Newspaper Page Text
I, PASO HE
7 Tuesday, August 23, 1910. 9 L Too Late to Classify. A LBTTEK FOR YOD. Replies sent In care of The Herald office were awaiting the following ad vertisers this morning. These replies should be called for not later than one week after being bulle tined: B. D. C. D. B. F- 129 G. 37 G. 375 H. R. H. P. J. E. IL J. C. R K. 97 M. F. M. 260 M. 32 2308 O. 303 R. 326 T. V. T. W. . E. Worley w. w. W. 127 V. A. SS V. T. T. W. A. X- 194 Cashier Insurance Stranger 520 GET THE HABIT of having your hats cleaned and blocked by a Poetical ana pmprt hatter, l-ast can iui --" Dupuy. 402 N. Oregon St. crT What makes the landlord smile when your pay him the rent money. Because he will soon be able to build him another place to rent- Why not be your own landlora. We will sell you a modern new o i ;t- nrtn near S. W. sliops. for $2600. Only ?150 aown, S25 per month. Price 2600. Cassi'ly & Daviilsoiu balance NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY V HO.uk riiA . v.-in oftr room cottas.. BM. oltr.c llht an gSJVSr. $JK2? SS-SS large irf.vvii, v, rri,i. nrnnertV Is not locked in the outside addition. The price is $2900. Cassidy & Davidson. MOUNTAIN" RANCH. Viht miles S. E- of Cloudcroft, . M ContaTns 160 acres, most all fenced 'ke'resin "cuftWion. balance mountainscovered with big fine trees. room log and box house. " Good loS, stables, harness house and chicken house.- t and Two fine springs, soft water, and very cold. fl . d TYierTlsnS finer soil in the United j St!ttewill grow, as fine Iris ;h potatoes as where tr, Greelv district, u'auv, land sells for 5400 per acre. Tt arrows cabbage that wei jh from 15 '0 'irJy srows any wjjj. than grows in the Sacramento moun- tawTth the Southwestern railroad holding a $100,000 hotel at Cloudcroft d with a Chautauqua already organ oid and ood propspects for a summer ont? school bebs built ther Cloud croft Is certain oiasrrr The territory of New Mexico owns j some louu i "l -- -- , fv -. r ann siiiiuuiiuiun lis farm. Ana tney " "? "- " , . . e.. -p- acre. laFor immedkre sale" I will take $2000 for this farm with all improvements thOre0will trade for El Paso property, but no inflated values. This land has been surveyed out b the county surveyor and we hae his plat of same. Casiidy & Davidson, 211 St- Louis St- MONTANA ST. LOTS. We have 4 below market value. Ilolxnan & Hatcher, Morgan Bldg. EYEGLASS C03IFORT2 Ask Segall. -,vmpn -Rir erp.ntlemaTl. rOOHl and "board with sleeping porch, private family. Phone 32S0. WANTED TO RENT. We have several tenants for desir able 5 and 6 room houses. Let us know what you have. Downing : Crcwell, 209 Mesa Ave. LOWER VALLEY FARMS To be had. We arc offering the best bargain in the lower valley. A flneli rmSroved ranch on the new county road. You will maKe a uieii .. -. 54000 to buy this ranch nov. before it is sold. Mathews fc Dyer. 117 N. Sta.nton St. See us TR4DE UPPER TALLE1 RACH FOR EAST EL PASO LOTS. A nice tract of good land near La Mesa You are on for a trade. See u. Mathews & Dyer, 117 N. Stanton St. SPLENDID CORNER ??' This is unquestionably the best cor ner on the entire street, 50x140. and can be bought right- See Mather & Dyer, 117 N. Sta-nton St. A REAL PLUM PTODffC. r-nr a nractical farmer with a little Lft& cash or desirable city property. Don t l -foil n us at once. Mnthevrs & Dyer, 117 North Stanton St. SWELL CORNER ON N. KANSAS. This corner fronts south a-nd east, is 104x12'' 3 good building sites. For quick: sale 5400 under market value. Msthevrs & Dyer, 117 North Stanton St. 300 4.CRES IN AGRICULTURAL LAND. Near Snyder, Texas, to exchange for El Paso property. A good deal for the right Party. p q Bqx 299 1600 ACRES NEAR THREE RIVERS, 1500 good range cattle, 200 horses, S room rock house, furnishes complete, 10 room servant house. 5 water rights. We have this property at a bargain for 30 days. Holman & Hatcher, Morgan Building. EYE TROUBLE? Ask Segall. S710 CASH, BALANCE 540 PER 3IONTH. NO INTEREST. Buys a 4 room modern brick on a corner. Dovfnlns & Crovrell, 209 Mesa Ave FOR RENT 8 room 2 story brick, 1016 Montana, $47.50. HAWKINS BROS., Morgan Bldg. Y'OU MAY' THINK That your eyes are perfect and that Irritating headache comes from a dis ordered stomach. But you may be mis taken. That headache and stomach trouble aTe from the eyes. You have taken bottles of medicine without a permanent cure. Let me show you what glasses will do for it. I guar antee my work. Geo. D. Kendall, 208 Mesa Ave., Makes Glasses Right. MOVED. DAVISSON REALTY CO. Have moved to ground floor, corner of Stanton and Texas, where they wou.d be glad to meet their former customers and invite all prospective Investors to make our office headquarters. 35 ACRES NEAR BELEN, On macadam road: In good alfalfa, "balance practically levl. house and Improvements. For 30 days only ol20. Holman fc Hatcher, 11 Morgan Bldgr. 