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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 08, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-04-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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Friday, April 8, 1910.
mSbB& Fifty Y&ps gHj
Baking Pow
ih& St&mi&it
Made from Grape;
Makes the food of
superior healthfulness
and finest quality
3 f?3 'L'-ZiZr'yX
Vegas, where she will spend some time
with her mother, Mrs. M. A. Howell,
who i.3 seriously ill.
Engineer Jacobs has returned from E.1
Paso, where he took his mother for
medical treatment. Mrs. Jacobs re
turned with him. Her condition is not
Reported That Dr. Pearson
and Hearst Are at Law
Over Land.
Chihuahua, Mex., "April S. Former
laborers of "W. C. Greene's "Green Gold
Silver" company have levied an attach
ment on real estate at Temosachic and
on more or less loose personal prop
erty,, including some coaches, in an ef
fort to gel their pay.
A large number of laborers of
Greene's Sierra Madre Land and Lum
ber company still have unpaid balances
coming to them and they say they are
unable to get information as to when
they can hope for a payment. The last
explanation was that funds for the pay
ment of laborers1, bank depositors and
other creditors were tied up on account
of legislation of Dr. F. S. Pearson's
company with the Hearst estate over
the sawmill property at Madera.
Many of the former laborers of the
Greene companies have suffered be
cause they could not get their pay or
the money which they had deposited
with the Sierra Land and Lumber company.
Monterey, X. M., April 5. Miss Minnie
Bourne gave an entertainment In honor
of Thomas Johnson of Carfizozo. Many
games -were enjoyed by the young peo
ple and also a program of music ren
dered by Miss Bourne and sister. Those
present were Misses Minnie Bourne,
Mable Hall, Bulah Hyde, Midge Bourne,
and Mrs. George Hyde and Thomas
Johnson, William H. Bourne, Andrew
Prude. John Hall and Carl Haynes.
E. C. Moyes, of , Alva, Okla., is here
buying stock cattle.
T O .Reatherford is here from Alamo
gordo looking after cattle and horses.
Oliver Jackson will ship a trainload
of cattle to Idaho.
John Hlsm and wife are here from
Centervllle, la., visiting with Mr. Hism's
father and sisters, Mr. Hism expects to
locate here.
Neil Hism is down -from the Fall
Ranch at Three Rivers, visiting.with his
father and sisters.
George Carl was here from'Alamogor
do. He expects o put in an electric
light plant In Monterey.
Arkansa's People Locate in
County Plateau Per
sonal Mention.
Plateau-, Texas, April' 8. S. H. Leavell
and family, of Abilene, Texas, and J. K.
Leavell and wife of Hot Springs, Ark.,
have arrived here with a car of house
hold goods, and will ax once build a
neat cottage, drill a well and make
other improvements upon their land,
one mile northwest of town.
W. E. Hall and Mr. Finley. of Abi
lene, were visitors here. Mr. Finley
contemplates locating here in the near
J. T. Leavell has returned from a
several weeks stay at Mineral Wells.
Ernest Carter has moved into his
new cottage, a mile northeast of town.
While fighting the prairie fire Mr.
Madly was quite painfully injured by
being struck in the head with a large
shovel used by a companion assisting
in fighting the flames.
Jim A. Alexander, A. D. Hudson,
Hayes Miller and Frank Frickelton, of
El Paso, were visitors here.
Quay Count? Teachers' Association to
Meet April 10 Baptist Minister
Resigns Pastorate.
Tucumcari, X. M., April 8. The elec
tion for city officers passed off quietly.
J. A. Touree was elected mayor by a
majority of 40, over J. A. Street, the
present incumbent. Herman Garhardt
defeated Earl George for treasurer by
"the close majority of four votes. J. R.
Daughtry wasjreeleoted clerk. The fol
lowing councilmen were elected: First
ward, A. B. Simpson, second ward, B
F. Keglej-; third ward. Joseph Israel;
fourth ward. C. H. Rankin.
