Newspaper Page Text
L PASO HERALD
Monday, (Mober 14, 1912
. Buy Here and Save Money
Our Prices Are Lowest.
18 lbs. Best Granulmted
New Dill Pickles,
extra large, per doz. . .
Fresh Kansas iggs Qfk
per dbz JJ
H. Cacjr Creamery -a rf
Butter, 3 lbs. for 4I.UU
Navy Beans, new stock, Og.
3 1-2 H. for " OC
California Piak Beans,
41-2 lbs. for
per lb .'
Armours Shield Brand
Ham, per lb
Snowdrift, better than
shortening, 4 Ibe. 55c;
12 lbs. for
Pure California Table Claret, r j-
per gallon DOC
Pure California Sweet Wines, rf f
per gallon JC
LION GROCERY COMPANY
Phones 2424 and 2405.
109-11 So. Stanton St
PUIS FOR ILL
Merchants and Banks Con
tribute to Prize Offerings
For Os-Aple Jubilee.
At the meeting of the Os-Aple Jub
ilee committees Sunday morning. In
the chamber of commerce It was an
nounced that prizes are to be awarded
for the displays in all ot the parades
which will be held during the Os-Aple
Jubilee. Many of the baqks, business
houses and firms of the city have
donated expensive silver cups and
. ithpr prises, some of them donating
-urns of money to be awarded as the
Os-Aple Jubilee committee sees fit.
The committee also has decided to
Kive numerous prises for the various
turnouts and displays. A committee
omposed of Timothy Turner, W. A.
xnvner and L Sherman, is engaged
in listing the prises which have
a ready been offered, and the com
mittee will try to secure more. The
;rise winners 'will be chosen by
judges who have already been selected
by the committee.
The street fair will be located on
Kansas street between Mills and the
-ity hall, with the carnival company
adjoining at the corner of Mills and
'Kansas streets. Booths will be con
structed on both sides of the street,
and will be decorated and illuminated.
Already many of these have been let
to local firms who will make die
plays. Kmmett Hines is preparing
the street fair feature.
Claiborne Adams reported that in
the Industrial parade 63 floats are
entered and there are still other
firms to be heard from. He is to be
absent on the trade excursion this
week and the work of the industrial
parade has been turned over to vice
chairman W. G. Roe. The unions are
to turn out strong and the company
of infantry which Gen. E. Z. SteeVer
has consented to let the parade use,
will be filled to Its war strength.
Guy Palmer is assisting in the ar-
rflnrampntq A trrati.t marshal! fr
J the parade will be selected from
among the army officers at Fort Bliss.
The military program, consisting of
the great military parade, the review
and maneuvers and the final military
showing, was completed by Gen. E. Z.
Steever, chairman, before his de
parture for Leon Springs. The entire
program is ready and awaiting the
dates of the jubilee when the military
will be a feature of the entire festiv
ities. Carpenters to Make Good Showing.
F. C. Standish, of the carpenters'
union, stated at the meeting that
there would be 235 men in the car
penters' section of the Industrial
parade and that his union had expend
ed nearly $1500 so far in preparing
for its part of the parade. The car
penter union floats, of which there
will be two, are now being made and
it is expected that they will be prise
winners. One of the floats will be
If k's .awning work you want,
and want the best, just a little
looking around will soon prove to
you wjo the awning people are,
and we have the equipment to
handle big jobs.
We Carry a Large Stock of Camp Supplies
WHITE FOR CATALOGUE.
El Paso Tent & Awning Co.
312 SOUTH EL PASO STREET.
Phone 2044. H. J. Collins, Mngr.
Wide Duck for sale by the yard, bolt or bale.
an adobe bouse representing El Paso
of the olden days and the second will
be a modern bungalow, representing
the present 1 Paso.
It is the first time, he said, that all
El Paso has turned out to help one
thing through, and it shows that the
city has become a progressive. Never
before has the unions and all of the
city agreed as now and the unions
will do all they can to assist the
jubilee through and to make it a suc
cess. Merchants of the etiy will be asked
to close on the afternoon of the In
dustrial parade and a committee will
.call on them to make this request.
The programs have been printed
and 5006 of them were sent with the
Trade excursionists to be distributed
at the stations visited by the excur
sion. Charles Russell, one of the ex
cursionists, took the programs in
charge and -will see to .their distribu
tion. Walter Kohlberg, of the financial
committee said that the finances were
coming slowly, but that he thought
the committee would have sufficient
to carry through the jubilee.
