Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Tuesday, October 15, 1912
HAS BUILT BRIDGES
FOR TWENTY YEARS
Old Time El Paso Construe
tion Man Found Great j
Results in Plant Juice. I
John Burk, who has lived in El Paso
for twenty years, and is known all oyer
Texas as a builder of bridges, has been
connected with the bridge building De
partment of the Southern Pacific Rail
road for years.
Mr. Burk said: "For the last two
years I have lost a great deal of time
on account of my health. I have suf
fered for yearswwith stomach and kid
ney trouble, roT liver was sluggish and
I was constipated. I would bloat after
meals and what little I could eat did me
little eood. My kidneys were so bad I
had to get up almost every hour dur- j
Injj the night. I have taken I'lant juice
for ten days. I sleep well, my stomach
does not bloat any more and I can di
gest what I eat. Plant Juice is building
me up and I feel better than I have for
years. Any man who has to work for
a living will understand how I feel
after trying so many things that failed
to at least find one that does what is
claimed for it"
Plant Juice cures cases like this be
cause it is a solvent of uric acid. Uric
pofsons tear down nerve forces, sap
vitality and weaken the whole system.
Plant Juice represents the best com- i
binatlon known of the herbs of medic- ,
inal plants and is a specific for the r
stomach, liver, Kianeys ana oiooa. uet
a bottle at Kelly & Pollard's. Adv.
Rebels are Looting While
Federals Enjoy Their
MORMONS ID GO
I TO CQL01I
Some of the Refugees Decide
-to Brave Rebels to Re
turn to Their Homes.
White Buck '
to finish off the striking
elegance of your costume.
ED W. PBW.
221 San Antonio St.
122 Texas St.
also in our
Braving '.he marauding rebels, a
brave little band of Mormon men and
women will return to the Chihuahua,
colonies to the only homes they hae
in the -world. This decision has been
reached bv the Mormon refugees who
are here. The church in its recent con-feren.-
i ssumed the same position as
the resident council in El Paso, which
advised all refugees not to go back, and
if they went to go as individuals if
their judgment warranted such a move.
There will be but a few of these refu
gees ho will return as the majority are
preparing to spend the winter in El
Paso in fie houses which have been
leased or to go to Utah and Arizona,
to spend the w r.ter.
To AHinilon I.urilier Yard Camp.
The lumber yard refugee camp is to
oe abandoned tiis week and the few
remaining refugees -who are not housed
in the rented houses will be removed
to the tent camp in the Texas and Pa
cific reservation. This is done in or
der to make tiie refugees more com
fortable with the approach of winter.
President Junius Romney is expected
to return from Salt Lake before the
end of the week ana will begin, active
work of locating these refugees in
permanent homes in the southwest and
Those ho have left El Paso for oth
er places are:
Hachita. N. M. Lula A. Johnson. Miles
Silver City, N. M. Belie, Russell and
Mavi Hawk. ,
Bluewater, N. M. J. A., Ida, Bertha,
Blanch, Behsora. Clarinda, Henry.
Nathan. Don Carlos, Lennard. George,
Thomas, Sudie, Hazel, Clare, Lyman,
Manita. Zorina and Sufton "Whetton,
Florence and Louis Martlneau, Ellis
and Carl E. Neilsen. jr.. Lillie Whetton,
Stephen A., Ethel. Alonzo, Brigham.
Lester B., ena Bert, Afton, Edith and
Zarita Farns worth.
Safford, Ariz. J. C. Burrell, Joseph
Clawson, Charles H. Martlneau.
Provo, Utah Neils Mattison.
' TO TEPIC AGAIN
Mazatlan, Sin., Mex, Oct. la. Lack
of funds hts caused suspension of con
struction on the federal building at
this place, and all the assurances of
a beginning on the harbor project have
resulted in nothing, so far.
The federal barracks known as Cuar
tel Roubles are falling In and the rem
nant of the eighth regulars which is
doing sarrir.on service nas had to be
transferred to the military hospital for
The city council has approved an
ordinance for the establishment of an
office for the Pasteur treatment of pa
tients suspected of hydrophobia. The
streets are full of dogs and there are
many cases of both adults and children
being bitten. Heretofore It has beeai
the custom to send patients in whom
hydrophobia was feared to Guadalajara
for treatment, but the expense is so
great and these cases come so fre
quently that it was decided to under
take the treatment locally.
