Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, April 17, 1913
8 M jtfHttTiM'lBIM !L22ZZiwr I
For Eveiy Baking
Best because it's the
purest. Best because
it never fails. Best
because it makes every
baking light, fluffy and
evenly raised. Best
because it is moder
ate in cost highest in
At your grocers.
World's Pare Food Expo
sition, Chicago. HL
ParU Exposition. Fraoco
w-'i. -) I ubbpi- m JfJij, is
MAY BEAUTIFY THE
OLD STOCKPEN SITE
Nin Simon. Ariz . April 17. The peo
ple of San Simon are petitioning- the
v P Railwav company to make a
beauty spot of the old stock pen site.
It is in the heart of the town, just
opposite the passenger station.
The present passenger waiting- room.
tuket and freight agent and opera
tors quarters are in a painted old box
car It has answered its purpose for
CO vears past.
tbsen & Wharton, real estate agents,
have dissolved partnership, and each is
organizing a new firm.
The McKinney gusher gets better
the deeper it goes. It is now down
over 700 feet, and throws over 350 gal
ions. Harry Waldrip, of Rodeo, had his
foot injured at track work. He thinks
ne will be able to go back to work
John Hays, fireman at this place,
was seriously hurt in his hip while
Mr Bates, a new arrival from Col-
linsville. Okla with a car load of
household goods, stock and farming
mplemente, has located near Bawtry,
two miles east of San Simon.
sieee to road work.
Carrizozo. N X, April 17. The
United States forest service has, with
the approval of the state highway com
mission, allotted $1000 for the con
struction of good roads in the Lincoln
national forest in this county. The
money -will be spent on that part of
the county road -which goes through
the forest and directly north of Capi
tan H. B Waha. a nengineer of the
district office at Albuquerque, has in
spected that portion of the county road
and states that -with a few changes In
grade and placing of several culverts.
an excellent road can be constructed.
Ranchmen and farmers of Capitan,
White Oaks. Richardson, as well as
'"'arnzozo, -will be benefited. The work
w 11 be started at an early date.
Arthur E. Williams, who has been
conducting a shoe store here for the
past eight months, has purchased the
tailoring- establishment of C B Crawford.
- . '.
B Yea don't save money when yoa Say I
1 cheap or I'g-ax taking potsJcT. Don't I
1 be nude J. Bag Calumet It's more 1
2 economical more wholesome gives I
I lest Tenths. Calamet h far superior to g
I soar imlk atti sode. I
H the rapid progress being made m
M n constructing the interurban B
flj take a ride down the valley HI
Hi Kith Tobin. and see what you R
Hi -ee. Phone S03 and we will Hj
Hi II for tou. H
I SEE! I
D. & M. Base Ball Goods
Are tbe best you can buy. Compare our stock with others before you buy.
Shelton-Payne Arms Co.
Spineless Variety Good for
Many Uses; Coliina En
courages Fruit Growing
Guavmas, Sonora, Mex., April 17.
After 15 years of painstaking experi
ment, the perfection of the thovnless
cactus promises to fulfill the prophecy
that "the desert shall blossom as the
rose," for with the education of the
homeseeker as to the possibilities of
the cactus as food for cattle, hogs,
sheep, and chickens, thousands cf
acres of land that have hitherto been
non-productive along the west coast cf
Mexico will be turned into figurative
gold mines simply by clearing away
the thornj cactus and putting in its
stead the spineless variety.
The Opuntias, or prickly pear cac
tus, should be planted three or four
feet apart in rows that are about 10
feet apart. The better the soil the
greater the yield, although the do
mestic cactus will thrive on the on :he
same rocky, sandy, drj, comparatively
worthless land where is now found the
wild cactus. The cactus is not pro
duced from the seed of the fruit, but
from cuttings, and these cuttings
should be wilted for a few days or a
week and then placed in the ground
when they will root readily and grow
rapidlj. The usual way is to plant
them with about one-third of the cut
ting beneath the ground, and the
planting should be done in the warm
summer months. Two light irrigation!
are all that is necessary for the cactus,
although it will grow -well anywhere
except on land that is absolutely too
wet for any other plants to grow.
