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Pioneer Plaza; Knoblauch Drug Co., 300
DIVORCE SUIT FOLLOWS
TWO DATS HOVETHOOX.
Las "Vegas, N. M., Nov. 3. Probably
ftie shortest honeymoon on record in
2ew Mexico, was that of Mr. and Mrsv
E. P. Goodwin, of Mori county, who
lived together two days after their
marriage in Las Vegas.
In her suit for divorce filed In Mori '
county, Mrs. Goodwin alleges that her
husband, E. P. Goodwin, abandoned
her 48 hours after their marriage. She
alleges that she has made a faithful
search for her husband, but has been
unable to locate him. She asks for ab
CHILDREN PLAT HUNTING '
AND ONE TOT IS KILLED.
BIsbee, Ariz, Nov. 3. In the ITronte
fras district, south of Douglas, the
JEyearold son of .Manuel Lopenlz shot
4and killed his 3yearold brother at -the
jCamily home. The two children wero
.playing hunting rabbits and had picked
Tip a gun which their elder brother
had set down in the room on his re
turn from a hunt. The younger child
acted the part of rabbit and was in
stantly killed -when the gun was point
ed toward him by his little brother
a.nI discharged. The children were
alone In the room at -the time.
"The Jury Returns TJnani-
1 A jury consisting of some of the?
xost distinguished chemists of Amerl-'
ca has returned an unanimous verdict
pi "not guilty" in the case of Knocker
fct al., vs. Coca-Cola. It witl be re
biecnbered that some time ago a re
port was circulated to tne effect that
Coca-Cola contained Injurious ma
terials and was, therefore, harmful in
Us effect upon the human body.
The rumor was originated by an un
tecrupulius 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,
Dut that it is much superior to tea and
coffee in that it is free from tannic j
aid and, therefore, promotes diges
tion instead of retarding it. Each of tne I
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
hrruth About Coca-Cola." The Jury was
1. Jno. M. McCandless, Sta"e Chem
ist of Georgia.
2. B. B. Ross-. State Chemist of Ala-
S. Dr. A. L. Metz of Tulane Univer
sity 4. Prof. W. B. Burney of South Caro
lina. College. " " ',
5. Prof. C. H. Palm of the University
6. Dr. Wm. H. Tayloe, State Chemist
7. Dr Louis Schaefer, Prest. , Schae
ir Alkaloid Works.. Maywood, ?N. T-
S. Prof Emerson B. 2IHler o'f Alai
I olytechnic Institute. '
9. Dr. J. C. Mims, Gnemist of th
Board of 'Health, -KeW Origan's: --
)&m 'Cvj-7H? J? lira
'tM-H jCjks "i mW -fij thill i.
WAS LHr BHBwffl
Discussions at El Paso Meet
ing Forecast Prosperity
King Alfalfa, its growth and sale,
was discussed Wednesday in the cham
ber of commerce atthe annual meet
ing of the Southwestern Alfalfa Grow
ers' federation. B. J. "Vlljoen, former
vice president, but elected to the presi
dency for the ensuing year, presided,
and R. E. Bowden, reelected secretary,
acted as such- A general spirit of op
timism prevailed among those ad
dressing the meeting.
E. B. Hoagland of the Mesilla Yal
ley Produce exchange, spoke of the
growth of their association, the loyal
cooperation of its members and of
their prospects for the coming year,
which he predicted will even excel the
success of the past.
Mr. Klnenan, the secretary and
treasurer of the same association gave
a report of his work for the year in
cluding a trip through Texas, visiting
the trade. He spoke on the subject of
bringing the consignee and shipper
closer together by establishing su,ch
grades of alfalfa as will eliminate dis
putes, by formulating trade rules
which will work to the advantage of
both, shipper and dealer. He brought
out the fact that the grades and rules
established by the federation, while
not entirely satisfactory, are at pres
ent taken as standard by the trade ail
over the state of Texas. He also said
that the trade was more than willing
to cooperate with the various associ
ations In introducing alfalfa into new
territory and in bringing the alfalfa
business to a more systematic basis.