Smallpox is again appearing in the
city and in the outlying villages there
are many cases, in fact, from Navojoa.
in Sonora to Tepic there has been more
or less smallpox all the time and some
of the lllages have suffered terrible
losses this, j ear. The authorities en
deavor to have everybody vaccinated
under the law making vaccination com
pulsory, but the people in the back
parishes have such a prejudice fagainst
the treatment that they hide out from
the health department agents.
A section of artillery comprising
about 30 men has been placed in the
fort on the south point of the peninsula
4n which the city is built, commanding
the harbor, with two light mountain
cannon. Formerly three batteries were
maintained here, but a powder house
explosion destroyed one several years
ago and the other two were abandoned
after the fall of Diaz.
Rebels Loot at Will.
A small mining camp in the district
of Mazatlan was captured by rebels
last week and looted. After spending
the night in carousal the rebels moved
on without any opposition. Another
rebel band of about 40 men threatened
the citv of Rosarlo, 40 miles below
Mazatlan, where the great American
mines owned by Los Angeles people is
located. At the time Rosarlo was with
out troops, but the prefect mustered In
local patriots to patrol the streets and
guard the entrance to the city.
The rebels bad only been bluffing
and they withdrew farther into the
hills next day. There are only a few
small bands of rebels in this end of
the state, and if the government could
spare a few hundred soldiers to chase
them, they could all be run out or ex
terminated, but it seems that no troops
are available lor tne purpose, an u-a..- .
ing been sent into the Sonora and I
northern Sinaloa campaign. I
Francisco Zuniga, a noted rebel, no
had been paroled several times, w as
summarily .eiecuieu i - - """
the military commander in the district
and the prefect deny any knowledge
of the order for the execution anil the
criminal court judge has gone to the
scene to investigate, the civil adminis
tration being in full say in the state
now and not even the military officers
have authority to execute prisoners.
The supposition is. of course, that an
order for the execution cane higher up,
although according to law neither the
governor nor the president could order
such an execution.
A small band of rebels attacked Con
cepctonTnear the Sinaloa-Tepic line
met with such sharp resistance from
the neighbors that tbey retired, leaving
their leader wounded.
REBELS ARE AGAIN
ACTIVE IN DURANGOi
(Continued from page 1)
to the states to await the restoration
of the government.
Durango are again causing uneasiness j
MEXICO PROTESTS !
AGAINST WIRELESS i
Guaymas, Son.. Mex.. Oct. 15. The
Mexican government has requested I
the Southern Pacific Railroad com- j
pany of Mexico to remove the -wireless i
telegraph station which the TJ. S. I
Vicksburg erected in Empalme. i
EXREBELS E.VTSR THE '
TTMTIJD STATES AT NACO '
Naco, Ariz Oct. 15. Immigration j
clficers admitted eight Mexican ex- I
rebels here. All acknowledged that j
they served under ana surrendered
with Col. Escobosa and all presented
papers of amnesty.
Juan Herveisa, arrested some time
ago by customs officers, has been sen
tenced to deportation by the federal
court at Phoenix on a charge (of at
tempting to smuggle horses v from
C.EXKKW. Gil, SUCCEEDS
SAXGIXKS AT AGUA PIIIKTA.
Douglas, Ariz., Oct. 15. General
Sangmes, in command of the Mexican
federal troops at Agua Prieta, has
been superceded by (Sen. Miguel Gil,
who Is now on his way to Agua Prieta
from Mexico City. Ill health of Gen.
Sangines is given as a reason for the i
The Very Rest Alfalfa.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
2-aur i Hardw are Co., 309 Mills St Adv.
Regular Treeps Are All Moved North
for the Slnaloa-Soaora Campaign
Irregulars Serve. v
Tepic, Mex., Oct. 15. Southern Pa
cific trains are now running through
to this city every other day, after an
interruption of about six months, due to
revolutionists' destruction of bridges.
Construction material is being ac
cumulated at Nanchi, with the apparent
intention of running a branch line from
the Southern Pacific to the port of San
Bias. For the present there is no in-
-si .i r . ..Awl.. raenmnHAn nf fM1.
structlon on the line towards Guada-
The Seventh regiment of infantry,
which has been garrisoning this city,
has been ordered to the north to join
In th Smaloa-Sonora campaign against
the rebels, leaving a batalllon of irreg
ulars as the only force in this territory.
