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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 01, 1910, Image 5

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Wednesday, March, 30, 1910.
5
i
Today's News of the Great Southwest
EL PASO HERALD
n
The Very Best Groceries
at the Very Best Prices
3 pkgs. Ealston Honriiiy Grits for 25c
Pure Creamery Butter for -.35c
50 lbs. best Greeley Potatoes for .- 75c a
3 pkgs. American Oatmeal, just received, for 25a
Quaker Oatmeal, just re
ceived, per pkg
Quaker Oatmeal, 6 pkgs.
for .' '.
Puffed Wheat, 3 pkgs.
for :
Puffed Rice, 2 pkgs-
for'....-'
Quaker Corn Flakes, 2 pkgs.
for .-
PebUjohn's Breakfast Pood,
2 pkgs. for ,
Cracked Wheat, 2 pkgs.
for
3 pkgs. 2kIacaroni
for
3 pkgs. Spaghetti
for '-
4 2-Th. cans Tomatoes
for
2 3-lb. cans Peaches, Pears
or -Apricots for v
Peeled Peaches or Apricots,
per gallon cans
10c
55c
25c
25c
15c
25c
25c
25c
25c
25c
25c
40c
3 cans Van Camp's Pork and Off-
TWtik for OC
2 cans Monarch. Green Lima
Beans (simply fine) for
35c
Highland Park Delivery Every Wednesday; East EL
Paso, Every Tuesday and Friday.
Out-of-town business solicited.
Standard Grocery Co.
THE CASH STORE. " ' -
. WHOLESALE AJTO RETAIL
BELL PHONES 367 AND 348.
208-210-212
ONLY ONE AND ONE-HALF
"v.
BISBEE MAN TRIED OX
CHARGE OF KILLING DOG
Bisbee. Ariz., April 1. Found guilty
of killing- a neighbor's dog while tres
passing upon hi& property, Marsh
Fletcher was sentenced to pay a fine
and court costs.
Blkman aged617and 19 respectively,
,JA;i t nrrlne( -nras a sur-
were married. The. marriage was a sur
prise to relatives and friends.
B Thompson has imported, about 400
head of cattle from Sonora Other
importations are expected during this
week and Dr. Xoung is along the boun
dary for the inspection.
A number of applications have been
received by the Charity committee from
families tfhicth would be willing to
adopt young girls.
J. E. Snyder, one of the leaders of
the "Socialistic party., has been sent here
from Kansas to -speak on. the consti
tution of thegfuture state of Arizona.
Mr. Snyder will visit several cities in
the territory-
First National Bank
United States Depository
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
W. W. TURKEY, Chairman.
JOSHUA RAYOLDS, President.
James G. McNary, Vice-President. Walter M. Butler, Ast. 'Cashier
Jno. M RajBold, Vic-President. Francis B. Gallagher, Awt. Cashier
EDGAR W. KAYSER, Cashier.
Assets
WE SOLICIT YOUR
C. E. KOREHEAD, President
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pret.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Ast. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branches.
HIGHEST PRICES PAH) FOR MEXICAN MONEY.
Rio Grande Valley Bank & Trust Co
W. W. Tnrney, Prest W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
S- T. Turner, Vice Preet. p. M. Hutchison, Asst. Cash.
W. Cooley, V. P. & Kgr. h. E. Christie, Secy.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas E. Kohlberg B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams J. H. Ma7
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
ri
2 pkgs.
Seeded Raisins
c
for - . ...
3 lbs. Bulk Raisins
for '
Evaporated Peaches,
per ib. ...
Evaporated Blackberries,
per lb
Evaporated Apples,
2 pkgs. for
2 pkgs. Buckwheat Flour
for
24 lbs. American Ladv Elour
for "
24 lbs. Silver Coin Flour
f or
12 lb. sacks Ralston Whole
Wtheat Flour for
12 lb. sacks Graham Flour
of ".
3 cans Corn
for -
4 lbs. 'Head. Rice
for r
5 lbs. Broken Head Rice
for L .
3 lbs. Brown Sugar
for
25c
10c
15c
25c
25c
90c
90c,
60c
60c
25c
25c
25c
25c
AUTO 1901
St.Louis St.
BLOCKS EAST OF P0ST0FFICE
GLOBE CHIXA3IAX LEFT
ESTATE VALUED AT $35t000.
Globe, Ariz., April 1. An Interesting
contest over the estate of the late Sam
Kee, the pioneer Chinese merchant, is
expected on April a, when s. neanng
will be" held in the probate court for
the nuraose of annointiner an adminis-
trator of the estate, which Is valued at
abqut $35,000. '
- A. petition for letters of administra-
tfbn was filed by B. F. Crawford and it
had the sanction of Wone: Ho. the
young son of Sam Kee. Later a-peti-tion
was filed by Wong Ho himself,
who is eligible as administrator, bein.
