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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 17, 1910, Image 7

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EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, 'Not. 17, 1910, 7
arried Life the First Year
Oi The Mother-in-Law
Again.
Cream
r
A PURE, WHOLESOME, RELIABLE
CREAM OF TARTAR BAKING POWDER
Cream of tartar is derived from grapes It is used in Dr
Price's Baking Powder in the exact form and composition in
which it occurs in that luscious, healthful fruit The health
fulness of Dr, Price's Cream Baking Powder is beyond question
NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATES
In every one of fifty-two different brands of alum and alum-phosphate
baking powders recently officially analyzed Sulphuric Acid was reported
in large quantities, frequently greater than twenty-five per cent, of
the whole weight of the baking powder!
Chemical tests show that a portion of the alum from alum baking
powder remains as such and unaltered in the bread. Read the Label
Las Cruces
VALLEY FAEMERS
MAKE HOGS PAY
American Bend Neighbor
hood Becomes Center of
Pork Raising In
dustry. Las Cruces, X. M., Nov. 17. The
farmers of the American Bend neigh
borhood, about 12 mnes north of here,
have made a big success In raising
hogs this year. The hogs "were raised
on alfalfa and the waste from the
farms until the last crops were gath
ered this fall, when they were turned
out In the alfalfa and corn fields and
allowed to forage for thmes-lves.
A. number of the growers are now
beginning to market the animals and
are butchering them at the ranches
and bringing them to town all ready
for the market. John Stewart has
brought in five fine ones; J. M. Forbes
the same number, and H. C. Newberry
has contracted to deliver five more
next week.
These men have had no trouble In
selling the animals at a good figure,
ranging from 10 cents to 15 cents per
pound. There are at present about
300 head In the American Bend neigh
borhood and next year will see an in
crease In that number.
MESILLA FARMERS' '
INSTITUTE PLANNED
Las Cruces, N. M., Nov. 17. The lie
sllla Valley Produce exchange has de
cided to hold a series of farmers in
stitute meetings during the coming
winter, one meeting to be held each
month. At these meetings subjects of
Interest to every farmer and fruit
grower will be discussed fully.
The first meeting for this year will
For the Woman That's Fat.
A Detroit physician says that the
cheapest and safest mixture a fat wo
man who wants to get thin can use Is
ounce Marmola (get it in the orig
inal -ounce package), ounce Fluid
Extract Cascara Aromatic and 3
ounces Peppermint Water. The proper
amount to take Is a teaspoonful after
meals and at bedtime.
T"-ese ingredients may be obtained
from any druggist at small cost, and
mcke a combination that is not only ex
cellent as a fat reducer, being able, It
Is claimed, to take off a pound a day
without causing wrinkles, but is also
a splendid help to the system as a
whole, regulating the stomach and
bowels (where the fat person's troubles
begin), and clearing -the skin of
pimples and blotches. No exercise Is
required to help the remedy in its work
and, best of all, no dieting Is necessary
while taking it you can eat what you
like.
rz
Locate lour urnce
in
Anson Mills
Building
Fire Proof Vacuum Cleaned
BEST
LOCATION
SERVICE
3 High Speed Elevators, Best in
City.
285 OFFICES ALL OUTSIDE
$15.00 to $35.00
READY FEB. 15th
Space Can How Be Reserved.
Horace B. Stevens, Asent
122 San Francisco St. Phone 121
One of our Xew Tenants
Brown & Gal
oway j
v
End
f change in their new building near tha
Santa Fe depot.
DONA ANALIKES
NEW ARRANGEMENT
be held on Saturday afternoon, Nov. 19,
at 2 oclock at the offices of the Ex
Las Cruecs, N. M., Nov. 17. The
members of the bar in this county are
very well pleased over the new judi
cial district as it is embodied in the
constitution now being formed at
Santa Fe. The new division places
Dona Ana 'county with Lincoln, Otero
and Torrance, all of which are situ
ated geographically right in regard to
each other. It will be easier on the
judge and the lawyers in attending
court in the different counties than it
is at present with this count' joined
to Grant and Socorro.