The second annual session of th
Quay County Teachers association will
be held in Tucumcari April 10-11. Pro
fessor Pattengill and Hon. J. E. Clarke
will be present and wiljf address the
association. About 50 teachers are ex
pected. Rev. W. G. Taggert. pastor of the
Baptist church of Tucumcari, has re
signed, and the congregation is now
without a pastor. Rev. Mr. Taggert and
family have gone to west Texas.
Mrs. R. A. Dodson has gone to Las
Socorro Men Are Pined at
Ysleta on Charge of
Ysleta, Tex., April 8. Fruit growers
think that the recent fronts have done
considerable damage to the fruit. They
think the foliage on the trees, how
ever, was a great protection to the
Several carloads of rails have arrived
for the new sidetrack which is being
put in.
A carload of dynamite has been
shipped to Del Rio from the Ivrakauer,
Zork & Moye powder house near here.
Ranger D. W. Cox accompanied by
constable Cruz Alderete Trent to Socorro
and arrested four men charged with
gambling. They were tried here and
fined $10 each.
A. L. Peterman, Percy Peterman and
R. E. King are here from the Gold
Gulch Minnig property for a few
B. A. Oden is at the Lanier ranch un
til after the round up.
Judge and Mrs. J. R. Harper were en
tertained at the home of Don Benigno
Mr?. A. L. Peterman, Percy Peterman
and Percy Lansden were guests of Mr.
J. Milton Clark at the Galley-Clark
headquarters at Clint.
Gene Harris has been dtnvn the valley
hunting men for some railroad construc
tion work in Arizona- He secured a
large number of workmen.
Miguel Lopez and the Rodela brothers
gave a dance for the men -who leave
shortly for the Harris construction
camp near Dallas.
The Great Staple Cereals WlNG EXPENSE
The great -staple cereals, used by a large portion cf the
human race since the earliest period of man's existence
(WHEAT, RICE, OATS and BARNEY) are the
cereals from which
fl HI vHB Hi Hi HLflU BB HBH Hlr
is made. A combination of these important grains makes a food that has
the elements to sustain the wear and tear of active life and agrees with dis
eased conditions. Its a food adapted to human needs. Ask your Grocer.
Delegate Andrews Also Se
cures More Pensions for
jNfew Mexicans.
"Washington, D. C, April 8 Congress
man Smith has secured a favorable
house report on. pension bills for Levi
D. Ladd, Israel S. Standefer, James F.
"Wright, each for $16. Delegate An
drews secured a favorable house report
on the bill for a pension for Otto Smith,
and also secured from the bureau,
pensions for John A. DeBInion of Sil
ver City, Co. F., 24th United States
infantry, $10 a month: W.-H. "Wiliams,
of Aztec, lieutenant Co. G. 2d Illinois
cavalry, $20: Jose Ramos, of ena,
Cuba, company A, First New Mexico in
fantry. $15: Jose Encarnacion Aragon,
of Wagon Mound, Co. D. First New Mex
ico infantry, $12; P. G. DeMartinez, of
Ranchos de Taos, widow of ' Vicente
Martinez, of Capt- Minks's Independent
company, of New Mexico cavalry, $12 a
Delegate Cameron has introduced Mr.
Ainsworth and delegation from Arizona
to the president.
Following is the -Dropram for the ser
vice of song at Temple Mt. Sinai to
night at S eclock, p. m.:
Traditional Responses to regular Friday-
evening service Temple choir
May" the "Words Goldstein
Temple choir.
Solo "Still, still with Thee," Sclnvecke?
Mrs. Evans.
Address "The Power of Gossip"
"based on "The World and His Wife"
'bv Nirdlincer . .Rabbi Martin Zielonka
Duet "I Will Magnify Thee"
Mr. Witte and Miss Sprinz. S
Traditional response Vaanachnu
) Choir
Quartet "Fear Xot, 0 Israel".. Spicker
Temple choir.
This will be the last service of song
at the temple until after the warm sea
son is past. At this service Rabbi Zie
lonka will deliver the last of his lectures
on "Ancient Truths in Modern Dramas,"
the subject beimr "The Power of Gossip"
ibased on C. Frederick Xirdlinger's '"The
World and His Wife."
