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EL PASO HERALD
Monday, October 14, 1912
IITEIIEITIDI IN lUEffl WOULD BE lllEI OF THE FIRST CHRISTIAN 10
Knees Became Stiff
Five Years of Severe Rheumatism
The cure of Henry J- Goldstein, 14
Barton Street, Boston, Mass., is anoth
er victory by Hood's SarsapariUa.
This great medicine has succeeded In
many cases where others have utterly
failed. Mr. Goldstein says: "I suf
fered from rheumatism five years, it
kept me from business and caused ex
cruciating pain. My knees would be
come as stiff as steel. I tried many
medicines without relief, then, took
Hood's SarsapariUa, soon felt much
better, and now consider myself en
tirely cured. I recommend Hood's."
Get It today In usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs,
Goes with the Bungalow
Fiat Wall Finish for smooth or
Can he washed and scrubbed.
Tuttle Paint and Giass Co.
210-212 N. STANTON
OH GHURGH BHOTHEHHQQD
Head of Baptist Missions in Cuba Says Interference
With Spanish-Americans Does Harm; Catholics
Training Young Men For Foreign Fields; Meth
odist World Center Established in London.
City Churches Plan Social A ffairs to Promote Interest;
Mission Societies Resume Winter Meetings; Special
Sermon to Local Odd Fellows Preached by Rev
J. F. Williams at First Baptist Church.
Rev. H. EL J4osely has been superin
tendent of Baptist missions in Cuba.
fer 14 years coins there immediately
following; hs Spanish war. Previous
to that time he had been superintendent
of Baptist missions in Mexico. Here
within the past few days to attend a
conference of Christian workers anions
the latins of America, he praises the
personal Qualities of the peoples among
whom he works and expresses the
gravest fears if the United States even
tually decides to interfere in Xerico.
Concerning Cuba he quotes Havana
papers to say tha,t the Cuban treasury
is- empty, and that much hinges upou
the election that is to take place in
Cuba on November 2. three days earlier
than the American national balloting.
.Baptists in Cuba lead all other
protestant bodies, having 85 churches
and nearly 5000 members. These in
clude Baptists assisted by American
Baptists south as well as north. Meth
odists come next in numbers, and then
come Presbyterians and Kpiscppalians,
the last named, according to this Bap
tist authority, doing excellent work
among English speaking people, etoief-
iy Americans, wiuie jsapusi ww
Ouba is wi
amnag oimmiwr firam-
nave two - colleges.
y mmmmb, ua aren
nBTivnibsi.it tire I
to public . schools. Near
ly all teachers are supported by
tuitions paid by Cubans, and not by
contrlDuuons irom .tne unuea omira.
Superintendent Mosely points out
that Mexicans are intense in their pa
triot ism and in their hatred of every
thing American, if it. develops that
American armies are forced to inter
fere he does not say they will he
fears both Mexican parties will unite
and fight them., bringing upon the
United States one of the most serious
situations it has ever been up against.
CHRISTIAN' UXITV XS
PRACTICE TO BE SHOWN'
The federal council, in which are
joined 32 Protestant bodies, meets
e-iery four years. Its second quadri
ennial meeting will be held in Chicago
at the beginning of December and will
be utilized to show forth Christian
unity In practice. For eight days the
sessions will be given up to federated
methods of work, to pVesentation of the
plan to form a peace league of minis
ters of America, Great Britain and
Germany, to results attained for social
her ice, and to digests of the exhaustive
s-urveys that have been made in what
used to be the home missionary states
between the Mississippi river and the
Pacific coast. There isVorming, to be
completed by that time, a federation of
the volunteer organizations, to prevent
oerlapping, and & directory of them
Rill be issued immediately after the
Since the end of the men and relig
ion movement 47 federations, some
state and some city, have been formed
and have come into touch with thfe
. oancil. Besides these 26 churches in
clude Washington, Hartford. Jackson-
llle. Indianapolis, Louisville, Roches
ttr Minneapolis, Springfield. Mo, .wash
Mile, Springfield. Mass.. Detroit, Buf
falo, Spokane and Seattle
CVTHOMC AMERICANS TO
TRAIN' FOR FOREIGN" FIELD
Catholics are going in great num
bers to the ranks of the Hudson river
with their educational institutions.