The apportionment of one member
of the senate and two members of the
house from this county alone has also
been received with much favor, as the
people here believe that Iona Ana
county being one of the largest and
most important counties in the new
state, is entitled to separate recogni
tion in the matter of the election of
the law makers. The members of the
Dona Ana county delegation are judge
F. W. Parker, Isidoro Armljo, Charles
E. Miller and W. E. Garrison. The
delegates expect to return home the
latter part of this week.
OUTLOOK IS GOOD
AROUND LA UNION!
L.as Cruces, N. M., Nov. 17. Sheriff
Felipe Lucero returned yesterday from
La Union and other points in ' the
southern end of the county, where he
had been for several days serving
papers on parties to a suit over land
which has been set before judge
Parker for Nov. 19.
Sheriff Luclro says the conditions in
the lower part of the county are very
encouraging, the farmers being now
engaged in getting their land ready
for next year's crops. All the land
owners there feel much encouraged
over the outlook. There is some water
in the river at La Union but it is not
being used, there not being enough to
make it pay for putting into the
ditches.
Considerable ground is being pre
pared for wheat and the acreage of
that crop next year will be four times
as large as for this or previous years.
STANDING OF TEAMS IN
THE BILLIARD TOTJRXAME.NX
Las Cruces, N. M., Nov. 17. The re-
suit of the game played in the billiard J
tournament Tuesday night was as fol
lows: Gonzales 64, high run 6; Broaddus-3G,
high run 5. Miller 41, high run S;
McBride 28, high run 4.
The standing of the teams at present
is as follows, there being a total of Iff
games for each team to play.
Won Lost Ave.
Flint and Lopez
Broaddus and Gonzales.
Sims and Cardinal
Armijo and Laub
Angel and C. D. Case . . .
Nevarez and L. W. Case.
Biscarra and Willis
Schneider and Ehle
Miller and McBride
8 1 .8SS
3 1 .750
5 2 .714
7 3 .700
7 6 .538
2 2 .500
4 8 .333
3 7 .300
2 11 .154
The Beautiful Hair
of English Women
(Annie Bly in N. T. Graphic;.
The long, abundant and glossy
tresses of English women are not due
to (hair tonics and heroic shampooing.
There is a general belief over there that
the les water put on the hair, the bet
ter it Is; they say wetting "takes the
iife out" and leaves the hair dull,
brittle and colorless.
English women with hair rich in
color, clean and wholesome and
plenty of it have told me they at
tribute it to dry shampooing two or
three times a week. They mix four
ounces of therox with four ounces of
orris root and sprinkle a tahlpsnnnnfui
of this mixture on the head; then brush
me powaer tuorougmy through the
hair. They thus avoid the danger of
catching cold and the discomfort that
accompanies washing, rinsing and dry
ing the hair.
This treatment keeps the hair light,
fluffy and lustrous, and is the only
thing I .know that will aaJlv pro-
j duce the growth of hair.
Valley
FOOTBALL GAME
IS CALLED OFF
Roswell Team Taunts A. &
M. College "With Being
Afraid to Play.
Roswell, N. M., Nov. 17. The Me
sllla Park team, which had agreed to
play the New Mexico Military Insti
tute football in El Paso the Saturday
after Thanksgiving, has wired to
change the date to Thanksgiving day,
to be played at Mesilla Park, or tha
engagement will be canceled.
Manager D. C. .Pearson wired SupL
Miller, of Mesilla Park, to consider the
El Paso game binding. Pearson said:
"There is one chance in a hundred that
Mesilla Park wili win; that's why you
are scared. Tou beat Socorro 14 to 0,
and we beat Socorro 61 to 0."
FINAL DETAILS OF
FAIR ARE ARRANGED
Las Cruces, N. M., Nov. 17. A meet
ing of the various committees for the
j Agricultural Fair and Harvest carnival
to be held here tomorrow and Satur
day, was held at the armory last even
ing. All the committees were repre
sented and made reports, the indica-
tions being that the fair will be a bis I
success in every respect. '
The exhibits are being brought in
and arranged in the exposition hall
and the promoters are working hard
on the event. Frank Lucero is the
secretary of the association.