The public is cordially invited to attend.
ihrr rih m lulr X h mi HrnH ri
California Berry Is Also inl
the Market Plenty of
Fresh Garden Truck Is
Strawberry shortcake with Texas
strawberries comprising- the component
parts is a Sunday dinner possibility as
shipments are arriving daily this week
from Dickinson. The prices are almost
the same as for the Mexican berries,
coming' from Irapuato. Gto., and are
much better in quality, the tail end
crop of the Mexican season being all
that is offered. The California berry
season, however, has also just com
menced, and the fruit, although having
a silvery taste, is gracing many tables.
Apricots, .plums and early peaches
will be California's next offering, and
they are expected to arrive within two
weeks. The receipts of oranges show a
better grade, as is usual for April, and
the price quoted by retail dealers is
practically the same.
Box apples are arriving daily from the
west and the price, quality considered,
is very reasonable, as are other retail
Apples $3 to $3.50 per 50-lb. box
Lemons 25c to .30c per dozen
Limes 15c per dozen
Oranges ...20c to 50c per dozen
Strawberries. Calffornia. 15c per box;
two boxes 25c; $1.40 per dozen.
Strawberries. Mexican 50c per gallon
Asparagus, Valley 10c per bunch
Beans, wax and green ...15c per pound
Beets, Valley, . 10c per three bunches
Cabbage 5c per pound
Carrots 5c per bunch
Celery 10c per stalk
Eggplants, Southern 15c per pound
Lettuce 10c per head
Onions, green 10c per three bunches
Onions, white 5c per pound
Parsley -. 5c per bundle
Peas, California green.. 12c per. pound
Potatoes, new 12c perpound
Potatoes, Bermudas 12c per pound
Sninach 10c per pound
Squashes 20c per pound j
Fails to Accept Kern's Prop
osition Until the Actual
Cost Is Known.
When P. E. Kern appeared before
mayor Sweeney and the city council
Thursday afternoon and presented his
proposition to make the city a present
of West lake park in Alexander addi
tion, the council did not accept it un
til a full investigation of conditions
has been made ana It is ascertained
just how much it will cost the city.
The proposition presented by the
Alaskan, who came from the land
where the summer sun kissed the snOw
topped peak of ML McKinley, as D. W
Reckhart put it, was clear and to the
point. He agreed to make a donation
of land to the city with the under
standing that the city pay notes in
one, two and three years amounting
to $S,137.50, for which he agreed to
give his note payable in six years,
payment of which would be guaran
teed by a vendor's lien on two blocks
in Alexander addition.
He also presented letters from var
ious El Paso residents, who agreed to
contribute money toward the purchase
of land to complete the park. H. B.
Stevens agreed to give $600, Z. T.
White and J. T. Hansen $300 each, J
H. Smith. Leigh Clark and Peyton F
Edwards $10 each. D. Storms SG00, J. P
O Connor and Richard Caples $300 each
Tangerines 15c to 30c per doznn j Winchester Cooley $25. D. W. Reckhart
I $25, provided the land is secured for
Pay Cash for Your Groceries and Save Money.
Try It and Be Satisfied.
3 pkgs. Ealston Hominy G-rits, for 25c !
3 pkgs. American Oatmeal, tor Dc
6 pkgs. Quaker Oatmeal, for 55c
2 pkes. Puffed Rice, for 25c
2 pkgs. Cracked Wheat, for 25c
50 lbs. Best Greely- Potatoes
for y.
24 lbs. American Lady Flour
24 lbs. Silver Coin Flour,
Cor ... v
12 lbs. Ralston Whole
Wheat Flour, for
12 lbs. Graham FJour,
2 pkgs. Buckwheat Flour
for ....
3 cans Pioneer Milk
6 small Columbian Milk
4 pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes
4 cans Tomatoes
3 lbs. Fancy Head Rice
for "
4 lbs. Head Rice,
for '....-
5 lbs. Broken Rice,
3 lbs. Bulk Raisins,"
Evaporated Peaches,
for -.. . -.