Mr. Bowdeu, of the Berino-Anthony
Farmers association, spoke of the
needs of cooperation In weeding out
the unscrupulous and undesirable deal
ers. Calling attention to shippers- of
the necessity of guarding the bills cf
lading while in possession of various
He also gave a very satisfactory re
port of their association for the past
Gen. Viljoea Speaks.
Gen. Viljoen, of the Western Mesilla
Valley Farmers union, the youngest
association of the federation, spoke of
i their persistency in furthering the co
operative plans of the federation, call
ing attention to the fact that a valu
able work can be carried on at home
by educating the farmer as well as the
dealer. Expressing his belief in the
federation as a coming factor in tne
A committee was appointed to raise
and have printed the bylaws of the
federation. A committee was also ap
pointed to be known as the extension
committee. Duties same to be the re
vision of grades and trade rules, the
drafting of educational circulars for
the farmer and pamphlets concerning
the merit and feeding value of alfalfa
grown In the southwest as given by
government statistics, the latter to be
used in extending markets.
WOMAN'S POWER IN
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 3. Dr. Gilbert
Reid, of the International Institute of
China, spoke at the Twentieth Century
club here this evening on the social
life of women of the better class of
Chinese and Manchu families. H3e
said in pat:
"In America, we hear of woman's
suffrage; in China we have woman
sovereignty. The suffrage has not
been discussed because the autocracy
of woman has been secured without Its
aid. For nearly half a century, a
strong minded woman directed the af
fairs of the Chinese empire, in peace
and turmoil, In times of calamity aud
of prosperity, with other" nations as
friends or again appearing as foes.
"With all these changes, it was a wo
man's hand that of the late empress
dowager that held the helm of the
ship of state. Gray haired mandarins,
aristocratic Manchu noblemen, reat
scholars, renowned diplomats, experi
enced statesmen, entered the inner hall
of the palace and bowed their heads to
the ground In humble obedlance be
fore her masterful personality.
"Even now there comes another pos
sibility of leadership "by another Man
chu woman. The prince regent, while
possessed with power for the moment,
must not forget that there is another
empress dowager presiding in the in
ner precincts of the palace, and acting
as mother to the boy emperor. She
may yet choose to come out more
openly, as did the former empress
dowager, into the life of the nation,
and exert a controling influence on its
affairs. While not the strong personal
ity of her aunt, the late empress
dowager, she may yet be induced, out
of opposition to some of the measures
and favoritism of the prince regent, to
assert that which may be regarded as
her rightful authority. (
"In China there are differences of!
opinion and mutual jealousies,' which
are only made known through the
quiet whisperings of private conii-
dences, but In the United States, wo
have flashed out before the whole
world, recrimination, slander, libel a.il
false accusations, characteristic of our
national politics. In China, the women
knovvhow to -gossip, as they do here,
but there is less publicity and leii
harm to one's self or to others."
AUTO TURNS TURTLE AND x
DRIVER'S LEG IS BROKEN
Solomonvllle, Ariz., Nov. 3. Dutch,
the chauffeur for Clark Bros., met
with a severe accident on the road be
tween here and Safford. The automo
bile he was driving turned a somor7
sault. Dutch was thrown out, his leg
broken and he sustained numerous
bruises. One wheel of 'the car was
While the guests were gathering for
the masque ball, Eearl Wish and Mrs.
Yates, of Safford went into the pro
bate judge's office and were married.
It was a surprise to their friends, who
joined in wishing them good fortune.
The masque party given by the
Pythian sisters at the courthouse was
a decided success. Everyone had a
good time. Some fine costumes were
displayed. A number of out of town
guests were here as well as a. goodly
number of home folks.
H. Salmon, clerk in the local Harvey
restaurant, has returned from the
Grand Canyon of Arizona, where he
has been stationed for the last month,
andis again at the union (station news
stand.-"- - - - -- - -
NEW RANCH HOUSES
The Agricultural Prosperity
Around Deming Is HjVI
denced by Many Im
Deming, N. M., Nov. 3. W. F. Mc
Robert, who resides about five miles
southeast of Deming, is having built
a four room frame dwelling house.