10 PERCENT ON INVESTMENT NOW. We have a 5 room brick that is pay ing 10 percent rent now, and increasing in value eaxih day. Easy terms on this. Downinsr & Crovrell, 209 Mesa Ave. BROKEN GLASSES? Ask Segall. E A CH $273 E A CH. Will buy lots in block 96, East El Paso, adjoining Bassett's addition at the head of Montana St.; water, sewer, gas. electric light and telephone; 1-3 cash, balance 1 and 2 years. These lots are worth more money- Sold 9 last week in same block. D. G. Heineman, "07 St. Louis St. FOR BETTER GLASSES Ask Segall. Eates for Classified Ads. One cent per word. No charge less than $ .25 Six consecutive inser tions, per word 05 By month, per line 1.00 Too Late To Classify. $100 EVERY THREE MONTHS Will buy a 9 room moJern house on Muiidy Ave. Can arrange small cash payment. This is a bargain at the price. DOvrnlng fc CrovrcII, 209 Mesa Ave. NEED GLASSES - Ask Segall. 3IAYP1ELD REALTY CO., Valley land. FOR RENT. 714 N. Stanton, 6 rooms $35.00 511 Newman, 4 rooms 15.00 S04 X. Stanton, 3 rooms (fur.).. 25.00 2917 Durazno St., 5 rooms 1S.00 2919 Durazno St., 5 rooms 1S.00 914 N. Octavia. 6 rooms 30.00 904 X. Ochoa, 5 rooms 30.00 604 Stewart St., 9 rooms 40.00 711 Lee St- 6 rooms, basement. . 25.00 731 Lee St., 6 rooms, basement. . 25.00 j FOR RENT Pleasant front room, suit 606 Nevada. 5 rooms 30.00 ! able for two. with board, $60 per 80.3 Mesa, S rooms oO.OO 710 X. Oregon, 4 R. (fur.) 2S.00 1413 Nevada St., 5 rooms 27.50 513 N. Campbell, 4 rooms 16.00 411 Willow St., 5 rooms 20.0P Hafford fc Collier, 417 Mesa Ave. Bell Phone 615. FOR RENT. 6 room flat, Magoffin ?30.00 Two 2 room flats, Boulevard 10.00 S21 Boulevard, S rooms 40.00 S21 Boulevard (furnished) 60.00 W. F. Payne, Angelus Hotel Building. MAYFIELD REALTY CO., Valley land. TWENTY LOTS $2200. WORTH $4000. 20 of the best south front lots in Altura Park, high and level, less than one block from Fort Bliss car line. $1400 cash, balance 1 and 2 years. D. G .Heineman, 207 St. Lonis St. A REAL BARGAIN ON RIO GRANDE ST. Larere 2 story S room moderir brick residence, lot 40x120; close to Octavia St. Price only ?4000 if sold at once; terms. . D. G. Heineman. 207 St. Lonis SL NOTICE BIDS WANTED , For the removal of all rubbish from the ruins of the Buckler building, cor ner Mesa and Texas St. All building mo forol on1 Krtflii- r TOTYlJ t TkTnnATtV Qf Mrg c N Buckler except frame work. Bids to be in writing by z p. m. Wcdnesday. HAWKINS BROS.. Agts. MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE Six room brick on N. Florence, close to Mon tana, only 250 down, balance month 13'. HAWKINS BROS. "Homes Our Specialty." Morgan building. RUGS AND CARPETS. We use the Vacuum process which, cleans yur rugs or carpets without removing them from the floor. Prices reasonable. Martin. ' Bell 491. pflAYFIELD REALTY' CO., Valley land. PAY US $300 AND TAKE POSSESSION OF THE BEST BARGAIN IN EL PASO. It's a modern cottage of 5 large rooms, red pressed brick, about 10 min utes waik from postoifice, and our price is only $4000. You can pay the balance at the rate of $40 per month. Lone Star Land Co., 213 Texas St. S2G30 BUY'S A 4 ROOM COTTAGE CLOSE IN ON ARTZONA ST. South front and we can sell on ver.y easy payments. Lone Star Land Co., 213 Texas St- A HOME CN BOULEVARD OF SIX LARGE ROOMS FOR S4750. Owner is leaving the city and is anx ious to make a quick sale, hardwood floors, beautiful lawn, and we can de liver the goods on a payment of 500 cash, the balance we can arrange easy payments. Lone Star Land Co., 213 Texas St. LUCERNE 'APARTMENTS FOR RENT. The most select apartments in the city. I Lone Star Land Co., I 213 Texas St. J STORE ROOMS IN THE LUCERNE J BUILDING, BOULEVARD, For rent. We will make prices reas onable. See us. Lone Star Land Co., 213 Texas St. GREATEST BARGAIN- IN THE CITY. ! Six south front lots, S. E. corner t l-d"U5 - - - -block, on car line in Highland rk. Ca- & Montana. $950 for the six, 1-3 cash, balance 1 j X, - P" and 2 years. This is a chance to make some money. Anderson-Bennett Realty Co., Over Watson's Grocery. Bell .491. FIVE ROOM COTTAGE On Rio Grande SL. 2 full lots, new and never occupied, that we can sell you on 500 down and balance monthly payments. Let us show you. Aniterson-Bcnnett Realty Co., Over Watson's Grocery. Bell 491. 20 ACRES CLOSE TO TOWN at a bar gain. Mayfleld Realty Co. 1524 ACRES, ALL IN ALFALFA. Smafl orchard and vineyaTd, small adobe house, good corrals, sheds, etc. Full stock of machinery and firstclass work stock; with a little attention to business this should pay from 6000 to 7000 a year or more under ordinary conditions. Price 17,000; terms 8000 cash, balance-on time. Bailey Land Co., 306 Mesa. WANTED AT ONCE Firstclass baker, must speak English. Apply W. T. Nich M. Palace Hotel, 525 S. El Paso St. WILL SELL AT A SACRIFICE a well established business of 3 years stand ing In city; must leave city on . ac count of health. 