Newspaper Page Text
The Corscl Store of El Paso
We Prepay Orders
Streets Included: Bliss, "West
Boulevard, Trtlarosa, Ari
zona, Roosevelt and
West Rio Grande.
Consideration and adoption of pav
ing ordinances awarding the contract
for the work, occupied the greater
part of the Thursday morning' session
of the city couiofL
The Texas Bitulithic company re
ceived the contract for paving "West
Boulevard from Los Angeles street to
the east line of the alley in block 18,
Sunset Heights. The contract price is
?L77 1-2 per square yard of paving.
Rllsa Street Paving Awarded.
An ordinance directing the paving
of Bliss street from Piedras to Stevens
?vezjue, was adopted, and the contract
for the work was let to the Texas
Bitulithic company. The cost is to be
51 4S per square yard for light stand
ard bitulithic pavement.
The Texas Bitulithic company also
received the contract for the paving
of West Rio Grande street from North
Oregon to West Boulevard. The con
tract price is $1.77 1-2 per square yard
The same company at the price of
$1 46 per square yard got the contract-
for paving Roosevelt avenue from
"West Rio Grande to Putnam.
Tularosa Street Paving.
The Southwestern Pavinsr company
got the contract to pave Tularosa
street from Piedras street to Stevens
avenue with asphalt macadam at a
cost of $1.20 per square yard of pav
ing. The same company was awarded
the contract for paving Arizona street
from Golden Hill Terrace to Hutton
street. The contract price is ?1.20 per
square yard of asphalt macadam.
The report of city engineer Herbert
Nunn on the paving of Arizona street
Srom Oregon street to Austin street
specifying J22.S38.21 worth of work had
"been done by the Texas Bitulithic
company, $20,554.39 had been paid, and
$2,283.82 was still due on the contract;
The city council adopted an ordi
nance dedicating and opening public
streets beginning at San Francisco and
Leon streets. This was done for the
purpose of extending LeOa street to
the old smelter road.
Electric Signs Regulated.
All electric signs must be construct
ed of metal, if kept at least two
inches from the nearest lamp, accord
ing to ordinance which had its first
reading Thursday morning. The
signs must be kept lighted every night
until 10 oclock. The construction of
the signs must be approved by 'he
city electrician, and cannot be -erected
ngiSl it has been submitted to him.
Fee a. violation of the ordinance a
fine from $10 to $50 is fixed.
The ordinance assessing the costs
japralnst property owners for the paving
of Porfirio Diaz avenue from Main
Street to "West Boulevard, had its first
reading Thursday morning. There will
bp 22 property owners affected by
the adoption ot the ordinance.
City's Health Report.
Thre -were 30 deaths for the week
ending January 23, compared to 19
birth-?, as shown by the report of the
city health department. Of the deaths,
24 -n ere residents of EI Paso.
There was condemned 260 pounds cf
fruit and vegetables, and one -whole
W J Hadlock, sower commissioner,
reported that he -bad laid 800 feet, of
sewer pipe in blocks 117 to US East
The following petitions were
granted Hugh McLean, for a sewer
pxtfnsion to hock 32, East EI Paso;
Young Men's Democratic club, to
hang banner across San Antonio street;
Aileen Berg, for sewer extension to
lots 3 to 5. block 22, Bassetfs addi
tion; Tom Lea, to stop dumping pt
irt by city at head of Circle avenue;
John M. Lee, for refund on hawker's
license; H. Tuek, the same; petition of
Scottish Rite Benevolent association
for exemption from taxes.
The taxation committee received the
ppt.tion of Mrs. L. D. Tenny, "for ,a re
duction of taxes on lots 31 and 32,
Ho.k 21, and lots 17 to 20 and 22 to
2a llock 27, Highland Park. The pe
titioner stated the valuation was ex
csivp The petition of W. A. Worley
and wife, for a quit claim deed to the
south S6 2-3 feet of the west half cf
bloL. o, Alexander's addition, was Te-
Of King&ford's Jams and Preserves, in glass. Regular
25c sellers .-wcwrsi.
Preserves Strawberry, Quince, Figs, Peaches.
, Jams Plum. Apricot, Blackberry, Grape, Peach,
imperial prices given by the do'en
DURHAM CREAMERY BUTTER, Per lb.