ALFALFA KING ADDRESSES
AGRICULTURAL STUDENTS.
Agricultural College, N. M., Nov. 17.
k Oscar Snow, the alfalfa king of the
Mesilla valley, addressed the Agricul
tural club on farming lines, pertaining
mostly to this valley. He deplored the
fact that faarmers were not yet per
fectly organized In the valley to get
proper and just rights in the market.
At the end of his talk he had a string
of questions asked him about farming
outlooks in the valley.
Physical director Mitchell, of the T.
M. C. A., at El Paso, gave a striking
auuress to tne local student T. M. C. A.
He took as his subject, "Can a Man Be
a cnrisuan and :ot Be a Sissy?.' His
subject was mainly along athletic lines
and tnelr coherence with Christianity.
A rousing student body meeting was
held for the purpose of practicing yells
and songs for Thanksgiving dav when
we play the N. M. M. L team.
"Get Roswell's Goat" club hoiri
short meeting last night to arrange
the plan of parading for Saturday
night to Las Cruces to advertise the
coming game.
Jeff Candler returned to school this
week, and lias been with his parents
on a pleasure and hunting trip on the
upper Gila river. They saw plenty of
game.
Arthur Davis went to El Paso yes
terday to be operated upon for append
icitis. t -- - --- -..uw.cu iu i,caooi tne
first of the week from T.na t,iv..
hot springs.
LAS CRUCES PERSONALS
AND MINOR HAPPENINGS
Las Cruces, X. M., Xov. 17. Clary &
Dross, of the Rio Grande Valley Realty
company, have moved their office from
the Lohman block to the offices on
Main street occupied by T. S. Hunt.
Miss Helena Ross, of Fort Worth,
Tex., is in Las Cruces, the guest of
Mrs. Sumner H. Center, and will spend
the entire winter here.
William Dessauer has bought an
automobile for nz daughter. Miss Flo
rence, and she has learned to run it.
Las Cruces, X. M., Xov. 17. Catarino
Armijo and family moved yesterday
from the Armijo property on Main
street to the property just east of Hor
ton's -photograph gallery.
The Las Cruces lodge of Elks will
hold a regular meeting on Tuesday
evening, November 22, at which the
matter of the site for the new home
will be definitely settled.' There will
also be an initiation, M. C. O'Hara, of
this city, to be given the work. A
light lunch will be served after tha
meeting.
One room of the new Riley block
will hv completed by December first
and A. F. Katzenstein will move his
soda water and confectionery stand
into it. The large room, which is to
be occupied by Manasse Brothers dry
goods store, will not be ready until the
ELEX, I don't think you keep
JL-1
this baby dressed -warmly
enough."
"Why, it has its little flannel skirt
and jacket," Helen answered, rather
shortly. She ivas growing somewhat
restive under her motherinlaw's con
stant advice about the baby.
"Yes, but its little hands are cold
now. I think these sheer, linen' dresses
are too thin. I always had flannelette
slips for my babies in the morning.
Baby clothes should be plain and
warm; it isn't necessary that they be
so fancy. All this lace and hand tuck
ing is not going to make the babj any
more comfortable."
Helen flushed l hotly. "I always
thought everything about a baby
should be dainty and fine. I don't
think I would care to have my baby
wear flannelette."
Grandma' Criticism.
"Well, flannelette was quite good
enough for your husband when he was
a baby," stiffly. "I should think it
would be good enough for his child."
"It isn't a question of it's not bein
good enough," answered Helen, quietly,
J trying to restrain her resentment, "but
I prefer to see my baby in dainty
things."
"Well, all these expensive dresses
will soon be outgrown. You could have
used your money to much better ad
vantage than buying hand embroidered
dresses for a very young baby. War
ren's income is not large enough to
warrant that."
"Warren wanted me to have every
thing for our baby the very daintiest
ard best," more hotly. "He did not
think I had been extravagant."
iTholesome Advice.
