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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, March 04, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-03-04/ed-1/seq-2/

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sRi $1.50
Carrying out our plan, of offering
each Saturday something entirely
out of the ordinary,' we note for to
morrow three of the biggest bar
gains that this or any other store
ever conceived. . To a special lot of
sample neckwear which we pur
chased at an underprice we have
added all broken lots and odds and
ends of neckwear as well as all soil
ed and rumpled neckwear. There
are over 1000 pieces of neckwear in the lot, and every
style is included. Much of this neckwear was priced
originally at $1.50. To close ii out tomor- sy g
row, choice from the entire lot at &OC
Fraate A. Haewler, Agest, opposite,
Bally Herald oa sale by 'Iaa Crncen
Thras Co Camoate's Newa Siaad,
Hll DST prpimw
ffill nil! dUuslI I
In addition to the big bargain lot of Neck
weary special attention is directed to the beauti
ful spring displays of choice Neckwear
, especially the exhibit in circular case at main
Two Belt Bargains
Not satisfied with giving you the biggest neckwear
special you ever bought, we also offer for tomorrow
two odd lots of belts.- These are Silk, Elastic and
leather Eelts in hundreds of styles. The buckle
alone on the majority of the belts is worth 50c or 75c.
In the lots are also a large number of the Patent
Leather Belts that are so stylish this spring with the
Russian blouse styles. The two lots are as follows
Worth to $1.50, lUC
Worth to $2.50, ZDC
El Paso's Only Exclusive Ready-to-Wear
His Only Company a Couple of Doss
and As Many Thousand Sheep.
All farms of eighty acres and up
ought to have a small flock of sheep.
"When fenced for them there is little
expense in keeping them, as they eat
mostly -prhat would be "wasted by the
other stock. They kill out the Tveeds
and bring- in money for the tvooI at
a time when the farmer usually has
little else to turn into money.
Nearly all the -svool raised in the
United States east of the Mississippi
river is medium "wool. This is because
the best mutton sheep are of this class.
The Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana -wools
bring the highest price; they are clean
er and consequently shrink less and
are mostly staple vrools. -
"Wools from the above sections and
neighboring states are called bright
wools; those from western Minnesota,
western Iowa, the Dakotas, and east
ern Nebraska and Xansas are called
The range -wools are usually known
as western wool and are quoted gener
ally by the name of the state in which
they are raised, such as Montana, Ore
gon, Colorado and Utah wools. They
all have characteristics that distinguish
them, owing to the soil, climate, and
the range conditions.
The range wools, according to Fur
News, are much better in breeding and
staple than a dozen years agq, because
the sheepmen have been steadily grad
ing up their flocks with the best blood
that could be secured, regardless of
price. The result is that their wools
are bringing nearly if not quite as
much as the eastern or bright wo'ols,
of the same grade.
Some of the wool growers of Mon
tana and "Wyoming own or control 50,
000 to 100,000 sheep. Frequently these
big flocks are divided up into half
b. dozen flocks in the hands of share
men, who care for the sheep for a
share of the wool and Iambs.
Except in lambing time the sheep are
divided Into bands of about 2000. each
band in care of a herder. During the
summer the mountains make the best
range, such as the Big Horn mountains
of "Wyoming. In the "winter when there
Is some snow on the ground lots of
ranges can be used that at other times
are useless on account of no water.
The sheep herder's life is a vers' lone
ly one. He is provided with a covered
wagon which Is hauled on the range,
where he is left with his sheep and,
perhaps, a dog or two, and provisions
for a couple of weeks. His duties con
sist of following" and watching the
band as they feed out (from the bed
ground around the wagon) in the
morning until noon, when they lie
down, rest .and chew their cuds. About
2 oclock he gets them up and starts
them back so as to graze back to the
bed grounds for the night. In about
two weeks the camp mover comes
around and moves him three or foui
miles to another bed ground. t
"When shearing time comes the bands
are driven up to some favorite spot ir
turn and shorn. Oftentimes this takes
place on the open prairie. The wool is
sacked and piled up and sometimes lies
there uncovered for a month before it
is hauled, in some cases fifty to-seventy-five
miles, to the railroad. Balti
more Star.
A. & M. College Girls Will
Not Wear Rats Baseball
Game Saturday.
Agricultural College, X. M., March 4.
An "Anti Kat" society has been form
ed by the girls of the preparatory de
partment and very serious punishment
is to be administered to any of the
fair coeds caught with a rat in her
Donald Young will give a reception
to the members of (the senior class at
the B X. Toung home in Las Cruces
Friday evening.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Presbyterian church is planning a
social at the horns of J. E. Mundell,
Friday evening.