Our Demonstration of
corsets continues to be
of daily interest in the
The increasing crowds
seen daily throughout
our store is the best evi
dence of the success
of our present Clean
Watch for oar "Wee
End" Specials thai
will appear tomorrow
ferrea to the taxation committee.
The police and sanitary committees
received the petition of SI. L. Burk
head for a sewer extension to lots 13
to 16, block 112. East Bl Paso; also
the petition of Lillian M. Brownile for a
sewerage connection with lots 19 and
20, block 78, East El Paso. The pe
titioner stated the application was
made on August 28, but had never been
WANT NEW MEXICAN
IN WILSON CABINET
A. A. Jones, Democratic National Com
mitteeman, Is Suggested for Sec
retary of the Interior.
Trenton, N. J., Jan. 23. Numerous
I presented to president elect Wilson in
connection with the portfolios of sec-
T retary of the Interior and attorney gen
eral, .tie committed nimseii on none.
Representatives Heflin. of Alabama,
Carlin. of Virginia, Floyd, of Arkan
sas. McGillicuddy, of Maine, and Davis,
of "Virginina, the last four being mem
bers of the house judiciary committee,
came to urge the chairman of that com
mittee, representative Henry D. Clay
ton, of Alabama, for appointment as
State chairman Hudspeth, of Sew
Mexico, suggested A. A. Jones, Demo
cratic national committeeman from that
state, for secretary of the interior. For
the same portfolio, senator Perky, of
Idaho, and Ben B. Gray, state chairman
of the Idaho Democratic committee, set
forth the merits of former governor
Hawley, of their state.
Governor Hawley's name had been
presented by senators Chamberlain, of
Oregon, and Newlands, of Nevada, along
with those of former governor Norrls,
of Montana, Joseph Teall, of Oregon,
and state chairman Clay Tallman, of
Senator Perky declared that these men
and former governor Alva Adams, of
uoioraao, whose name soon would be
presented by the new senator from Col
orado, were acceptable as secretary of
the interior to all the senators repre
senting public land states.
It was learned today that the mis
sion of representative Wm. Kent, a Pro
gressive Republican leader of Califor
nia, to president elect Wilson, today,
was to talk conservation. This con
ference is the first Gov. Wilson has
had with a Progressive Republican
since his election. "
TAFT TJRGBS SUPPORT OX
Washington, D. C, Jan. 23. Presi
dent Taft, In an address at the banquet
.of the National Chamber of Commerce,
urged that the organization use its in
fluence among the commercial bodies
of the country for renewed life for sev
eral matters of national legislation
which he declared were the most im
portant now before the people of the
country. The president asked especial
ly for adequate and comprehensive cur
rency legislation and support for the
econbmy and efficiency commission.
In addition, he urged that the organ
ization' take up the question of the
extension of the civil service to all
local appointive offices in the govern
ment service. He appealed also for in
creased efficiency for consular service.
The national chamber of commerce,
at Its final session today went on rec
ord, through the adoption of resolu
tions, favoring the creating of a per
manent tariff commission, the estab
lishment of a new banking and cur
rency system, and recognition of the
republic of China.
SOLOX INTERRUPTS PRAYER:
SATS CHAPLAIN IS LOBBYING
Sacramento. Califs Jan. 23. When
Rev. Franklin R. Baker, chaplain of the
lower house of the state legislature,
included in his prayer a plea for the
passage of a Sunday closing law, as
semblyman F. S. Killingsworth inter
rupted, with an accusation that such
solicitations constituted lobbying.
Killingsworth announced that he
would introduce a resolution instruct
ing the chaplain to exclude from his
prayers any reference to subjects on
which there is factional difference of
SHIELDS ELECTED TO SEXATE.
Nashville. Tenn., Jan. 23. The Ten
nessee legislaure today elected chief
justice John K. Shields, of the state su
preme court, Dnited States senator for
Ahe term beginning March 4. Justice
snieios js a "regular .Democrat."
BANK MATL STOLEN.
Globe, Ariz., Jan. 23. Thro private i
IAVA9 Ft 4- VlJ filnTm nnniff! . f
w" t. mc uxvue fusujiiice were eii
tered by some person familiar with their
combinations and the contents stolen.
