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4 Saturday. July 9, 1910. mgmm PASO HE , i 1 1 1 i pu Guaranty Fund Bank Talk & ll ' Your Bank Account insured rreelj Ka i P8 ! iuh 8 lji i oiuu Were Raw All Over and the Humor was Spreading to Body and Limbs Professional Treatment did No Good Daughter had Eczema,Too. As a careful and conservative citizen, alive to your own best interests, you protect your home and chattels against possible loss by fire by taking out an insurance policy thereon and pay a premium for such protection, thereby demonstrating your faith in the value of Insurance. As a frugal and considerate husband, father and and son, you prepare for the welfare of those dear to you by taking out insurance on your life, either in an old line company or in one or more of the beneficiary organizations or societies, for the protection of those dear ones left behind when the "Grim Reaper" calls, and pay therefor an assessed premium on such insurance for the benefit of this protection, thereby testifying your belief in the In surance Idea. You are now offered the benefit of Insurance for your Bank Account, and at no expense to yourself. The Depositor's Guaranty JLawf the great State OiT'exasTequires all Guaranty Fund Banks in the state to contribute to a fund to guarantee the re turn of your non-interest bearing and unsecured deposits on demand, in such banks as avail them selves of the protection and benefits of such law, and the Bank "pays the, freight." " The Insurance of such deposits is absolute and is the only insur ance known that is entirely free to the beneficiary. You, as a careful and considerate citizen who fully recognize the value and protection of Insurance, should avail yourself at once of the benefits and pro tection of the Insurance given you under the law CUTICURA A SUCCESS IN BOTH THESE CASES Why Few Slavic Immigrants Take to Farming Success of Those That Settle in the Country Their Methods of Living and Ours Contrasted. (By Emily Greene Baish, Associate Professor of Economics, Wellesley College.) "I had eczema on mr hands for ten years. At first it -would break out only in winter. Then it finally came to stay. I had three good doctors to do all they could but none of them did any good. I then used one box cf Cuticura Oint ment and three bottles of Cuticura l Resolvent and was completely cured,. J My hands were raw all over, inside and out, and the eczema was spreading all over my body and limbs. Before I nad i used one bottle of Cuticura Resolvent, J together with the Cuticura Ointment, , my sores were nearly healed over, and by the time I had used the third bot i tie, I was entirely well. I had a good 1 appetite and was fleshier than I ever was. To any one who has any skin or i blood disease I would honestly advise ithem to fool with nothing else, but to get Cuticura and get well. My hands, cured by the usecf Cuticura, have never given me the least bit of trouble up to j now. I cannot recommend Cuticura I highly enough, it has done me and my family so much good. My daughter's hands this summer became perfectly raw with eczema. She could get noth ' ing that would do them any good until ' she tried Cuticura. She used two bot tles of Cuticura Resolvent and one bos of Cuticura Ointment and in two weeks they were entirely cured. I have used Cuticura for other members of my fam ily and it always proved successful. I recommend it to any one with eczema. After once using it you will never use i anything else. Mrs. M. E. Falin, Speers , Ferry, Va., Oct. 19. 1909." KEEPING THE HAIR To prevent dry, thin and falling hair; remove dandruff; allay itching and irri tation, and promote the growth and beauty of the hair, frequent shampoos with Cuticura Soap and occasional dress ings with Cuticura are usually effective when all other methods fail. Special and full directions accompany each package of Cuticura. Cuticura Soap (25c.). Ointment (50c . Resolvent (50c). and Chocolate Coated P1I13 (25c.), arc sold throughout the world. Potter Drug &Chem. Corp, Sole Props- 137 Columbus Ave- Boston. ityilallcd Free. Cuticura Book on Skin and Scalp COLTPURINA Why do peasants from Bohemian beet fields or Croatian vineyards betake themselves in America to mines and foundries, making no use of the experi ence ot "a lifetime and of a skill which if often primitive is