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L PASO HERALD
Wednesday, April 6, 1910. 15 LAS CRUCES AND ESILLA VALLEY HERALD ON SALE IN LAS CRUCES, JT. M. Fra&Sc A. Eawley, Asemt, opposite yeotefklce. D&lly Herald or sale by Iolb Craeeo Drug Co., Cnjaoue'i News StsBd, esseslte vestofflce. SGEO GRANDFATHER turns nunnn Trim I iHJMiJDunnuitAW MARTIN LDHIUII DEFEATED FDR TBI TRUSTEE AT LIS GRUCES .,,. . , Tni4-rtJ ' tavan Lucero, and that of the board of William F. JaeOby iiI6Cbea.jcclucation will be Blis Freeman, Dirk -. n-, t i m i,4- J i J Sel'grnan and Henry Stoes. bv "People's Ticket" i Changes Are -Also Made oni LAS dRTJCES FORMS School Board. CIVIC LEAG-TTE Las Cruces. N. M., April 6. The elec tion of town trustees and board of edu cation for the Las Crudes scnool dis trict was one of the most hotly con- j iested local elections ever; held In JUas Cruces. Martin Lohman, -who has been chairman of the board, since the in corporation of the to-ivn, two years ago, "was -the only member lost to the old Tioard. William F. Jacoby was elected Jn his stead. In the school board, D. "V. Peacock and John H. May lost their places to Bliss Freaman and Dirk Selig-man. A caucus was held and both the old boards were slated for reelection. There were only IS men at this meeting: and three of them left before any action was taken, because there was not a repre- j sentative number of the citizens pres ent. Monday night a general mass ranting was held in the 'Armory and an other ticket was put up called "the Peo ple's ticket." The ticket for reelection and the votes received foljow: Board of trustees Martin Lohman, 275; PL L. Young, 279; P. Morino, 297; S P. Ascarate 2SS; Estevan Lucero, 283. Constitution Adopted Offi- eers to Be Eelcted Soon. N. M., April G. The sec- Board of education D. - Peacock, 2SC; .John H. May, 279; Henry Stpes, 235. "The People- Ticket. 'Board of trustees William F. Ja1 coby, 291; Eugene E. Van Patten, 277; W. A. Fleming Jones, 271; David C. Ames, 269; BIbian Herrera, 250. Board of education Bliss Freeman, 292; C. O. Bennett, 279; Dirk Seligman, 2SS. B E. lane appeared on both tickets for treasurer and received the total number of vote"! cast, 580. The personnel of the town board, as elected will be "William F. Jacoby, R. L. Young. P. Morino, S. P. Ascarate and Es- Las Cruces ond meeting of a number of citizens v as held last night, with a dinner at the Central hotel, for the purpose of or ganizing a Civic league, the object of vhich as set forth in the constitution l auopteo at Jast nights meeting is io I loster ij -lie sentiment along lines of good citizenship and public morality, and as definite needs arise, to organize the forces of the community in the sup port of civic and commercial righteous ness." The meeting was attended by men from all walks of life, in the communi ty, and their earnestness in the matter was evidenced In the adoption of the constitution for their government- A specimen copy had bedn formed by a committee and each article was carefully discussed and amended before adop tion. After the adoption of the constitution it was considered -wise to defer elec tion of officeis until a later meeting, and three committees were made to be appointed by the temporary chairman to report two weeks from last night, one of the committees to solicit members, the other to prepare nominations. amendment to the constitution provid ing for the election of the Round Up editor by a vote of paid up subscribers of the paper only was passed. The question of the student body picnic was again broughtup, and it has been de cided that the picnic will take place, either next Saturday or the Saturday following. There was a special meeting of the Y. M. C. A. for the purpose of receiving nominations for the s-everal offices of the association for the coming year The nominations received at that meet ing were: McCowen for president, Rlg ney for vice president, Briggs for secre tary, and Mayer for treasurer. The nominations are to be open for a week, at the end of which time the election will take place. Oscar