"Oh, a man has no idea about such
things! And, of course, at such a time
he wanted to pleade you. I don't want
to interfere, Helen, but I do think in
the future you should buy the baby
less expensive clothes. When it is
older and can appreciate nice things,
that's time enough to have" them. Just
so it's clean and comfortable is all
that's necessary now."
Just then Anna appeared at. the nur
sery door with a large basket. '
"The laundry, ma'am '$3.25. The
boy's waiting."
"Put it down there and bring me my
purse. It's in the top drawer of my
dresser."
Anna brought the purse and Helen
gave her the money.
"Don't you always count your clothes
first of the year. The new May build
ing will be completed and ready ial
'occupancy about the first of February
FOOTBALL TEAM LEAVES
FOR TUCSON BATTLEFIELD.
Las Cruces, X. M-, Nov. 17. The foot
ball team of the New Mexico Agricul
tural college left yesterday for Tucson,
Arizona, where they will play against
the Arizona university boys on Satur
day. This will be the last game for the
New Mexico boys until the big game
with the Roswell Military Institute
rr.1 1 t.. -3-.. rrV.t-3
team nere on iJianMbiviuB "a-:V. "",
game will settle the championship ot
the Intercollegiate
league for New
Mexico.
The work of macadamizing the
street between F- M- Hayner's prop
erty and that of the Manasse brothers
is progressing rapidly and will soon
be completed. . ,
N. C. Frenger 'is having concrete
walks laid around his new home.
MARKING GRAVES OF
SOLDIERS IN COUNTRY.
tc nmcM. N. M Nov. 17. S. M.1
Sherfey, commander of the local G. A.
R. post has been busy this fall in the
ndvor to mark the grave of every
soldier in any of the wars who is
buried in this county. The government
is cooperating with him and Is" send
ing monuments with the name, com
pany and date of death of each sol
dier as' fast as Mr. Sherfey can secure
the necessary records and data.
There are graves here, unmarked, of
soldiers of the Mexican war, the In
dian wars of the southwest, the civil
war and the Spanish-American war.
HUNTERS LOSE ELEVEN
HORSES IN MOUNTAINS.
' Las Cruces, N. M., Nov. 17. T. Ron
! ault, r., Frank M. Hayner and professor
J. H. Squires have returned lrom a
hunting trip of two weeks in the Mo
gollon mountains. The party went
overland for So miles. After spending
a few days at their first camp, they
moved several miles farther Into the
iionrt nf thp mountains and at the new
camp 11 of their horses got away and
one of the guides naa to mane tne
trip to Hillsboro to recover them. Tha
party secured five large bucks.
WATER IS DISAPPEARING,
BUT ROAD IS STILL BAD
Las Cruces, X. M., Nov. 17. Tho
water which came down the arroya at
the end of the Alameda road about 10
days ago is gradually disappearing,
although the road leading from the
Alameda to Dona Ana is still practi
cally impassable.
The Ruby ranch is almost clear of
water, but is a mass of thick mud and
the seven acre piece adjoining still
has several inches of water upon it.
HALL WILL HAVE LCASBURG
LAND PUT IN CULTIVATION.
Las Cruces, X. M, Xov. 17. Xorwood
Hall, of El Paso, this morning made a
trip to his ranch near the Leasburg
dam. Mr. Hall has almost zuu acres oi
land there and is making contracts to
have the entire piece put into cultiva
tion. At present there is a little ovei
half of it being farmed, about 75 acres
being In alfalfa.
PICKS DENVER GIRL. AS
MODEL OF WESTERX TYPE
Denver, Colo., Xov. 17. Miss Alice
Fletcher, a milliner of this city, has
been chosen by Gustave Maurynl, the
Xew York portrait painter, as a model
of the western type of girl. She was
born in Colorado and has lived in j
Denver the greater part of her life.
LOSES BREATHING TUBE,
AND DIES LOOKING FOR IT
East Grand Forks. X. D., Xov. 17.