Present at the meeting were: Burt
Orndorff, president; Charles A. Kinne,
vice president: Walter Kohlberg, trea
surer; J. F. Dawson, Dr. J. W. Yard,
F. C Standish, H. M. Walker, C. L
Sirmans, Emmett Hines, Art Wood, C.
A. Beers, W. Lewis, Bob Moore, Clai
borne Adams, Charles Kiefer, W. G.
Roe, Lieut. Guy Palmer, W. A. Scrlv
ner, Timothy Turner.
All communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest Is made, j
Mtr IV H mt zfl
M Ltineh time? ntmiii M
m Not yet! -,- m
m says so
Don't lunch because your watch
Chew mint leaf flavored
You'll lunch because your appetite
And the appetite - sharpening tidbit
is equally useful and enjoyable after
lunch. It brightens teeth and aids
digestion and purifies breath besides.
BUY IT BY THE
of any dealer. It costs little by the package but less by the box.
SMOKING OX OARS
El Paso, Texas., Oct 12.
Editor El Paso Herald:
In your "Letters to The Herald"
column, my attention was attracted
with interest to the statement of J. L.
Vaughan on the abuse and non-enforcement
of the smoke ordinance on
the city electric lines.
From observation and a like experi
ence, these many months; I heartily
agree with MJr. Vaughan, and have no
ticed the smoke ordinance violated
many times on he Park, the Mexico
and Second Ward and Smelter lines,
and I have wondered at, and heard
others remark about the Indifference
of the public in general and the com
pany employes In particular, to this
It would seem that even the invet
erate smoker might delay the pleas
ure a short time when In p'ubllc crowd
ed places, or on street cars, if only out
of consideration for the women and
children, to whom this mixture of to
bacco smoke may be offensive, and
even cause temporary illness to some.
A week ago I saw a young woman
assisted off a car, oat of a blue base
of tobacco smoke, pale and faint from
its effects, said she.
Only this morning while riding on a
Smelter car, out oound, daring the
chilling rain, with the windows closed,
I noticed five men smoking vigorously
in the presence of several women. The
smoke finally became too much, for at
least one man, himself a smoker, who
put up a window and took several
breaths of pure air.
How must the women nave leitr
Wn. as for myself, when at my des
tination, I was glad to rush out into
the rain for relief.
I haven't a word of complaint about
any member of the -crewis-Tunning these
cart, but I believe It teKap to thepuHc
to express a desire that the ' smoke
ordinance be enforced.
Let it wield the "big stick" so to
speak, and with the cooperation of the
Electric company, the smoke nuisance
on street cars -will soon be a thing of
the past and I believe few smokers
will take exceptions or feel that they
are wrongfully deprived of their spe
Miss Dersie Houston,
912 Mondy Ave.
What Is Certified Milk?
1 1 is milk designed especially for the use of the SICK and INFANTS; il is milk produced under contract
rvith a regular Medical Milk Commission appointed by proper authority. It is milk vith Tvhich every pre
caution against impurities, dictated by the Commission, in our case as follotvs:
J Dratvn from idberculm tested cons by men tthose personal health and hygiene are guaranteed.
2 Il is drawn in covered pails, &iih small oval openings in the side of rite tap.
3 The cows are milked in a cement room (floor, Walls and ceiling aU of polished cement) dmi
proof and air tight. Fresh air is filtered through ventilators m the roof.
4 The cows are cleaned with brush and comb before they go in the mSipng room. On arrival
there, their udders, teals and hind parts are washed and dried with towels.
5 To get to the milking room, the cows pass through a long dark tunnel hung with strips of sacking
like portieres; these brush off all flies and keep them out of the room.
6 The cows are EXAMINED EVERY TWO WEEKS by a Veterinary Surgeon.
7 The milk is analyzed by chemists and examined by a bacteriologist, who report results to the
Milk Commission. ' .
6 The milk is at once bottled, iced end kPl under ice until delivered. A will keep sweet for
9 77k bottle is corked with the Dacfo crown by a special machine which hermetically seek k.
10 In brief, it is milk which is produced in every detail under the exceedingly rigid requirements of
the Medical Milk Commission and they guarantee rite purity.
If It is universally recommended by Doctors as the ONLY MILK for INVALIDS and BABIES.