22 years old and the only relative of
the deceased In the territory. He is at
present special administrator under ap
pointment from the probate court.
It is understood that the affairs of
Sam Kee will be settled as soon as J
possible and all of the property sold.
T
$4,500,000.00
BANKING - BUSINESS
610. D. FLORY, Cashier.
C. N. BASSETT, Vice Pre
NEW INDUSTRIES
FDR PEGOSJEXAS
A Strong Plow of Water Is
Struck 'in Two More Ar-
tesian Wells.
Pecos, Tex., April 1. S. J. Fullerton,
of Dallas, has arrived in Pecos with his
laundry outfit, and -will commence the
instalatioo of the same at once.
He has arranged to use the L T. Kes
lar property in the east part of town,
and will have his own artesian well lo
supply the laundry. Mr. Fullerton did
not ask for a "bonus to remove to Pe-
t cos, but the commercial ciud aavanceu
$1200 protected by a bond for the pur
chase of coupon laundry books, redeem
able in laudry work within six months.
E. J. Edmonston Jias lemoved to Pe
cos from Stamford, 'with 'his ice cream
and creamery plant and will erect suit
able buildings for his industry at once.
Because of the quarantine laws Mr. Ed
monston will not ship In any cattle for
the ranch adjoining Pecos, which he
has purchased, until next fall.
The two artesian wells just brought in
by the Pecos Realty company, on its
North Pecos addition, are the strongest
in the valley. They are 186 feet deep,
and forced a stream of water several
feet above the top of the casing until
capped.
NOGALES PEOPLE
PRESENT PLAYLET
May Open Wagon Road to
Altar District Cattle
in 'Need of Water.
Nogales, Ariz., April 1. A full house j
greeted the presentation or w.nai.s
Next," by ihome talent at the Lyric
theater.
At the regular weekly meeting of the
Nogales board of trade the building of
a wagon road from Nogales to Altar,
Sonora, was discussed, it having been
suggested by some of the leading citi
zens that with little expense the road
could be built and would bring a big
addition to the trade circles fit No
gales. Miss Lucile Newman has entered the
popularity contest of the El Paso Her
ald and is putting, forth much effort to
secure votes.
J. H. McCutcheon is in Nogales in
interest of the popularity contest of the
El Paso Herald.
T. Ruiz, who was arrested by the
Mexcan officials, has been released.,
"Aii of the business houses whose
fronts were marred or destroyed by
the fire in Nogales. have new fronts.
E. Titcomb is building a neat cement
cottage on "West Crawford street. ,
The members of the office force of
Superintendent H. J. Temples omce
havp moved to Guaymas with their
j families in complfance with the recent
order that the officesmust be estaD-
I lished at that place.
This vicinity is greatly 'iri need of
i rain. Cattle are aymg ior warn. y.
J water, as the ranges arevso dry. ilght
i showers have fallen but were not ade-
quate to meet the conditions.
ROSWELL SECURES
MORE BALL PLAYERS
! Alfalfa Mill May Be Erected j
in Eoswell for This Sea
son's Crop.
Roswell, N. M., April 1. ilaurie L.
Swartz of Albion, N. T.. a fast lnfielder
and heavy hitter, who played -in Roswell
for a time, and A. J. X-eClair, of Fort
Stanton, 2s. S.. who Is a fine pitcher,
are to play with the Roswell aggrega
tion this season.
W. B. Miller, of "Washington. D. C a
brother of Lee S. Miller, a TJnlted States
civil engineer, now runnig surveys on
sthe plains, 80 miles east of Carlsbad, is
investigating, irrigation piants m me
Pecos valley,' having spent four years
in his inquiries In he west. He ii
trying "to locate an irrigation scheme
of 10,000 to 15,000 acres for colonization
purposes.
An alfalfa meal mill to cost $20,000
will be built in Roswell in time to work
up tthe early crops of alfalfa, if the ef
forts of John E. Miller, of Norman,
Okla., are successful. He is vice presi
dent of the Consolidated Alfalfa Milling
company, of Oklahoma City, which he
says has 30 -such mills in the best alfal
fa producing sections of the country.
Alfalfa growers are asked to take half
the stock,' $10,000, which will entitle
them tb share in the profits of all "the
mills.
GIVES UP LAND
. TO BE MARRIED
Elkins, N. M. Jeweler Says
Wife Is Worth More
Than Dry Claim.