2500 cash will swm deal; 2 hours a day of your time and 1 no experience required to run business. C. M.. care Herald. FOR RENT CLOSE IN. 13 room corner building, 2 screened porches, beautiful lawn and shade trees, large yard and stable: 2 minutes from postoffice, low rent, in complete repair. SEE THIS TODAY TT WON'T LAST. Frank R. Tobln, El Paso and Franklin St?. Phone 2271.1 Yesterday at noon mayor Kelly Issued the following, his first procla mation: "A Proclamation. "Whereas. The 5th day of September. 1910. by national authority, has been made a holiday, known as Labor day. in recognition of those whoso toil and skill is the foundation of all society and civilization; and, "W4iereas. No city is more indebted to its workers than one which, like El Paso, Is growing visiblv under their hands and everywhere displaying evidences of industrj'. "Therefore. In honor of that day all municipal offices will be closed there on and all employe of the city other I than policemen and firemen are re lieved irom auiy aunnjc me s;tme. .ah employers of labor in El Paso are ur gently requested to imitate munlcipal-j example, and grant their employes a holiday during the day so set aside by con cress in its 'honor. . "Witness my hand and the seal of the city of El Paso, this, the 22nd day of August. A. D., 1910. '"C. E. Kelly. Mayor. "Attest: C. W. Fassett, City Cleric" Too Late To Classify. YOUNG 3LAN with thorough know ledge of Spanish and good education desires position in general merchan dise store. S. A., care Herald. SITUATION "WANTED by practical gasoline engine man. R. G., care Her ald. FOR GENTLEMEN ONLY A nice j room in the Bassett Hats. Every con- i venience. Address box 1120 BASEMENT- FOR RENT Finished! basement. 50x50 feet iloor space. in j new Herald building, under Richards' j Jewelry store. Price very reasonable. Apply for particulars 326 Herald Bldg. OFFICE FOR RENT Suite of 2 offices in new Herald building, second floor, cut prices. Apply for particulars to Agent, 326 Herald Building. FOR SALE Firstclass cafe, best loca tion, Wrjll equipped; must sell this week, leaving city. Come and investi gate. If you are looking for a paying business, this is a bargain. Auto. 2115. Phone i FOR RENT 6 room house, 714v N. 1 Stanton St., $35. David Lemer, 20 San Antonio St. FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnished room wjth or without board. 609 N. Ochoa. month. 61S N. El Paso. and MONEY AND METALS. x New YorK iuoinlona. (By Associated Press." New York. Aug. 23. Call money Prime mercantile paper. 5G per cent. Closing: Ouotauon Today. Bar silver, 52. Desilverized lead, firm, $4.404.50. Spelter, ?5.C55.45. Copper easy standard spot. 5 12.12 & 12.37; Sept.', 12.12 12.37. Spelter (St. Louis quotation) 5.20. Mexican Collars. 44c Current smeller Qnotaiious. Ei Paso Smpiter.") Bar silver 2 Copper wire bars 12 9-16 Copper Cathode (cts. per lb.)... 12 7-16 Lead (London sales prices). 12, sS. d9 Lead (New YorK saies prices) 4.40 Weekly Averaarca. (Douglas Smelter Quotations.) Bar silver 52.85 Copper 12.44 NEW YORK LISTED STOCKS. (By Special Wire zo The Herald frois HH- Bru Co.. Globe. Ariz.) Amrrlsramated 65 ' Amer. Smelters 67 j Anaconda Colo. Fuel & Iron " ',s Erie Ry 25 ja M., K. & T 32 fe Mo. Pac "52 Reading 142 Rock Island 21 Southern Pac 114" Union Pac H1 U. S. Steel, com 0 3QST0N LISTED STOCKS iBy Special Wiro 10 Tho Herald from H. H. Bru Co- Globe. Ariz.) Arz. Commercial Bost. Corb Calumet & Ariz Copper Range Giroux Greene Cananea Helvetia Miami ...: Nevada Con 17 13 62 67 " C,s 7 vIk I ! 04 North Butte 2!) 37 10 Old Dominion Parrot - Shannon A- -r S: Sup. & Boston ofe Sup. & Pittsburg 1U Trinity 6 U. S. Cmelters, com 3S?i Utah Con 2l Utah Copper - 45 I UNLISTED STOCKS. (By Special Wire, to Th& Kerald from H H. Bru Co.. Globe. Ariz.) Ariz.-Mich., pt pd 15c Butte Balaklava 1 1 142 Chief Con 19! Cordova, pt pd, Ajked Cordova, full pd, Asked.. Denn-Ariz V. . . 25c i 1XA tft. Elv Cent , 72c Goldfield Con f Shi Inspiration Cop ..I S Live Oak Dev lS1 Mason Valley 7 Nat. Mng. Exp 20c New Keystone 3z Conner ' Ohio Pinto Cooper 15c Ray Central . 2 Ray Consolidated '. 1S San Antonio, pt pd 5 Shattuck 22 Superior & Globe, pt pd 20c S Grain and Provisions. Chicacro Grain. Close. Wheat Sept Dec . Corn Sept Dec . Oats Sept Dec . 9940)99. 1.04 1.04 6051 5S:5S 34 36?i s. Chicago Provisions. Close. Sept 21.30 Jan 1S.40 Lard Sept 11.92 ( Jan 10.52& Ribs Sept 12.37 Jan 9.62 V )11,95 LIVESTOCK. Chicago Livestock. CIomc. Chicago. 111., Aug. 23. Cattle Re ceipts 7o00; steady to strong. Beeves, 4.85S.50: Texas steers, 3.755.85; western i steers, 1.007.fl0; stockers and feeders. 