12 After reading this if you doni believe il. Ask Your Doctor.
El Paso Dairy Company
(Our Dairy Has No Tuberculosis)
Telephones 340 and &I8.
423 N. Oregon Sired.
DEMING RATES DUE
State Corporation Commit
tee Confers With Business
Men; Hears Complaints.
Look for the spear
The flavor lasts
UNITED STtVTBS FOR PEACE.
Balmorhea, Tex., Oct 11. 12.
Editor El Paso Herald:
The whole world, with their ejes
wide open, are . anxiously watching
and waiting for eiery: action and.
movement this greatest among na
tions, the Uqited States of America,
is taking In regard to our great
friendly neighbor, Mexico.
We, the people of the United States,
have no desire for war with Mexico.
We are to demonstrate to the world
that our patience and desire for peace
with our sister republic is greater
than any other nation has ever dis
played. It is true that one side of
Mexico s revolution nas snown again
and again contempt and disrespect for
our fellow Americans who are resid
ing in Mexico, but this was merely the
act of a few trouble makers and can
not and will not destroy our friend
ship with a country of 16,WW,0 peo
ple whom we are facing, living and
doing business one with, another every
War with Mexico (which wfll never
happen) -will only add the destruction
of millions of dpUars of property to
the millions already destroyed, to say
nothing of the thousands of innocent
lives that would be sacrificed on the
altar of brutality and. barbarism,
which is war.
Only the lack of an intelligent and
scientific arrangement for peace is
the ' real cause of war. No - effort, no
matter how painful or costly, should
be spared in times like these in order
to bring about peace conditions. He
is the greatest hero who has learned
self mastery and control his own
temper. It is with nations as it is
Intervention? If necessary, yea But
a friendly intervention with the con
sent of our neighbors, federals and
rebels alike, for deep In their hearts,
both have a desire for peace, and
both must be recognised, not for the
sending of arms, but for the present
discontinuance of fighting. How, when
and where, this great country knows.
Only this country is entitled to the
honor and trust to go between.
The arrangement for an armistice
for a few weeks would be a long
stride in the direction of, permanent
peace. Cessation from fighting for a
short while will not only cool the
ardor and passion for revenge and
bloodshed Mit will cause the fountains
of love, aranalhv. fnreHvAnM nnrl
true patriotism to flow in abundance. I
This is just as scientific as it is true,
and when the human heart and mind
once commence to awaken to some
thing different from fighting day in
and day out for two years they can
then listen to reason, and each side
will then be willing to make conces
sions, especially when the matter is
presented to them by a friendly na
tion. Other nations have listened to
reason so will Mexico.
Dr. A. Aronson.
Deming. X. M. Oct H. Quite a
number of business men met the state
corporation committee in the rooms
of the chamber of comn-erce for the
purpose of hearing any complaints
from the business men concerning the
railroad rates. Quite a numoer of ap
parently unjust rates -were discussed
and the complainants were instructed
to get their complaints in the proper
form and present them to the state
corporation commission. There was
considerable complaint concerning the
rate on sugar from the Pacific coast
It seems that this rate is SO cents from
the coast to El Paso, 3 cents to Dem
ing and in case it is loraled hack from
51 Paso, 35 cents.
The matter, of a -daily train from Her-
lmanas over the 1 Paso & Southwest
ern, was also consraerea, anu tnere
scents to be a general demand for this
service. The rate on fuel oils was also
discussed at length. " The matter in
behalf of the farmers was presented
by H. E. Vaiislckle. The contention of
the farmers is in substance, that a low
grade fuel oil should not bear the rate
of the refined oils. At the present time
anything above an actual crude oil
is classified as a refined oil and bears
a rate which makes its use here prac
Milton S. Dupuy has received a tel
egram from Michigan stating that his
two year old boy had died of cholera
infantum. Mr. Du Puy left for Belle
Messrs. Williams and Grove, rtate
corporation commissioners, and their
rate clerk, Mr. Segerson. left Deming
last nicht for Santa Fe.
G. G. Crichet has arrived from a
e.iort visit to Denver, Colo. He re
ports that h.a wife will follow him
P. M. Ewing and G. W. Flache, of
valentine, Texas, are here on a pros
The work on the new Myers build
ing is progressing rapidly. The exca
vations have now been corapl.yt,;i and
Xvl i'earson, f McPheraoii Kas , is
Geo. Pence, of El Paso, is in Deming.