2 3-lb. cans Sweefe Potatoe
3 lbs. XXXX Powdered
Sugar for
3 lbs. Cut Loaf Sugar
3 lbs. Fine Fresh Brown.
Sugar for . . .
Crystal Domino Sugar,
per box y. ......
2 oz. bottle Mapfeine
Pure Creamery Butter,
Blue Ribbon Coffee, .
3 lbs. for
St. Nicholas Coffee,
per lb
We deliver to the Smelter, Mondays, Thursdays and
Saturdays; East El Paso, Tuesdays and Fridays; High
land Park, Wednesdays.
Standard Grocery Co.
BELL PHONES 367 AND 348. " AUTO 1901
208-210-212 St. Louis St.
the machine hit a fence. Both were
thrown out. Mr. Love received several
O. L. Niccolsis quite sick with pneu
monia. Gus Mauser is painting' the Itpusa
and yard fence of L. E. Cartwright.
"Mrs. Maggie ,Kane and Mrs. Le
Cartwright have returned from Mara
thon. They went to attend the funeral
tit1? Mm ;e!f '5! offered their services free, are of the
V" CT",": :r;;",t,c"i-".s': opinion that the foot could be
The Knock-out
The blow which knocked out Corbett was a revelation to the r3rize fighters.
From the earliest days of the ring the knock-out blow was aimed for the jaw,'
the temple or the jugular vein. Stomach punches were thrown in to worry
and weary the fighter, but if a scientific man had told one of the old fighters
that the most vulnerable spot was the region of the stomach, he'd have
laughed at him for an ignoramus. Dr. Pierce is brino-inp- home to the. m,h.
lie a parallel fact; that the. stomach is the most vulnerable organ out of the "III
prize ring as wen as m ic. we protect our heads, throats, feet and lungs,
but to the stomach we are utterly indifferent, until disease finds the solar
plexus and knocks us out.
Make your stomach sound and strong by the use of Doctor
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and you protect yourself
in your most vulnerable spot. "Golden Medical Discovery"
cures weak stomach, indigestion, or dyspepsia, torpid liver,
bad, thin and impure blood and other diseases of the organs
of digestion and nutrition.
The "Golden Medical Discovery" has a specific curative effect upon all mucous surfaces
and hence cures catarrh, no matter where located or what stage it may have reached In
Nasal Catarrh it is well to cleanse the passages with Dr. Sage's Catarrh Re'medv'fluid
while using the Discovery" as a constitutional remedy. Why the "Golden Medical
Discovery' cures catarrhal diseases, as of the stomach, bowels, bladder and other Delvic
organs will be plain to you if you will read a booklet of extracts from the writings of
eminent medical authorities, endorsing its ingredients and explaining their curative dtod
erties. It is mailed free on request. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo N Y This
booklet gives all the ingredients entering into Dr. Pierce's medicines from which it
will be seen that they contain not a drop of alcohol pure, triple-refined elvcerine beinpr
used instead. x5Jf I,uc ucmg
m m It's foolish ana often dangerous to experiment with new or but slightlv tested med-
Men?timeS UgeTi?P0 ?" mTd. M "jUSt. aS S.0d" r better than "Golden
ivieaical Discovery. lhe dishonest dealer sometimes insists that he knows what the
SolTf , 1-' yU dn,t VS dTdQdy fr interesthat yol
snould know what you are taking into your stomach and system expecting it to act as a
curative.- To him its onlV a difference of nrnfir. ' Therefore fwr, nPSlto ?!,
Golden Medical Discovery. If not promptly supplied trade elsewhere "
.f-nn i AMnronr crorMt -rs. . r -i-
,; W mi a-" Sfto " Smrn.a, ree cJ?Py .of Dr. Pierce's
-w.. v.wk, iiiww.viniiujiov,!, miin laurs, r (irn-nnnnn m -is-i-inn
Dr. Pierce's
Cnmmnn Snc lTr1ii-a A incor mno i,i- ir- j a t t Py -
nT Terr,: :::::rril. uuo K u,om-DOUn.Q- aaress Dr. Pierce as above.
llwWttUl 1CUCW rcguiate ana strengthen btomach, Li
'iver and Bowels.