As a food for milk cows nothing can
surpass th spineless cactus. Cows
will leave alfalfa ad go to the cactus,
and on a cactus diet the milk supply
has been increased SO percent. Chick
ens will leave lettuce for cactus, show
ing conclusively that it is a satisfy
ing food for them.
One acre of land will produce 180
tone of leaves, or slabs, the second
or third year. Until this time the
land should be fenced from the stock,
but the third year horses and cattle
may be turned into the field, as the
main stalk of the plant is then woody.
As a forage, cactus should be worth
$4 per ton, and in time of extreme
drouth would bring much more than
In addition to the quantities of
stock food produced, the cactus -vields
a fruit that is beautiful in color and
exceedingly wholesome, and which cai
be exported to advantage, samples
having been shipped -without ice from
San Francisco to Chicago. Xew York,
Boston and Washington, which
reached those eastern points in per
fect condition On good soil from 60
to 100 tons of fruit may be produced
per acre. The wholesale price of this
fruit is about 10 cents gold a pound.
Jams, jellies and syrups may also be
made from the cactus fruit, and ices
and confectionery may be colored a
most beautiful shade with its juice
In Mexico today the pulp of the
w ild cactus is made into a very whole
some candv The young spineless
leaes may be used for pickles, and
are said to be very appetizing whn
fried like egg plant. They may be
also boiled and served as greens.
Bj crushing the cactus leaves and
covering them with water a mucila
ginous substance is formed which is
excellent to mix with whitewash to
make it more lasting. A leaf or two
will make a gallon of mucilage
When this substance Is poured on
stagnant water it forms a coating that
causes the mosquito larvae to die be
cause of lack of air. This substance
is much more efficacious than petro
leum because it does not evaporate.
Premium to Fruit Planters.
The legislature of the state of Coli
ma, upon the initiative of governor
senor J. Trinidad Alamillo. has passed
a law which it is believed will con
tribute to the development of agricul
ture throughout that region.
Every agriculturist or corporation,
whether domestic or foreign, which,
after the promulgation of this law.
dedicates itself to the planting and
cultivating of fruit trees, shall be en
titled to a premium of $100 Mexican
currency per 1000 trees, which shall
be found to be in a state of produc
tion. This premium will be paid from
the state treasury upon the first har
vest, and may be paid but once.
A premium of $5000 Mexican cur
rency -will be paid to the agriculturist
or foreign corporation which plants
and cultivates the banana of the var
iety known as the "roatan." and ob
tains from the first harvest 200.C00
bunches of bananas. To small grow
ers -who taking advantage of the di
vision of lands, can be owners of only
five to 10 hectares, and who plant
such lands to this variety of banana,
will be paid a premium of 15 pesos fir
each thousand bunches.
A premium of 2000 pesos will be
paid for the planting and cultivation
of each 200.000 plants of any variety
of pine apple which is -well received in
foreign markets. Small growers who
plant from 10.006 plants up, will le
granted premiums in proportion.
A premium ot pesos will De. paia
for each hectare on which is planted
garden stuff -which is in demand in
the markets of North America, such as
onions, garlic, tomatoes, egg plant,
artichokes, cucumbers, etc. This privi
lege is limited to five years.
A premium of 5000 pesos will be paid
to the growers who plant cantaloupes
and obtains a harvest from 300 hec
tares of land. This premium is sub
ject to payment but once.
Predial taxes will be exempted for
five vears on lands devoted exclusively
to the planting and cultivating of the
Factories established for .the can
ning of fruits aid vegetables, will be
exempted from every kind of state or
municipal tax for a period of Jive
rears. Like exemption will be graned
for the manufacture of banana flour.
No irrigation plant constructed In
the "future on territory of the state
of Colima will be assessed state or
municipal taxes of any kind for a per
iod of 10 vears.
A premium of 16 pesos will be paid
for each hectare of land planted to
grapes of the cultivated varieties, cr
to w ild grapes, or to cherries of the
vanet known as "Mizpan." which
premium shall be paid when it Is
shown that such plants are fruit pro
ducing This premium is subject to
but one payment
premium of 20.000 will be paid put
one onl to anv person who, after the J
nromuleation of this law plants on
lands within the state 100.00) cocoa nut
palms the nremium to be paid when
such palms are known to be fruit
P Moore, extra fireman on the
T & P was called to go out on engine
392 "Wednesday and was relieved by the
regular fireman, who showed up after
"Mr Moore had been calleu. Mr. Moore
had been on the extra board for more
than a week.