The cadet battalion appeared on the
parade grounds in dress uniforms
Thursday for review by visitors from
Las Cruces.
The old steel tank, a landmark of
the campus, and the scene of many a
battle, ds being removed.
The editors of the "Swastika," the
college annual, published by the mem
bers of the junior class, are .busy. En
graving contracts have been let and a
large consignment of pictures and car
toons have just been sent for cuts. This
year's book will be much larger and
better than all previous numbers and
Is receiving the hearty support of the
people of the college vicinity.
To Play Basketball Here.
The basketball game with the E. P.
M. I. at El Paso on Saturday evening
will practically end the college sched
ule. The college players will then prac
tice for the tournament to be held in
El Paso on March IS and 19. Several
of the basketball candidates are out
fo? baseball.
Baseball practice is being held night
ly from 4:30 to 6 o'clock. Among those
most likely to make places on the team
are. Bausman, Knorr, Thomas, Blain,
Mayer, Kirkpatrick, Floyd, Jennings,
Boone, Caruthers, Boat, Howard and
Beckwith. Jennings, of last year's
pitohing staff, and an all round infield
er, is out of the game for the present
-with rheumatism. The first game of
tha season will be with the Las Salteras
club Saturday afternoon. The next
games will be with the El Paso Mili
tary institute on March 11 and 12. Up
to date 12 games are on the schedule.
On Saturday evening, in Hadley hall-.
following the meeting of the Current (
Topics club, will be held a debate, the
preliminary to the intercollegiate with
the university next month. The ques
tion for discussion is:
"Resolved That the commission form
of government is the best form of city
Those arguing for the affirmative are
Briggs, Lyon and Ewing; while Dillon,
Stewart and Rigney will uphold the
Las Cruces, If. 31., Mnrcli 4. The Las Cruces chamber of commerce is rais
ing $1500 for the purpose of carrying: on a special advertising: campaign for
the valley. The nioney lias almost all been raised by secretary A. R. Cole
man, and the plans for spending It are now being formulated.
The chamber of commerce has signed another three months' contract with
3Ir. Coleman to act as secretary.
Thermometer Registers. 100
rees in the Sun Ool-
e News Notes.
galvanized iron roof and concrete foun
dation. Secretary Bowden is receiving
bids for construction. The first assess
ment, one-quarter of the estimated cost,
was levied and collected.
"William S. King has, moved his family
to their ranch across the river and
John Priest has rented the King resi
dence in town.
Agricultural College, N. M., March 4
The temperature as registered here at
2 oclock Thursday afternoon was 100
degrees Fahr. An the sun.
Bulletin Xo. 75, an attractive Illus
trated pamphlet of 50 pages, is ready
for distribution. "Apple Culture Under
Irrigation" is the topic and it was writ
ten by Prof. Fabian Garcia, head of the
horticultural department.
Paul Stanley, '07, now of Washington,
D. C, has been visiting college friends
for several days. He is en route to the f
west coast of Mexico where he will en
gage in botanical research.
Misses Ruth Cdlemon and Elizabeth
Koger, both of El Paso, have been vis
iting at the home of Oscar Snow, the
past week.
The Agricultural club met in "Wilson
Hall last evening. Percy Fitzgerald
and Frank P. Faulkner were the prin
cipal speakers.
The horticultural department recently
received a shipment of 150 trees. They
are of different varieties of apple and
aro being planted in experimental plots.
Sam Bausmon is rapidly recovering
from a dislocated shoulder.
Miss Faye Thomas of Berkeley, Cal.,
and a sister of Leonard Thomas, the
athlete, has been visiting at Women's
Hall tho past week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A- Campbell, of Red
lands, Cal., left on this morning's train
for Carthage, -Mo. While here they
were the guests of Wm. E. Campbell.
Miss Alice Gage of Saginaw, Mich.,
has entered school here.
Profs. Stocker and West have been
initiated into the Apollo club.
Rev. Lansing Bloom, pastor of the
Presbyterian church at Mesilla Park,
addressed the student body at general
assembly, Thursday morning.
Mrs. Frome has formed a Bible class
of Y. W. C A. girls, which meets on
Fridays in the association room.
Chas. Miller, an old student, is visit
ing his brother, J. O. Miller.
Las Cruces, X. M., March 4. The
quartet of the Presbyterian church has
in preparation two cantatas which will
be rendered during the coming Easter
tide. Schhecker's contata, "The Risen Lord,"
will be given at the Easter morning
service. There will be special music Palm
Sunday morning, and Schnecker's, "The
Story of Calvary," will be rendered,
probably at a special Passion week
Sunday morning and evening, March
G, Dr. "Vaughn will be in the pulpit again
after two iweeks absence, and there will
be a reception for new members.