Grain, Seed, Poultry Supplies
Perfection Hen and Chick Food
Mail Orders Given Careful Attention
W. D. Wise & Company
Second and Chihuahua Pfeftns 11
EXHIBIT AT DALLAS
Predaee Displays Indicate Texas Farm
ers Are FractlelBg IMversiflea
tiea More Kneh Year.
Dallas, Texas, Oct 14. Twenty-seen
counties are exhibiting products raised
within their borders at the Dallas fair
this season, involvifag an expense ot
over $18,000. Among the most promi
nent displays and ones eliciting much
admiration and approval are Montague,
Hunt Denton, Comanche, Wichita,
Brown, HalL Hale. Donley, Van Zandt
Andrews, Wilbarger and McCullough.
Although Hunt county has been con
ceded first prize for general exhibit
by n-any visitors, this point is being
closely contested by Montague, Wich
ita and Denton counties, all of which
are offering excellent specimens in
farm products for inspection. "King
Cotton" is still the ruler and dictator
at all exhibits, but a casual glance at
the volume of kaffir and maize dis
played in attractive designs can not
fall to convince the most skeptical that
Texas farmers are practicing diversifi
cation more each year and that In a
short time these two crops will forge
to the front as formidable rivals to
the old standby.
Thousands of head of cattle, hogs
and all kinds of livestock are housed in
the pens and yards and many fine
breeds are shown. ' The hogs this' year
show a great improvement over last
and the number on exhibition has also
The Perfection Broom
Ask Your Dealer to Show Yon a
Rio Grande (5? Broom
P. 0. Box 329. BeB 1240
Eio Grande Broom Co.
The Os-Aple Jubilee committee here
! request that any individual, club,
society or eeret ergaBlzatisa deolring
to participate la the industrial or Os
Aple parade, notify C. A. Kinae, secre
tary ol the eonmlttcc, SIX American
Bank building-, at the earliest possible
HUMAXE WORKERS PLAX
TO SAVK TUB CIHLDREX
Indianapolls, Ind , Oct 14. The 36th
annual meeting of the American Hu
mane association opened here today.
Many delegates representing anti
cruelty associations and societies from
all parts of the United States are in
attendance at this convention.
These meetings will last for three
days and will be devoted first to the
consideration of work for children and
the second half to the sessions -will be
devoted to the consideration of animals.
"Save the child is the ruling spirit
.-of the day," said president Stlllman at
the opening of the congress. wrnis
noble work should engage the atten
tion of every good man and woman in
the country, and I venture to believe
that within a few years such things as
little children working in factories,
will not be heard of.".
JUDGE FOR YOURSELF
CLOVI5 JOURNAL HAS CHANGE
Clovis, N. M., Oct 14. Wm. D. Mc
Bee, probate judge elect of Curry
county, has become manager of the
Clovis Journal. H. A. Armstrong con
veying his interest to him.
At the Janes ranch Paul Coldron
had his hand badly crushed while as
sisting in branding some wild steers
in a chute. He left Immediately for
Kansas City for medical treatment
Ed Joiner is still suffering from a
wound received last week while out
hunting. An infection has set In and
his leg just above the knee la In bad
Roy Summers, who was hurt some
timp aco on hi fnviiH-. has returned
from the hospital ery much mi-proed.
hieh 1m Better Try an Experiment or
Profit by aa KI laeo Citizen's
Something new is an experiment.
Must be proved to be as represented.
The statement of a manufacturer is
not convincing proof of merit
But the endorsement or friends is.
Now supposing you hafd a bad back,
A Lame. Weak or Aching one.
Would you experiment on it?
Yon will read of many so-called cures.
Endorsed by strangers from rar-away
It's different when the endorsement
comes from home.
Easy to prove local testimony.
Home endorsement is the proof that
backs every box of Doan's Kidney Pills.
Read this case:
Mrs. Frank J. Brycc, 112B Wyoming
St, El Paso. Texas, says- "I used
Doan's Kidney Pills and they did mc
a world of good. When I began to suf
fer from kidney trouble I procured
Doan's Kidney Pills right away aa they
had previously been used in our fam
ily with excellent results. I was quick
ly and permanently cured. I can high
ly recommend Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
rents Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo.
Now York, sole agents for the United
Ri mpmhr th name Doan's and
take no ututr.- Adv.