Spanish Peanuts Thrive In Plains and
Panhandle When Properly Cultivated
Like All Other Crops, Peauts Respond to Good Tillage Methods; Early
Deep Plowing Suggested.
By H. M. BAINER, Agricultural Demonstrator.
AMARILLO, Tex, April 17. Dur
ing the past two years the ag
ricultural demonstration depart
ment of the Santa Fe system has done
a great deal of work with peanuts, es
pecially w,ith the Spanish variet. The
following cultural methods have been
Under favorable weather conditions.
Spanish peanuts will mature in frm
100 to 126 davs. The Spanish variety is
best adapted to the entire Panhandle
and Plains conditions. They will re-
as much drv weather as milo
maise, after getting started. They
are easy to cultivate on account of
their erect growth and they are easy
to harvest from the fact that the nuts
adhere well to the vines. As a pas
ture crop for hogs, they are excellent.
Peanuts, like all other crops, respond
to good tillage methods. Early deep
plowing is to be recommended, fall
plowing is preferred. Spring plowing
must necessarily be shallower than
in the fall. Peanut land should ne
i worked enough in the spring to keep
uown an weeas ana to save me mois
ture until planting time. It is advan
tageous to kill two or three crops of
weeds on the ground before planting
If plowing cannot be done at tbe
proper time, listing is practiced with
good results The ground should be
single listed earlv and the ridges
should be harrowed down somewhat,
two or three times before planting. At
planting time these remaining ridges
should be split with lister and the
peanuts planted immediately after.
One bushel of good unsheiled nuts
is enough to plant an acre, especially
if the ground is prepared well and the
seed is evenly distributed. The plans
should be from 12 to 15 inches apart in
the row. with the rows 3 1-2 feet apart.
AH planting should be done in sweep
or lister furrows. For planting on the
large scale use a peanut planter, but
on the small scale it is necessary t
do dropping bv hand Sometimes two
seats are arranged on a riding lister,
one for the driver and another behind,
PUMPING- IN THE
Ex-Governor Hny, of "U nihington, lie-
"cct mt i annanuir Country in n
Leader In Production.
Plamview. Tex.. April 17 Kx-gov-ernor
M. E. Hay. of the state of Wash
ington, has been here several dajs lor
the -purpose of examining local irri
gation conditions and methods He
and his borther. K. T. Hay, who is With
him, own some 50.000 acres near Tex
line. and about 100,000 acres in New
Mexico, asd it is planned to develop
some of this land by means of pump
irrigation if the underflow is eco
Governor Hay said that If some cf
the irrigated orchards which he saw
here were in Washington they would
be valued at from $1000 to $4CC per
acre, varj ing w nh- location. He also
said that while Hale county gets six
cuttings of hay from irrigated alfalfa,
they get but three cuttings in his home
state on 'irrigated land
"Pumped water irrigation has cer
tainly made good with us in Washing-
., .. guinuvi i ciusi iveu, ami
we find that for the truck watches
around our cities It pavs us to lift
the water even from 400 foot depths 1
see no reason whv the shallow watei
portions of the Texas plains should
not be considered the cheapest . Dut
best irrigation district in the cou.itry,
for vour lift is light and irrigation is
needed only to supplement a rainfall
that is much heavier than In most of
and. Pacific coast states
HOGS SHIPPED FROM
THE YAQUI VALLEY
Formers Continue to Operate Regard-
Ictn of tbe Revolution and of the
1 aqul Troubles.
Guaymas. Sonora. Mex., April 17
Parrett Jones, of Ksperanza, shipped a
carload of hogs to Guaymas the mid lie
of the week. Messrs Jones and Shel
don have a large ranch in the Yaqui
valley. 600 acres of which is under
cultivation. This year they are rais
ing mostly wheat, alfalfa and garban
zos, although next vear it is their
intention to put in a goodly acreage
of nee. Mr. Jones says that he never
saw soil anywhere that would produce
as bountifully as that of the Yaqui
John A. Jeeson, of Potam. is in the
city for a few days purchasing sup
plies to take to the Yaqui valley. Mr.