Roswell, N. M., April 1. "A wife is
worth more than a dry claim," said
Charles Henry Arthur, a young jeweler
of Elkins, N. 3i., who came here with
Miss Grace Marguerite Robu and was
married by Judge J. T. Evans.
Both have b"en holdinp- claims near
Elkins and have been enga?e'l for some
time, bit rf-naincd single so they culd
prove up on both claims. They t-ould
have proved up by commutation in two
months, but "love said wait no longer;
even you lose one claim."
"We wanted to get married ifght
away." they said. s'and decided to let
one of the claims go." The proud groom
added: "A wife ought to be worth morn
-v-than a dry claim, anvhow."
The beautiful young bride blushingly
admired her gallant husband with a
sweet glance. They will spend a three
weeks honeymoon in Roswell.
FROST DAMAGES HAY
CROP AT SOIiOMOXVlLtE
Solomonville, Ariz., April l. Frost
did some damage to the hay cropt but
did not hurt the fruit.
Robert Anderson, the son of sheriff a.
A. Anderson, is quite sick.
The people who ga-.e the play, "A
Stubborn Automobile," are' to repeat it
Saturday night at Thatcher.
Mrs. Ph. Frudenthal Tent to Safford
to see her slsterinlaw, Mrs. Moshbir,
who Is sick.
COLD STORAGE
FBfilLENlE
Pipe Is Being Laid for the
Waterworks Plant Work
on Buildings Continues.
Valentine, Tex., April 1. A new meat
market and cold storage plant will be
opened here soon to carry a full line of
vegetables and fruits. George Karakey
is having his store rooms remodeled to
accommodate the new enterprise.
Business on the railroad is picking
up. Additional crews have been put on
between Valentine and Sanderson.
The high winds put JL R. Young
blood's and A. R. Dillard's wind mills
out of commission.
J. TV. Banner, of Dryden. Tex., has
purchased George Pulliaa's entire stock
of horses and will ship the same to Dry
den, April 15.
The pipe for the city waterworks has
arrived and the work of laying the pipe
will begin at once.
The lumber has arrived for the new
drug store and work which has been de
layed for two weeks, will begin at once.
H. G. Medley hag-gone to Candelaria
io receive two bunches of cattle which
he recently bought.
Little Grace Barlow, who has been
attending the private school conducted
by Miss Ara Blanche George, left for her
home in El Paso today.
Paul Shanks has moved into his new
notice west of the railroad.
Professor D. A. Grimes, who was call
ed to his home at Victoria, Tex., on ac
count of the serious illness of his moth
er, will return to Valentine and continue
his school work which was- suspended
during his absence.
H. W. Coates left today for a visit
with his parents ot L.ozier, Tex.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Evans, who have
been living in Valentine the past year
that their children may have school ad
vantages have j moved to their ranch
home. ' -
Miss Pearl Jones, a graduate nurse
from Cleburne, Tex., was in Valentine
accompanied by her little brother,
Claude Jones, of Fay. whom she brought
here to receive medical attention. Miss
Jones is visiting her sister, Mrs. T? M.
White a former Valentine resident, but
now of Fay.
C. C. Finley has been down on the
river looking at various bunches of cat
tle with prospect of buying.
R. N. Everett is in New Mexico and
Arizona looking over the county with
prospects of investing.
BABES BURIED
IN SAME GRAVE
Infant Daughters of Joseph
Loewenstein Die at
Ysleta Valley
2sTews.
Ysleta, Texas. April 1. Th funeral
of Kmraa and Bertha Loewenstein. five
months old daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Loewenstein. was held the 9
oclock Thursday morning. The bevies
died within 24 hours of each other.
Eight tiny girls acted as pall bearers.
The little caskets were placed in the
same grave. Their other little daughter
who has been very ill is improving.
Fruit growers here say that the re
cent cold snap has not damaged the
fruit or alfalfa. fe
Mrs. Tl S. Newell, who has been quite
sick in El Paso, has recovered suffi
ciently to come home.
Miss Mary Blanchard is the guest of
relatives in El Paso. J
R. E. King, who was principal of the
school here las year is here for a visit
to friends.
CRUSHED TO DEATH BY
BELT OF A COXCEXTRATOR
Man Meet Awfnl Death Xear Silver
City First White" Child Born in
Cheyenne, Wjomlng.
Santa Rtta was the scene of a horrify
ing and at the same time fatal accident
in which John Shannon had his life In
stantly crushed out by being carried,
around between the belt and driving
wheel at the concentrator, says the Sil
ver Oity Independent.