1 he last ore to go there is the Catholic
foreign mission society, which located
temporarily at Pocontico HiMs and al
most at once fell into difficulty with
John D. Rockefeller. The oil king has
his p.ace there as everybody knows,
and when Catholics sought to buy land
and become his near neighbor he
bought it over their contract, paying
a big price. The seminary people
threatened suit, but thought better of
It, and went- to Ossining. Here they
nave purchased i a tract 500 feet above
the river, and will locate on it a sem
inary to train young Catholic men te
go to foreign mission fields. It is an
,j A ... til -ft,. cranAntinna
Trance has furnished the greater part
the men for Catholic foreign missions.
Now America will undertake to furnish
The Jesuits have recently purchased
a fine estate ta the heart of the city
SENTENCE SERMONS IN
PULPITS OF EL PASO
"Xo fluty thoroughly sad conscien
Her. Henry Baster, at St. Clement's
"Opportunity counts far something in achieving success, but the man
vrho gets on In the -world, is the man trho 1a set so much the creature an
the creator of Us circumstances." Rev. Charles. L. Overstreet, at First
Presbyterian church. .
"The great men of the Bible should he no exception In their power
with God; the only distinction between men in spiritual capacity is In the
habit of prayer." Rev. A. K. Boyd, at Highland Park Baptist church.
H&n eati. Is a prayer gene crazy; sad, when one swears he admits that
ac ought to pray." Rer. K. H. Coombs, at St. Paul's Lutheran church.
"Baptism as a symbol stands for all that Is fundamental in the Chris
tian reHgien, namely, the death, burial and resurrection of Jesus Christ."
Rev. J. F. WMHams, at First Baptist church.
"The Lord's commandment te the Israelites te go forward in face of all
their difficulties Is also a command to us to go forward in all departments
of His work.' Rev. R. T. Hanks, at Calvary-KoustOH Square Baptist
Che business of Hfe Is too severe
mHHf always he thinking ahead and not
First Congregational church.
"When Jesus said te Pilate:. My kingdom Is not of this world, He
implied a profound troth; namely, tha t His kingdom was to be set up in
the heart of bmih, the HOHree from which come all the temporal kingdoms;
thus It was that He would become the ruler of all the earth." Rer. B. T.
Campbell, at Trinity Methodist church.
"The work God has commissioned Christians te perform Is as perrenlal
as human needs, since it has to do -with life, which Is always sustained
and developed at a price." Rev. J. Rice, at First Christian church.
"Intercessory prayer results In a double blessing; it helps not only
those whom we pray for, but above all things It benefits ourselves by
widening our sympathy and love fer our fellow men." Rev. P. G. Blrk
maBB, at Zien Lutheran church. '
BIGGEST LINE IN THE CITY.
GET OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY
Shelton-Payne Arms Co.
of Tonkers, on the east .slope of the
Hudson bank, paying a very large sum
ror it On It they will erect another
school, the second one they have on
the Hudson. This new one will be a
novitiate to the older one. The latter
is called St. Andrew's, and is just above
Poughkeepsie. On the other side of the
river, also north of Poughkeepsie the
Redemptorists have a house of studies
which they are just now enlarging to
double its former capacity of students.
At Highland Falls what used to be a
famous hotel is now a school for girls.
Dominicans and Franciscans have also
institutions along the upper .Hudson,
while within the limits of New York
city, familiar to all river travelers be
cause of the "castle" once the summer
home of a famous actor, the great Ht.
St Vincent Motherhoose of the Sisters
SALVATION' ARMY TRAINING
SCHOOL GROWS IN FAVOR
Commander Eva Booth, the head of
the Salvation Army in America, reports
so great interest in the training school
project as memorial to her late father,
on the part of men and women who are
classed as poor people, that the enter
prise is to be made a monument by the
poor to the Army's great founder. There
has been worked out a scheme of poor
men's bricks, costing 25 cents, and it
is with these bricks that the walls of
the memorial are to be reared. The lo-Aai-An
nf tha ehjwii !: tfi ia 14th street.