Wilson, one of the stenography students, has left the school to take a position with Mr. Frenger, of Las Cruces. Drives Prom Demi rig, 90 Allies, to Get Orphans. Monthly Eeport of Woman's Charity. J. C. 3IONACHAX ADDRESSES STUDENTS; PICNIC PLANNED. Student Body Pass.es Amendment On Selection of Editor Nominations Made for Y. !I. C. A. Offices. Agricultural College, X. M., April 6. Prof. J. C. Monaghan lectured in Las Cruces at the Armory on Tuesday night and. made a. talk at the college today at the general assembly period. At the student body meeting the Thursday Mght. --... . t-b t -j 1 2sew Orleans known throughout the El PaSOailS Are Beillg Joined country as the city of entertainment. u ctl,-z - -ci-v, -t-V. rp,, Tfle EI P3550 Party """ill go from here by ShlinerS J? rOm bhe Ter- ' to Houston and will be joined there bv .,. TTTZM t --,. tt ' the Dallas and Houston Shrines and will ribUiltJb W ill ijcctvc XLC?1C J proceed from Houston as a special Texas Shrine special. H. A- Carpenter, E. W. Pew and J. I. Hewitt "will also join the j jm jrasoans wiere, oemg in axtenaance on Pilgrims are gathering from all parts I tJe Temple conclave Galveston will - XT. a i - Tj. 01 - -l also Jm m tne pilgrimage and the ot the southwest tor tiie Shnne pil- j Texas delegation is expected to capture primage to the mecca of meeeas, which i the Crescent city when it arrives, happens to 'be Necv Orleans this year, j The! Pilgrims. K The El Paso delegation from El Afciida j The list of those who have Bicnified tple ,m tar. Thursday evening on j .jf$S -the Sunset limited for the east, ac- strand. J. J. Mundv and wife, C. TV. companied by Shriners from Arizona, ; Luty, Mr. Clark, Winchester Oboley, New Mexico" and other parts of the Crawford Harvie. A E. St- Morris. P. E. , , L i rr-t Kern, Sam Lisso, Joiin Sullivan, R. TV. southwestern country. These wearers p Simon Wi D PrpTw. or tue Tiger ciaws are arriving xoaay rur the pilgrimage tomorrow evening, which will be made on board a specially char tered car attached to the Sunset limited. Biff Entertainment. The program which has been arranged jsast, A. fcebwartz, John Mershon, E. TV. I Kayser, X. M. Walker. Max Move, W R. E. Keene, J. C. Ponsford, E. (5. Pew, LAS CRUCES DAILY RECORD. Las Cruces, X. M., April 6. The fol lowing deeds have been filed with the recorder of Dona Ana county: Deeds Filed. James T. Smith to Joseph L. Saltner, warranty deed to lots 2S, 29, CO and 31, in block 50 of Sunny Slope addition Xo. 2; consideration $1 and other valuables. Dated March 25, 1910. J. T. Miller to Luther H. Thomas, warranty deed to lots 23 and 25, in block 10 of Miller's Esparanza addition; con sideration $1 and other valuables. Dated July 30, 1909. Mrs. Annie C. 3. Hunter et al. to Frank Hawley, waranty deed to lots j 16. 17, 20 and 21, in Alameda Place ad-'j dition to Las Cruces; consideration 1. Dated March 24, 1910. . Oscar Lohinan et ux. and John H. May to Phoebus Freudenthal, warranty deed to lot 13, In block 29 of the Xew Mexico Town company's addition to Las Cruces; consideration $125. Dated April 1, 1910. L. H. Vanderwerf to F- M. Ater, war ranty deed to lots 42 and 43, in block 50 of Miller' Washington Park addition; consideration $1 and other valuables. Dated April 4, 1910. L. H. Vanderwerf to S. H. Ater, war ranty deed to lots 44 and 45, in block G-L of Miller's Washington Park addi tion; consideration $1 and other valu ables. Dated April 4, 1910. L. H. Vanderwerf to J. R. Martin, warranty deed to lot 43, in block 64 of Miller's Washington Park addition; con sideration $1 and other valuables. Dated April 4. 1910. Sunshine Valley company to Max Dav- endoff. 'warranty deed to lots 1, 2, 3f 4, 5, 6. 7, S, 9. 10, 11 and 12, in block 25 of Mesa Heights second addition; con sideration $3S0. Dated March 31, 1910. Sunshine Valley company to Mrs. Mary Krause. warranty deed to lots 7 and 8, in block 13 of Mesa Heights second ad dition, consideration ?30. Dated March 31, 1910. Charles E. Miller et ux. to Mrs. Ollie C. Story, warranty deed to a tract of. land situated in lot 3, section 35, town ship 26, south range 3 east ,area 25 by 75 feet; consideration $1. Dated Decem ber 10. 