The boxes were those of the Old Domin
ion Commercial company and the Gila
Valley Bank and Trust company, two
of the largest banking concerns in this
citv. They were at opposite ends of the
(Continued from page D
I 45,000 men employed on the work
I Americans, negroes and Italians. The
Americans are called gold men and
are paid in American gold; the others
are called 'silver men and receive
their pay in the silver of Panama. All
are taken care of by the government,
in specially constructed houses, and
are taken to and from work every day
on special trains of cattle cars with
"There is the best of order on the
zone, which Is 10 miles wide and well
policed by fine looking young Ameri
cans, all intelligent. Tie government
operates 12 trains a flay each way
across the isthmus to accommodate the
passengers the influx of visitors is
something terrific and runs three ex
cursion trains a week to the work,
with a lecturer accompanying each
tram, to explain everything in, detail.
The government runs the hotels and
offers splendid accommodations at the
rate of $5 a day per person, including
Moving the Dirt.
"The amount of dirt that is being
moved down there gives an Idea of the
wonderful work that is being carried
on. A trainload of dirt is sent out of
the cut every minute and a half, each
train carrying 21 cars and each car
carrying 36 tons. Four big shovels full
of earth fill each car and each shovel
full is nine tons in weight. It takes
but a quarter of a minute for the shovel
to fill and empty into a car.
"The United States paid France S40,
000,000 for the canal and the socalled
wreckage of the former French works
and machinery, and the American of
ficials say that they actually got S45,
000,000 worth of work and manhlnorv.
so that the United States is 35,000,000 J
u.ueuu on me aeai. t nas often been
criticized for paying too much.
Good Sanitation; Perfect Order.
"The sanitation on the island is per
fect and law and order is no better
anywhere. Saloons are permitted, un
der strict regulations; they are all wide
open, without doors or screens: have
no amusement devices inside and, there
fore, do not attract the men, except
.those who go for the deliberate pur
pose of getting a drink. There is noth
ing else to lure them. No lrllrr , al
lowed in the zone, and as soon as one I
is iuuna ne is nouuea to taKe the next
steamer out and he does it. When a
man has a grievance, no matter how
humble he is, he goes to Coi. Goethals,
the chief engineer, and his story is
heard and his troubles adjudicated; the
colonel devotes every Sunday to hear
ing complaints of this character. Every
man on the zone is represented in the
colonel's card index, and he has the
man's name, age, residence, birthplace
and complete history. It is kept cor
rected up to the very minute.
"The negroes are the best behaved I
have ever seen them anywhere. They
know their places and keep them. In
stinctively, they get into separate
coaches on the trains; they never mix
nor even try to mix with the whites,
although, I understand, there Is no spe
cial law or regulation compelling them
to ride in separate cars.
A Great "Wort.
"It is a wonderful work; it is some
thing that should make every American
feel proud. It is a work that will for
ever command the respect of the world;
it is so gigantic, so immense, and so
Ol,oo, C,l .1 . . ",-".-:.
to r?r xfiS5 --. J5aa,JousnSf
it without visiting it personally. I had
no idea of It until I went there, al
though I had read a great deal about
it. It is worth the price of thoy trip
just to see how everything has been
systematized; how such a tremendous
task is handled with such absolute pre
cision and accuracy. No mistakes have
been made. The canal has been built as
planned from the very first; American
engineering ingenuity did it and
Americans should forever feel proud
Wonderful Relief Map.
Mr. Rlnehart got over a hundred
splendid photographs of his trip in the
three countries he visited Panama.
Costa Rica and Guatemala. One of his
most prized pictures is of a relief map
of Guatemala, which has been built in
a public pari: in Guatemala City for
the benefit of the school children.
Raised platforms are built around it
SO the children ran r-tt ahn.n t nn4
look down upon .a miniature likeness of
r cuntry. Every mountain range
and valley or plateau is shown in re
lief, and every lake, river and stream
is shown with real water, whioh is
made to run over the map just as it
flows over the country in reality. The
map covers more than an acre of land.
ARIZOXA FORESTERS MEET.
Tucson, Ariz.. Jan. 23. For the pur
pose of talking over general conditions
i national forests of Arizona, and
plans for the ensuing year, the forest
erso' this state met in Tucson with A.