To Perry-Kirkpatrick Realty com
pany, to erect a five room brick
dwelling, 1218 Noble street; estimated
San Klixario," Tex. A. " H. Goldstein
to Lee Moor, four tracts of land on
San Ellzario island; consideration
$6731; Oct 12, 1912. -
South side of Trowbridge, between
Jefferson and Bowie streets George
Wilson to A. T. Threattgui ana w. . i
Piper, lots 23 and 24, block 6S, Gov
ernment Hill; consideration 3300; Oct
Southeast corner of Wheeling and
Dakota streets H. T. Safford to Frank
Lackey, lots 31 and 32, block 78;
northeast corner of Lebanon and Ken
tucky avenue, lots 11 to 16. block 94;
Highland park; consideration $10;
Sept. 6, 1912.
North side of Montana, between
Hutton and Williams streets Guy
Hammett to Reudle Congdon and wife,
lots 19 and 20, block 74, Franklin
Heights; consideration $3359; Oct 9,
South side of Lebanon, between
Kentucky and Alabama avenues
Frank M Lackey to H. T. Safford, lots
23 to 28, block 87; south side of Wheel
ine, between Kentucky and Dakota
avenues, lots 28 to 30, block 78; all in
Highland Park; consideration $10;
Sept 6. 1912.
South side of Montana, between
Williams and Dallas streets Reudle
Congdon and wife to Herbert A. Bye,
easterly five feet of lot 10, all of lot
11. and westerly 20 feet of lot 12,
block 58,v Franklin Heights; considera
tion $6000: Oct. 11. 1912.
South side of Montana, between Lee
and Austin streets Alice Werne
French to James G. McNary, lots 12
and 13, block 60, Franklin Heights;
consideration $13,000: Sept 16, 1912.
South side of Montana, between
Rosewood and Magnolia streets Mary
H. Duncan and husband and E. H.
Drake to M. B. Wesson, lots 13 and
14. block 8S. Bassett's addition; con
sideration $1200; Oct. 7. 1912.
Northeast corner of Bliss and Copia
streets Juan Rubalcaba and Josefa
T. de Rubalcaba to J. D. and Thomas
M. Mayfield, lot 1 and west half of lot
2. Mock 126. East El Paso; considera
tion $475; Oct 11, 1912.
South side of Nashville, between
Lowell and Russell streets Altura
Realty company to Helena Swanson.
lots 25 and 26, block 50, Altura Park;
consideration $400; Oct 5, 1912.
El Paso county. Tex. J. W. Allen
to W. W. Sullivan, section 16, block
8. public school land; consideration
42100; July 9. 1912.
El Paso county, Tex. F. L Elliott
to J. W. Allen, section 16. block 8.
public school land; consideration $101;
May 18. 1912.
North side of Idalia. between Ken
tucky and Dakota avenues Conde L.
Raiuet to Heether E Parsons, lots 3
and 4. block "C." Military Heights;
consideration ?3S0: Oct. 10. 1912.
"UtheaM corner of T..as-Paci
iDd Latta streets Ktor Acosta a
No Longer Necessary
Now you can keep the date?
hotels in ytmr ftoaxe as deem
and tafate aa new wkhoat
scoanttg them or torching
them with yoar hemax.
Cleans Water-Closet Bowls
Sam-Fhufi, a powdered chem
ical compound, does the work
qmckty, easily. It's harmless
to howl or phtmhmg, wh3e
adds tnare them and are
dangerous to handle.
25 cents a can at yoar
grocers or druggist's
wife to Jesus Mateus, lots 21 and 22.
block 22, Latta' s addition; considera
tion $500; Oct 9, 1912.
Noth side of Rosa, between Bryan
1 and Roosevelt avenues S. J. Andrew
and wife to Anna Brooks, lots 5 to ..
block 17, Lincoln Park; consideration
$2000; Oct. 12, 1912.
South side of King's Highway, be
tween Lowell and Russell streets
Grandview Realty company to Alma
W. Gregory, lots 22 and 23. block 5''.
Grandview; consideration $3no; Oct
To Mrs. S. Ramos, 50S Ninth street.
To Mrs. Felipe Zuoiga, at Train
street. Sept. 16.
To Mrs. Jose Ortiz, 710 Seven 1 1
street, Sept. 25.
To Mrs. Crux Flores, 718 Torni lo
street: Oct 8.
EL PASO BOOK CO.
z " "