1909. G. P. Putnam to M. R. Hawkins, war ranty deed to a tract of land situate in the Jose Manuel Sanchez Baca grant area on the south 1101 yards on the north 1134 yards, on the east 104 yards, on the west 98 -yard. R. Jackman et ux. to Pablo Ascebes, waranty deed to a tract of land situate in section 22, township 26 south, range 3 eat, containing eight acres; consid eration SI -and other valuables. Feb. 25, 1910. Jose Manuel Sanchez Baca grant to Charles V. Mead, confirmation deed to a I parcel of laud situate In sections 9 and 16, township 25 south, range 2 east, containing 6.56 acres; consideration $1. March 25, 1910. United States of America to Charles V .Mead, grant deed to claim numbered 2922 in section 29, township 25 south, range 2 east. Feb. 7, 1910. . A. bhelton and wife. J. J- Stewart and wife. From Albuquerque, Mr. and Mrs. Strong, Mr. and Mrs. Allen. Mrnd Mrs. Harry Bullard, Paul Fiectch, have tele- by the 'Glad-U-Kiim" committee, which I graphed for reservations on the suecaal lias the entertainment oi the visitors in j car. Mr- and Mrs. Hindman. of Bowie. Ariz., have also arranged to accompany me Xii .rio nrnicxs ana a nunroer OI charge, includes boat rides on t3ie Mis sissrnpi, a visit to the battleship Wis consin, which will be anchored in the j the El Paso Shriners who have not yet river, oyster frys, carnival parades, a decided to go will join the party when Shrine ball and everything which makes A it leaves Thursday evening. CONTRACT FOR HAY BARN. Las Cruces. X. M., April 6. The Me silla Vallej- Produce exchange on yes terday let a contract for the construc tion of the big hay barn for the up of its members at Las Cruces. IMPROVE SCHOOL GROUND. Las Cruces, X". M., April 6. The school board has had a very ornamental and substantial fence placed on the Las Cruces avenue front at tike main I building. :..: '': For the relief of those fev9r lErvf "IHAanlS 9s xraeaiws h Trr8- :. S :St4 therT?6 PKc 9. w fir?Wra t-ti ".ns. f; Jilf Si ill: :-::J., w Friend s T oman s i rue Experimenting with new and untried medicines is foolish, and often dangerous. It vould take a medicine more than forty years, to prove itself so universally good as Dr, Pierce's Favorite Pre scription. During all that time it has been wom an's favorite medicine a restorative tonic, uplift ing and invigorating the nervous and discouraged and giving them the final touch of perfect health. Women use Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription in preference to all other advocated medicines for it contains no alcohol or habit-forming drugs is not anything like advertised, secret, or patent medicines does not claim to be able to do impossible things. THE ONB REMEDY for women devised by a regularly graduated physician of vast experience in woman' & ailments, and adapted to her deli cate organism. THE ONB REMEDY good enough that its makers are not afraid to print its every ingredient on its outside wrapper. "There is always a cheery side" says the March report of relief work of the Woman's Charity association, "even In j our seeming most hopeless cases. ne members, especially those of the board, will remember the Los Ganos family we ! cared for about Christmas time. The mother, a widow, died of tuberculosis, leaving a family of four small children, i among them a blind baby, who "was adopted by the godfather. The other three we have been supplying with clothes, the county giving the food. A few days ago the old grandgather drove two little burros to a farm wagon all the way from Deming and said he was now able to care for them and had come to take them off our hands." Following is the report as presented at the regular meeting today: "March has xbeen a very busj' month and we found many opportunities to re lieve much suffering. Xot a day has ended that we did not feel at its close we had done something to help some one" less fortunate than ourselves. Of money we. do not always have an abundance, yet" like the widow's mite it never