Jesson owns 7000 acres near Potam. 2,
000 acres of which is being fenced at
the present time. The land that he has
cleared has been planted to garbanzos,
beans corn, cantaloupes, and water
melons Mr Jesson savs that he con
siders the west coast of Mexico the :
country of limitless opportunities, and repairs. 1107 Kast Nevada street; esti
that as soon as the present disturb- j mated cost, $300.
ances have quieted and peace is as- I To South KI Paso Fuel company, to
sured he looks to s man) homeseek- erect a tool shed. Sixth -and Bl Paso:
ers and investors come into this sec
SELLS FOR $36,000
Alpine, Texas. April 17 Jackson
and Harmon have bought from H. C
Atchison his 1S0O acre fruit ranch two
miles north of Alpine, the price paid
being $36 000. This ranch comprises
some of the finest land in the Alpine
valley, adjoining on the north, the
J. W. and I. G. Kokernot ranch. The
large orchard consists of peach, pear,
apricot and apple trees, all bearing
DR. PEARSON" INSPnCTS
HIS PI.IXVIEW PROJKCT
Plainview. Texas. April 17 Dr. F. S.
Pearson, of London, head if the Pear
son interests, his son. Ward I t-arsi n:
H. L Miller. o f New York.
American manager for these in
terests, p jdrtn saC cmf shrd etaoi
terest. and party have just been
here in their special car. the 'Na
talia." making their semi-annual in
spection of the S3 500.000 pumped irri
gation project which thev are develop
ing in the vicinity of Plainview.
They announce that they are well
pleased with the progress of the work
and that the Texas plains project will
be developed into one of the most im
portant of their world-wide holdings.
RvACiniK-v THIMv OIjTI.OOIv
IS (.'ODD VKOtjMl CVRRI07,0
Carrizozo, X M-. April 17 For the
past several davs the ' weather has
Haati vom, urarm in thA P&rrl7A.n vsl.
?v anx "the snow in the mountains.
ev-eiH in uie ran una ami guicnfg ir
melting away very rapidlv Notwith
standing the extreme cold weather for
the past few months, orchard men as
sert that the fruit has not been in
jured. In view of the unusual amount
of moisture in the ground at this time,
the ranchmen say the outlook for a
good crop was never better and all are
anticipating a prosperous year
UESi FARMERS PLAN TO
GROW EGYITI V.N COTTOV
Meba. Ariz., April 17 Farmers liv
ing in the vicinity of Mesa who expect
to grow Egyptian cotton this year have
formed the Mesa Egyptian Cotton ex
change, and througb that organisation
will cooperate in picking and market
ing Dr E. W Wilbur is president. W"
S Dorman. vice president; M C Phelps,
treasurer: W H Knox, secretary. Be
tween 3000 and 4000 acres will be plant
ed to Egvitian- cotton in the Salt river
vallej this vear '
torno thick feed for the little
chicks Hod Bro, Phone 36 or Jour
for a man who drops thnuts from a
box, through a tube, to the furrow. 1
is almost impossible to make an eves
distribution, however, with this last
To insure an extra good stand on
a small patch, the nuts should he
shelled. In shelling, great care shouw
be exercised to prevent the thin pa
pery covering surrounding the nut. if
the nuts are planted in the unshelleu
condition, they should be soaked in
water -from 24 to 48 hours, after which
mey should be planted at once.
nuts should be cohered to a depth of
from 11-2 to 2 inches and the ground
should be packed over and around the
seed very much the same as for kafir
H. L. McKnight, of the Texas experi
ment station, recommends soaking the
nuts in the following solution, to pre
vent mice and gophers taking out the
seed. We know that this is good.
"Soak the whole nut for 24 to 4S hours
in water to which has been added a
kerosene emulsion made as follows:
Shave fine a one pound bar of ordi
nary laundry soap, and add one gal
lon boiling water Stir vigorously for
10 minutes, then add one-half pint ci
coal oil and stir another 18 minutes.