4.10(0)6.25; cows and heif ers, 2.006.60; calves. ?G.50S.75. Hogs Receipts 13,000; 5 to 10c up. Light. S.75?29.25; mixed, 8.259.10; heavy, 7.958.S5; rough. 7.95S.10; good to choice heavy. 8.158.S5; pigs, 8.S09.25; bulk, 8.408.70. Sheep Receipts 20,000; strong to 10c up. Native. 2.504.50; 'western. 2.75 (ft 4.50; yearlings, 4.50)5.60; lambs, native and western, 4.756.S5. Kansas City Livestock. Clo.se. j Kansas City. Mo.. Aug. 23. Cattle i erns; steady. Native steers. $4.75 a letter from him. S.25: southern steers, $4.005.25; southern cows. $2.75 4.25; native cows Teachers To Go To School, and heifers. $2.75 6.75; stockers and j Teachers" Institute will open Monday, feeders, $3.256.25; bulls. $3.004.00; Sept 5 for the teachers of the El Paso calves, S3.70gS.23; western steers. $4.50 ', ' , ' ls' The institute will be In ses (7.50; western cows, $2.604.o. , " ,T..0i- anA thV citv ehnnl: xvfii Hogs Receipts 7000, 5 to 10c higher; "" one wf.?k and the Clty scnools wil1 I bulk, $8.70&a.l0; heavy, $S.60S.90; Too Late To Classify. COZY BEDROOMS VfiJRV CHEAP i 71S N. Santa Fe. j WANTED WOMAN ID do genernl j housework; must kiio-v how to cook: i C in family. Apply i'-- -nge t. f.s HYtTrKE FOR SALE C JITK.V'T kinds of SnfV." buccrv. stoves and all household goods. Party m leave city. 3i; Texas St. FOR SALE CHEAP 120 folding chairs at Hermans. 114 to. Stanton au ,-.,, c? t tt i -.-ii "iians in Hisrhlana T30vlr '-v -J28 ca?e' Herald. - - " Tfi.,4 'MVvrniaci ' XYidauilXU nuwuo.3. EL PASO LODGE. NO. 130, A. F. & A. M. t7..1 v tyioot inc-c: Iqf and 3rii Wednesdays of each month. L. E. Gillett, W. M. ' -r. 11T C? "VrF Gas... ,.. puf PnarH 10G Mesa Ave.; hours 10 a. ro. to 12 m. J A. & A. S. RITE OF- FJtBE MASONRY. Meets the second ana tniru Jionaajs of each month in Masonic Temple. XV. H. McCnlloueb. Secy. S3LECT DANCING ASSEMBLY, FRATERNAL BROTHERHOOD HALL, EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT. STOCKS AJTD BONDS, COPPERS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS, LIVESTOCK, WOOL AND COT TON. packers and butchers, $S.609.10: light, $9.009.15. Sheep Receipts 7000: steady to 10c higher. Muttons, $4.00 4.60; lambs, $6.007.00; fed wethers and yearlings, 3.755.75; fed westerns. ?3.504.25. Fort "Worth Livestock. Close. Fort Worth, Tex., Aug. 23. Cattle Receipts 4900; hogs 750. Steers steady, 55.50; cows easy, 3.75; .calves strong, 6.00. Hogs Higher. 9.15. COTTON. Liverpool Market. New York, Aug. 23. Liverpool sent higher cotton cables today and Ahis, together with a good demand for fu tures and hct weather In Texas and no rain of consequence, caused a I atmnrr nneninsr here. New crop op- Htions responded readily to the un favorable news from abroad as will as the Texas crop. All eyes are centered on Texas and, with a continuation of the hot weather i of the past fev days, conditions will be very much iri favor of the bull side. I Weather news continues very unfa- j vorable and a ruling factor in the mar ket. Cotton is said to De opening rap idlv and it will be marketed as fast as picked and baled owing to the high nrice. The bulls still believe in the situa tion and while the report has been cmt nut that some former bulls are deserting the ranks, going over on the hnr clfln there is still srood bull sup port, and it is asserted in bulrclrcles that there is nothing in the reports that strong interests are turning bear ish. Nevr Orleans 3Iarket. New Orleans. La.. Aug. 23. The lo cal cotton today made a fair response tn thA drv. hot weather in Texas, and first trades were four to eight points above the close last nlgnt. rne tone is steadv with some indications of easing off la'tet in the session, which held the talent in check from a buying move ment. Spots are easy and sales are small. Liverpool Cotton. Liverpool. Eng.. Aug. 23. There was a fair business transacted in the spot division of cotton here today at an advance of seven English points and sales aggregate 3000 bales made on a basis of S.CDd for American middling. Imports are estimated at 10,500 bales. Futures are steady, opening seven to seven and one-half English points higher and ruling steady. j WOOL St. Loui W'm. '"GSC St. Louis. Wo., Aug. 23. Wool steady and western mediums, 1S23&; fine mediums, 1S20; fine, 1417C Boston Wool. Boston. Mass., Aug. 23. Values in the local wool market hold firm ln view of the fact that business is quiet- nv. -. v.m-c -oItic- onnrn.rs to be In I medium Nevada, which brings 60c on n scoured basis, while some -uontana v. .inrP-ori hands at 23 to 24 in j the grease. nm Choice territory sells at 64 to 6o, but the movement is small. Pulled wool continues dull, but there Is some call for the foreign product. EL PASO POLICE COMPLIMENT THE POLICE OF JUAREZ Chief "of pol'.ce .Tonkins and chief of detectives Stansel of El Paso, have pre