New York, quite near to the national
headquarters of the Army.
Gen. Bramwell Booth, the new head
of the Army, has given notice that
memorials of Gen. William Booth, the
founder, may take such form as Armies
in different countries decide upon, but
he has recommended that training
schools as memorials be founded in
New York, London and Tokio. The
one in New York is to house a school
already in existence and hcving a stu
dent enrolment of about 100. These
students, picked up often from the
rescued, train for nurses, settlement
workers, money solicitors, and secre
Commander Booth reports that in the
past 12 months 15,000 men have passed
through Army homes and secured em
ployment, whie In Army hotels 12,000
men per night are accommodated. Or
phans to the number of 34,000 were
placed last year, and 1600 girls rescued
and their lives changed. Literature is
distributed in 20 languages. This data
is not for the world but for the Army
in America alone. A new method is
called the "Close to Touch." Churches
of the whole country are to be asked
to cooperate in the erection of the
Booth memorial schooL
WORLD CENTER IN LONDON
Sir Robert Perks, the foremost Meth
odist layman of the world, has so far
attained his great ambition as to be
able to open the Methodist ohurch
house in London. This house occupies
the site of the old London Aquarium,
and is the center for world Methodism.
Much emphasis is laid by Methodists
upon the fact that ic is close neighbor
to Westminster Abbey, and Westmin
ster church house, the world center ot
the Anglican communion. In some re
spects Methodists surpass both Abbey
and Church house, while dissenters
have headquarters as advantageous as
It was Sir. Robert, well known to
American Methodists, who made this
great Methodist world center possible.
Fresh from his success at raising one
million guineas from one million Wes
leyans. or to be more exact about 750,
000 Methodists, he proposed this
Church house. The English Wesley
ans were aghast not merely at the
expense to be incurred but also at the
boldness of a Nonconformist body ven
turing into Westminster's exclusive
preserves. The wildest follower of
John Wesley never dared before to
breathe such hope. Sir Robert, out of
his private resources, put up $100,000.
000 for the site, and then appealed to
Wesleyans of England to come to his
support. He also appealed to Metho
dists in America to do the same.
As in previous ventures. Sir Robert
succeeded. The balance of the purchase
money for the site, another $1,000,000,
was raised and Methodists owned the
most strategic site in the world for
such headquarters: Houses of parlia
ment are a stone's throw distant. It
is the center of the world of political.
tleasly dene Is of Itself a pleasure.1
fer us to linger over the past; Ire
behind. Rev. Miles nanson, at
With the coining of cold weather
interest in local church work is In
creasing to a notable extent. Espe
cially is this true In regard to the
social center of the church world and
plans are being made for many dif
ferent affairs of a social character.
Taking the initiative in Renewed
church work, the men of the First
Christian church will meet tonight
for the purpose of organising a
brotherhood similar to that of the
Presbyterian and pther churches.
Brief addresses -will be made by L.
R. Dale, G. W. Snider and Millard
Patterson, and refreshments will be
The Wednesday evining service this
week will be unique in its' character.
Reports will be read from all mission
stations where disciples of this church
are working. There -will also be re
ports of the various missionary socie
ties which assemble this week in
Louisville, Ky., and the meeting will
resolve Itself into a miniature con
vention. To Resume Winter Meetings.
At the First Presbyterian church
the first meeting of the season will
be held by the Women's Missionary
society Tuesday at 3 p.m. Meaalamss G.
M. Crombie, and H. O. Iarnell will he
the nostesses. Papers on Hindooism will
be read by Mesdames J. K. Townsend
and H. T. Bowie. Mrs. J. W. Johnson
will discuss current events and Miss
Gertrude Bell will sing. A meeting
of the Aid society will be held at
2:30 p. m. the same day. At the Wed
nesday evening prayer service A. G.