Pour this liquid into water enough to
cover one bushel dr peanuts. Let them
stand in this water for 24 to 4S hours,
when the water may be drained off.
and the peas planted
Do not plant until all danger of
frosts are past. May 10th is about an
average date for this crop, however,
the date will depend on moisture con
ditions. Cultivate frequently with sweeps or
small shoels. keeping the ground as
nearly level as pos&ible until about the
last cultivation, to which time it is
usually advisable to ridge slightly with
a wide ridge. Care should be exercised
not to injure the plants during the last
one or two cultivations. Do not culti
vate shallower than 2 1-2 to 3 inches at
Watch the rabbits. It is often neces-
sarv to fence 'the peanut against thir
WARNING- OF FROST
GIVEN WITH WHISTLE
' OrehariliMtM In HonmcII Ms re
VAarned Over the Phone and Smudge
PotH Ire Lighted.
Roswell. X. M, April 17. When the
thermometer goes down to 35 degrees
in Roswell. frost warning is given
with the fire whistle and over the
Through the commercial club a
"smudge pot brigade" has been or
ganized to help the orchardmen save
their apple crop in case of late frost
this season. More than 25 automobiles
and 100 business men have responded
to the request of the club to leave
their beds to fight the frost.
There will be 1400 acres of bearing
apple orchards in the immediate vicin
ity of Roswell this ear. which will
mew a net return of over half a mil
lion dollars, providing the crop is
saved and marketed correctly Fruit
men are now arranging to have the
full crop handled by large eastern dis
tributors. The smudge pot organization is sim
ple Each automobile is designated to
a certain orchard each time there is a.
frost call Four men are designated
to the same auto for the season, having
a common meeting point.
When the electrical thermometei
goes down to 35 degrees, the fire de
partment is notified and gives two
long blasts of the siren fire whistle.
The telephone company rings all tbe
rural phones in the orchard district.
Then the town people go to the or
chards and light the smudge pots.
BARLEY AND OATS '
PROSPECT IS" GOOD
Klgin. Ariz., April 17 Farmers in
the valley have fine prospects for
good crops of barley and oats.
The grass over the country is a
beautiful green of an inch and two
to three inches in height.
George Beebe has put out an or
chard of fine, hardy apole, neach and
plum trees on his ranch.
H. Hummel, west of Klgin, has re
ceived a new- traction engine, drawing
six gang plows, with which he has
plowed considerable acreage in
To T. H Rogers, to make general re
pairs, 405 Cliff street, estimated cost,
To T. Carranza, to erect frame house.
Tenth and Santa Fe; estimate! value.
To J. W. Hamilton, in mnk-o r.npral
estimated value, $40.
To H. Guiterez, to build an adobe,
block 49. Campbell addition: estimated
Northwest corner of Madera and
Grama streets H. C. Swearingen to
A. V Swearingen. lot IS and east half
oi 15, block 59, East El Paso, consid
eration. $1: January 13. 191:.
Tobin addition Frank It. Tobln to
Ward Blanchard, lot 13, block 9, To
bin's fourth addition; consideration,
J375; April 4, 1913.
Tobin addition Frank R. Tobin to
Charles A Blanchard, lot 14, block 9,
Tobin's fourth addition; consideration,
$225, April 16. 1913.
North side of Cambridge, between
Crockett and Houston streets Gov
ernment Hill company to A. J. Lanza,
lots S to 11. inclusive, block 36. Gov
ernment Hill; consideration, $700; April
Southwest corner of Sacramento and
Russell streets C. E. Wheeler to
Christine E. Wheeler, lots 17 to 21. In
clusive, block 45, Grand View, consid
eration. $10. April 3, 1913.
South side of Oxford, between Hous
ton and Crockett streets David
Crockett and wife to M. L. Burkhead,
lots 24 to 26, inclusive, block 39, Gov
ernment Hill, consideration, $3700;
March 15. 1913.
North side of Cumberland, between
Houston street and alley Government
Hill company to Matilda Melcher. lots
30 and 31, block 30, Government Hill;
consideration. $360, pril 14. 1913.
Licensed to Wed.
Edwin Miller and Bessie Murtle.
Armado Pina and Patra Ruiz.
S M. Stevenson and Bettie B. Pierce.
Homer E. Jackson and Nannette
Jose I.ujan and Maria Apuilera.