Oscar Johnson, of Merryfield died be
cause he lost his silver tube used for i
breathing. He expired In the arms cf
a friend at the bottom of the stairs
down which he had run seeking the
tube which he lost while asleep.
BRICKLAYERS' OFFICIALS HERE.
Joseph P. Duffy, of San Francisco,
third vice- president of the Bricklayers'
'International Union of America, is in EI
Paso attending to lodjre affairs for local
Xo. 3 of the oncanization. Air. Duffy
expects to remain in EI Paso for two
weeks.
when they come back from the wash?"
Warren's mother asked severely.
"Why, I did, but since the baby came
I have so little time."
"Then how do you know if they are
all returned?"
"Oh, I have a very good laundress. I
don't think she ever loses anything."
"Well, I must say, Helen, that Is very
careless. I always make a list when
tfie wash goes out and then check it off
when the clothes come back. And
$3.25 that's a great deal for just you
three. You ought to get your laundry
done cheaper than that."
"Why. I think that is very reasona
ble. The baby has a great many things
and that includes the towels and sheets
and pillow cases, and she does them
very well."
Torn Clothes.
Mrs. Curtis left her chair and cross
ed over to the laundry basket. "Well,
she ought to at that price," as she lift
ed the cloth that covered the clothes.
One of the baby's fine white dresses
lay on top. She took it up critically.
The lace on the little yoke was badly
13 ' torn. She held it up for Helen to see.
"And you call this a good laund
ress?" severely. "She has simply ruin
ed one of your hand-made dresses!
Now, what did I tell you about expen
sive baby clothes. It is a criminal
waste of money. And here's another
with the buttons torn off. And
here's "
Helen arose, the baby still in her
arms, her eyes flashing angrily.
"Mrs. Curtis, that is my laundry, and
I will ask you not to go through it. If
the clothes -are torn I am very sorry,
but I cannot wash, them myself.
Asserting Herself.
"I manage the best I can, and I
would much prefer that you did not
constantly scrutinize and criticise all
that I do. And I think Warren would
prefer it, too."
Mrs. Curtis left, highly indignant.
After the first flush of anger had
worn off Helen began to regret her
words. After all, she was Warren's
mother, and her advice was meant only
for their good.
She picked up the little dress, got out
her sewing basket, and sat down to ,
mend it. Perhaps she did not manage
very well, she thought sadly; perhaps J
about the baby's clothes she had been j
foolish and extravagant. But this was i
her first baby, and she was doing the
best she could. And a motherinlaw's ',
surveillance and criticism was very j
hard to bear. I
REWARD FOR SUC- I
CESSFUL INVENTIONS I
(Continued, from previous page )
one attachments and improvements j
that have since been invented and ,
patented. No such thing as an anti- ,
joy riding device was dreamed of via
til the automobile came Into popular
use. When electricity first was ap
plied in the field of transportation,
not one patent among the thousands
rHo-- rrkiir Wqa 1ia -noV ff flotr irnl
I ""'- "" ci.c .G l'1'"' "- .. -
i progress was thought of. And now
COI8es the fiyng machine. As so- n
as it becomes commercially practiea-
ble the patent office will do a land
office business In patents on appur
tenances for the improvement of aeri
al navigation.
First Patent Centennial.
A great celebration was held in he
city of Washington In 1S91 in honor
of the first centennial of American
patent history. There were 450,
000 patents then in the files of the
patent office. Statesman, inventors,
publicists, all went into profound
flights of spoken and written elo
quence over the achievements of th it
century. They wondered and marvelod
at tne tremendous progress of Inven
tion during the 100 years they were
viewing in retrospect. Since then less
than 19 years have passed; yet in
those 19 years more patents have been
applied for, and more have been is
sued than in all the 100 years that
went before.
So wonderful have been the strid'es
of invention since the patent centen
nial that a new meaning has been
given to the words of one of the
speakers on that occasion who said:
"Measured by what we learn and see
and do and enjoy in a life-time, we
live longer 'than Methuselah, are wiser
than Solomon, richer than Croesus,
greater than Alexander Arc.iiniedes
has found his fulcrum; it is the in
ventor's brain"
Indirectly, the development of Amer
ican inventive genius has been due
to the fostering care of the American
patent system. Statisticians estimate
that two-thirds of all the national
wealth Is the product of invention.