The people have little confidence in the
recently recruited irregulars and are
ery much displeased at the withdraw
al ot the federal regiment, which has
maintained order very well throughout
The editor of an independent paper
was assaulted by a masked man on the
r.treet recently and beaten with a club,
bJt after a struggle he overcame his
assailant and carried him to polico
headquarters, where he charged hini
after a few hours, and the lame expla-
nations ofterect Dy omciais m
public to get the impression that the
assault had been arranged by instruc
tions of some one in high authority.
A terrific wind storm off this coast
did some damage and shipping In the
harbor of Manzajritto suffered to some
extent, the Southern Pacific steamer
Luella having to lay up for repairs.
AT BIG EXPOSITION
Guaymas, Son., Mex., Oct 15. The
government of Mexico has accepted
the invitation ,of the United States to
participate in' the exposition to be
held in San Francisco in 1915, and al
ready steps have been taken toward
arrangements for shipments of ex
hibits from this country.
Juan B. Rizk, of Navojoa, a mission
ary of the Catholic church at that
place, is In Guaymas en route to New
York City, from which ppoint he will
sail for Rome. .
Tin 1-....1- w...M,n.,ie in lMnfMlinA.tl
are looking into the possibility of ,
securing; hiiiuivo -
from the west coast the coming sea
son. Oscar Ocharan, of Alamos, Is In
Guaymas on business. Mr. Ocharan is
one of the largest garbanzp raisers on
the entire west coast
Large shipments of arms and am
munition have been smuggled success
fully Into Mexico, it is learned today I
from official sources. ii is sa.m ini
Inez Salazar, the rebel general who re
cently visited Los Angeles, Cal., per
fected the plan. .
It is admitted by American officials
that the shipment was passed through
the cordon of United States troops and
avoided the vigilance of American and
Mexican secret service men. It is nt
known at what point the arms were
crossed, but the shipment has been
traced to its starting point, but lost in
the mazes of railway traffic
Gen. Salazar -nas been seen In the
Casas Grandes district, southwest of
this point, by railway men who know
Snaxtika Lump Coal, ?" Ton.
Soutnwcslern JTuel Co. Ad
Rebels Form Junction and rc Burn
Ins Bridges on National Lines
South of Jlmlnez.
Chihuahua. Mex., Oct 15 --The polit
ical situation throughout the sat
shows big signs of imPryeen!
though small rebel bands continue to
spring up here and there at intervals.
princTpallv on the National lines south
5f Jiminez. where Marcello Carayeo and
Cheche Camoos forces are said to have
formed a junction and are burning
1 ridges. Communication south of
Torreon has been interrupted for the
ast three days, but Gen. Tellez state.1
this afternoon that it would be re
stored tomorrow and that trains would
be running again regularly.
Inez Salazar, who was reported to
be in the United States, is operating
along the North Western railroad
close to Madera. . . ,.
Governor Gonzalez, in a statement
savs that Antonio Rojas and 400 fol
lowers were at Gasogachic. in tne
state of Sonora. and that the federals
would attack them within a few days.
According to one of the Prisone-s
brought in here by Col. ,AKu"arf
troop from OJinaga, Pascual Orosco.
the revolutionary leader, is recuper
ating in a certain town in the state of
Coahuila from injuries received In the
battle of Ojinaga several weeks ago.
when the federals surprised the rebels
who were holding the town.
Jacob Mucharraz has resigned the
office of mayor. Mayor Mucharraz
succeeded Rafael Trejo, the former
mayor, who is now in Los Angeles.
Cal.. having been arrested there at the
instance of the Mexican government
for alleged unlawful acts during the
time he was in office in this city. The
legislature will ratify the name of
Primitlvo Enriquez, a former mayor,
whose name was suggested by go er
RANSOM ISSENT TO
Cashier of Cattle Company Gets 50e
Gold Here anil Sends It to Mexi
cans Abo Hold American.
Another rinsom of J5000 gold was
sent from El Paso by express Monday
night to obtain the release of Arthur
McCormlck, foreman of the Palomas
Land and Cattle company across the
line from Hachita. Jf. M.
G. Forsan, cashier of the Palomas
company, arrived in El Paso Monday
evening to get the necessary gold to
pay the ransom which the rebels de
manded for the release of McCormick.
who was heine- held on his ranch, half
a mile south of the International line j
McCormlck and two of his American
employes were cutting hay on the
ranch Monday morning when they were
approached by a band of rebels. The
two companions of foreman McCormlck
ran for their horses and escaped, but
McCormick was unsuccessful and cap
tured. The money will be delivered to a
rebel courier at the international line
by Forsan and a courier will be sent
with the rebel to see that the money
is delivered to the rebels who are hold
ing the American, and to arrange for
his safe conduct back to the line.