quite gives out. "But we can truly say that the giTing of money is the least of the work the charity does. We found many discour aged, suffering, and alone in their mis ery. To these, we gave instant relief food, clothing etc., and kept them un der constant care, and if found worthy, many visits were made there, always carrying words of cheerVind encourage- .rtkTf itttt il " f-licfci -rcofa calf jutnnnrfinfv "We have received many donations of clothing and seven dozen fresh eggs, but Te-nways have a place to put fheni and need more at the present time. "The little oyearold tubercular boy re ferred to us by the Health league no longer needs human aid, for he is dead, but we are helping his little brother, who has contracted the disease. "Our opportunities for doing good have been many, and our experience has been interesting and varied. We have secured half rates from hospitals and railroads, Jiad notes extended, secured deeds to homes, investigated life insur ance by seeing that the policies are kept paid up, written letters home, and our matron, Mrs. Hill, even appeared once sa court in behalf of a very worthy v-oman. "The family in East EI Paso whom Vie have been caring for since Christ mas the wife and mother most of the time in St. Mark's hospital expect to leave next week for Pennsylvania, their former home. Arrangements are now being made fox their journey and friends found to care for them on their arrival. "We cannot speak in detail of the cases, but the following is a sum total of the relief- work for the month of Mar-Ii: " Relief given to 356 persons, of whom there were: 2 amiiies, 91- Widows, 66 Young men, 4. Visits, 46. Interviews in office, 131. Grocery orders given, 73. Flour from storeroom, $5.50. Coffee from storeroom, $4.40. "Of this $1.95 was given for work. Meal tickets, 4. Meat orders, both free and paid, 69. Bread tickets, 200. - Eggs donated and given to 'sick peo ple, seven dozen. ' ' ' Garments given, 192. Shoes, six pairs. Lodgings, 4. Prescriptions, 2. One fountainsyringe. Fuel orders, 1. One request for transportation. Horlick's malted milk in one case. Xumber of quarts of fresh milk, 129. Mrs. John L. Dyer, Chairman. Mrs. W. S. Crombie, Mrs. D. T. White. Committee." Spring Humors Come to most people and cause many troubles, pimples, boils and other j eruptions, besides loss of appetite, that tired feeling:, biliousness, indigestion and headache. The sooner you ge rid of them the better, and the way to get rid of them and to build up the system is to take Hood's SarsapariHa The Spring- Medicine par excellence as shown by unequaled, radical and permanent cures. Get it today in usual liquid form or chocolated tablets known as Sarsatabs. OWAN'S BANK Established 1384 OLDEST AND STRONGEST iH DOHA AUA COUNTY Las Cruces New Mexico H. K. Dubois, EI Paso; H. J. Crow, El Paso; F. C. Morino, El Paso; E. A. Pow ers, El Paso: J. F. Vinton ,E1 Paso; Mrs. A. A. French, Deming. Central hotel: George Eckard, Pinos Altos, Texas; A. B. Baune, Deming; P. E. Patterson, Santa Pita, X. M.; J. St. Clair, Silver City; E. P. Cosgrove, Silver City; D. J. Leahy, Las Vegas. ill1 I fs 5 B I I 3 Firs f National Bank LAS OEUCES, If. M. TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS AND SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE OSCAR C SNOW, Prea. CAPT. S. J. WOODHULL, V. Pres.,aad .Cash. ROBERT DROSS, Asst. Cashier. People In El Paso Hotels "THECREEP3" ' KILLING CATTLE Eleven Cans of Poppy Prod uct Condemned "Without Counsel. Default judgment against 11 cans of opium, origin, destination and ,owners unknown, was taken in federal court Tuesday by district attorney C. A. Boyn ton, judge T. S. Maxej- making an or der condemning the product of the poppj' and ordering United States mar shal Xolte to destroy the cans and con tents. Tho case was styled , the "United States of America vs. Eleven Cans of Opium," and although it is unusual and an unheard of proceeding to pass judg ment upon a "victim" unless it is at least in the court room, judge Maxey overrode precedent and in coldv harsh words made his