F. fotter. assistant chief forester of the
United States.. The Issuance of per
mits for the grazing of cattle in the
Gila, Apache and Datil reserves,
which adjoin, was discussed at the
Examine it carefully for sound stock accurately fitted
joints fine drawer work good finish for the many
little refinements which distinguish excellence from
It costs you no more than the other kind.
Every line we offer you has passed the most careful
inspection, and in our judgment represents all we ask for
it in actual value.
It is our policy to buy only the product of such fac
tories as employ artists rather than mere workmen.
GEN. IUICI IS
III ILEL WO
(Continued from page 1.)
or with their knowledge. He says that
the rebels are well supplied with am
munition, beef and popcorn, which was
captured and popped over the camp
fires, much to the delight of the sol
diers. la Not a Rebel.
He denies the report that he had
gone over to the rebels after receiving
a letter from Madero criticizing him
for his actions in the past.
"I am no traitor," the big general
said. "I would not wish my children to
be known as the children of a traitor,
a.nd that wofold be the last thing I
would think of. I will keep my word
to Salazar and refrain from engaging
ia the present trouble. I will remain
in El Paso for the present and may go
to Mexico City later where my children
are in school. Through The El Paso
Herald I wjsh to thank Salazar and
good old Maximo Castillo for the way
they treated me In my trouble. I shall
always remember-their kindness."
TAKEN FEOM OCHOA
Abram Gonzalez Gives Juarez
Gaming Privilege to His
Aide, Joan Anaya.
Abram Gonzalez, governor of the
state of Chihuahua, is about to carry
put his promise to close the Juarez
keno games for awhile. He did order
them closed two weeks ago, and then
permitted them to reopen until Feb
ruary 1, when they must close again.
However, he is not to end the games,
for he has given to Juan Anaya, his
aide, the keno concession, and J. Ochoa
& Co. are about to lose out, though
their-contrlbution to the state, which
was formerly $60 a month, has been
raised to $2400 a month.
His reason for canceling Ochoa's
concession is that this company failed
18 ?aK ,ts contribution during the time
that the rebels occupied Juarez. How
eveF' members of the company state
that Jose Ciqueros, treasurer of the
SUi of 3Sai? under the Madero
regime, declined to accept their license
money during that time, because it
a3i.BeneRyly understood that ' taxes
ror that period were to be remitted.
-Wew memhflr nt HoIia. A. n ......
l35Mti.?nan Ana7a has heen trying to
ZZtiuiX. -""Vi""01! ior s-a.uoo to ochoa,
with the further agreement that Ochoa
Derm,t him to open another keno
game, using the same kind of equip
ment at present used in the Juarez Tiall.
Mexico 0cboa nolas Patent rights in
oco,st I'S'OOO to instal the keno
m!5 IS Juarez and 67 men are em
SiSa2jere:t Tne concession was se
?? ?5l the. D,az government with
tiBndertanaln tnat it was to con
their license TO l0He M they pa,d
(Continued from page 1.)
AMaTexasnfcUa R Hamby f
y-C. T. IT. Wantu "Dry" Inaugural.
S?d1nt"elect Olson's induction into
OlUCe II a Oetitlnn nmunlul In Ih.
V.l.. .. "'..'" 4I1UIMJ
'T l. & Petition presented in
S?nai?0 & 8enator Gallinger on behalf
rri!2.0i onan'a Christian Temperance
o-i m?ulBQ "Pon favorably by con
of Sf'i The Petition urged the closing
on frirch 4n3i '" the natlonal P"11
ROCKEFELLER SAILS AGA1X.
tJtrn,a?,d,na' H- Jan. 23. Wm.
rockefeller, who went to Nassau sev
Timi we?ks ago, today boarded C. K G.
killings s yacht here to return to Jekyl
island, where the oil magnate has his
winter home. The party arrived in a
SPec'al car from Palm Beach and
medl t yacht, which set sail im-
SHOWS 347 INCREASE
The school enrolment for the second
lerm in El Paso shows an increase of
' pupils since the opening of the win
ter. term last year. The figures fur
nished by superintendent N. R. Crozier
are: Enrolment on January 20, 1913,
was 5813 pupils: enrolment on January
20. 1912, was 5446 pupils.
WOULD CLOSE ALL CHURCHES.