Foster will lead the discussion on the
subject: "The Church a Religious
The Sunday morning services at this
church are now begun at 10:55 a. m.
instead of 11 a. m., and the evening
services at 7:30 p. m. instead of S p. m.
Meetings sit St. Clement's.
The Guild of SL Clement's church
will meet Tuesday at 3 p.,m. at the
home of Mrs. W. P. Stiles. 1314 Ari
zona street. The Daughters of th!
King will meet 1-Tuesday at 4 oclock
and the Men's club will hold its regu
lar monthly meeting Thursday even
religious and literary affairs, as the
small square in front of the Mansion
House, some miles east, is the center
of the world's financial affairs. Sir
Robert, in America on business, report
ed the outcome to American Methodists
with tremendous zest, and bade them
enter into the heritage that has cost
them next to nothing.
During the past decade and a half
English Wesleyans have projected and
put into successful operations a series
of halls, so called. They are located in
Birmingham. Manchester and some
other principal provincial cities, and
are Wesleyan headquarters from which
Methodism is helped. They are build
ings containing primarily great meet
ing places, but also headquarters for
women's work, for men's work, for so
cial work for the poor, and in these
several centers great clubs have been
organized. Especially influential are
the clubs of Methodist women. These
clubs take up not merely Christian but
social, political, prison and other re
form, and more and more are influ
ential throughout the kingdom.
Carrying out the ideas of Sir Robert,
the London Hall is the greatest of the
English Methodist halls. The women's
headquarters in it, designed and built
by English Wesleyan women, are for
the'Methodist women of the world. So
cial features such as Christian women
of America have not yet ventured on
are incorporated in .the new Methodist
headquarters in festminster. The
House itself is not fully completed al
though just now opened. The hall, its
central feature, is the part now dedi
cated. The cost is $2,000,000, much of
which sum has been raised by popular
subscription. American women are es
pecially invited to make use of the ac
commodations when visiting England.
Not content with conquests in Eng
land. Sir Robert has repeatedly visited
America and urged upon American
Methodists some of his ideas. He wants
a similar Methodist headquarters in
New York, cooperating with the one
in England, and he desires American
Methodists to have part in his brother
hood by which Methodists of the world
help each other, in whatever land they
are. He desires Mtethodists of all prin
cipal American cities to take up the
system of lay preachers so successful in
England, and Methodists here have
given the matter some attention. The
new hall in London, the neighbor of
Westminster Abbe', is constructed ot
stone. In Tudorperiod architecture, and
compares with the best traditions of
England in all respects.
PIOIVEER SU3TDAT SCHOOL
WORK IX SOUTHWEST
During the past year the 200 mission
aries of tire American Sunday school
union have- organized more than six
Sunday schools a day for each day of
the year, in the mountains and on the
plains, in mining towns and lumber
camps, in school houses, vacant dwell
ings, old saloon buildings, wherever
convenient, gathering into the school
TS new church organizations resulting
In remote parts with nearly 10,000 pro
Locally its missionaries have organ
ized 40 Sunday schools for the English
speaking people and eight Spanish
American in the mountainous regions
and the plains country of New Mexico,
Arizona and west Texas.
The Sunday school at Yankee, a coal
mining town of several hundred people,
-was organized the 9th of June, a little
after 9 oclock Sunday morning before
a big picnic had assembled that was
held there that day by the Moose lodge,
the women of this town having -written
to the missionary to come and or
ganize a Sunday school for them.
"Wednesday night following he or
ganized n an old log school house at
Baldy, a gold camp ten thousand five
hundred feet high. Baldy was the for
mer home of Black Jack, a desperado
and train robber, who killed several
officials before they finally succeeded
in bis capture.
Traveling 20 miles the next day. eight
miles on foot over Baldy mountain and
12 miles by stage to Red river, another
gold mining camp. 30 miles from rail
road and farther from a church, a meet
ing -was held that night and a Sunday
school organised in an old saloon build
The scenery about Red river is beau
tiful, the mountains covered with heavy
spruce and quakenasp timber, towering
several hundred feet above tho little
log cabin village while winding be
tween them is the clear sparkling river,
with its fine large mountain trout glid
ing leisurely through Its crystal waters,
giving the place a picturesque appear
ance. There a new mill -was being in
stalled and the people were coming in.