Jesus Ortega and Maria liaise.
Ott Kimbley and Clara Siepelmeyer.
To Mrs. Benjamin Contreras. 1118
l San Antonio street; November 2S.
To Mrs. C- Cordero, 409 Canal street;
I'linilHIKS TO PICK
FEDERAL PIE EVTBKS.
Washington. D. C. April 17. Presi
dent Wilson is up against the problem
of whether he shall endorse the inuch
discused plan of the nomination of
federal officers, particularly postmas
ters, by primary, or whether he shall
make appointments on recommendation
of Democratic referees in the various
The question has been put up to the
president in connection with South
Dakota patronage Under the South
Dakota law, the political leaders and
members of the senate and house of
the dominant partv can no longer dic
tate the ftderal patronage Thev have
notTnwi in !," ufth it Thd nAvfnffi. p
.-T... n . .. ...... ... ... ....... .....
primary iistcru i2f provided for As
of a Dallas Man
J. F. Carter, Traveler and
Salesman, Tells of the Use
of Plant Juice.
Here is a man who was forced to
Li- nnvlttnn nam auuviint tkT nAfl
I health, and who has for four years as
he expresses n irrn uwu snu wj "
is Mr J- F. Carter of 723 North Pearl.
Dallas, and his statement Is a splendid
tribute for Plant Juice.
"I am 54; have been a traveling
salesman for the Connolly Manufac
t..i Prnnnim of Isew v. orK. and
I nave traveled all over the United
many times. It seems that I
hare had almost everything the "nat
ter with me, a chronic stomach and
kidney trouble that affected ray bow
els? nerve liver and blood. For four
years I have been unfit for business
until Plant Juice brought me relief Jt
"s wonderful what it has done for me
It has cured me and made me well 1 -in 1 1
hearty and done it in a very few week&
To show ou that 1 am a well man free
from stomach and Kidney troubles. I
have eaten things hard on the kid
nevl. but they don't affect me any
more. I am convinced that I am per
manently cured and am ready to enter
business again" .
For the relief and cure of all stom
ach liver, kidnev and blood ailments.
Plant Juice is the greatest corective
and tonic of the age It is made from
the juices of pure fresh herbs of manv
countries It restores vitalltv, puts
new life and energy into you Sold
at Kelly & pollards. Advertisement.
At Fountains & Elsewhere
etna,, ra H aH"
dihu KB n n IB rf '
The Original and Genuine
The Food-drink for All Ages.
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without it.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no imitation. Just say "HORlItTS."
Not in Any Milk Trust
to other federal ofr.cers the are nom
inated b the state committee, which is
an elective bodv made up of a num
ber from each count
Under this svstem the voters of the
partv that controls the national gov
ernment in theory at least, have the
control of the federal patronage for
South Dakota tn their ahnds The
congressman has his wings clipped as
a dispenser of federal patronage, nor
I can a small Ulltiuc vl nriiui.iAJii wvm
tral Frederic J. nnxfcin" "v.merlcnn Gov
ernment." As long as they last, copies of Fred
eric J Haskin's great book. "The Amer
ican Government," may be had at The
Herald office. Present clipping of this
paragraph and 00 cents. By mail. 15
THE STORE BEAUTIFUL.
Mesa Ave and Texas St.
jln Advices From Foster,
Mrs. Ellis Makes Public
Some Startling State
ments. Foster, Ark. "I was sfck for seven
years," writes Mrs. Fannie Ellis, of th's
place, "and half the time could not
stand on ray feet. I was very near
death. I took Cardui. the woman's
tonic, and In two months I was cured
and am now stout and healthy.
I was sick so long that I won the
sympathy of my friends, and they all
asked what cured me. for my looks are
a testimonial to Cardui.
After I was cured, I didn't know but
what Cardui was like so many other
medicines, that is, pretend to cure for
a while, but it has been two years since
I have taken a dose, and I feel as well
I can walk a mile, work all day, and
walk back home at night and not be
much tired. Before taking Cardui I
could not walk across the floor.
I cannot recommend Cardui too
highly. It is a God-send to suffering
Thousands of women who now suf
fer from womanly trouble, could be re
lieved and benefited by following M-s.