Also other necessary improvements are
J. W. McCartgney, who resides about
six miles southeast of Deming, Is hav-
Ing constructed on his
! three room frame dwelling.
Mr. Asberry, recently of California,
who now has a parcel of land about
four miles east of Deming, is building
a three room house and making other
Improvements about his farm.
W. H. Canwlld, who aives about one
mile northeast of Deming, is having
built on his place a six room dwelling.
G. M. Saddler Is having some ex
tensive improvements made on his
large stables on Railroad avenue.
The Diamond A company's ranch at
Apache Tejo Is doing a large amount
of improvements this fall in the way
of constructing some permanent build
ing. Miss Bessie Walker is the new clerk
j in the local postoffice. '
A cement floor is being laid In the
new machine shop of Knowles & Row
land. The building will soon be ready
E. D. Gaines, of Eastman. Texas, a
brotherinlaw of George W. McCan, is
prospecting in the valley.
Raymond Thomas, for sometime past
night clerk at the local Harvey hoilse,
has resigned his position and left for
San Marcial, where 'he has a position
with the Santa Fe.
Mrs. Dr. J. G. Molr returned last
night from El Paso, where she has
been attending the fair.
A. B. Dilley, of Alamogordo, is pros
pecting in the Mimbres valley with the
view of locating here.
The usual Hallowe'en tricks were
played here. Gates and signs were re
moved, and things were strewn around
over some of the vacant lots.
Walter Jones, of Cook's Beak dis
trict, Is in Deming today attending to
a shipment of cattle.
B. Y. McKeyes and wife, J. A. Ma-
honey and wife. Mrs. Henry Meyers, i
Dr. J. G. Moir, Jno. Corbett and wife, ;
winhorrt Hiirtcnn -oTirf Trfo J h: i-irir
and wife are attending the El Paso
fair this week.
W. E. Holt,- editor of the Graphic,
is to deliver a lecture at the meeting
of the editors for the southwest at
El Paso. The subject Is "Our Duty to
Some one took a fine cake, box of
fine candy and other articles from the
ice box at B. Y. McKeyes residence,
while the family were attending
Ed Kendall, relief agent for Wells
Fargo & Ctmpany, who has been In
charge of the local office during 'the
absence of agent Cutler, has departed
for Douglas, where he will be employed
during the coming month. Ray B.
Cutler, the local agent for the Wells
Fargo & Company, returned a few
days ago from Chicago.
STARTS AT TEXLINE
Discovery of Coal and Clays
. Followed by Movement
Texline, Tex.. Nov. 3. The recent
rfi'tfrwarv nf vac Vioric? nt nnai -r.A -,-i
iinhio -iM ,.,,. v. -. m nX I
in the extreme northwest part of the '
Panhandle, is exciting considerable In- 1
terest, and plans are now being made
for the creation of a large plant for !
the manufacture of iire brick, build- j
ing a"nd paving brick, terra cotta and f
hollow ware, as we31 as various kinds I
of ornamental pottery ware; sS. C. i
uu.u.w vu . o ucai i"C wivil ui J.CJV1JI1C i
walker a mineral expert, vho 'has
been employed to make a careful study
of these, deposits -of clays, makes this
statement " m regard- to the fire clay
and shale found in this region:
"The lire clay is the finest I have
ever inspected in all my experience as
a mining engineer. It is bedded very
close, and Is in tubes or balls, and
when exposed to the sun will grain
very quickly. I have had this nre clay
Better than the
I m '
This food has won its way to pop
ular favor by its distinctive qualify and
Post Toasties is made of Indian
Corn,' cooked, sweetened, rolled and
toasted to a crisp, appetizing brown
retaining the delicate relish of corn at
"The Memory Lingers" v
POSTUM CEREAL COMPANY, Ltd.,
Battle Creek, Michigan.
tested at 2S00 degrees of heat and have i making it as easy to talk to Los An
become thoroughly convinced that for I geles as in Nogales.
the manufacture of a high grade of !
fire brick this clay can have no su- j CAN TALK TO DENVER.
