin.
169 Sabine Rounder, H. H. Stark.
170 Oxford Ruffian (Kennel name
Teddy) W. A. Fleming Jones, Las
Cruces, N. M.
171 Sabine Fadge, Sabine Kennel.
172 Sabine Family, Sabine Kennel.
173 Spots, Mrs. Jack Block. ,
174 Chippie, H. C. Hillin.
175 Sabine Fidena, Sabine Kennel.
176 Potsle, Claudius SmithM
Fox Terriers Team.
177 Farwell team, Sabine Kennel.
179 Farwell Brace, Sabine Kennel.
Clnss 375, Fox Terriers ("Wire Haired)'
177 Joe, C. N. Bassett.
178 Daudy, C. N. Basset.
179 Mike, C. N. Bassett.
180 Hurdo, C. N. Bassett. . f
181 Endcliff Jester, Sabine' Kennel.
1S2 Sabine Starter, Sabine" Kennel.
Irish Terriers.
178 Patrick, F. E. Lester, Mesilla
Park, N. M. '
183 Red, Henry W. Butler.
184 Nogi, Owen P. White.
226 Gran Uaile, J. J. McCloskey,
Texas City, Tex.
227 Royal Limelight, J. J. McCloskey,
Texas City, Tex.
185 Spud. John Salopek.
186 Beauty, Mrs. James H. Fish.
English Toy Spaniel.
187 Caruso, Ernest Morrow.
187 Penrose Don Juan, Penrose Ken
nels, St. Louis, Mo.
189 Penros'e Wee Boy, Penrose Ken
nels, St. Louis, Mo.
190 Duke of Penrose, Penrose Ken
nels, St. Louis.
Pekingese Spaniel.
181 Yurh, H. O. Henry, Fort Stanton,
N. M.
Yorkshire Terriers.
192 Proos, Jess J. Sinclairf
193 Bobbie, F. P. Dickinson.
Chihuahua Dogs.
Teddy, S. B. Dyer.
195 Sancho, Mrs. Flora Bates.
196 Rubl 2nd, R. D. Marquez.
(197) Pancho, M. C. Santa Ana:
breeder, Sabine Corrales.
198 Chula, Mrs. Flora Bates.
199 Chicata. Mrs. M. J. Barr.
200 Trixie, Mrs. M. J. Barr
201 M'lle Fifi, French S. Cary.
Italian- Greyhounds.
202 Irawada, Geo. M. Cundiff.
(203) Babe, Geo. M. Cundiff.
Miscellaneous.
204 Siguachi (Mexican hairless), Mra 1
Olga de M. Cundiff.
205 Bob (Chihuhua, long hair), Mrs
C. N. Holford.
206 Duke (Pit Bull), H. G. Clunn.
207 Sport Mabus (Pit Bull) Mrs. E.
W. Mabus.
20S Tige (Pit Bull) A. V. Gonzales.
209 Toro, W. C. MacDowell.
210 Kate, R. L. Obear.
POLO TEAMS ARE
HERE FOR THE FAIR
Fort Sam Houston and the Midland,
Tex., polo teams have arrived in El
Paso for the games at the fair Thurs
day. Other teams entering the field
will be composed of Fort Bliss officers
and El Pasoans, making four teams in
all. The contesting teams have not
been determined.
The Fort Sam Houston team mem
bers from San Antonio, who are being
entertained by the officers at Fort
Bliss, are Capt. Augustus Mclntyre,
and Capt. F. B. Kennefy, third field
artillery; First Lieut. Marlborough
Churchill, first field artillery; second
Lieut. Harold B. Johnson, third cav
alry, and second Lieut. Everett S.
Hughes, third field artillery.
The Midland, Tex., tqam Is composed
of H. M. Halff, J. M. Cowden, G. A.
Coyle and Carl Palmer. Mrs. Halff and
Mrs. Cowden accompany their hus
bands. PRrZE WINNERS AMONG
THE PORKERS AT THE FAIR.
In the sweepstakes for hoars of all
degree and age, at the El Paso fair and
exposition Tuesday afternoon, Henry
Kelly, the black Pola-nd China bOar
belonging to K. N. Bowlngton, of Clint,
Texas, took the first prize. The prize
winner is seven months old and has a
heft of 700 pounds, Tlv aristocratic
porker also won first priiie In the ex
hibit of Poland Chinas over six
months of age. Dick, the red Duroc
Jersey boar belonging to F. Schafer,
of El Paso, took first prize for boars,
and Why Not, the 20 months old sow
of E. N. Bowlngton, of Clint, Texas,
took second prize. This was for red
Durocs over six months of age.
The Red Durocs.
Among red Durocs under six months,
Lilly won first and TJra won second.
Both belong to K. N. Bowlngton. In
the cross-bred contest, Poland China
Duroc, Bowlngton's black sow, name
less here, won the first prize, and F.
Schafer's spotted one, also nameless,
took second. '
Poland China Boars.