Tomatoes 15c per pound
Turnips 5c per pound
Watercress c, per bunch
Almonds 25c per pound
Brazil Nuts 20c per pound
Filberts 20c per pound
Pecans r 20c per pound
English Walnuts 20c per. pound
Batter and Egfijs.
I Butter, fanes' grades ..'..35c per pound
Eggs, Sunflower 30c per dozen
Eggs, ranch ...,. 35c per dozen
Camembert, 35c; imported 50 per pound
Cheese, cream dairy 25c per pound
Edam, small "- $1.15 each
Neufchatel 10c each
Pineapple 6c per pound
Roquefort 6c per pound
S-n-iss, Imported 40c per pouna
Spring Garden Truck.
Home grown spring garden truck,
including onions, radishes, spinach, as
paragus and turnip greens is partially
supplying the local demand.
For young green onions, El Paso
commission houses are paying 20 cents
per dozen bunches: radishes, 20 to 25
cents per dozen bunches; spinach, 5
cents per pound; asparagus, 60 cents
per dozen bunches, and turnip greens,
25 cents per dozen bunches.
Alfalfa and Hay.
The market Is quiet, there being but
little demand for last year's crop owing
to the fact that .the first cutting of
alfalfa for this season is but three or
four weeks distant. Dealers in El Paso
have a considerable supply yet on hand.
Bleached stock is selling at $1G per ton,
and pea green alfalfa at SIS per ton.
Some pea green alfalfa Is moving,
however, the price being quoted at $17
per ton f. o. b. El Paso.
Northern Texas hay is selling on the
local market at $18, wholesale and re
tail. Corn, wholesale $1.60 per cwt.
Corn, retail S1-75 per cwt.
Oats, wholesale $1.98 per cwt.
Oats, retail $2.05 per cwt.
Chops, wholesale $1.65 per cwt.
Chops, retail $1-75 per cwt.
Bran, wholesale $1.65 per cwt.
Bran, retail l.lo per cwt.
Naco, Ariz., April S Immigration
inspector Jones is in charge of the Im
migration office at this point during
the absence of B. A. Barnett. Inter
preter George Lockwood is acting aa
inspector. '
Attorney D. A. Richardson, of Doug
las, passed through Naco en route to
the' Altar district of Sonora, Mexico.
The cattle roundup has started on the
San Pedro river. Cochise county.
Victor W. Bennett has commenced
taking the census along the river, and
the president's census proclamation has
been posted at the window of the post
r c. Harvie departed Wednesday
afternoon to New "York, where he will
sail for Naples. Mr. Harvie will tour
Europe, visiting his old home In Eng
land. He will be gone about six
j few teams.
Here the mayor balked and after he
had thanked Mr. Kern and assured him
that the city appreciated his gener
osity yet the 'council could not accept
the proposition until it was made per
fectly clear just what the park would
cost to purchase and maintain.
nve djocks, and Lee Orndorff stated
that he believed the Kerbeys would
give their 25 lots for the purpose.
Kern said he wanted to give the
property he had secured as a gift to
the city, to cost nothing.
H. M, Mundy asked that the city
pave "Mesa avenue around the mesa
and make other improvements of grad
ing, though he explained that all he
and his brother would require would
be the payment of $1000 cash and the
grading, which could be done with a
Charlty Committee Calls for Funds to
Aid Orphan Blubee Reservoir
to be Inspected.
Bisbee, Ariz., April S. Paul Arthur,
a miner of the Gardner shaft, was
badly hurt by big pieces of rocks which
fell upon him while he was working.