Tho morning we organized the Sun
day school at Rocky Arroyo, a mother
and her four boys from 11 to 17 years
old were present, and the mother said:
"This is the first Sunday my boys
were ever m Sunday school." They
are J 8 miles from any church and had
fcrmerly lived 50 miles away.
The missionary for this section has
organized several Sunday schools re
cently in the outlying districts.
e have some bargains In heavy Um
bers. Lander Lumber Co. Adv.
ing at S oclock. The Woman's Bible
class will meet Friday at 4 p. m.
To Hold Social.
At the First Baptist church Tues
day afternoon from 3 to 6 the Aid
and Missionary society will hold a
social. The same evening at 8:15 an
organ Tecitai will be given in the
church by Edwin C. Knickmeyer. with
Mrs. Francis Moore assisting as so
prano soloist. No admission will be
Deacons to Meet.
Deacons of the Calvary-Houston
Square Baptist church will meet at the
home of the pastor Monday evening
at 7:45 p. m. The Missionary society
will meet at the chapel Tuesday after
noon at 3 oclock.
The Aid society of the First Con
gregational church will have a gen
eral meeting at the church Thursday
afternoon at 3:30 to which all women
of the neighborhood are invited. Re
freshments will be served.
Choir and Guild Meetings.
The choir of St- Paul's Lutheran
church will hold its regular weekly
practice this week on Thursday at
7:30 p. m. at the home of O. V. Sor
enson, 1217 Olive street. The Guild
will hold a business meeting Friday
at 2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. A.
Schlemmer, 702 Roosevelt street.
At the Highland Park Baptist
church, Sunday morning, a Sunday
school rally was held at which there
was a noticeable increase in attend
ance. The Wednesday night prayer
meeting will be devoted to discussion
of the subject: "Why I Know I am a
Pastor Was Absent.
Owing to the absence of the pastor.
Rev. J. E. Abbott, no services were
held at the AVestminster Presbyterian
At the East EI Paso Presbyterian
church services were conducted by the
local branch of the Salvation Army.
Sermon to Odd Fellows.
At the First Baptist church Sunday
evening there was a large attendance
of local Odd Fellows to hear the
special sermon preached for them by
the pastor. Rev. J. F. Williams.
At the First Methodist church Sun
day morning there was an old fash
ioned love feast during which all at
tending became acquainted.
Judges G : 10-23.
And Gideon went in, and made
ready a kid, and unleavened cakes of
an ephah of flour; the flesh he put
in a basket, and he put the broth in
a pot, and brought it out unto him
under the oak, and presented it.
And the angel of God said unto him.
Take the flesh and unleavened cakes,
and lay them -upon this rock and pour
out the broth. And he did so.
Then the angel of the Lord put forth
the end of the staff that was in his
hand, and touched the flesh and the
unleavened cakes; and there rose up
fire out of the rock, and consumed
the flesh and the unleavened cakes.
Then the angel of the Lord departed
out Of his sight.
And when Gideon perceived that he
was an angel of the Lord, Gideon
said. Alas, O Lord God! for because I
have seen an angel of the Lord face
And the Lord said unto him. Peace
be unto thee; fear not- thou ahalt not
ANTHONY GAP RANGE
v IN FINE CONDITION
Anthony. N. M., Oct 15. George
Blevins. manager of the COe Cat t Id
I Interests, Is in from the range east of
I are in the finest kind of condition for
I the coming winter.
' THOMAS IUXCH CATTLE
. TO GO TO DB.YVER 3EARKET
' Clifton, Ariz., Oct 14. McBest, ot
I Colorado, who recently purchased the
I Thomas ranch on the Blue, -will ship a
' carload of cattle to Denver about the
middle of the present month. They
' are now being driven overland to Mag
l dalena, N. SL, where they will be load
l ed for shipment.