sented to commandant of police Ponce le Leon and adjutant of police Onato oi rue juuici luiv-v., tt juifi-i .i." ..v, magazine that prints the 'mugs' of professional criminals of the United States. This wiil help the Juarez police to keep on the lookout for American criminals. Commandant of police Ponce de Leon of Juarez has gone to the City of Chi huahua to accompany home his sister, Miss Maria Ponce de Leon who has been visiting him for a few weeks. The Juarez police will have inew uni forms for the centenary celebration. Tho patrolmen and mounted men will wear blue, and the officers black. THREW STONES AT A MERRY-GO-ROUND; ARRESTED. For disturbing the peace and quiet of Sunday evening Juan Astrada and Antonio Villegas were arrested .Tues day morning by the police. The com plaint was filed by the owners of tho wheezy merry-go-round which oper ates at the corner of Fifth and El Paso streets. The Mexicans are charged with having caused a riot r.. ,. !.- - -v, fl,.,-o. i;,. if ?u?L"?rJ:L,"Z":,r""i ;.; Dy mrowins uux. i .. ... merrv-jro-rounders. According to the police Soledad Concha. Elias Chaparra and an unknown 31exican woman wore injured by the flying stones. DR. AUERBACH MARRIED TO EL PASO GIRL IN CHICAGO Dr. Leo B. Auerbach, a local specialist with offices in the Trust building, quietly slipped away from town Sun day and was married in Chicago. Dr. H. J. Emanuel has received a message from Dr. Auerbach saying that he had been married, and would sail Sept. 1 for Europe. Whom Dr. Auerbach married is not absolutely known, although a certain young woman of tills city is reported missing. His mother says she does not know who he married until she receives 1 open toepi. j RIP! TO TUl mk. SHBK2 anr; i i a- USiUli I U ilLJ B li I lul 3 fl 91 I SJ p? PrP!lHp-n-f- SaVS COUntry! JkX-Jrreaiaem; octya vuunw. , t TT j. T TTi A n PTrifa I iUie lVlUSb iC 1UCIUC AW.WJ.i:r, t-T";it,ofliM for lavlnir nh Attractive to the Masses. WOMAN'S EIGHTS AND HER DUTIES TJtlca7, N. Y., Aug. 23. "There are no two questions of more vital importance to the future of this country tnan the problem of conservation and the prob lem of the betterment of public life," said Theodore Roosevelt this after noon in the first address of his western tour at Summit Park in this city. "Moreover, these two problems are really interdependent, for neither of them can be successfully solved save on condition that there Is at least a measureable success in the effort to j j solve the other," he continued. in any great country tne prime pnyicai aasci the physical asset more valuable than any other Is the fertility of the soil. Mnsrt Till the? Soil. "All our industrial and commercial welfare, all our material development of every kina, depends in the last resort upon our preserving and increasing the fertility of the soil. This, of course, means the conservation of the soil as the great natural resource, and, equally, of course, it furthermore implies the development of country life, for there cannot be a permanent improvement of the soli if the life of those who live on It, and,- make their living out of it, is suffered to .starve and languish, to be come stunted, and. weakened and In ferior to the type of life lived elsewhere. Preserving the "Waters. We are now trying to preserve, not for exploitation by individuals, but for the permanent benefit of the whole peo ple, the waters and the forests, and. we are doing this pciinaxlly as a means of adding to the fertility of the soil; al though In each case there is a great secondary use both of the water and ot the forests for commercial and indus trial purposes. In the same way it is essential for the farmers themselves to try to broaden the life of the man who lives In the open country; to make it more attractive, to give it every adjunct and aid to development which has been given to the 'life of the man of the cities. Therefore, friends, the conserva tion and rural life policies are really two sides of the same policy; and down j at bottom tnis policy rests upon cue fundamental law that neither man nor nation can prosper unless, in dealing with the present, he steadily take thought for the future. An Old Problem. 