order. The opium, unconscious of having precipitated Its rormcr caretaxers In the toils of federal procedure, is stored in the vault in the office of deputy clerk Oliver of the court, where it has been held since its seizure by customs officials. The opium was made in China, according to the statement of a China man who was summoned to appear be fore district attorney Boynton yester day. The 11 cans were seized at vari ous times, but the former owners have absolved themselves from any future K legal tangles as a result of having it in their possession. In San jFrancisco. the cans of opium are worth $5, but EJ Paso is several hundred miles from the Golden Gate city. Marshal Xolte stated this morning that under federal court rules, he would be forced to hold the opium for 20 days, after which it will be destroyed unless claimed by its owners an oc currence which is not probable. TAFT DOES NOT APPROVE BOYCOTT (Continued From. Page One.) Pa., today that he did not believe in boycotts, nor that disputes with third parties warranted the abrogation of government contracts with any com pany. The delegation called at the white house to protest against reports spread by labor agitators that the Bethlehem steel works, because of a strike of some of its employes, was turning out in ferior work, and efforts were being made to have this and foreign countries boycott, the works. 9 You can't afford to allow yourself to "be over persuaded into accepting any secret nostrum as a substitute for this honest square-deal wow-secret medicine. Don't do it. No honest druggist will L- U m& attemPc to cneat you in mis way. He wno does should be rebukied and avoided. Doctors pre scribe Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for their worst cases because they know what it contains I m ::;: 2.I1U. K.11UW lis .urgicu.icuu lu De Or UlC VC1J U"1- U j !j& It's well now and then to gently cleanse out bowel germs i CllilL U1CCU Wttft-llV-S, V.aiOC JUUJ mcatll, lOSS OI UpyCLlLC, UIW.I- ek sweet and clean. Recommended by druggists because of their purity, goodness, and active gentleness. World's Dispensary Medical Association, R.V. Pierce, M. D,, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y. Veterinarians Cannot Un derstand Xew Texas Cattle Disease. A strange and very fatal disease known locaHy as ''creeps," is ravaging the cattle about Del Rio, Eagle Pass ana points to the we3t and muklreds of head are dying, stockmen report. The symptoms are different from any animal disease ever seen in Texas nnd veterin arians are unable to classify it. Whether or not it is contagious or infectious has not 'been determined definitely, but the indications are that it is contagious to an alarming degree. The disease only recently made its appearance on the ranges pi Texas and has spread already to such a degree as to rive the cattlemen, of the section in which it prevails considerable anxiety. All cattle affected with the disease are bing killed and their bodies disposed of so that other animals may not become incested. Dr. Levi Johnson, veterinarian of the United States Bureau of Animal Indus try, who was called to-.Del Rio nnd Eagle Pass to "make an investigation of the disease, has returned to &ut An tonio, and is confident that the disease is entirely new and he has not yet been able to determine its cause, according to the San Antonio Express. The stockmen termed the disease ''the creeps" because the animals seem af fected in the joints. Soon after being stricken they seem to be unable to use the joints of the lower limbs and in stead of walking creep about with their legs bent tinder them at the knee. When stood on their feet their joints give wav and they immediately sink to the knee After being affected a few day,they die. The Express says tfliat Dr. 