sometimes of a high order. It is not because they ure eager to taste city life but because of the hard necessity of the case. At home the immigrants either had no property or probably more commonly owned a tiny piece of land. The money they are able to raise is haidly more than enough to bring them to America. They cannot think of buying a farm here! The position of a tarm laborer pays less than other employments that are open and it lasts only part of the year, so necessarily they settle m the citj. By the time a family Loo saved the sum needed to buy land, its mem bers are accustomed to city life. Obstncle of Language. bacco and onions, the staples of the,dis trict, and after a time may either buy I or hire land, or take it on snares, in vthich case the landlord supplies fer tilizer and half the seed. This plan makes it possible to begin with almost no capital. Many buy outright when they have only $200 or 300. borrowing the rest often from relatives, who gen erally take no interest on loans to one another. An Interesting Aspect. One of the most interesting aspects of the facts here presented is the con siderable degree to which Slavic peas ants are taking root in the land with out any artificial stimulus apart from the efforts of those who wish to sell land. There seems to have been no con- certed effort to promote their distribu tion nothiner. at least, comnarable to I what has been done to open opportuni- ties for agricultural life to Jews and ! Italians. This Is no doubt because the New Fiction The Intrusion of Jimniie; by P. J. "Wbdehouse. . Also the obstacle or language is xai j glavs presenting no such problem of more serious on the farm than in the congestion as j0 the jews, do not render factory. A man having once been taught Americans uneasy, nor have they a body his special task in any highly organized j of wealtny men to aid the p00rer among work is once for all initiated and there j them Neither does any home govern- is likely to be a fellotv countryman at hand to Interpret if need arises. On the farm, there is a constant change of tasks and endless opportunity for mis takes from inability to understand or ders ment concern itself to forward their interests, as Italy concerns herself for her expatriated citizens. As to the quality of Slavic fanning, one naturally hears different reports. I suspect that the American often thinks - - UllJ1t-M . ll A - i arm me is maae ioruiuuius " -"- the Pole or Bohemian a poor farmer foreigner by the strange food, the lack because he works on a different plan, of his own church and. aboe all, by while the foreigner used to small in his separation from those of his own tensive farmiDg, thinks us slovenly speech and ways. In Europe country and wastefuL Especially when he takes life is for the most part village life . up old ornout farm lands , Virginia The typical settlement is a cluster of 0r Kentucky, he has small respect for nouses witn a cnurcn auu iu uj, tne methods of hls predecessor, who, place where perhaps the boys and girls I he ySt "robbed the soil." dance on Sunday arteraoons ana n abojit it fields stretching out on every side. The isolation of the American farmhouse Is a drawback to life either as a farm hand or as an independent farmer. The immigrant sometimes really fears the hostility or the over-reaching greed of American neighbors. A Bohemian guidebook advises settlers that in cer tain localities they will find no fellow countrymen that the Immigrant riie Slavs as Financiers. Of the financial success of Slavic farmers there seems no reason to doubt. One hears few "hard luck stories" amon.; them. The only complaints are apt to be by Americans who fear the low standard of living which makes the success of the newcomers. That the standard of living of foreigners is not higher Is certainly to be re- grcziea. am is Is risins- nnrf mMn SO LUU.I tlie im"".