'In one sense this problem with which we have to deal is very, very old. Wherever civilizations have hitherto sprung up, they have always tended to decay. There are ugly signs that these go through certain stages and then to faH. No nation can develop a real civil ization without cities. Up to a certain point the city movement Js thoroughly healthv: vet It is a strange and la- j mentable fact that always hitherto after this point has been reached, the city has tended to develop at the expense of the country by draining the country of what is best in it. and making an in significant return for this best. In con sequence, in the past, every civiliza tion in its later stages has tended really to witness those conditions under which the cities prosper and the men decay. There are uglj- signs that these tendencies are at work In this nation of ours. But very fortunately we see now what never before was seen in any civilization an aroused and alert pub lic Interest In the problem, a recognition of Its gravity and a desire to attempt its solution. City Attract From Country. "The problem does not consist merrfy In the growth of the city. Suchra growth in Itself Is a good thing and not a bad thing for the country. The problem consists ln the growth of the city at the expense of the country; and. even where this is not the case, in so great an equality of growth in power and in terest as to make the city more at tractive than the country, and therefore apt to drain the country of the people who ought to live therein. "The human s.ae of the rural life problem Is to .make the career of the farmer and the career of the farm la borer as attractive and as remunera tive as corresponding careers ln the cityv Now, I am well aware that the farmer must himself take the lead in bringing thjs iibbut- It is absurd to think that any man who has studied the subject only theoretically is fit to direct those 'wllOj practically work at the mat ter. But,' friends, I wish to insist to you here to you practical men, who own and work your farms that it is a pernicious absurdity for the practical meh to refuse to benefit by the work of the student. The big business man, the iig railway man, does not ask col leg trained experts to tell him how to run his business; but he does ask numbers of thorn each to give him ex pert advice and aid on some one point indispensable to his business. Ajrrlcnltiiral Education. "In just the same way the farmers should benefit by the advice of the technical men who have been trained In phases of the very work the farmer ! does. "During the last half-century we have ' begun to develop a system of agricul tural education at once practical and scientific, and we must go on develop ing it. I wish I could take represen tative farmers down to Long Island, miive is where I ve, to have them see what nhllanthronv hut as a plain business proposition, by men connected with the Long Island railroad, who believe it pays to encourage the development of farms along the line of that railway. They have put practical men in charge of experimental farms, cultivating them intensively, and using the best modern methods, not only m raising crops; but in securing the best market for the crops when raised. Country Life Interesting. "The farmer must not only make his 'land pay, but he must make country life interesting for himself and for his wife and his sons and daughters. Our people as a whole should realize the infinite possibilities of life in the country; and every effort should be made to make these possibilities more possible. From the beginning of time it lias been the man raised in the country and usually the man born in the country who has been most apt to render the services which every nation most needs. We of this nation ought to make it our busi ness to see that the conditions are made such that farm life in the future shall not only develop men of the stamp of 1 Washington and Henry Clay, but shall be o attractive that these men may continue as farmers: for remember that ! Washington and Henry Clay were, suc cessful farmers. Farmers Should Combine. "Farmers should -learn how to com bine effectively as has been done in In dustry. I am particularly glad to speak "to the Grange, for I heartily believe in farmers' organizations; and we should j all welcome every step taken toward an increasing cooperation among farmers, j "Country life should be as attractive 1 as city life, and the country people J should insist upon having their full rep- rocontatinn wh-n it OOITIOS tO dealing I with oil great public questions. In other words country folks should demand t that they work on equal terms with city folk ln a11 such matters. They should have their share In the membersuIps ot rnmTiiiinii5 and councils: in. sllOTt Of I all the organized bodies for laying plans for great enterprises affecting all tne people. Country Church. "The country church should be made a true social center, auve iu kwij hgi I of the community, standing for a broaa individual outlook and development, ; taking the lead in work and In recrea- inn norinr mnrs frwr- rrtnflllOt HlRn for dogma, more for ethical, spiritual, prac- Weal betterment than for merely formal J piety. The country fair offers far. gieuiei i;uMniiuro ui w..i j nAn-tun;fn(. r-w. nnnriminitc iiTifl : healthy usefulness than It at present ax fords. "The country school should be made a vital center for economic, social, and