McCormick is a native of San An
tnnin hut has been encraeed in the
cattle business in Mexico for a number J
SEEK HOME FOR
Sunsnine Dav nursery offers a btau
tiful 2 year old baby girl for adoption.
The child Is unusually attractive and
has Amencan parents. Only the best
of ho'ses will be considered where this
little one may be given every advan
tage. This, little brown eyed, yellow haired
child is perfectly well and desirable in
every wa, the matron sas The child
mubp s en A -lnt-sda aftei 9 olock,
at the Sunsnine Pa-v Nurscj, at -0U
SoUtU Ctrnpfctll i.t eet
for 'Society Events
f'yy , ,
?'c im, .
&: . . ; Li
'Jt y- J97jT-K 3K it. avi .-aw-
mm i m
wm.mH : - jtmiaHHk.x
wmmm r - . i ?& man
1iMtm i, -; S5S-r ;? jHHBS
ill t-l- A KJB L '
70U'LL fuid no such representative showing elsewhere. Original and copies
X of foreign models b' such makers as Callot, Chermt, Fi-ancis, Worth,
Doucet, Bishop, Paquin, Di-ccoU, Bedioff-David and others are temptingly
beautiful The range of materials is most satisfying and m the caressing
clininrr fabrics, chiffon, chai-meuse, crepe, crepe meteor, embossed velour,
satins. Irish crochet and Bohemian lace, cashmere de soie, etc. Trimmings
are of metal laces, gold, silver and gun metal brocades, Ghantilly laces, pearl
trimmings, fur, etc. Modified panniers and other forms of draped effects are
conspicuous: accordion plaiting is especially noticeable. All sizes for women,
small women and misses are included in styles appropriate for each. I rices
range from $12.50 for the misses gown to $350.00 for the women s.
Reception and Opera WrapsBeautiful
FAsHlUiN lias approved most neaibuy uuj. anowixig ui cvl
ing coats and wraps. It is indeed the most elaborate dis
ilav that we have ever offered. Coats of charmeuse, satin,
chinchilla, broadcloth, velvet plain, pressed and cut; velour,
plush, moire and velvet combinations, and charmeuse and vel
et combinations. Black, white and" all the wanted evening
shades. Manv have high colored linings. Priced at $15.00 up.
The Latest Auto, Street & Steamer Coats
SO many charming coats for the miss. The "Johnny" and
"Hanky Panky" two of the leaders; made of two-faced
and Mackinaw cloth, plaids, etc. Also women's coats with
the large shawl collars, one and two button, light, medium and
dark shades. Some in two-toned shaggy woolens. Others
plain, camelshair, chinchilla, beaver cloth, boucle, velours, vel
vets 'etc Conservative and rakish models. Values to $50,
but we want you to see the "Popular V special $15 line.
;New Arrivals in Fall Tailored Suits
TX the hundreds of different styles now shown you will find a "!ti"f
1 evey new fashion idea of Parte, recreated and adapted by the most sktllfnl degn
ers in ImerS'ftyles nm from extremely practical novelties down to the pto tattered
Lfek Mlhat an alwavs the hall mark of good styles-not a fashionable fabric lacking,
"nd the e 1 1 wofi 51- range, fnmfthe staple blackto SVM,
noon wear. Call and see this display of m.. j it style d LJS" P1
attention is called to the T-opnlar's' special lines at $25. $29.50 and 534.50.
Girls' Coats "Popular" Special $3.50,
$5.00, SZ.DU ana 3iu.w
CHILDREN'S COATS AT $3.50rS 2 te 6. 3Iade of velvet, dbinehilta,
flannel, broadcloth, corduroy and serge, in red, blue, Wiiek, green, brown ad
tan trimmed with fancy buttons and bW Some have velvet coll ars and
ufiWothers with patent leather belts or belts of material of h.Q f
, -Pnlar" snecial '. .'M
t r" r. r. im r o: , u Tluu Mr( in sealette. scratch
S S keey. WeC cVracolo. f ancv stripes and
S All prevailing fall modefe, mad with velvet or ?" J"?5 J
tarcollar; presto collar, etc Som trimmed m fancy buttons and gg QQ
bra.ds. Best values in El Paso t ..-..- ..y ..--..---- V-
CHILDREN'S COATS AT $7.50 ANU $iv owes a ., - ""'r"-"'"r
Yl find coats of polo cloth, chinchilla, kersey, meKon, cassimere, Scotch eheviot,
nm iinu . i v..1. -11. tukkiI chovwii. eravanette.