Are you of this number?
If so, try Cardui to-day. It .cannot
harm you. and Is almost sure to do you
At the nearest drug; store.
N. B. Write to: Ladles Advisory
Dept.. Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instruc
tions, and 64-page book. "Home Treat
ment for va omen," sent In plain
wrapper, on request dvertiscment.
wD ? JF
Have You Had a Few Words?
And Are You Thinking How to Fix It TJp?
Just take home a can of Tuttle'3 Imperial Famt, and get busy
Actions speak louder than words.
Tuttle Paint and Glass Co.
PHNE 206 210-212 N. STANTON
Tell These People What You Want
They Will Respond Promptly
Bell 608 & 629. DR.UGGIS TS
A. E. RYAH & CO.
AUTOS FOR HIRE
Phone No. 1 Day or Night
Limousine 5 and 7 Passenger Cars.
Call ODOM'S TRANSFER
To haul your baggage or move vou. Storage and packing by careful men.
Daylight Train Service
Mexico North Western Railway
EL PASO and CHIHUAHUA
Trains Now Run Daily
LUXURIOUS PARLOR CAR BUFFET SERVICE
BETWEEN EL PASO and MADERA
Direct Line to Temosachic, Mmaca, Casihuriachic and other points.
For information regarding freight and passenger rates, connections, etc,
Call on or Address.
T. R. RYAN, Traffic Mgr. F. L. WEMPLE, A. G. F. 6- P. A.
Ciudad Juarez. Telephone No. 3771.
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
Absolutely Fireproof, Modern, European. RATES $1.50 TO $4.00
A HOTEL BUILT FOR THE CLIMATE
PERCY TYRRELL, MGR.
The Two-Republics Life Insurance Company
EL PASO, TEXAS
A. KRAKATJER, President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that gnarantee
0. R. RUSSELL, LOTJIS ST. J. THOMAS,
Supt of Agents. Secty. asd Gerrl Mgr
Houston, Texas, $24.85
OaSvesfon, Texas. $25.00
j 1 f T Ladies' Rubber Heels 25c
Look at Our races :jesS?JLri:-c::S
"THE ENTERPRISE" 318 Mesa Avenue
defore you are filled
nith MercHry and
Drugs, see Dr. Che
Hole, the botanist
specialist, who cures
the followinr: dis
eases without the
aid of minerals or
knife Cancer. Blood
tism Heart Disease.
and Liver derange
'ee. 06 San An
10 St. Phone 3910
Go to Europe oy the North Ger
man Lloyd Gaiveston-Bremen
ss "Breslau" May 3rd
ss. "Cassel" May 22nd
ss. "Brandenburg" June 14th I
ss. "Breslau" July 9th
m "fflasal" 11. oc.k
ss. "Chemnitz" .'.Aug 16th
Large. Comfortable Steamers.
FARES: Cabin $80 and $67 50.
Steerage $35 00.
Apply to local agents or to
ALFRED HOLT, General Aeut,
Use Herald Want Ads.
212 SAW ANT0HI0 S2.
HACK & AUTO STAJTD
Opposite Hotel Paso Del Norte on
W. San Antenlo St.
For Aut06 Hacks " B8ge service.
Auto Baggage Trucks.
ALL GOOD 7 PASSENGER
AUTOS FOR HIRE
Best Service Polite Attention
$3 PER HOUR
STOP-OVER IN DALLAS AND FT.
WORTH IF YOU WISH IT.
ASSAYERS & CHEMISTS
Custom Assay Office
CRIICHETT & FERGUSON
Assayera Chemists Metallurgists
AGENTS FOR ORE SKIPPERS
210 San Francisco St
Bell Phone 334. Auto Phone 1334
JOHNSON ASSAY CO.
Agents for Ore Shippers
Assayers, Chemists. Bullion Assay -era.
Buyers of high grade Ores and
BOX 578. P1IQ-VE 3S45.
independent A3say onio
D W BacxHAaT.EJC.Prejrtetc
Agent for Ore Skjpptrs tatys cw
Che-nlcal Analgtls. Utmct Examiw
and Reported Upo. tuition Wort
Office and Lkbcratorr
CL PAS8. TKXAX.