perior. The shale, which is also found I Plainview, Tex.. Nov. 3. -With the
In unlimited quantities, is of as fine 1 completion of the line to Amarillo,
a class as any I have ever examined,
that of Coffevvllle Kansas, not ex-
cepted. This shale is suitable for the
manufacture of building and paving
j brick and vitrifies at 2300 degrees of
Coal, in sufficient quantity to supply
all of the state of Texas for years to
come, lies under these deposits of shale
and clay, thus making the land double
rich in wealth-yielding properties. This
great manufacturing and mining in
dustry, in due course of time, will be
one of the leading industries in the
ARE WORKING- FOR
Furniture Makers of Michi
gan Establish Bureau to
N Promote Mexican
That' the far north is awake to the
value of trade in Mexico seems true
from the establishment of a bureau
for Mexican trade promotion in Grand
Rapids, Mich., for years the largest
furniture manufacturing city in the
world. El Paso will be, benefited by
any shipping activity from the north
as against European importation. Re
garding this bureau the Evevning
Press of. Grand Rapids says:
The services of this bureau are free
to the manufacturers who seek export
trade with Mexico. Western Michigan
manufacturers are invited to send In
any advertising matter, price lists,
photos, etc., and they will be furnished
with all information regarding Mex
ican opportunities for the sale of their
productsk For example: If a new
public building is being erected the
furniture manufacturers will be ad
vised as to the specifications and in
vited to send in bids for furnishing
the- building and the manufacturers of
other lines will be requested to submit
i estimates for such other supplies as
may De required.
Price lists and printed matter should
be furnished in Spanish as well as
Enclish. but TvhrA a firm Tins -no
Spanish correspondent, the subject
matter will be translated at no cost
except for printing the same.
Ronan, 426 Ashton building,
charge of the hureau.
WILL MAKE PAPER
FROM BEAR GRASS
Representative of St. Louis
Concern Makes Contract
Tucumcarl, N. M., Nov. 3. A repre
sentative of a Saint Louis paper mill is
in this section investigating the growth
and supply of bear grass for the manu
facture -of paper, he claiming that it
has been used successfully for the lat
ter purpose, and is considerably cheap
er than other pulps. He contracted for
the cutting and baling of a large quan
tity of the grass from F. M. Chap
man in the eastern portion of the
AMISTAD IS AFTER
Amisted, N. M, Nov. 3. The Amis
ted citizens are negotiating "the organi-
zvucn ot a water company to pump
and sunpiy water to tne homes and
business nlaees and nut in a water i
raai.11 and fire pings. A creamery and
broon factory are also talked of.
TO MAKE IMPROVEMENTS
rN" SHOIs AT NOGALES.
Nogales, Ariz., Nov. 3. --The offices
of ,the Nogales Southern Pacific will
shortly undergo much alteration in the
way of better lighting and heating.
Thre cars of mining machinery re
cently went out from Nogales to So
TO BE 3IADE COPPER CIRCUIT.
' Nogales, Ariz., Nov. 3. Within the
next two months the telephone line
between Nogales and Tucson will bo
changed to a copper metallic circuit,
A Good Breakfast
average meal which requires time to cook
I f f"f Q I "
t Plainview now has direct copper wire
i! -i- i 3 T7--
with Denver and Fort
EXPERTS TO MEET
ISTational Municipal League
Wages Effective War on
gance. Buffalo, X. Y., Xov. 3. The interest
of thinking Americans will he centered
on this city duringr the annual conven
tion of the Xational Municipal league
during Xovv. 14 to 18.
The league, it is stated, will deal with
such important civic questions as mu
nicipal economy, corrupt practices in
politics, direct nomination and franchise
Secretary Clinton Rogers Woodruff
announced today thai he had received
word from several hundred experts and
workers in the "ood government move
ment, including governors, mayors and
other public officers, signifj'ing their in
tention to attend the Buffalo meeting.
Ex-attorney general Bonaparte, who
was a prominent member of the Roose
velt cabinet and "who has been president
of the league for seven years, will de
liver the chief address in Buffalo, his
subject beincr "Patriotism in Municipal
Affairs." Mr. Bonaparte will retire
from the presidencj- this year and his
probable successor" is William Dudley
Foulke rf Richmond, ilnd., formerly
United States ivil service commissioner.