, AltlZOSA MILCH COWS ARE
1 TAICBX TO C.VrVAXBA DAIRY
I Naco. Ariz.. Oct 14. Blir Devalanli
passed through here with a carload of
fresh miich cows for his dairy at Can
anea. They were nearly all Holsteins
and were purchased at Phoenix.
CATTLE FROM HONDO TO
BE SEXT TO TULAROSA.
Ruidoso. N. M., Oct 14, .Frank Hil
burn and son John, have brought up
a bunch of cattle from Hondo, X. M.,
and left them here in charge of G.
W. Davenport, while they have gone
to Capitan after another bunch, and
will drive them to Tularosa.
GOOD ROADS RESULT IX
TUUtnOSA GETTING TRADE.
Ruidoso. N. M., Oct 14. -L. F. Avent
and R. Bracken have left for Tularosa
with 14 wagon loads, consisting of
40,000 pounds of oats.
The people of this section of the
country are hauling all of their
freight to" and from Tularosa on ac
count of the good roads in that direc
tion. DIES KR03I INJURIES.
Corona, N. M., Oct 14. A Mexican
-whose home -was in Las Cruces and
who was working for the B. P. & S.
W., at Tecolote, was brought here for
medical attention, having been in
jured. He died here.
Tickling In the throat, hoarseness,
loss of voice, indicate the need of BAL
LARD'S HOREHOHND SYRUP. It
eases the lungs, quiets the cough and
restores health in the bronchial tubes.
Price 25c. 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold
by Scott White & Co., three stores.
EANS THE HI AND MAKES IT
BEAUT1FUL-25 CENT DBERIH
In a few moments your hair looks soft, fluffy, lustrous and
abundant No falling hair or dandruff.
Surely try a "Danderine Hair
Cleanse" if you wish to immediately
double the beauty of your hair. Just
moisten cloth with Danderine and
draw it carefully through your hair,
taking one small strand at a time, this
will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt or
any excessive oil In a few moments
you -will be amazed. Your hair will be
wavy, fluffy and abundant and possess
an incomparable softness, lustre and
luxuriance, the beauty and shimmer of
true hair health.
Besides beautifying the hair, tne ap
plication of Danderine dissolves eery
particle of Dandruff, cleanses, purifies
MAY SECURE M
BATE OS EUTTL
Arizona Corporation Com
mission Seeks to Reduce
Car Lot Rates.
(BV GEORGK II. CLEMENTS).
Phoenix. Ariat, Oct. 15. The corpor
ation commission, while it has accom
plished little since it went into office
last February, probably because it
has had little time, is making strenu
ous efforts to bring about a reduction
in rates on cattle from Arizona points.
The old rate on cattle from Phoenix
v. 1ms Anereles was $126.85 per car and
that is the present rate from all Ari
zona points except the Salt River val
ley. At a. conference held last year at
Ash Fork the representatives of the
railroads agreed upon SSS per car as
an equitable rate from Salt River points
and promulgated it, but it was later
repudiated by the traffic departments
of the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific
A threat to appeal the case to the
interstate commerce commission caused
the railroads to revoke their order to
repudiate and the $95 rate, still stands,
but under protest.
The corporation commission beieves
hat $85 per car from all points in Ari
zona to Los Angeles or San Diego
would be about right, giving the rail
road companies a fair margin of profit
on the haulage and in evidence sub
mit a distance tariff on cattle in use
between Arizona and New Mexico
points for IS years until abrogated two
years ago which if figured on the
same basis would make the rate from
Phoenix to Los Angeles $77 per car.
The commission hopes to so impress
the interstate commerce commission
with the justness of their contention
that a distance tariff is the most equit
able tariff that the railroads will be
ordered to promulgate such a tariff,
based upon the distance rates formerly
in vogue betweep Arizona and New
Mexico -oints Such a tariff would
make the rate Letween the eastern
most shipping points In Arizona and
Los Angeles about $S5 per car. A dif
ference to the shipper of about $40 per
car as against the rate now prevailing.