In the Poland China boar contest,
under six months of age, Joe Bailey,
two months old. 60 pounds heft, took
first. Joe is the property of K. N.
Bowington. Model Leader, owned by
H. M. Adams, of Belen, took second.
Black Beauty "Winner.
Among sows under six months of
age, Black Beauty, owned by Bowiny
ton. took first prize :jnd Wonder Maud,
owned by H. M. Adams, took second.
For sows over six months of, age, Lad-y
Peter, took first prize. She Is IS
months of age and Is owned by Bow
ington. Model Belle, owned by H. M.
Adams, took second and Model Lady,
also owned by Mr. Adams, took third.
Both of Mr. Adams's entries are six
and a half months old.
J. F. Caplinger, a, policeman, acted
as judge in the contest. He was emi
nently qualified for the judgeship by his
previous connection with such ex
hibits at Indiana fairs seven years ago.
The judging in the chicken and agri
cultural department will not begin un
til Wednesday.
MORMON HAS EXHIBIT
OF APPLES AT THE FAIR.
The Mormon colonies, so well repre
sented at the fair last year, are not
entirely without representation this
year, Charles Whipple, from the Co
lonia Juarez colony, has a splendid
showing, of' apples in the horticultural
section of the resources building.
Among the new exhibits added to the
agricultural display in the Resources
building are several from the lower
and upper a alleys. H. H. Schutz -has
placed on display, but not for compe
tition, lettuce, sweet potatoes, carrots,
turnips and squash.
J. S. Porcher, of Ysleta, has Egyp
tian wheat, that grew from five to
six feet high, Bartlett pears, Winter
Nellis pears, MilLsap, Black Ben Da
vis and Gano .apples, Australian brown
onions and ess plants.
H. D. Bowman, of Las Cruces, ha
a quantity of paper shell almonds from
9yearold trees grown at Mesilla Paxk,
there are sweet potatoes, carrots, ap
ples and pears from El Municinal ranch
and apples from Mountain "View ranch
in the upper valley near Mesilla.
The Dairy Farm company, of An
thony, exhibits some white oats that
ran 43 pounds to the bushel and CO
bushels to the acre while wheat exhib
ited by the same company grew 70
pounds to the bushel and 70 bushels
to the acre.
C. E. Miller, of Anthony, has some
callo beans.
J. F. Elliott has a four-legged
chicken on exhibition in the Resources
building.
SOUVENIR BADGES FOR
EDITORS HAVE ARRIVED
The souvenir badges of the South
western Editorial association have ar
rived, and arc being issued to the
editors as fast as they arrive for their
convention on Thursday. The badges
are the E Paso hats with the- fair!
colors, blue and gold attached.
Each editor and his wife, if he has
a wife, will receive one of the sou
venirs on statehood day, Thursdav,
when the editorial association will
meet.
Lofton A. King, of the Van Horn
Chronicle, has arrived and registered
at the press building. He will repre
sent his paper at the statehood day
doings.
CLOSING UrFOR EL
PASO DAY AT FAIR
All city offices and schools, and all
county offices will be closed Wednes-
day to permit the officials, teachers
and students to attend El Paso day at i
tho fair.
Whether or not the city and county
offices will close Friday has not been
determined, but the schools will be
closed that afternoon.
The majority of merchants have de
cided to close both Wednesday and
Friday afternoons instead of all day
Wednesday and half day Friday.
ALFALFA GROWERS' TO
MEET OX WEDNESDAY
The Alfalfa Growers' association ot
the southwest will meet at the cham
ber of commerce Wednesday morning
at 10 oclock. An error was made In an
nouncing that it would be held at the
grove on the fair grounds Tuesday.
RECEIVES NO PAY THOUGH
OX ACTIVE PATROL DI'TY
Replying to an inquiry. chief of po
lice Jenkins states that he has offered
the services of his son as relief patrol
man at the fair without pay from
either the city or the fair association,
and he has so served, says the chief,
several days and nights, at the poultry
exhibit and elsewhere, wearinga regu
lar star.
M4
A,
Famous "Pint of
k Cough Syrup39 Recipe
A Xo Better Remedy at Any Price,
Y Fully Guaranteed.
f----- -
Make a plain syrup by mixing one
pint of granulated sugar and pint
of warm water and stir for two min
utes. Putj 2 jounces of pure Pinex
(50 cents wortn) in a pint bottle, and
rill it up with the Sugar Syrup. This
gives you a family supply of the beat
cough syrup at a saving of $2. It
never spoils. Take a teaspoonf ul every
one, two or three shours.
The effectiveness of this simple rem
edy is surprising. It seems to take
hold instantly, and will usually stop
the most obstinate cough In 24 hours.
It tones up the jaded -appetite and is
just laxative enough to be helpful in
a cough, and has a pleasing taste.
Also excellent for bronchial trouble,
throat tickle, sore lungs and asthma,
and an unequalled remedy for whoop
ing cough.