educational cooperation; it is naturally fitted to be such a center for those en gaged in commercial farming, for those who live on and by the smaJl farms they themselves own- Woman'e "Rights" and Duties. "Above all, the conditions of farm life must always be shaped with a view to the welfare of the farmer's wife and the farm laborer's wife quite as much as tn thA welfare of the farmer and farm to the welfare of the farmer laborer. To have the woman a mere drudge is at least. as bad as to have the man a mere drudge. It 4s every whit as important to introduce new machines to economize her labor within the house, as It is to Introduce machines-to increase the effectiveness of his labor outside the house. "I haven't the slightest sympathy with any movement which looks to excusing men and women for the non-performance of duty and fixes attention only on rights and not on duties. "The woman who sihirks her duty as housewife, as mother, Is a contemptible creature; just as the corresponding man is a contemptible creature. But the -w-ftlfare of the woman is even more im portant than the welfare of the man; for J the mother Is the real Atias, wno Dea-is aloft in her strong and tender arms the destiny of the world. She deserves honor and consideration such as no man should receive. She forfeits all claim to this honor and consideration if she shirks her duties. But the average American woman does not shirk them; and it is a matter of the -highest obligation for us to see that they are performed un der conditions which make for her wel fare and happiness and for the welfare and happiness of the children she brings into the world." PEOPLE IN EL I PASO tiOTELS From New 3ex?cc- .. , cx.iAr, -w H. Tinton. Tula At tne cuc.uu" -- - - C. rosa; C. H. Milton, uerniwa. Wade, Las Cruces. M. At the St. Regis-Harry R. GT' Silver City; Mi's. S. M. Briscoe. Car- thA?ethe Omdorff W. S. Cox, Silver Citv. . At the Zeiger Jack Lunde, Raton, F Mapes Animas; T -J. Amador. Las Cruces; W. W. Cox. HaL R- Cox. J. W. Cox, A. B. Cox, Gene D. Nicks, San Augustine Ranch. At the Grand Central Ramon Perez, Deming; D. C Taylor, Lake Valley; Charles Clark, Lake Valley; Mrs. King Faulkner, Las Cruces. From Arizona. At the Sheldon G. H. Lowell, Mrs. J. W. Brown, Mrs. L. G. Jackson, Globe; M. H. Kane, Clifton; M. B. Wheat, Globe; Dave Loeb, Nogales. At the St. Regis A. L. Cummings, Morenci; C. H. McLean, Metcalf. At the Orndorff J. Angus and wife, Tucson; W. D. Greer, Arizona. At the Grand Central Charles Lamp haus, Arizona; J. A. Hiner, Douglas. Front Texas. At the Sheldon W. H. Grove, Ft. Worth: J. A. Donaldson, Houston. , At the St. Regis W. P. Cassell, Ft. "Worth; Harmon F. Schmidt. San An- ! i . -IT- -V- T- .3 ...S Tnln-rr Pence, Lydia Pence, Midland; Mrs. J. E. Jones, Galveston. At the Angelus R. A. Johnson, A. J. Charette, Dallas; Miss Coyee Lu Cllit wood, Ysleta. At the Orndorff W. A. Ansley, wife and children, Houston; Mrs. D. K. Bowen, San Antonio. At the Zeiger W. R. Bigham, Mer- kel; W. J. Biller, Dallas; T. W. Lanier, Sierra Blanca; T. B. Cunnigham. Hous ton; Jabe Reader, Houston; Gene D. Nix, N. H. Corder, Sanderson; B. . Wostbrook, Kerens. At the Grand Central Frank Russell and daughter, Shafter. From Mexico. At the Sheldon Robert McGarry, Chihuahua; A. T. Tye and wife, Can anea; T. R. Jones, Chihuahua. At the St. Regis Castato Baca, Par ral; Salvador Baca, Juarez; Ernest Berumen, Mazatlan, Sonora; G. Coatie and wife, Santa Barbara; Edward Gol sen, Santa Barbara; G. T. Wilson, Chi huahua; H. C. Hartegan, Chihuahua. At the Orndorff Lucia Murray, .Chi huahua: Luz Murray, Chihuahua; P. Williams and wife, Madera; M. Quinten. Mexico City; Y. A. Hamlins, Chihuahua. At 'the Zeiger J. Engell. Chihuahua; C. W. Warren, Pearson, Chihuahua; J. T. Perry, wife and daughter, Chihua hua. At the Grand Central E. A. Von Friese, Chihuahua; Pedro Rodriguez, and family, Parral; G. E. Worley San Luis Potosi. From the Pacific Coast. At the Sheldon H. S. Stephens. Los Angeles. At the St. Regis Burt M. Morris. Los Angeles; Leo M. Peerwln, Los An geles: J. A. Brent. San Francisco; Hen ry Kellogg. San Francisco. At the Orndorff D. Goldbaum, San Francisco; Charles A. Coleman, Los An- At the Zeiger Lena Cox, Los An - geles. 4 From New York. At the St. Regis Miss Rose Hostop. From Chicago. At the Angelus H. C. Hartigan. At the Orndorff Frank Costa. From 3Iisouri. At the Sheldon R. D. White. Cape Girardeau: J. F. Quinn, St. Joe; J. C. Massey, Kansas City. At the St. Regis Theodore H. Sun derman. St. Louis. At the Angelus C. H. Springer, Kansas City. From Everywhere. At the Sheldon J. A. Stanfleld, Ryan. RELIABLE BUSINESS PEOPLE WHO WANT YQimrRADB Bar ANGELUS HOTEL BAR Just around the corner on Mesa. Have you had an Angelus Fizz? Dentists dr. lee Mcintosh Painless Dentist. 