lieavv diagonal ciotn. corauroy. .enci. uw. -' . v. au,
Wacloth whipcord, icy cheviot and heavy serge. Colors are tan, W !f3"
blue creen, oxford, plum, castor, shepherd plaids, grey, fancy mixtures m checks,
-tnpef fnd diagonals in all prevailingcolors. Made with Robespierre collars of
olv and silk! cuffs ot same material; blanket collars and cuffs, with belt to
match- military collar, button trimmed; sailor eollar of velvet s ilk or flannel bell
lUp of lSMd ge. " Then the Johnny. Polo, Norfolk and Blanket Ay gQ
coats. Unequaled values at ?10 and tB.O'v
'UUj.UJ' IJ V LI I L s-lll' ''; 'JJJiJ. i j -, -1 Jijjklil 1 i 1 H A J A t- "?
Costumes Used at Osr Laic
Slyle Exhibition as ShoTV
Pieces,- Ofered at Big Price
mm i pi
El Paso Cattleman, Cap
tured by Rebels, Is Be
lieved to Be Free.
Ransomed from the rebels by the
payment of 25C0 pesos. J'ohn T. Cam
eron, the El Paso cattle man, ts now
believed to be at liberty and Jil re
turn to El Paso Wednesday evening
on the North Western train.
A message was received from him
Tuesdav morning at nine oclock from
San Pedro station, below Pearson, say
ing that he was all right and that
the rebels would release him for a
ransom of 2600 pesos. This message
was sent to the North "ft estern rail
road officials and transmitted to Mrs.
Cameron and Mr. Cameron's business
As soon as it was received the 2500
pesos asked for by the rebels was de
posited with the railroad company and
assistant to the vice president A. L.
Lathrop telegraphed to Pearson for the
money to be sent to San Pedro on a
special train and delivered to the reb
els in exchange for Cameron. The
train left Pearson at 11 oclock and it
is believed that the exchange was
made by noon and that Mr. Cameron
returned to Pearson on the train and
will come to El Paso on the first train
out of the country Wednesday even
ing. Salarar Hold Cameron.
Gen. Ynez Salaiar is said t. be in
command of the 16 rebels .vho are
holding Cameron. This information
was received over the railroad tele
graph. When the train was taken
and Cameron ordered from the train,
he was taken to the Cinco de Mayo
mine, weet of San Pedro, where he was
held until Monday, when he was he
turned to San Pedro and permitted to
send the railroad telegram whirh was
received by the North Western officials
Tuesday morning. In the meantime
the railroad company has. se-s; a rep
resentative to Pearson to treat with
Saiazar and make an effort to obtain
his release. Superintendent GHmartin,
of the railroad, accompanied the spe
cial train to San Pedro which went
Monday, but was unable to Main
Mntc Department lets.
When it -was learned that 'i Cam
i ;on .isa prisoner. Mr-- Cain on, who
lives in Highland Park, ui -Ji:sjed
through J- V Sweenty, Mr Cameron's
attorney, for telegrams to be sent to
the president, the staU- department,
the American embassy in Mexico City
and the American consul in Juarez. Re
plies were received from A. A Adee,
third assistant secretary of state, saj
ing that the request of Mrs. Cameron
for the release of her husband had
uoen received and that a demand had
been made upon the Mexican govern
ment through the American emba3sy
in Mexico City. .V message was re
ceived from the American embassy
saying that the most urgent represen
tations had been made tor the protec
tion of Cameron to the Mexican gov-eri-m'
A number of private messages were
sent from El Paso Monday night to
the president and American state de
partment from business men and per
sonal friends of Caireron, urging his
immediate release. The war depart
ment was notified through the com-
I manding officer at Fort Bliss and ac
I lion by lhat department urged to s.e-
cure tne -American iewc. ... ..
dition to these messages, the revolu
tionary sympathizers in El Paso pre
pned an appeal to Salazar to liberate
Mr. Cameron, ssing that it would be
for the best interest of the revolution
and that the revolution could not af
ford to sanction such actions. This
message was sent by a courier who
left on the regular train Tuesday morn
ing and will ueliver the message from
the i evolutionary colony in El Paso to
Otn. Salazaivin person.