Tho r-iinritv cnmmlueft of the board!
of trade has invited the help of gen-j of their father. B. HMusgrave.
erous people on the case of an orphan Jo" Humphries and family are now
9 years old. who has a club foot. The located in the house recently vacated
child will not be able to work when b" as- A- Poole.
0 to niri onon-h to make a living! Man" business houses and residences
" o" -- o v I nH -U.AS. l..I1. 1 1T1I "VT.. .-.
lie uciuK uuiu iicre. me .-vwi iiio.ii
and Daugherty residences a'e
nearing completion. Rock and adobes
are being hauled for the residences of
George and Chas. Crosson and Dave
Weises's garage.
G. TV. Hysaw is making many im
provements on his residence.
unless an operation is performed. The; re '
. doctors of the Copper Queen, who have nouse
CERS QUARTERS, Fort Bliss, Texas,
April 4, 1910.
Sealed proposals in triplicate will be
received here for construction, plumb
ing, heating and electric wiring of
these quarters, until 12 noon. May 4,
1910. Information on application. U. S.
reserves right to accept or reject any
or all proposals, or any part thereof.
Capt. W. H. Waldron, Constg., Q. M.
ion tnat tne loot couia De re
stored to its normal shape after sev
eral operations, for -which the boy
must stay at the hospital for about
one year. In order to meet tjie inci
dental expenses the charity comniif
! tee has started a public subscription
and efforts are being made to secure
the necessary amount so that the b
could be taken to the hospital as soon
as possible-
An Inspection of the municipal reser
voir, up Tombstone canyon, will be
made by Capt. B. "W. Norton, of the
local fire department. The storage
tank and the whole system will be
also inspected.
Sam Elder, county road commission
er, is making an Inspection of the
roads in Cochise county, and also out
lining plans for the territorial high
way on which work, will be started in
the near future.
The number of voters registered for
the nxt election has passed the 500
Marfa, Tex., April S. W. H. Cleve
land and "V. E. Love had a narrow
escape while riding in an automobile.
The steering wheel got caught and
Seattle, Wash.. April S. A special
meeting of the Seattle Bar association
has been called for nxt week to take
action on the charges of unprofession
al conduct made against Rictiajrd A.
Ballinger. a member of the association,
by Collier's. A bar committee investi
gated the charges six years ago and
exonerated Ballinger.
Tularosa, Ni M., April S. J- H.i Jack
son has shipped 500 head of cattle to
Mr. and Mrs. A. C'Meek. Mrs. T. B.
Meek and Raymond Meek made a trip
to Mescalero.
T. B. Meek, proprietor of the Cash
meat market, and son, Raymond Meek,
spent two days in Alamogordo.
Dan Gugin and H. W. Hunter have re
turned from the Sacramento mountains,
where they have been trying to locate
the gold fields.
J-Wjn " & - r qaT. - r-rn
?-p2kfL. Mpfjj
?vx nKaT
'"" nii5k
Cottolene Is a Food Product of Absolute Purity
In recent years there has been a wave of reform in the making and inspection of
food products. National and State Pure Food Laws have been passed, regulating their
manufacture, to insure the customer getting pure, healthful food.
Any product which contains hog fat is subject to the taint or possibility of disease
germs. Lard is made from hog-fat it may be pure, and it may not. At any rate, it is
at best indigestible, and will raise havoc with any but the hardiest stomach.
Cottolene is a vegetable product, which is far superior to lard for all shortening and
frying purposes. After the cotton seed oil has been, refined through purifying processes
of our own, it is made neutral and odorless, and an absolutely pure and healthful at i
the result.
Cottolene is a product of nature and is bound to be wholesome. It is
the one dependable, healthful product for frying and shortening, and
is carefully inspected and made to conform with all pure food laws.
COTTOLENE is Guaranteed fc "
not pleased, after having given Cottolene a fair test.
fticxTTfxv nlfi in Riillr Cottolene is packed in pails with an air-tight top to
leVer OOia in OUIK fceep h c,eaJf frah Jd whoIe90nle, and prevent it
from catching dust and absorbing disagreeable odors, such as fish, oil, etc.

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