Shannon, -m attempting to throw his
engine off center lost his balance and
fell on the rapidly revolving belt, being
carried along on Jt to the immense
drive wheel which It was turning, and
then around between the belt and the
wheel for half a revolution and falling
to the floor a mangled corpse. The belt
was the main driving one of the plant,
and being about 16 Jnches wide there
was no possibility of its breaking or
yielding perceptibly in -'performing its
awful mission.
The unfortunate victim was 49 years
of age and single. He was born in
Cheyenne, Wyo., and always claimed the
distinction of having been the first
white child born in that place. He was
one of the pioneer residents of Grant
county, where he' had lived practically
all of Ills life. He waj an expert rider
and had proved the winner at many
broncho riding contests. At one time
he was a member of Buffalo Bill's wild
west show and was regarded as" one of
its star riders.
3IEXICAXS AT CARLSBAD FIGHT
OXE HAS SKULL CRUSHED
Carlsbad. N. -M., April 1. One Mex
ican is in the hospital and another Is in
jail as the result of a final discussion
which took place on the river bank north
of town, where both Tere employed
widening the approach to La Huerta
bridge. Words proved -meaningless and
a long handled shovel was brought Into
play with the result that one Mexican
had his skull crushed.
Court convenes in tnis city next week.
The'girls' basketball team of the high
school went' to Pecos and defeated the
girls' team of that place in three
straight games.
GOODtRAIX AT COLORADO;
v..
Colorado. Tex., April 1. This section
of the country was blessed with a fine
rain on the night of the 2Sth, amounting
to about an inch, and the farmers -will
be busy planting corn and milo maize,
at once.
The Independent school trustees of
Colorado have Issued a call for an elec
tion for an issue of 7500 -worth of
bonds They have on hand a balance of
$13,000 in cash, and if this issue Is car
ried, will make over $20,000. This
amount Is to be expended at once on a
new high vhoo!, to take the place of the
one recently burned.
Jte -; HT
&H-
r?
!?SXs.
BOYS' SUITS
$10.00 Suits, fine dVT Cfk
worsted, for 4 wv
$8.50 suits, high grade d rrC
worsted PU.U
$7.50 suits, pureall K Q
wool worsted tPU.o70
$6.50 suits, nice line of lf AC
worsted for $&
"$5.00 suits, good qual- d A O C
ity, on sale at iPJ
$4.00 and $3.50 suits for tf0 -J ?
boys $JJ JLJ
Strong iine of all wool blue serges,
Sf;.$500: ;.....$6.50
PORTALES HAS TWO
POLITICAIi MEETIAU5.
Portales, X. 31.. April 1. The first
and second ticket for Portales local
elections have both put tbeir platforms
before the public In crowded mass
meetings at tii courthouse the .first
party, through the present mayor,
judge "Washington E. L.indsey, an
swered all charges of the present ad
ministration, aud, T. J. 3Iolinari, can
didate for mayor, stated clearly the
claims of that party. The male quar
tet assisted with musical numbers, and
it was an enthusiastic meeting.
The following evening, to a crowded
house, crowded to its fullest capacity,
the two leading candidates on the sec
ond ticket, stated their side judge C
.W.. UllllI.Ull XUl VV, iiV""' ..... ..0
It plain that prohibition was not the
issue; that the party stands also for.
prohibition, unless the"-citizens-aL-Por-
j brought before the public gafter the
! election; but that the issues of the
I campaign is an arraignment of the
j present administration and the ques
1 vSJPaJnB " 5 f ' v t H
?m.m zz,-M&fM rw
UK5 xsR- xiwPS
"Cook says it's K C Baking Powdah, lady."
V -"Are you sure, waiter? I thought that was a cheap baking powder."
"Yes, lady, cook says that powdah'd be cheap at any price. 'Fraid you alPs preju
diced, lady."
Yes, lady, we're afraid so too. Prejudice does keep us out of lots of good 4iings in
this life. When it conies to baking powder, the preiudice vanishes when you try . ;
Moderate; in price, but not
anu in ill- "w,- """") wxAcxc oiiuciiL quality is sougat regaxaicbs ui cost.
iou ii u .llh-u. uxxcuj. jjiciibca ana wonaer at tne moaest
we're not m tne trust, vjut price is the fair price ror a perfect
25-ounce can. A higher price is extortion. '
Get a can on trial under our guarantee. Send in the coupon it contains, mentioning this paper, and
-rce will mail you The Cook's Book, ' ' a fine collection of selected recipes by Mrs. Janet IM Hill beauti
fully illustrated, a book yc x will prize. Don't fail to get it. It's worth a dollar to any housewife.