'Jchnsoif- is of the opinion that the disease is caused by tho drouth and possibly bv some in fection in the soil. Where 'the cattle are dying the most ranidlv fchf !, are fat and in the best of health This deads the veterinarian to believe that the disease is confined fa cattle. He will return to Del Rio in a few davs for a further study of the maladv. LAS CRUCES HOTEL ARRIVALS. Las Cruces, X. M., April STheffol lowlng guests are registered at the Hotel Don Barnardo: Walter Pier-e' Denver; P. H. McCra6ken, San Fran cisco; F. ,. Nelson, Kansas City J H Sr'.F1 aS; G- R' Lessins. El Paso; R. Neitzschman, Anthony; Guy Mackin tosh, Denver; J. B. Read, El Paso. -,PjEirk rotel: Jas. Ss. Clair, Silver City; E. H. Cosgrove, Silver Citv; Zr&?,' Affleck- Silver City; Joseph H. Wallis, El Paso; J. Y. Boor, Detroit; FREE MAIL FOR ALL THE EX-PRESIDEXTS Washington, -. C, Apni 6. Former president Roosevelt and all other ex presidents of the United States or their widows will be granted the franking privilege during their life time under the terms of a bill passed by (the house Joday, 120 to 76. The bill met some op position from the Democratic side. From Xcw Mexico. At the Sheldon: J. R. Howell, M. D., Tularosa; G. A. Hyde, Tularosaa. At the St. Regis: C. E. Newcombe, Al buquerque. At the Angelus: W. H. Bucher, Hills boro. At the Zeiger: Nestor Arm! jo, Las Cruces; T- J- Ross, Hillsboro. From Arizona. At the St. Regis: F. B. Wilson, Doug las; Meade Goodloe, Sajco. At the Angelus: James Ashby, Tuc son. At the Orndorff: W. P. Wise, Bisbee; W. K. Flora, Bisbee; G. W. Dixon, Phoenix. From Mexico. At the Sheldon: A. W. Allen, Parral, Chihuahua; Gerald H. Wicks, Mexico City; R. M. Dudley and wife. Chihua hua; W. E. Dudley, Chihuahua; Joe Sitter, Chihuahua; M. J. Nesbit and family, Chihuahua; M. J. Crossette, Chi huahua; N. J. Webs, Chihuahua; Mrs. T. Keeffe and child, Mexico City; Will lam Hartvlg and wife. Mexico City. At the Orndorff: Miss Warren Wag ner, Chihuahua; Miss R. Riley. Sabi nal; Dr. George Cool and wife. Chihua hua; Bessie M. Cool, Chihuahua; T. C Kirkland. Guaymas, Sonorar; James M. Dudley, N. Casas Grandes, Chih. At the Grand Central: Federico R. Ve larde. Mexico City; H. C. Daugherty, Ocampo, Chihuahua. r From Texas. At the Sheldon: J. R. Morrow, Dallas; SIdnev King Wabash, Dallas; W. O. Hodgson. Fort Worth: W. F. Brown, Cleburne; James Lawlor, Houston. At the St. Regis: Ross D. Cummings, Dallas. At the Angelus: H. M. Macomber, Houston; R. S. Miller and family, San Antonio. At the Zeiger: C. R. Clark, San An tonio: F. B. Ward. Palestine; Fred McKenzie, Uvalde: T. D. Love, Sierra Blanca; J. R- Fischer, Denison. At the Grand Central: Mrs. J. L. Beach. Van Horn: Ira Beach. Van Horn; J. M. Cain, Odessa: R. D. Davis, Odessa; I J. T. Parchman. Marshall; T .J. Jen nings, Marshall; J.- A. Menard, San An tonio. From St. Louis. At thP Sheldon: J. C. Wasserzieher 1 and wife, TV. M.' Payne, Ralph Bliss. At the Orndorff: John J. Burke, w. H. Moore. From CIiIcsro. At the Sheldon: H. C. Ghoin; L. A. Gray, A. J. Rooso, E. H. Allen. At the St. Regis: Thomas W. Jackson and wife, E. H. Nolte. At the Angelus: T. K. Jones, M. Tau ber, E. Sanders. At the Orndorff: R. T. Winter and wife. At the Grand Central: Sam Phillips, J. Vosbung. Ffom Xew York. At the Sheldon: C. Browne, Natt Som mers. At the St. Regis: R. Ward Carroll, M. M. Davis, Lieut. F. Wallace, A. M. Horschfiley. R. A. Berman. At the Zeiger: H. R. Gleming. From the Pacific Coast. At the Sheldon: Mrs. J. Bussard, Tren ton, Ore.; W. E. Gillhan. Los Angeles; W. N. Goodwin, Los Angeles. At the St. Regis: H. B. Quiter and wife. Los Angeles. At the Angelus: Miss Beatrice Audet, Los Angeles; Carl Skogsberg. Los An geles; R. Sims, Tacoma, Wash. At the Grand Central: F. Collins, Los Angeles, Cal.; Wm. Casey, Los Angeles, Cal. At the Zeigier: F. C. McKinney. Mer ced, Cal. Frpm Everywhere. At the Sheldon: C. C. Roztanger, Oklahoma City; Henry M. Srae, Okla homaCity; F. J. Andette, Milwaukee; E. J. Jone& and- wife, St. Joseph, Mo.; D. W. Corbin. Kansas City, Mo.; H. D. Rodgers, Kansas City, Mo.; W. C. Berg man, Newton, la.; John J. McAxy, Law rence, Mass.; J. F. Flynn, Lawrence, Mass.; Ferman Smith. Nashville, Tenn.; M. L. Lane, Kansas City, Mo. At the St. Regis: H. P. Lewis, Den ver, Colo.; Mrs. C P. Lewis, Denver, Colo.; W. F. Cadwell, Roekford, HI.; Charles De