There are now 41 general divisions in
the patent office under which appli
cations for patents are entered. These
divisions have n them a total off
237 general classes of subjects on
which patents may be issued. These
general classes, in turn, are each sub
div'ded into many sub-classes, and i"
follow that there are thousands of sub
jects upon which patents are is
sued. Each applicant for a patent pays
a stated fee $35, for his patent.
This, with the other receipts of the
patent office, makes it a self-supporting
institution. Indeed, it is more
than that, for it annually charges the
inventors more than the cost of main
taining the patent system, and the to
tal of these overcharges amounts nnw I
to $6,000,000. In other words.
the in
all the
ventor has entirely supported
operations of the patent system, and
in addition, has paid $6,000,000 into
the federal treasury. He is now ask
ing tliat this surplus be used In the
erection of & modern building to
house the patent office a building
where the voluminous records , of the
institution may be made readily acces
sible. Tomorrow Transportation.
PECOS WANTS THE NEXT
COJIMERCIAL. CONVENTION.
Pecos, Texas, Xov. 17. A number
of members of the Commercial club
are expected to leave Thursday for
"Waco and San Antonio, to attend the
meetings of the Texas Commercial
club's association and Trans-Mississippi
congress, meeting respectively in
those -wo cities. Pecos is a candidate
for the next meeting of the commer
cial organizations and will present a
strong claim for recognition at Waco.
Ayers Sarsaparilla
Trim and stylish
the aristocrat of
ladies' footwear
snappy style from
heel to toe a dur
able, comfortable
shoe for dress and
general wear.
MAYER
Leading Lady
are the leading shoes for
ladies. They combine
quality to the highest degree.
Only the choicest
into them, providing great strength
and at the same time
flexibility. Mayer Leading Lady
Shoes hold their shape, look neat and
are right up-to-date in style. Side
by. side with other shoes they are
far more classy and serviceable and
will outwear them two
If you desire a truly stylish and
crood wearine" ladies' shoe
MayerLeadingLady. If
er wjUl not supply you "write to us.
To be sure you are getting the
genuine, look lor the Mayer
Trade Mark on the sole.
We also make Martha Washington
Comfort Shoes, Yerma Cushion
Special Merit School Shoes and
HonorbUt Shoes for Men.
F. MAYER BOOT & SHOE
MILWAUKEE, WIS.
Look for Mayer
Trade Mark
on the sole.
A GREAT DRINKER.
From the Van Horn (Texas) Era.'
Red Blythe hauls his water eight
miles and consumes four barrels per
week.
AX EL. PASO DRIIVK.
From Sau Antonio (Texas) Express.
A "cop" in El Paso arrested a dead
man, thinking he was drunk. Huh!
Nothing improbable about that. Ever
take a drink in El Paso?
o
LITTIiE OPPOSITIONS
From Obar (X. M.) Progress.
At the recent Quay county fair, edi
tor L. Lu Klinefelter, of Obar Progress,
won the magnificent prize offered for
the ugliest man. hands down. Rev.
Joel Hedgepeth was not there.
o
CL.EMENTS A L.IVE OXE.
From Obar (N. M.) Progress.
The election of Geo. H. Clements as
presidert of the Southwestern Editorial
association will meet with universal
approval. George has had more high
class newspaper experience and knows
personally more newspaper people,
both east and west, than any other
two men in the southwest.
And he is a hustler and organizer
from way up the creek.
If he wasn't, The El Paso Herald
would have no use for him. ,.
o
A FREAK HORSE.
From Yuma (Ariz.) Examiner.
LOST One gray, flea-bitten
with short mane and tail 14
sra"' j
handS
high; has one bad eye, weighing 800
pounds. C. Meadows. 12tf
It appears from the above advertise
ment in the Examiner that Charley
Meadows has lost a freak horse, hav-
inS" a mane and tail fourteen bands
high and a bum lamp that weighs some
800 pounds.