211 San Antonio St DR. E. AV. BRYAN 107 San Arftonio St. Bell 2737. DBS. BROWN AND GALLOWAY. Booms 1, 2, 3, 4. and 5 Coles Bldg. Furniture HERMANS FURNITURE CO. 114 S. Stanton. Always bargains for cash c nn'nT j. K3MCUldil5U DR. CARL SMITH 107 San Antonio St. Auto 2151. Veterinary SlirfifeOll ni iliGGINS, 305 S. Ors. Hospital for Horses and nrt.. Hair Dressing ESTHER ALLEN, Ha&lcariajc. 211 St. Louis St. Bell 1968 Mattress Renovating 3IETROPOLITAN RENOVATING CO. 219 South Stanton. Both Phones. Coal, Wood and Grain GEO. C. WIMBERLY, Pa Cliy Fel C. 811 Texas St. Bell 1479: Auto. 1818. Hlrnroc!C n-nrl "tJoreovA I -?ZZ - aiX XJaS&aS' riH1 1ARK TRANSPPR CO.. o. saa uiesro St. Pfesiie 12M. S. D. Clifford. Manager. Expretm and Baggrage, Meviasr Small Hoaxes, Etc. Also sell and rent kesse. Okla.; H. 31. Walkfer, Posey county, Ind. At the St. Regis John H. Riley, Colorado Springs. Colo.; Mrs. Georga W. Work and baby, Mlas Edna Work. Park LIpshur, Hastings, Neb.: J". 31c Dermot, New Orleans; F. H. Stroling, Philadelphia. At the Angelus J. 3L Johnson. Kal amazoo, Mich. At the Orndorff L. A. Fogwlll, New Foundland. SALESMAN DIES IN LOCAL HOTEL Menno Uhzicker, "Whb Came Here From Chicago in March, Found Dead in Room. Menno LTnztcker. .southwestern ant northern Mexican representative of the PoTer Mining and Machinery company of; Cudahy, "Wis., with offices in the City National bank building, died suddenly Monday In his room at hotel Orndorff. Mr. Unzicker, a German American, of Chicago, had only been In El Paso since ilarch. As far as has been learned, Mr. Un zicker is survived by only one brother, Robert TTnzicker, who lives In Chicago. Coroner E H. Watson, was called on j the case when the body -was found lu ine notei room. The man's employers were notifed, and an answer says that a member of the firm will come for the body. The brother has not been located. Mr. Unzicker established the -local oj flee when he was put In charge of ths territory, much of his time being spent in traveling. Previous to his coming here as representative of the Wiscon- I sin company, he was connected with a , prominent Chicago machinery concern. ana was considered a mechanical min ing expert. - As shown by an accident policy, Mr. Unzicker was 50 years of age. The body will be held until the arrival of friends or relatives. - ERNEST O. AXGERSTEIN. Ernest O. AngerstelWgeneral build ing foreman of the Mexico North West ern railway, and a life long resident of Ciudad Juarez, died Monday night at his home in the Mexican city. Mr. Angersteln was 44 years of age. He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Bernard Schuster of 1518 Montana street, EI Paso, and Mrs. R. de la Garza of Juarez. Death was caused by cancer after a six weeks' illness. Funeral arrangements in charge of Nagley &. Kaster, will be announced later. JOHN McLAIN. John McLain. 21 years of age, died Monday in Highland park. On acaount of ill health, the young man, still a student, was brought here a few weeks ago from Monroe, La., by his father, T. C. McLain, who returned east. The body is held by Nagley & Kaster pend- i ing the arrival of the father. J. E. MILAN. J. E. 31ilan, 32 years of age. a miller by trade, died Monday at his home, 1118 Hutton avenue.- His body will be shipped to Chelsea. Okla.. by Nagley & Kaster. THE WEATHER. Forecast, For E IPaso and vicinitv Fair tonight and "Wednesday. For New Mexico Parti y cloudy, with local showers tonight or Wednesday. For west Texas Tonipht fair, cooler in the Panhandle: "Wednesday partly cloudy, cooler in north portion. Temperature. Highest temperature at El Paso last 24 hours, 100 degrees; lowest last 12 hours. SO degrees. (Temperature takfcn 6 a. m. Tuesday.) Cloudcroft Temperature. Cloudcroft, X.L, Aug. 23. Weather past 24 hours: Part cloudy: rain be tween 1 p. jbi. and 5 p. m. Maximum, 73 r. TOinimum. 48. Precipitation, .33 inch. ARGUMENT OVER CHICKEN CAUSES FIGHT IN JUAREZ Avelino Veardo says that Ignacii Roqulllo cut his fingers with a knife, and Ignacio Roquillo says that Avelin Valerdo cut open his lip with a pistol. Both appeared in the Juarez police court this morning, and each was fined $13. The fight started after an arguVnent over the owuership of a chicken. v WATCH THE DATE ON THE YELLOW I.ABEL Mall subscribers should watch the date whleh follows their name on the yellow label pasted on the wrapper or first page ot their paper. The date there shows when the subscription ex pires. When a remittance on subscrip tion is made, this date Is changed. If It Is not changed soon after remittance, allowing, of course, a reasonable tune to reach El Paso, the subscriber should call tl?e attention of this office to the oversight. By dofng so when the matter is fresh in the minds of all concerned all further trouble and Inconvenience will be avoided.