Woody, Washington, ,D. C.; W. L. Baxter, El Reno, Okla.; C. L. Lightburn, Denver, Colo.; Charles J. Rice, Denver, Colo.; A. C. AJchman, Hartford, Conn.; B. Hurchfeld, Cincin nati, O.; Ed. Chamblers, New Orleans, La. At the Angelus: Miss Emma Jones, Hussin, Germany. At the Orndorff: Elias Powell and wife. Kankakee, 111.; A. J. Galley, Den ver, Colo. v At the Zeiger: Silva Hermain ana wife. Cincinnati, O.; H. R. Frederick, Wichita, Kan.; R. E. Sayles, Wichita, Kan.; E. Rogers, Wichita, Kan. At the Grand Central: Thad Hufford, Pennsylvania; George Pringle and son. Hot Springs, Ark.; J. R. Daugherty, Memphis, Tenn.; D. Edwards and wife, Joplin, Mo.; Miss S. E. Harman, Webb City, Mo.; Miss Adda Pickler, Murphys boro, Ky.; G. E. Milligan and wife Arohm; H. E. Soil, Springfield, Mass. COME HERE FROM MEXICO TO WED jMiss Bessie May Cool of Chi- huahua to Marry flames jL Dudley. A wedding of considerable interest to Los Angeles, Cal., and Chihuahua, Mex., society will be that of Mis Bes sie May Cool, formerly of Los Angeles, but now of Chihuahua, and James M. Dudley, of Richmond, Ky. The cere mony will be performed by Rev. Cas par S. Wright at Trinity church, cor ner of Boulevard and Mesa avenue, th's afternoon at 5 o'clock. Immediate reli tives only will b& in attendance. The bridetobe is the daughter of Dr. George W. and Mrs. Cool, of Chihuahu.i, and arrived in El Paso with her par ents last night. All are registered at the Orndorff. Mr. Dudley, a railroad building con tractor, is associated with his brothers, R. M. Dudley and W. E. Dudley, in the construction of the Casas Grandes ex tension of the Mexico Northwestern. All the brothers 'e here and are stopping at the ShelCtfn. R. M. Dudley is ac companied by his wife Mr. Dudley and his bride, and Dr. and Mrs. Cool exject to remain in El Paso until Friday afternoon, when they leave for Mexico, Mr. and Mrs. Dudley e-olner to their mountain horn a npnt I Casas Grandes, where he is now en I gaged, and where a reception is to be accorded the bridal party. SCALE COMMITTEE "UNABLE TO AGREE: MINERS WALK OUT Fort Worth, Texas, April 6. Tha scale committee of the joint conference of operators and miners failed to reach an agreement today and the miners will probably continue to walk out for two or three months. M F Br Coif ee vs. The Boy This is a story of a youngster who suffered so badly from the effects of eoff ee-ctiinldng, that Dr. J. K Hurty, Secretary of the State Board of Health of Indiana, had to take a hand. The Indianapolis itfEWS published a long account of the case the news (?) went forth and papers throughoiit the country have given it much pub licity. From these reports we quote .. '"An eleven-year-old boy (Roy Schoolman) of Indianapolis, had to be forcibly taken fronr school" and given treatment. The constant use of coffee, it developed, had entirely changed the" boy's happy, bright dis position to one of nervousness, with morose spells, when he attempted to fight everyone nvifchin reach- He was -watched and his extreme addiction to coffee was discovered. One effect of the coffee is said io have been to deaden the brain faculties, changing the victim from an eager learner to a stupid school dunce, and n little later verging upon insanity. Since the coffee has been stopped physicians report that lie is now resuming hia normal mental tone." Why marvel? Is this news to thoughtful people? i For fifteen years we have preached the harmful effects of coffee upon head, heart and nerves. Almost every day letters are received just as concliir sive and impressive as this case. More than a thousand letters were received in one month from people all over the country .with various ills BEFOBE they changed from coffee to POSTUM, and who either entirely recovered or were much benefited. That coif ee IS HARMFUL to many even in moderate quantity is an old, old truth, and that it is dangerous when used to excess has also been time and again proven. All of which proves to even a casual thinker that for k V " i here' TUM S ck ft $ r - Postmn Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.