But this is not all. There is a $50
pasturage bill hanging over the ani
mal with the huge optic and Charley
figures that that represents 1000 cool
steins at coast prices, or enough to
treat everybody in Yuma, and which
if placed together would stretch from
the depot to the round house, and
pshaw How old was Ann?
THE PRINCIPAL OBJECTION.
From Pecos Valley Xews.
The El Paso Times is throwing all
kinds of fits over Isidoro Armijo's
proposition to take the land east of
the present boundary of Xw Mexico,
which belongs to Xew Mexico, and
make Texas pay for the years of pos-'
session which the Lone Star state has I
hitherto enjoyed. If The Herald 1
should cut up in that way Ave might
have reason to feel alarmed, both for '
the safety of Mr. Armijo and the san-
ity of the editor, but the doleful re- j
marks of the Times will not disturo !
WITH
I Exchanges
1
li
Shoes
style and
leather goes
lightness and
to one.
i?et thp
your deal
Shoes,
CO.
TRADE
MARK
our serenity in the least. The only
phase of this matter upon which we
have the slightest doubts, is the ad
visability of connecting anything like
the Times with our otherwise pleas
ant "Sunshine State."
An Anniversary Clock is an unusual
and a very welcome Christmas gift
Snyder Jewelry Co.
85.00 FREE TOXIGHT.
Tonight at Draughon's Business Col
lege a feature of -the program will b
a typewriter speed contest. Every typist
In El Paso is cordially invited to com
pete. $5.00 to the winner.
PRIZES FOR APPL.ES ARE
AWARDED AT COUXCIL, BLUFFS
Council Bluffs, la., Xov. 17. Boise,
Ida., carried off the big prize, tho
Council Bluffs Commercial club cup
valued at $500, at the Xatlonal Horti
cultural congress last night. Payette
Valley, Ida., was second, and. Nampa,
Ida., third in this contest, which was
on five varieties of apples with five
boxes each.
On carload exhibits Payette Valley
took first, Xampa second and the
Mannville Fruit company, of Boise,,
third.
J. A. Carr, of Council Bluffs, Idaho,
captured the copper trophy, an urn
valued at $100.
WASH THAT ITGH AWAY.
It is said that there iare certain
springs in Europe that give relief and
cure to Eczema and other skin diseases.
If you knew that by washing in thesa
waters you could be relieved from that
awful itch, wouldn't you make every
effort to take a trip to Europe at once?
"Would vou not be wilHnsr to snenA
your last cent to find the cure?
"Rut rnn -naa A tint lr.i--v 1. w
these distant springs. Relief is right
here in your own home town.
A simple wash of Oil of "Wintergreen,
Thymol and other ingredients as com
pounded only in D. D. D. Prescription
will bring instant relief to that terrlbla
burning itch, and leave the skin as
smooth and healthy as that of a child.
If you have not already tried it, get
at least a 25 cent bottle today. "We as-
I sure you of instant relief.
abiij cc xroiiarti.
CHICHESTER 5 PILLS
iW ..r THE DIAMOND BSAXBl a
.Ladles! Al. TOHrlh-nstrtstfor .
--bl-c&eter'B Diamond israad
Pills in Red nd Gold aeUlicS
boxes, sealed irith. Bice Ribboa.
i ato no other. Bar or tout
:a no otfter. JStnr erjM? ,
ririiit. AOcfercin-cires-TExa!
lTMOND JtRAND PILLS, for 3&
DL&3
years known as Best. Safest, Aiwa j Reliable
1 SOLD BY MlMTSIYERMIEfiS
CHAS. S. KENNING,
CIVIL ENGINEER
Railroads, Irrigation, Power Plants, 8
Examinations, Plans, Management. 1
20 3ears experience in Southwest and 1
Mexico.
406 Caples Block. Phone 723
MATTICS-BUSH GO.
For your heating and plumb
irig estimates. Our Eepair
service is prompt and re
liable. 109 N. Campbell.
Bell 956; Auto 2356
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