- - , TVmie tOrO Ctl m.m-t J -j. must settle among perfect strangers In threaten the current standnrd of Jnde: great part cunning and capable of an pendent farmers nearlv as much a it tning. nnu mnjui en, i Lo- noes tnat of Industrial worker The of his ignorance of the language be de- success 0f those who do prosper ad prlved of the land he has taken up t vertises farming. anfl st!miTlatAJ b Among a group of settlers, neighbors tion. It tends t(j crg deinanta for at home and now strangers together n refinements M important, how In a strange land, there Is an especial ; ewr than any exce tiona, sUCce"sesft degree of mutual helpfulness and com- . the Jarge number of thrift farm . fort. This has great economic value. I families, poor but "gettin- on " Thir-h For instance, in a Nebraska county , offer to the next generation 3 S which lost nearly 2000 of Its scanty j cnance of education and advarce population in the three bad years tnat uj-i.tr. followed the panic of 1S73, the Bohe- . ....... mian and Germain homesteaders held v v v v v v .;. .;. out. as the Americans could not, against 1 pott try xronroe : the grasshopper plague, the drouth and j X IOlljTR1 OTES. the hard times. And the reason for , I . 1 this waT that the Bohemians were more v v v v v v . . ready to help one another than were During last year the department of the Americans. agriculture made studies of -the produc- Slava on Farms. j?n and marketing of eggs and pub- In spite of all tne ciunciuties, e uu . ..tu u lopun maicatlng the heavy ---- w,ii aim iucaiis ior By The EI Pas 0 Baiik & Trust C ompany Thi bfcgitf Poultry Feed Mmifftcbrer ! tn tht wtrid. Try a bag ot Mt feed. PURINA SCRATCH FEED PUHSNA 0HICK FEED Savss B&fy Chk (Always Is Cbtsfcirtttri: Bass) FOR SALE BY 0. G. SEET0N &S0N JS 1 - " jfc, II I CV A Guaranty Fund Bank ik K m m F F m elpaso " "' MIXISTER 6ITRREXDER.S TO OFFICERS OX ASSAXTLT CHARGE According to sheriff "W. F. "Walker, of Paris, Texas, who arrived in tlie city jFriday after "W. H. Ixve, the laiter Is or was, a Baptist preacher administering to two small congregations near Paris. Ixive is wanted on a charge of at tempting criminal assault upon the thirteenyearold daughter of a deacon fn the church. Ftoto. Chihuahua, Love wrote the au thorities at Paris stating that he was ready to surrender. Deputy sheriff Greet was sent down there by sheriff Hall, but they passed each other en route, X.ove tiring of waiting and com ing here. He gave himself up to deputy sheriff Bryant the same day deputy Greet arrived in Chihualfua, Sheriff Walker left Friday night for Paris with his prisoner. Mrs-. I. A. Broaddus and daughter, Dana Louise, formerly of El Paso, but now of X.as Cruces, are visiting Mrs. J. J. Finney in Grandview- RELEASED FR03T JAIL. lorenzzo Sllva, locked up by the po lice Friday because he was thought to be insane, was released Saturday. He claimed that he was suffering from an attack of stomach trouble. E, H. Kose, special representative, of the Daily Mining Hecord and "Western "World, of Denver, is In the city a few days on business, having been on an extensive trip through the Panhandle and New Mexico. find considerable numbers of our Slavic nontilntlon on farm. There are about 100,000, the majority being Indepen dent farmers. They are fairly widely scattered, for 26 states each have at least 200 of them. "Wisconsin has the larger number, with over 15,000. and South Dakota the largest proportion, with about 11 percent of its whole farming population belonging to the Slavic group. Bohemians and Poles doutless make the great majority of the Slavic farmers in he United States. "When the Polles ana more especially coming them. A cold storage evanori meter -was devised by a member of the animal husbandry bureau for measur ing and regulating- moisture in storage rooms. It was patented in order that the public may use it free of rovalty Evaporation experiments in feeding and breeding -were continued at the Maine agricultural station, and inde pendent Ones cnnrntart . , i j for the" comparison of different meth- r .., icuumg poultry are nearing completion. the Bohemians began to come in the ',.. r a?a pit fencing- is gen- 50s and latter, they went to the states -'-ie nagonai form an, where they could then get land free , as j '" ades and design. homesteaders at cheap rates, conse quently they settled first in Wisconsin, Michigan and Minnesota, where it was necessary to cut timber to clear the land, and somewhat later in the prairie states farther 'west, inNIowa, Nebraska and the Dakotas. The first years were hard ones. It is said that in parts of TriwnTiqin in vears aao every other The Running Fight; bv Y. H. Osborne Snow Fire'; by author of Martyrdom, of an Empress The Politician; by E. H. Mason The Man Higher Up; I?. E. Miller The Silent