This recipe for making cough rem
edy with Pinex apd Sugar Syrup (or
strained honey) is a prime favorite in
thousands of homes in the United
States and Canada. The plan has been
Imitated, though never successfullj'. If
vou try itt use only genuine Pinex
which is the most valuable concen
trated compound of Norway white pine
extract, and is rich in guialcol and all
the natural healing pine elements.
Other preparations will not work in
this recipe.
A guarantee of absolute satisfaction,
Or money promptly refunded, goes with
this recipe. Your druggist has Pinex
or will get it for you. If not send to
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
! MOHAIR GROWERS
TO HOLD MEETBTG-
National Association Will
Elect Officers at El Paso
Convention.
Either Tuesday afternoon or night the
National Mohair Growers' association
will hold its annual meeting and elec
tion of officers at the chamber of com
merce. The meeting had been sched
uled for the afternoon, but 'owing to
the judging of entries It was decided
to await until the judging had been
completed before holding the meeting.
Among the members present to at
tend the meeting are: J. E. McCarty,
an attorney of Dublin, Tex., who- says
he live3 on Patrick avenue, which is
as green as the same street in Dublin,
Ireland; W. R. Lockwood, Lake Valley,
N. M.; Ed Ariner, Kingston, N. 1L; W.
A. Givin, Lawrence, Kans.; U. S.
Grant, who is no relation to the late
president, though he has the same ia-
i itials; W. M. Riddle, Monmouth, Ore.;
! J. W. Garrett, of Kimble county, Tex.;
w. a. .tietner, Oliver Jity, -in- jj-; -"-B.
Collins and F. O. Landrum, Laguna,
! Uvalde county, Tex.; O. C. Baker, of
i Silver City, N. M., secretary of the
Mohair Growers' association,
j The judges of the goats entered in
! the .show are U- S. Grant, president of
the Mohair Growers association: Vr.
M. Riddle, of Monmouth,- Ore.; Perry
Witts, of Montell, Tex.
AMUSEMENTS-
VAUDEVILLE TO CLOSEL
The Happy Hour theater will closo
its vaudeville business on the 21st ind
the Raymond Teal Musical Comedy
1 company will open the theater for a
I RICH LEASES THEATER.
Frank" Rich has leased the Martin
theater in Globe, Ariz., and is now In
control of two Arizona houses, having
already been In charge of the Doug-
, las house.
A MATINEE EVERY DAY.
! The management of the Crystal and
Wigwam theaters announce a daily
f matinee from 2:0 to 4:30 p. m. "3ie naw
' programs will start with the matinees
each day.
THE CRAWFORD THEATER.
Mnnaor Frank Rich savs: "The
' "Unwritten Law' pleased another pack
ed house last night and it is safe to
predict the banner week, of the seasoi
with this bill. There is unusual Interest
shown by the theater goers, and the
sale of seats for the entire week, is big,
so eret vour seats in advance if yju
! .. 11.. -i i T7.. .l1,f V.to TiToaTi-
with the usual Saturday matinee.
Night prices are 15, 25 and 35 cents.
Matinee 10 and 25 cents."
WATER IN RIVER
ALLOWED TO PASS
Advices received by reclamation service
officials Monday afternoon, atated that
25 feet of water "was coming down the
river at Selden. The same volume is
.flowing Tuesday, but as the farmers are
busv cleaning out their ditches it could
pot "be used and is being allowed to pass.
BLACK DIAMONDS RECEIVED
FOR USE AT ELEPHANT BUTTE
A set of black diamonds have been
received by the local officers of the
reclamation service and forwarded tc
Elephant Butte, where they will be'
used in boring tests on the rock
strata underneath the- dam site. The
diamonds arc valued at aDout 5000.
Upset Stomach
Mi-o-na Stomach Tablets
Drive Away Stomach Dis
tress in Five Minutes.
Belching of gas; heaviness sour tasta
In mouth, dizziness, biliousness and
nausea occurs simply because the stom
ach Is not properly digesting the food.
Ml-o-rsA stomacn. tablets give Instant
relief to upset stomachs, but they do
more; they put strength into the stom
ach and build It up so that it can easily
digest a hearty meal.
Sick headache, nervousness, sleep
lessness and bad dreams are all caused
by fermentation of food.
Stop the fermentation; renovate the
stomach and make it clean, and sweet
and half the ills of the human family
would promptly disappear.
If you have stomach trouble of any
kind don't overlook the fact that MI-O-NA
is a doctor's prescription, and toat
it's as good a prescription as any doc
tor will write for years to come.
Kelly & Pollard sell MI-O-NA stom
ach tablets and so do leading druggists
everywhere. They are rigidly guaran
teed to cure any case of stomach dis
ease, or money pack.
A large box of MI-O-NA stomach tab
lets costs but 50 ceuts. They act so
quickly that after dinner distress, heavi
ness, and belching disappear in five
minutes. Give MT-O-Nm. a trial on
money back plan. Free trial treat
ment of MI-O-NA will be sent to an?
reader of the El Paso Daily Herald oc
request. Address Booth's Ml-o-na, Buf
falo. N. Y.

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