Mr. Foulke will speak on "Conservation
In view of the agitation everywhere
for independent political action and the
lessening of the ower of the political
machine, the yearly review of the sit
uation by secretary Woodruff will be
an important 'feature of the proceed
ings. William Allen White, editor of the
Emporia, Kas., Gazette, friend of
Roosevelt and one of the foremost "pro
eressives" in the west, will speak on
"The American Genius for Organization,
Public and Private." George McAneny.
president of the borough of Manhattan,
who was elected on an independent
ticket at the time mayor Gaynor was
chosen, will discuss "Team Work in
The league, with its accompa-ing
conferences for eood city government,
has done more for betterment of mu
nicipal administration than anv other
agency of this character which now ex
ists, or ever did exist in this country.
This success is due to the fact that the
members of this or-anization .have no
other interest than that of improving
the conditions of municipal government.
COMES OUT AHEAD
Amistad, N. M., Nov. 3. At the third
annual meeting of the Southern Union
Countyi Fair association, which has
just closed here, reports . showed all
debts and premiums paid and money i
the treasury. New plans were discuss
ed for increasing the interest and ex
hibits for the fair to be held in this
town next year.
- The officers elected for the ensuing
year are: L. B. Fletcher, presldenr
A. E. Jones, vice president; J. W.
Stiles, secretary; Samuel Hillis, treas
urer, all of Amistad.
The board of directors from the va
rious localities are: E. W. Sumner,
W. A. Swoyer., F. C. Harwood, H. IL
Beard, Webster Lamb, .T. E. Bos-C
Hnry Mercer, Abel Martinez, Of
Long, Peter S. Carnahan, J. N.
E. P. Popejoy, M. Abeyta, Sain
Morrow, W. A. Cook and John Knor.
Richard Hauser, one of Amistad's
enterprising settjers, set out S000 little
seedling black- locust trees, between
two and three years ago. Nearly every
tree has grown and flourished, and he
now has the finest grove of youngf
trees that can be found on these great
Principal Ralph A. Jones was given
a pleasant surprise party by the nu
pils of the intermediate and high
school grades. Music, games, refresh
ments and a good time were enjoyul,
at his home.
Great preparations are being mado
for the annual United Brethren confer
ence, which is to convene here on No
vember 10. Bishop Weakley Is to preside.
UtMfcm M(Mm)iiirti)aig)Mrt . iBSXSJti
lf---g!g2l,,M' """ """ ;Tm ottct '3 y t
7 compound of JzZZT- 1 W, 1 B t
Dostum Cere2rF i . . W0 I
Says They Must Carry For
ward Their Tariff Re
Toledo, Ohio, Nov. 3. As the twig
is bent in 1910, the tree will be in
clined in 1912, declared secretary of
the treasury MacVeagh 'here last night
in an address in which he urged Ohio
Republicans to keep in power the Re
publican party, "the most powerful po
litical organization of progress exist
ing today in any nation of the world,"
and to endorse William H. Taft, "al
ready laden with practical and jer
manent triumphs and not in any de
gree near the end of his broad and
wise plans and purposes of public use
fulness." Acknowledging fear of possible de
feat for the Republican party in the
coming elections, Mr. MacVeagh said
that the "demand of the time, there
fore, so far as we Republicans aio
concerned, is that we shall each all
'sit up, nights' to think out ways to
secure the triumph of the party and
to think out ways of keeping It in
"The country needs it," he contin
ued, "and every legitimate interest in
the country needs it; and, now that
we have become a real world power,
the world needs it. It is our duty to
our party to minimize our differences."
"Ever since 1896 this party has not
only been the governmental hope of the
nation, but it Is a constantly growing
and developing practical author of
great and wholesome national develop
ment. "The Payne tariff law is the first
legislative act in the progress of the
actual revision of the tariff, president
Taft Is the leader of this movement for
tariff revision. He Is not' only the
leader, but he is the successful leader.