Call; eTm. Royle $1.50 .pJLJ5 $1.35 THE International Book Stationery Co, and STAKEHOLDER AT THE BIG F5GHT T3isr Tim" SHlliva A MERE SUGGESTION. From Coconino (X. M.) Sun. The Santa Fe officials are figuring on a new time card lor trains on this division. It is generally suggested that they put all trains in one Jackpot and run them as one train, or scatter theas public and avoid running into each other. Bohemian farm was mortgaged whHe ! ;-" "r f llV.ISea' 5r today not one in seven Is so fm: better grade remains soldered by the J bered. The roomy farm houses of wood Einc coatin. eu uy "" j or yellow brick with rows of poplars The burau Qf anImal ,nd . une STade s galvanized after weav- out so they will better aocommodate the "a. .ue otnor is made from about 20 gage wire, previously galvanized. The second grade should not be bought If it is desired to build a lasting structure, it being far better to make the poultry runs smaller if the initial cost seems too great The grade of wire which Is woven before belnc- c-al- yanized may be easily distinguished, for CHIXAMEX DEPORTED. Hon Lin, Yee GIng and Quong Jong, Chinamen were arraigned before United States commissioner George B. Oliver Friday afternoon on the charge of be ing illegally in the United States. They were ordered deported. GIng and Jong appealed their ' cases. Mar Ten was arraigned before the commissioner Sat urday on the same charge, but was acquitted. J. B. Kilapatrick left for Cloudcroft Saturday morning to spend ten days on his country estate in the mountains. "KU" owns a house and seven acres near Mountain Park. vB ' ipSSHP $ als 1 TFISW? j&S! ij?5j xwww.'JLiMffTTOM.fwiin! fjJMWJfsmGm Sggamfe' W n ' ' M Wi' -W igmffi llf yffirah, 71 -vve IIjIl JjPI SarVCrt v AMK--rBLT-n WK l&S?2r if xl a iiu m fmfttr?-ZZZr9&T(iXJf -ix ' '"fU PMF?rrF TfBTiTTi mmi 'iiitf" iitj.i 'mhw' i f 1 I re'irr-! LrA Blj Jill If II fm Hj 1 ivltz4 1 Siowl-i2j IMrl I XT? w3rf B m im mM ---.7.-.-d'J-lr-'l 1 nH g.V:-.frg-ssfiM W . !.-. ! 4-Via ticr- rtroii mi r nnnni li h uiu. iii uih. v. . . barns, the thrifty fielcs. and the cheese factories are signs of prosperity that it is pleasant to see and they make the hard old times far behind. A Striking Settlement cently learned that many of the hogs shipped from a certain ranch were tu berculous and upon Investigating found that practically the whole of the poul try on the place also had the disease. "When hen rHrt nr Tho mnni, y,.. ... ... .. A.Al w " - ..UAA&A tUCJ tICIO A most striking settlement is tnat at thrown over to the pigs, where of Old Hadley in Massachusetts. Here j course, they were promptlv eatn Two where Goffe, the re2icide. is said to j Qf the tuberculous hens "were shipped have once helped beat off an indian to the bureau laboratories and fed to and down the beautiful 1 a pair or nealthv 2 r 2 mnnh i ... I - - " --. fc.W7 V.l raid, all up elm shaded street the old colonial man sions are occupied by Poles. Probably one cause of the attractiveness of these New England farms is the compact vil-las-f life, so different from western set tlements, with each man on his Isolat ed quarter section. The typical case here is the immigrant who begins as a hired man at a monthly wage. He learns to raise to- MAC'S LUCK The Young "Woman Reporter's Story. ' Bell 1 542 S Auto 1472 EGQND HAND FURNITURE Bought, Sold and Exehanged Special for Two Days Only Si. 25 $4,59 Cane Seat Dining Chairs, value $1.00 ; EJ Bed Springs, very best quality, value $2.50 ; sale price &Jr SSLe price Center Tables, excellent finish, value $2.50; & Q ew Cotton Mattresses, value $6.00; sale price $!! saie price We want you to appreciate the fact that your money does double duty at this store. Other reductions in comparison with above. HARRY & C OMPANY 422 San Antonio St The following food tale written by a clever young newspaper woman Is a true story that came under her per sonal observation: "I have been with the (a paper in a Calif, town) for nine years and Mac has been with us all that time and I do not know how much longer. "Last winter and the winter before Mac, probably from constant night work and Improper food, got badly run down, could not eat much, what little he did eat did not do him much good and he always complained he could not keep warm. "I missed him for awhile until yes; terday I overtook him on the street gy ing toward the office, and hardly knew the man; had It not been for the fa miliar walk I should surely have pass ed without re.