Hartford. Conn.. Jan. 23. Speaking
before the Get-Together club of the
Center Congregational church, former
mayor Willard C. Fisher of Middle
town, a professor at Wcsleyan uni
versity, advocated "closing up all the
churches in the country for a limited
time, as an experiment. "Going to
church is not religion." said the pro
fessor "I b lievo in even bodv having
an uproarintrly good time on Sunday"
Vse Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
(Continued from page 1.)
said ilr. Corey, adding that CoL Millard
Hunsicker, representative of tne car-
I So Competition Abroad.
I He testified that during the exist-
( ence of the agreement, the American
members had not, to his knowledge, at
tempted to compete for armor plate
either in England, France or Germany.
"Did the foreign firms bid for United
States government contracts V he was
'T believe that it is provided by law
thatt the United States government con
tracts in armor plate shall be given
only to American manufacturers," was
Pool In Steel Ralls.
He was questioned briefly concern
ing James A. Farrell, now president of
the corporation, who, Mr. Corey said,
conducted the negotiations for the for
mation of an international steel pooL
"Was the mill price of domestic rails,
subsequent to the formation of the steel
corporation, greater or less than the
export price?" he was asked by Mr.
"I want to be accurate," replied Mr.
Corey. "The mill price on foreign bus
iness netted the producer less than on
domestic business. "
"Then the domestic price was
Mr. Corey conceded that such, in ef
fect, was the case.
GIRLS ON A CAR
Fred Miller, living on Bliss street,
caught a soldier trying to tickle two
little girls on the Fort .Bliss car Wed
nesday evening. He says the two little
girls were alone in the car and the sol
dier, after oglimr them for a time, sat
down in a seat behind them, slipped his
hand past the end ot the seat next the
car window and becan tickling one ot
the little girls in the ribs. Mr. Miller
jumped up, caught the man and found
his hand still past the end of the seat.
The soldier admitted his guilt, but the
provost guard on the car, according to
Miller, instead of taking the soldier into
custody, ran in and said: "If you fellows
are going to fight in here, Pll take you
both to the guardhouse."
A Herald man, going out on a Fort
Bliss car at 11 oclock at night recently,
saw a soldier sit down beside a girl who
was going home from the telephone
office and try to talk to her. He con
tinued it until she got off, although she
turned her back and refused positively
to talk to him. When she got off the
car, he followed her to the rear platform,
when some of his comrades took him in
Use Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
rnoEiwx ixdia?! school
TO HAVE SEWER CONNECTION
Phoenix. Ariz., Jan. 23. House bill
No. 267S4, making provision for current
and contingent expenses of the bureau
of Indian affairs, contains a provision
that 5500 shall be spent in making a
survey and estimate of the cost of con
necting, the sewer systm of the Phoenix
Indian school with that of the city of
The Indian school is two miles north
of the city limits. For a number of
years the people in that vicinity have
complained of the unsatisfactory sewer
conditions at the school.
Use Domestic Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
PHOENIX TO CLEAN TJr.
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 23. Street com
missioner Griggs Carr has announced
that a general cleanup will be inaugu
rated in Phoenix next Monday. Citizens
are requested to collect all their debris
and place it where it can be loaded into
the city's garbage wagons.
TVe offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve nim perfectly honorable in all bus
iness transactions and financially able
to carry out any obligation made by
-WALKING, KINNAN & MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Ti stlmonlals sent froe Price 75c per
bottle Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-
We advise the public that from now on we will
handle a full line of bakery goods. Every
thing will be baked especially for our trade
and under our direction.
"Nations' Special" Bread at 10c a Loaf
We call special attention to the bread that will
be handled. This will be called "Nations'
Special" and the price will be 10c. The best
of materials and only expert bakers will be
employed in putting up the bakery goods car
ried by us. We will have daily cookies, rolls,
pies and cakes. We ask your trade for the
new department on the basis of absolute satisfaction.
Special Cereal Values
for Friday and Saturday
For the balance of the week we offer the
following attractive specials in well
known brands of cereals. '
Post Toasties, regularly 106 j , n
special 3 for OC
Ejrinkle Corn Elakes, regularly g?