Jaques Mfg. Co., Chicago
Jarre!!. Ballard & Co.
Clothing Specials
A great many took advantage of onr Easter Sale
prices on men's and boys7 clothing last Saturday,
so we have decided for the benefit of those 'who
could not conveniently "bny then to repeat the sale
prices of last Saturday again this week for Satur
day and Monday. Ton can save a good percent by
purchsing here either of these days.
$27.50 suits, high grade of wor
sted, hand tailored (Jon QP
oarments, for . . . tJ20
$25.00 suits, come in a large range
of fine worsted; 01 OC
hand fell collars . (PMltU
$22.50 suits, come in a good range
of pure worsted, ? ! " O Q C
on sale p LOmZtD
$20.00 suits; are made after the
laitesfc models; d1 7 CA
on sale at tj) 1 0J
Youths suits from d "1 7 ff f
$6.50 up to $15 & P I mDXl
5 all Jinen Handkerchiefs for
men, 1-4 inch
hem
50c
Good muslin night shirts for
men
50c 65c 75c
4 pair of guaranteed seeks for
men, guaranteed
for 4 months, for
$1.00
1 special lot of boys' 1A
15c stockings, special. . X V C
1 special lot of men's four-in-hand
ties, spe- OEJ
cial OC
Men's shirts, 1 OJ?
50c, 75c, $1.00 and V A &
tion whether It shall name Its suc
cessors. The orators were enthusias
tically applauded.
DEL RIO TO HAVE
AUCTIOX SALE OF REALTY
Del Rio, Tex.. April 1. The certainty
of the Orient railroad entering Del Rio
at an early date has caused a great ac
tivity in realty and metropolitan and
distinctly southwestern methods of sell
ing are being employed to dispose of
property.
On April 5 an auction of lots in one
of the numerous subdivisions is to be
pulled off. Special excursion rates have
been obtained from San Antonio to Del
Rio and many outside investors are ex
pected to attend. A grand barbecue wiU
be a feature of the day's activities.
DEL RIO RETAIL ZHERCHAXTS
FQR3I ASSOCTATIOX
Del Rio, Tex.. April 1. The permanent
organization of the Retail Merchants'
association of Del Rio was effected at
a meeting of those concerned, held at the
commercial club. H. "Wolf was -elected
president; T. H. McFaddhr, vice presi
dent; John 3T. Gray, treasurer; Fred I.
KC
BAKING
POWDER
cheap. Used exclusively on
$18.50 suits, cctne -with, full 3
piece auits, also in (J H g Qg
coat and pants... pXOc70
$17.50 suits, come in pure all wool
worsted in sizes A - A Q J?
from 34 to 46.... & LHt.VD
$16.50 suits for men in coat and
pants and 3-piece
suits, special
$14.50
$15.00 suits, come in good strong
line of 2 and 3- d1ft QP
piece, sale price.. P J70
$13.50 suits, wool d I PA
worsted, for P JL JL iDU
BOYS5 WASH SUITS
$2.50 wash suits for boys ( Qg
3 to 6 years, special P JL cO
$2.u0 wash suits, come k4 r
large range of colors, for V JL 00
$1.75 wash suits for boys A f C
on special sale tJ5 X afrO
$1.50 wash suits, good strong assort
ment of styles, "I O
$1.25 wash suits, exceptionally good
values at regular price, Q Q
for ZfOC
$1.00 wash suits, all fresh, O
new stock, for. OOC
2 special lots of twash ssats, j
new fresh, stock, for 50c and. OOC
Meyers, secretary George B. Carstar
phen, Jones Pennington. A. Mayhewv A.
McDougald, and "W. P. Irby, are the di
rectors. Affiliation with the state as
sociation and the national organization,
is one of the features of the local or"
ganization.
A complete credit bureau of local con
sumer .will be installed at once and the
association will busy Itself with, tho
many problems that confront the retail
merchants of the small city. About 40
members enroled.
DIES AT ROSWELL j
Roswell, X. M., ApriT I. Miss X.ydia
Bolton, aged 26 years, who came here
last Xovember from Mt. Hope, Kansas,
suffering with tuberculosis, is dead at
her home, corner of Bland and Main
streets. She was a college graduate
and an accomplished musician. Her
father, J. D. Bolton, conducts a large
general mercantile establishment at Mt,
Hope, Kansas. The remains will be sent
to Mt. Hope for buriaL
4.
ADDITIONAL SOUTHWEST
XEWS OX PAGE XIXE.
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A
the diners of many railrpads
price, jtiere s the
baking powder 25 cents for a

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