The women of the Presbyterian church
gave a missionary- tea at the home of
Mrs. E. C. Wade.
You'll ;oe surprised at
the results you will get
from a small want, -sent
or for sale ad in The
Herald. Will not cost
more than 25e to .50c.
phone Bell 115, Anto
May Be Necessary to Detour
Northwestern rains to
El Paso.
Owing to the serious floods in the
west and northwest, the knowing ones
among El Paso's railroad men would
not be surprised if the Union and Cen
tral Pacific trains were not detoured
over the Rock Island and Southwestern
through this city. Xothing definite has
been heard relative to the proposition,
according to the statement of a num
ber of G. H. and Southwestern officials
but that it is being considered is
thought more than probable.
In the event the plan is carried out, a
number of passenger trains would be
run through El Paso, but the change
would be orily temporary.
In the meantime, El Paso would be
paid a visit by a large number of east
erners who otherwise would probably
fail to see the fastest growing city in
the entire southwest.
Entertains Friends at Dinner Merry
Villagers Meet La 3Iesa Per
sonal Mention.
La Mesa. X. M., March 4. Col. W.
Viljoen cerebrated his birthday anni
versary with a five course dinner. Cav
ers were laid for 14. Those who en-joyed
Col. Yiljoen's hospitality were:
Misses Sarah, Ruth and Grace Hyland,
Marie Levisay, Susie Vandyke, Ivie
Snyman and Mrs. Picard; Messrs. Vil
joen, J. C. McXary, H. Hyiton, Ben Ma
rais, J. and H. Snynian, and Wyne Hy
land. Mrs. H. H. Hyland entertained the
Merry Villagers club. Those present
were: Mesdames Hyland, Viljoen. White,
Potter, Richard, Jones and Miss Mary
Clyde McKee and his father were re
cent guests of C. A. Stewart.
Harry Oatlln and his" mother, of
Chamberino were here lately.
Mrs. Herron and Miss Kate Herron
are spending several days In El Paso
Mrs. G. X. Smith is much improved.
Mrs. H. X. Hannuru has been ill .for
a week.
J. R. Levisay and F. H. White are in
Lis Cruces.
Frank Herron is in El Paso.
Anthony, X. M.. March 4. At a meet
ing of the Berino-Anthony Farmers'
association, land was purchased of Roy
al Jackman, east of the railroad at La
Tuna, Tex., on which two lu-nmhonpes
will be built. One will be huilt .it nme. I
and will be of adobe or brick, with
Las Cruces, X. M-. March 4. C. E.
Locke, of Mesilla, who had such suc
cess -with his crop of onions last year,
Ls now busy setting out from his own
beds two acres of onions. Mr. Locke is
also attending $o his fine orchard on
scientific principles, having just spray
ed his trees after pruning, and other
wise caring for them.
1 K-wcihov t O 1 1
S JLS W 3 4W JL fe? -
M r ta y
Pay Cash and Save Money on Your Grocery Bill.
quality Always the best
Two Bell Phones, 844 and 823. Ind. Phone 1691.
Blue Ribbon Butter, none better sold anywhere,
per lb 35c
Strictly Eresh Ranch Eggs, 2 dozen for 55c
Mountain Park Eggs (never over 4 days old)
per doz 35c
Las Cruces, X. M., March 4. A. R.
Coleman has signed a new contract with
the board of directors of the Mesilla
Valley chamber of commerce, as secre
tary, an additional appropriation has
been made for office assistant.
Las Cruces, X. M., March 4. Don Bar
nard o: Alfred J. Cohn and wife. El
Paso; J. T. Keough, St. Louis; Gus H.
Pollard, Chicago; R. McPherin, St Jo
seph; L. H. Darby, Denver; Leslie Payne,
El Paso; I. H. Skipper. Webster, Mass.;
Wm. Pah-ner, jr., Rlncon; L. H. Tother.
El Paso; L. Ben Chase, El Paso; J. E
Brownigg, El Paso.
Las Cruces, X. M., March 4. jWm. Pal
mer, jr., of Rincon, is here today.
Edward F. Monty is in El Paso on
Isaac Vanzand McElroy, a resident of
Jeff Davis county, living seven miles
from Clint, has filed a voluntary peti
tion in bankruptcy in the federal court
here. The schedules show his assets to
be $1160 and his liabilities $4107.12.
Tho banquet of tho Lumbermen's
association for Arizona and Xew Mexico,
which will meet here Tuesday, will be
held as the St. Regis hotel Tuesffay
evenlng and will be attended by the El
Paso and visiting lumbermen and their
The maximum temperature today was
SI degrees, the minimum 46.