Both attorney Sweeney ani Mrs.
Cameron deny that Mr. Cameron ever
had any business transactions v-ith
Salazar at any time in his life, rnd
deny that the seiEure of the cattle
man was the result of a disagreement
between him and the rebel leAdt-r over
th-.' payment for a shipment of cattle.
Sas Money AVni Paid.
Because Gen. Ynez Salazar does not
know that the money he claims has
a .read v been paid to his agents he
is holding J. T. Cameron for a ran
som, was the declaration or MaJ. J.
Ceniceros. at present stationed with
the federal troops at Juarez.
"Gen. Salazar." declared Maj. Ceni
ceros. Tuesda, "some time in July
delivered to Mr. Cameron 700 head of
cattle with the instructions that when
the cattle were sold he was to pay to
me the sum of 15,000. Ilw monev
was for the payment of the m.n-ch.in-d:se
taken by Gen Salazar at Cks-ss
Grandes some time ago. Garcia Cuadra
and R. G. Robelo. connected with the
evolution, told Mr. Cameron net to
deliver the money to me. 'ui.dra
claimed at the time that he was a gen
eral secretary to Gen. Salazar, and Ro
belo said that he was a rep esinta
tive of Orozco.
"About August E. I called on Mr.
'.imeron for the mne and he told
m that he had already paid it to
cuadra. I think that if the rebels
knew that this meney had been paid
they would release Mr Cameron."
roller Also Ik Held.
E. G. Pollej . who is with Mr. Cam
eron, is a well known stockman nt
west Texas, having had large cattle
interests at Dryden, Texas, where for
a number of years he maintained his
ranch headquarters. Mrs-.Polley with
her three children is living at 612
North El Paso street.
No reason has been assigned for the
rebels holding Mr. Polley beyond tlie
fat that Iia vfts Trith Vr HiimArAB.
I Whether the rebels are asking any
ransom in his case is not known, ills
family has not been able to hear from
The Very Best Alfalfa.
Southwestern loiel Co.
DEATHS AND BUEIALS
IV. K. WILDER.
W. F. Wilder, aged 38 years, who
died at a local hospital Sunday night,
came from New York to El Paso. The
funeral services were held from a local
undertaker's chapel at 3 oclock Tues
day aft m noon and the services were
held under the auspices of the loqpl
lodge of Redmen. He was buried in
Evergreen in the Redmen plot.
MRS. EFPIE BOOTH.
Mrs. Effie Booth died at her home,
603 Vest Main street, Monday after
noon, bhe was 22 years of age, and
was a native of Arkansas. The funeral
services were held at the residence at 2
oclock Tuesday afternoon and the body
was, buried' in Concordia.
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Berry died at the home of her
parents. 123 San Antonio street late
Monday afternoon. The funeral serv
ices were held at a local undertaking
chapel at 4 oclock Tuesday afternoon,
and burial was in Concordia.
Ismael Herrera. aged 7 years, died
Monday afternoon at 5 oclock at the
home of his parents, 204 North Camp
bell street. Coroner James 3. Murphy,
who was called to hold the inquest,
pronounced the deatu due to acute in
digestion. The coroner stated that the
boy had been sick Sunday, but was
feeling all right Monday morning and
went out to play. At noon tha( day the
coroner said the boy became seriously
ill and was soon unconscious, dying
four hours later.
The Very Bent Alfalfa.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
Hog grease ruins stom
Lard can't. It's easily
digested and' full of nu
trition. Crusto costs less, goes
farther, gives better re
sults than either butter or
Crusto absorbs bo otJojs. Not a
drop k wasted. Try a can and
see what a satisfactory cooking
medium Crusto really is.
David MeKnisht chief clerk of the
railway mail service, has gone on a
trip to Deming and Rtncon, to be ab
sent several days.
PerfceHn OM Heaters.
Laurie Hardware Co. 30 Mills St. Aav.
The grating work on the Katy ards
at Waco. Tex., has 'been completed and
track is to start at once. Thcgrdins:
alone cost J100.0CO.
Laurie Hardware Co., 309 Mills St. Adv. I
The "Very Bet Alfalfa.
Southwestern 1'uel Co