-ognlzing him. He was stout, his iace was round and ruddy and his eyes bright as I had never seen them before. "I said, 'Mac, I hardly knew you, what on earth have you been doing to get so fat?' He replied, 'Grape-Nuts, nothing else. I stirted in on Grape Nuts food three months ago when 1 weighed 12C and was feeling miserable, but now I weigh 1G0 and feel better than I ever felt in my life. I quit my old diet and went on Grape-Nuts and that's the whole story.' " Exercise is necessary but there's no nourishment in it and proper food alone can supply that. Grape-Nuts for 10 days Is a pleasant tral and proves big things.. "ThVre' a Reason." Liook In pkgs. for the famous little book, "The -Hoad to "Wellvllle." Ever j-enil the above letter? A new one appears frcni time to time. They nre Pennine, true, and full of human Interest. pigs. The two pigs became tnberculous. proving that the hogs on the ranch de rived the disease from the poultry. Below is given the average farm prices of live chickens per pound in the United States during 1900, also the average farm price of eggs per dozen in 1909: Poultry. February 9.9 ilarch 10.0 April 10.2 iTay 10.6 June 10.9 July - .-ll!l August 11.2 September uj October 11,3 November "T.10.9 December 10.8 rgs. 25.8 20.1 16.S 17.3 1S.4 18.5 19.2 20.2 22.1 24.S 2S.4 Stomache Ache and Diarrhoea JUREZ PLAZA IMPROVEMENTS "Workmen are beginning "to pile white stones in a circle In the old plaza at Cludad Juarez. It Is the foundation of the new grand'tard. Building of ce ment walks througli and around the plaza wili be under way soon. FACES POLICE COURT TRIAL. George "Warner was arrested by pa trolman Capllnger, Friday night, on a charge of being drunk and down. He will have a police court hearing Satur day afternoon. He was found by the officer trying to make his bed In a store entrance on Oregon street. Rev. J. B. Pruitt, pastor of the First Baptist church of Tallahassee, Fla., ac companied by Mrs. Pruitt, is here for a vacation visit with Dr. Robert Bruce Smith and other friends. and 4 p. m. Train crews hereafter will make up their own trains at that point under the supervision of the foreman on duty. Martin Hickenson, a mining man of Cumpas, Sonora. is here on business connected with the San Lorenzo mines with which he is manager. Mrs. Mattie TV'ebb, of Bryan, Texas, is the guest of Mrs. A. M. Loomls, of North El Paso street. Mrs L. A. Broaddu. of Las Cruces is In El Paso today visiting friends. These common summer ailments are generally caused by the system trying to rid itself of some injurious or indi gestible material which has "been im prudently taken into the stomach, gulp ing down iced drinks and sudden changes in the weather. The discomforts and suffering which j result are easily prevented and quickly I cured bj Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskeys" the great family medicine. It is an in valuable tonic for all people who suffer from the heat. It brings restful sleep, cools the blood and tones up and strengthens the whole system. Dr. Lewis J. Davis, of Chicago, Hi., recently wrote: "I was a surgeon in. the war of the Rebellion and have suffered ever since with chronic diarrhoea and disease of the liver. Whiskey hereto fore would not agree with me, but I have no trouble in retaining Duffy's Pure 3mlt Whiskey. It also has strengthened and built me up." Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is In dorsed ty leading clergymen, doctors, educators, nurses, lawyers, as well as business men and women in all walks cf life. It is invaluable in the treat ment of indigestion, nervous prostration, malaria, chills, low fevers and all dis eases of the throat, the bronchial tubes, lungs and stomach. It is a heart tonic, and in old age. when the vital tforces are yielding to the weight of years, it will bring strength and vigor to the mus cular and nervous centres. All druggists, grocers, dealers, or direct, $1.00 a large bottle. Be sure you get in the genuine; substitutes and imitations are injurious. Medical book let, containing rare common sense rules for health and testimonials, also doc tor's advice, sent free to any one who writes. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, X. Y.