An interesting project which is being
much talked of in England at the pres
ent time is for a ship canal , right
through the heart of the right little,
tight little Island, claims the Cobumbus
Journal. Still somewhat obsessed by
the Idea of a great big war which is
coming to them, loyal Brit.ishers arft
dreaming of a canal as an aid in mili
tary maneuvers, as well as to meet in
creased commercial demands. The rage
for canals is possibly induced by the
gigantic enterprise at Panama. This
cnal, by the way, will, when com-
Catarrh Must Go and
Hawking and Snuffling! Too
This little Hyomei (pro
nounced High-o-me) inhaler is
made of hard rubber and can
easily be carried in pocket or
purse. It will last a lifetime.
Into this inhaler you pour a
few drops of magical Hyomei.
This is absorbed by the anti
septic gauze within and now
you are ready to breathe it In
over the germ infested mem
brane where it will speedily be
gin Its work of killing catarrh
germs. Hyomei is made of
Australian eucalyptol com
bined with other antiseptics
and is very pleasant to breathe.
It is guaranteed to cure ca
tarrh, bronchitis, sore throat,
croup, coughs and colds or
money back It cleans out a
stuffed up head in two min
utes. Sold by druggists every
where and by Kelly & Pollard.
Complete outfit including in
haler and one bottle of Hyo
mei, $1.00. And remember
that extra bottles if afterward
needed cost only 50c
Breathe Hyomei, that's all
you need to do. it goes over the
inflamed membrane into the
lungs along with the air you
breathe. kls t-.e germs and
soothes the membrane
Breathe Hyomei because it
is the only sensible way to
cure catarrh. Stomach dosing
never cured catarrh and neve?
i you've got to kill the
CS- That's t Hyomei
If you already own an Hvo
mel pocket inhaler, you can
get a bottle of Hyomei (liquid)
for 50 cents at druggists
Mail orders filled by Booth's
Hyomei Co., Buffalo, X Y
who will send any reader of
the El Paso Daily Herald a
trial bottle free of charge.
"I have tried almost every
catarrh cure on the market
without benefit. Have been
using Hyomei for one week
and feel like a new man al
ready." W. V. Goode, Xewark
O., June 21, 1909.
fiPs tnafie, repaired ana exchanged.
:?laza. TeL 1054; Auto 1966.
Court Holds That Defendant
Proves Inability to Go
to Trial.
District judge J. R. Harper this aft
ernoon set aside the order forfeiting
the $5000 bond in the case of J. F.
Mitchim, former publisher of the Xe-s,
who failed to appear at the January
term of the district court for trial on
the eharere of havlnsr murdered M. M.
Harrell, his former business manager.
Mitchim presented medical evidence to
prove that his physical condition was
such that he could not have undergone
the strain incident to the trial. The
bondsmen were: A. A. Howard, R. V.
Bowden, F. Moor, J. H. Smith and O. H.
Mitchim says he is going to make his
home in El Paso.
(Continued from Page One.)
suspended to a supporting telephone
The police cut the body down at once
Then the mob surged to the jail, where
it attempted to dynamite the building
and secure the other two negroes, but
they had already been spirited away to
Fort Worth, then to Weatherford and
then to Cleburne.
McCue at Weatherford.
Weatherford, TexS, March 4. Frank
McCue (white) charged with killing
K-art iIaDry was brought here last
niSnt from Ft. Worth for safe keeping.
The officers and McCue .boarded a train
at Benbrook. The jail here was heavily
guarded last night as it was reported
that a mob was coming from Ft. Worth
for McCue.
Miss Eugenia Seddon, the young wo
man seriously injured in the automobile
accident, is greatly improved today. She
is at the home of her aunt. Mrs. Charles
DeGroff, 2103 Texas street
tig '
ee .
One day and drink a
steaming hot cup of
Postnni just before
going to bed.
As a relief from in
somnia it is a surprise
of the most pleasing
"There's a Season"
v Found He Had to Leave Off Coffee.
Many persons do not realize that a
bad stomach will cause Insomnia.
Coffee drinking, being such an an
cient and respectable form of dissi
pation, few realize jthat the drug
caffeine contained in the coffee and
tea, is one of the principal causes of
dyspepsia and nervous troubles.
Without their usual portion of coffee
the coffee topers are nervous, irritable
and fretful. That's the way with a
whisky drinker. He has got to have
his dram "to settle his nerves" habit.
To leave of coffee is an easy matter
if you want to try it, because Postum
well boiled according to directions
gives a gentle but natural support to
"the nerves and does not contain any
dr.ug nothing but' food.