He nationalized and made the move
ment possible in precisely the sense
in which president Roosevelt national
ized and made possible the cause of
NEW ORLEANS PREPARES
FOR CATHOLIC SOCIETIES
Xew Orleans, La., Xov. 3. Jrepam.
tions are now under way for the recep
tion of the delegates who jri to attend
the ninth national convention of the
American Federation of Catholic socie
ties to be held In this city on Xov. 13,
14. 15 and 1G. It is stated by the offi
cers ' of the federation that the conven
tion will eclipse all previous meetings
in point of numbers.
The delegates, upon arrival, will be
met by a committee which will escort
them to their quarters, governor Ja
rcdv Sanders is to deliver an address of
, welcome and arrangements have been
maa1 lor oiicu o:iiciai anu unoiiiciui
A little Dyspepsia will make
you feel fine in five
The question as to how long you are
?olng to continue a sufferer from Indi-
'gestlon, Dyspepsia or out-of-order
Stomach Is merely a matter of how
soon you begin taking some Diapepsin.
If your Stomach Is lacking In diges
tive power, why not help the stomach
to do its work, not with drastic drugs,
but a reinforcement of digestive
agents, such as are naturally at work
In the stomach.
People with weak stomachs should
take a little Diapepsin occasionally,
and there will be no more Indigestion,
ENDS MISERY FROM INDIGESTION
x First National Bank
Capital' ... $ 600,000
Surplus and Profits 225,000
We cordially invite new business connections. N
Our new savings department pays 4 percent on deposits.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK.
C 'R. MOEEHEAD, President. GEO. D. FLORY, Caki.
TOSEPK MAGOFFIN, V. Pre. & K. BASSETT Vi Pra.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asait. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1S81.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Braax&M.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR MEXICAN M0FKt
W. Turne7, Prest.
T. Turner. Vice Prest.
Cooley, V. P. & Mgr.
CAPITAL, STJEPL"GTS AND PROFITS S1SO,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $350,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers G. H". Leave H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas W. B. Latta B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams H. M Andreas J. H. Mav
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTIVELY INVITED
L CORSETS J
Do Yen Breathe
I Send Yoh Absolutely "Free A TrlHJ
Package of a ReBiedy Tkat Cares
Tabs Distressing; CoatlltloR. It
Comes Prepaid to Yonr
Consider my offer. I willingly send
you free of charge a trial treatment of
the wonderful "Gauss Combined Catarrh
Cure. You have everything to gain and
nothing to lose. It's up to you. If you
wish to be cured of that foul spitting
I and hawking tnat wretched depressed
sensation that "don't-dare-look-any-body-in-the-face"
feeling J:hen fill out
the "coupon without further delay. I
possess the remedy that will cure you.
i but as I have not your address you .must
I supply it. That's a41 I ask. Simply fill
out the following coupon and mall it to
me today. It will be the mean3 of re
storing you to a perfectly, normal con
dition, giving you a sweet, pure breath.
This coupon is good for one trial
package of Gaus Combined Ca
tarrh Cure, mailed free In plain
package. Simply1 fill in your name
and address on dotted lines below
and mail to
C. E. GAUSS, JSTTo Mala St.
entertainments. Members of the local
order are preparing to do everything in
their power to make the visitors.' stay
a pleasant one. ,
no feeling -lika. a., lump of lead In -tha
stomach, no heartburn, -Sour rJslSigs,
Gas on Stomach or Belching of undi
gested food, .Headaches,. Dlzsinesa or
Sick Stomach, and, besides, what, you
eat will not ferment and poison your
breath with nauseous odors. All these
symptoms resulting from a soujr, out-of-order
stomach and dyspepsia are
generally relieved, in five minutes int
er talcing a little Diapepsin.
Go to- your druggist and get & S0
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin now, and
you will always go to the table with a
hearty appetite, and what you eat "will
taste good, because your stomach and
intestines will be clean and fresh, and
you will know there are not going to
be any more bad nights and miserabla
days for you. Tney freshen you and
make you feel like ii.e is worth living.
Bank &Trust Co.
"V. E. Arnold, Cashier.
T M. Murchison, Asst. Caakier.
H. E. Christie, Secy.