MADE AT NARA VISA
Amarlllo Cattlemaa Buys 1500 Heod of
Stock Cattle; Coets Boys Five Cars
Nara Visa, N. M.. Oct. 14. W. R. Har
vey, a prominent cattle dealer from
Amarillo. Texas, has closed one of the
largest cattle deals that has been made
in this part of the country for some
time past. The deal was made for 1500
head of stock cattle from tho ranches
-w,.o vnnrisco Gallegos & Sons and
Nestor Baca, west of this place. The
stock are to be delivered to Mr. Harvey
in the coming spring. Mr. ri. -"
of the Panhandle bank, of Amarlllo.
was with Mr. Harvey
Gus B. CooU, who is owner of tne
famous Circle Bar bunch of regis
tered Hereford, has purchased, from
parties In Kansas, five carloads j JIS
istered Herefords which re to be added
.. . -1.... iorn brd of thoroupn-
hreds at the ranch east of town. These
line " " : -!,.. t, vr-
1a ceil. Arrive hi luv -
about the miaaie oi m "";'. ;
Coots is also shipping two carloads of
fat steers to the Kansas City eL
Some of these tip the ranch scales at
OATTLE SHIPPED TO
KANSAS CITY MAEKET
Rcca SelU 100e Lamb to Brace
Stephann Gran Flue Around
THCumcarl For "Winter.
Tucumcari, N. M-, Oct 14. Seven
carloads of cattle were shipped from
Endee. this county, during the past
week. The cattle were consigned to
Kansas City, four of the cars being
shipped by Batson brothers, the re
maining three being the property of
Doc Reed and Alexander Alston.
Silvano Baca has sold 1000 lainbs to
Bruce Stephana. The lambs were
taken to the Stephana ranch 'east of
here on the plains. It is said that the
grass is in fine shape for winter feed
ing and it Is believed that a great
deal of stock of all kinds will be
raised in this section this year.
SEW MEXICO HORSES ARE
BROUGHT TOTBXAS RANCHES
Corona. N. M., Oct 14. O. a. Sloan
and family have left with some horses
for Childress county, Texas, where he
will sell his horses and make his fu
Jess Jenkins, of Dalhart Texas, was
here looking after his cattle.
Alonzo Jenkins has left for Buck
hannan, N. M., to receive a bunch of
cattle that he shipped to the Kansas
City market Ross Brown and Jenkins
accompanying the shipment '
Henry Simpson has left for Okla
homa with a lot of New Mexico horses.
O. K. Ingram, a local sheep man, has
been spending several day in the pity
in the interest of some fine bucks that
he raised himself. He sold 40 to Gov.
McDonald, of Carrlzozo. N. M.
A snap 100 "A" grade doors
bargain. Lander Lumber Co. Adv.
and Invigorates the scalp, forever stop
ping Itching and falling hair.
Danderine is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain and sunshine are to
vegetation. It goes right to the roots,
invigorates and strengthens them. Its
exhilarating, stimulating and life-producing
properties cause the hair to
grow abundantly long, strong and
You can surely have pretty, soft
lustrous hair, and lots of it if you will
just get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any durg store or
toilet counter and trv it as directed.
Tell These People What You Want
They Vill Respond Promptly
Bell 608 & 629. DR.UGGIS TS
A. E. RYAN & CO.
LONG WELL'S TRANSFER
AND ALTO GARAGE. PHONE 1
Our equipment is complete Passenger Automobiles, Auto Baggage Trucks,
Hacks, Livery Rigs, Light and heavy hauling. Storage warehouse.
Call DOM'S TRANSFER
To haul year baggage or move you. Storage and packing by careful aea.
R. B. BIAS FUEL COMPANY
HEN FOOD, CHICK FOOD AND POULTRY MASH.
POULTRY AND STOCK SUPPLIES.
HAY AND GRAIN. PHONE 849
EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
Special equipment for outdoor games. Miss Slater and Miss Tafel, Principal.
Telephone 2929. 1111-1115 Terrace Street, Souset Heights
ARIZONA TO HAVE
100,000 FAT CATTLE
Salt Kler Alfalfa Field Supply Pas
turage for Twice as Many Cattle
As Last Year.