Physicians know this to bo true, as
one from Ga. writes:
"I have cured myself of a long
standing case of Nervous Dyspepsia by
leaving off coffee and using Postum,"
saj-s the doctor.
"I also enjoy refreshing sleep, to
which I had been an utter stranger for
0 years.
"In treating Dyspe-sia in its various
types. I find -little trouble when I can
induce patients to quit coffee and adopt
The doctor is right and "there's a
reason." Read the little book, "The
Itoad to Wellvllle," in pkgs. v
Cream of Wlheat,
Dr. Price's All Grain Break
fast Food, per pkg
Ealston's Breakfast Food,
per pkg.
Dr. Price's "VY&eat Flakes, Kellogg's
Corn Flakes, Post Tcasties, Of
3 pkgs- for dtoJQ
National Oats, large pkg.,
CJrfliiv-viits 2 nk?
for DC
Shredded Wheat, 2 pkgs. ng
for &iOC
Prepared Buckwheat Flour, cs g
2 pkgs. for uOC
Aunt Jarnima Pancake A
Flour, per pkg JLUC
Bananas, very best, 50
per doz &iVC
Oranges (sweet and juicv) per dozen
20 25 30 40c
per doz
Grape Fruit,
3 for
Apples, good quality,
4 lbs. for
Lemons, best quality,
per doz
Lemons, best quality,
2 doz. for,. . .
7- lbs. best Dry Onions
Home Made GraiSe Jellv.
2 glasses for OC
Tumbler Jam, O f?
2 for DC
Pure Fruit Jam (pt. jare) Offc,
each fcrfvC
Teagarden Jams (16 oz. jars) O g?
each ,. feiOC
Standard pack Tomatoes
2 cans for
Standard Iowa. Corn,
3 cans for
Earlv June Peas (extra
quality) each I vC
Thelco Early June Peas, r
2 cans for OC
B. & M. Beans (1-lb- cans) Q E
3 for OC
B. & M. Beans (2-lb. cans) -f g
each. .. ......... ...... A Jf w
3 1-2 lbs. Pink Beans
3 lbs. Lhna Beans
3 lbs. best White Beans
3 lbs. Black Eyed Peas
3 lbs. fancy Head Bice
4 lbs. best Bulk Starch
8 bars Diamond C Soap Og
for 6jC
6 bars Pearl White Soap O -
for uDC
6 bars Crystal White Soap Ap
for ! DC
4 bars Fells Xaptha Soap OJf
for uUC
5 boxes Sopade O p
for &OC
12 lbs. best Colorado Pota- OK
toes for feiOC
Best Colorado Potatoes,
per 100 lbs-
Large fat Norway Mackerel,
Try our Special C. 0. D. Coffee, per lb. .... a 25c
Try our Bulk Teas (the very best quality) all kinds,
per lb 60c
Best Quality Gasoline, 5 gals, for 85c
Highland Park and East SI Paso Deliveries Every
Thursday Afternoon, '
Eyster?s C. O. D. Grocery.
Corner Kansas and Boulevard'.
Bell Phones 823 and 844. - Ind. Phone 1691.
pleted, be the most expensive artificial
waterway in the world, but not the
longest. The Suez canal is 90 miles
in length, while the Panama canal
will be but 50, but the cost of the Suez
was only $100,000,000, while the Pana
ma will have cost at least 350,000,000.
The longest canal in the world fs the
Erie, which measures 387 miles in
length. It is now being vastly Im
proved to make it more valuable for
lake shipping.
The proposed English ship canal
would measure a total distance of 240
miles, extending from Yarmouth on the
North sea to Bridgewater bay ,on the
Bristol channel. Its cost has not been
You can easilv sell it
Call Bell 115, Auto 1115
tell the girl what it is
and The Herald will sell
it. To bother, no formality.
A few reliable agents who will put
tip bond to handle game fighting
cocks in Mexico. I breed the best
itrains in V. S. Address,
Moultrie, Ga.
Poultry Raisers!
We Isaveiust received a consignment
fd ma-reins them.
are a mixture of over a. ccren varietleg
of srains and seeds. Thev contaia
absolutely no grit which makes
weight. They contain absolutely no
burntnor smutty wheat Your chick
ens will thrive upon thi3 feed it's no
esperiment, but a practical feed for
practical poultry raisers. COGW ft
sad ssfc Jor a sample of it.
0. 0. Ssefon &
! Pass
Postmn Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
Engineers', Draughtsmen,
instruments and Supplies
" '
Catalog on Request
Fred J. Feidman, 308 San Antonio

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