3 for 25c; special 5 for OC
Grape Nuts, regularly 15c; o
special 2 forA -.-. . 3C
ARIZONA PAIR WORTH
A TOTAL OP $156,747
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 23. That the
Arizona fair owns property -worth
$156,747 was determined by the commis
sioners when they made their annual
inventory. This includes the value of
the grounds and the improvements
The total amount apportioned for the
purchase of the grounds and for mak
ing improvements Is $80,500. This shows
a surplus of $76,247. The difference be
tween the appropriations and the ap
praised value Is largely due to the value
of the buildings and other improve
ments made by the old fair association,
composed of Phoenix citizens, who have
received no recompense for their expen
ditures since tne state took over the
ground. The land has also appreciated
in value. '
Advice Given Mother in Re
gard to Young Daughter,
Proves Valuable to
Daughter Even Af
Pollock, Tex. "When I was a
girl, about 14 years of age," writes
Mrs. Winnie Delaney, of this town, "I
was in awfully bad health. I tried
different treatments, but they did me
A friend advised my mother to eive
me Cardui, the woman's tonic. She
gave me one bottle, and it straightened
me out all right
I did not have any more trouble
until after I was married. I had sev
eral bad spells then, but I began tak
ing Cardui again, and my health started
to improving right away.
I can safely recommend Cardui to
all women sufferers, as I think it is the
greatest woman's medicine on earth.
You may publish this letter if you
Cardui is good for young girls, as
well as older women, because it con
tains pure, harmless, vegetable ingre
dients, which act gently, yet surely, on
the delicate womanly organs. Itvis a
tonic prepared exclusively for women.
For more than 50 years, Cardui has
been in widely extended use, by!
women or all ages, and has given en
tire satisfaction, as a remedy for re
building womanly health and strength, i
You can rely on Cardui. It will do "
for you, what it has done for thousands
of others. It will help you.
Begin to take Cardui, today.
N. R Write tot Chattanooga Medi
cine Co . Ladi. s' Advisory 1 opt-. Chat
tanooga, Tenn. for Special Instructions
on your case and 64-page btn.k 'Home
Treatment for Women" sent in plain
A New Depart
ment Is Added
Tkt Will Cer
tainly Meet With
proval TAKE ME WITH YOU
ON YOUR' TRIP
says the Ltttle Doctor.
e oi cumate may Drine on a.
severe cold and
my services may
he Utile Doctor Mac Laren's Mus
tard Cerate applied locally night and
morning will relieve a severe cold in
no time. It is absolutely harmless to
the skin: will never irritate. It will
cure everything that the old time mus
tard plaster will headaches. sore
throat pains in chest, stiSness of joints,
sore muscles, lumbago. neuralgia,
pleurisy, etc Let the Little Doctor be
your family sentry to guard your house
hold against serious illness. Purchase
Mac Laren's Mustard Cerate from your
druggist today, either a 26c or 50c jar.
"Write for FREE SAMPLE to Mac
Laren Drug Co., Cleveland. Ohio, or L03
Angeles, CaL Advertisement.
BREAKS A COLD !N
A FEW HOURS-PAPE'S
FIRST DOSE PATE'S COLD
POUND RELIEVES frT.V.
After the very first dose of Tape's
Cold Compound" you distinctly feel
the cold breaking and all the disagree
able grippe symptoms leaving.
It is a positive fact that a dose ot
Pape's Cold Compound taken every
two hours until three consecutive
doses are taken will cure Grippe or
break up the most severe cold, either
in the head, chest, back, stomach or
It promptly ends the most miserable
headache, dullness, head and nose
stuffed up, feverishness, sneezing, sore
throat, running of the nose, mucous
catarrhal discharges, soreness, stiff
ness and rheumatic twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound with
the knowledge that there is nothing
else in the world which will cure your
cold or end Grippe misery as promptlv
and without any other assistance or
bad after-effects as a 25-cent pack
age of Pape's Cold Compound, which
any druggist can supply it contains
no quinine be sure you get what you
ask for accept no substitute belongs
in every home. Tastes nice acts
Before you are fillctl
tviih Mercury and
Drugs, see Dr. Che
Hok. the botanist
specialist, who cures
me loiiowing dJs-
eases M without the
aid of minnrais
kmfe; Cancer. Blood
and Liver ai-w?'
3tonlo St Phone 2910
I aF1 mm
.-m' , -sh
Hr c SH
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