Phoenix, Ariz., Oct. 14 For several
years past the alfalfa fields of the Salt
River valley have fed and fattened into
finished beef from 25,000 to 50,000 head
of cattle, but this year, according to
present inquiries for pasturage it is
believed that fully 100,000 head of fat
cattle ready for the slaughter house
and butcher's block will be fed and
While most of this enormous number
will be driven in from the ranges of
Arizona many cattle are being brought
in from Mexico, advantage being taken
of the low prices prevailing in the re
public owing to political disturbances.
Seven Cattiags of Alfalfa.
The farmers of the valley have found
it is more profitable to feed their al
falfa to cattle than to sell it and now
aday? not a pound ot it is shipped
abroad. Alfalfa is cut seven times a
year here and the average yield per
year Is 9 to 19 tons per acre. After
the last cutting the cattle are turned
Into during the day all winter and are
fed tle cured hay at night. A few
weeks of this sort of feeding makes
them fat and another -week or two of
daily rations of ground corn or milo
maize with a little ensilage and they
are ready to send "To the slaughter
house and another bunch of feeders is
turned into the pasture.
Torn Cattle on Alfalfa Fields.
Some farmers cut but five crops of
alfalfa, taking cattle to pasture earlier
in the season to eat off the other two
chops claiming they save the cost of
haresting and besides can turn out
finished beef much more rapidly in the
early fall when prices are higher.
RANGE IS GOOD
AROUND VAN HORN
Van Horn. Texas. Oct 14. The gen
eral rains all over this country will
insure plenty of water and grass for
the stock. The cattle men are in good
spirits as the prospect is much better
than for several years.
Corn buyers are5 numerous, prices
better than ever known and pestur
aae.is much in demand. West Texas
seems to be the most favored spot as
it has failed to rain in many places
east of here.
The Two-Republics life Insurance Company
EL PASO, TEXAS
A. KRAKAUER, President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
C. R. RUSSELL,
Snpt. of Agents.
h '&;::; :$::$
Yoa don't save money when you
Don 't be miile d. Buy Calumet. It's more economical more lenoletome
gives belt remits. Calomel is far superior to sour mtU( and soda.
212 SAN ANTONIO ST.
Carrizoso. I1L, Oct 14. The Aragon
Sheep company, with a. capital of $40,
200, has , been incorporated at Lin
coln, in this county, with Jacobo J.
Aragon, Manuel Aragon and W. C.
Norman as principal stockholders, thi
par value of the shares being $100.
fully paid up. All the parties residu
The incorporation covers an estab
lished sheep and livestock business.
The registered office of the company
is at Lincoln, and the life jof the cor
poration is 50 years. Jocobo J. Ara
gon is named as the officer of the
company upon whom legal process may
be served, and the three incorporators
are named as the first board of di
SHIP 2000 CATTLE
. FROM SILVER CITY
Silver City, N. M, Oct 14. TJp to
date the following well known cattle
men have shipped to Denver over 2000
head of stock cattle bought by James
Phillips, of Deming: McMillen and
Sons; Frank G. Jones, jr.; Shelley ana
Sons: Archie Couslin. Clark, Rice.
Doyle and H. W. Ballon. Prices paid
for cows, it is understood, were $24
for cows and $S4 for cows with their
This shipment -will be followed by
others, all going to Colorado to be pas
tured. Our 25c Per Pound
Chocolate and Va
15 CENTS PER POUND
The Store BeautlfuL
LOUIS ST. J. THOMAS, "
Secty. mmi Oe-rt Jr.
not alone the wonderful raisine
qualities, or the certainty of results, or
parity, or the uniformity, or the
economy, that is rapidly making
Calumet the most popular Baking
powder, it is the perfect comb-nattoa
ot aU ot these things.
Yoa need only to use Calumet
once to make you a
constant user. Ask
yoor grocer today
test it in your next
baking. Insist on
Pure Food ExpotHioa.
uucaso, 1H-. faru bxpoM
Hon, France, March,19 12.
him cheap or big-can baking oo&Jec.