Thursday, October 20, 1910.
w No Lime Phosphate
" I am
use of alum
Prof. Vauzhan, University of Michigan.
In buying baking powder
examine the label and fake
only a brand shown to be
made with Cream of Tartar.
Cream of Tartar
Improves the flavor
the healfhffdness of the food.
CTOHIA. 1 CANADIAN CITY. n
t& ring voter a drink, he -would not go
into a saloon, he -would go into "a re
freshment stalL" Think of that just
like a livery stable, a "stall" for a nidfe
saloon -with opaque swinging doors and
frosted glass just like those in JE1 Paso
in front of the saloons in which the
October, Worst Month for This Trouble
Hoiv to Remove Easily.
There's a reason why nearly every
body is freckled after the outdoor life
of summer, but happily there is also a
cure for those ugly blemishes, and no
c ne need stay freckled.
Simply get one ounce of Othine
double strength from Potter "Drug, Co.,
and apply a little j it at mighty and in
the morning you Jvill see that even the
worst have begun to disappear, while
the light ones have vanished entirely.
New is the time to rid yourself of
freckles, for if not removed now they
Will stay all -winter and spoil an other
wise beautiful complexion. Money back
if it fails.
ESTER S PILLS
Xadlesl AU yoar Ircj;s4st for k
Chl-ch OS-tar's Uteaioiid it rand
I'iiU in Bed and tiold metaUIc
boxes, sealed -with Blua Ribbon.
Jake bo other. Brrr oTTour T ,
BIAMOKD KRAN1 PILLS, for W
y cms knows ss Best, Safest, Always ReUab'a
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
ASSAYESS & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Offi
D. 77. Becshabt. E 2L, Proprietor.
Aggnt-fyr Grtf&ilppczs AssfajM
UalrA&9e. Mines Exai&tmi
cwA,WmrXi. Upon. Bullion Work m
Spsclltg. Pm Qm Rox 88
Ofiee astf LabcMfewy:
Uc. S Fwfeca k CHMtoaflte.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT & FERGUSON,
Successors to Hughes & Critchett,
Assayers. Chemists. Metallurgists.
Agents for Ore Shippers.
222 San Francisco St. Phone 324.
ffct fcffftc t Pwtoy Fcsd Mrafactv
h tftt wtrid. Try a fetg of hi ftcfe
PURiNA S0RAT0H FEED
Mkts Hms Lay
PURINA 0HICK FEED '
Stvts fefy Chicks
FOR SALE BY
0. G. SEETON
Texas law says the view from the
street must be unobstricted.
And j'ou don't go down to the docks
here to catch a. ' boat, either you go
down to the quays. They can't be
blamed for calling it something better
than dock, however, for they have
docks at Seattle, and here at Victoria
the entire water front is walled with
handsome blue stone, the same mate
rial of -which the federal building, the
parliament building and many of the
more pretentious structures are built.
The streets are paved and beautifully
clean, with clover growing in the park
space along the sidewalk, and things
generally looking as if somebody lived
heref -while at Seattle the docks are
plank, muddy and -wet, and the streets
are almost knee deep in mud just out
side the landing place where the taxi
cabs and tutomobHes waitand the ho
tel runners make you get into a bus
or a fight if you escape.
Have to Hunt for Xewg.
They hanre a -daily papeV here that
is printed every morning "and prints
lots of news, but you have to hunt to
find it. On the front page they have a
few headings as big as some of those
on inside pages of The Herald, but af
ter you leave the front page, the big
gest and most sensational heading is
one line of type like the headings over
the items in The Herald's "news brev
ity" column. "Wreck Details" they put
over one of these items to tell of a rail
road wreck in Canada in which many
were injured and several killed. '"Young
People's. Social" got the same sort of a
The'saloon regulations are very strict
here and they do not hesitate to fine a
man for violating them. Today the
owner of a steamship line was fined
$150 and costs because liquor was sold
on one of his boats while it was in the
WORTH LIFE ITSELF
To all who are suffering from Ec
zema and other skiai diseases it t
WORTH LIFE ITSELF to know that a
Simple Wash Of Oil Of Winfprfrrpon
Thymol, and other carefully compound-
ea ingredients gives instant and posi
tive relief to that awful burning itch.
Tou know that unless you do get re
lief from that torturing agony, life is
not worth living.
Get at least a 25 cent size of this
wonderful Eczema wash today. It is
called the D. D. D. Prescription. T.ie
very first drops will give you absolute
and instant relief. They will show you
that life is worth while, for your suf
fering ceases with the very first appli
cation, and you feel that in D. D. D.
Prescription you have at last found a
cure. At any rate, you know you Ijave
Kelly & Pollard, Sheldon Hotel block.
Kelly & Pollard SeU a Pre
scription that Means
Vigor, Vim, Vitality.
Because MI-O-NA causes the blood to
get better and more nourishment it is
at all times a valuable tonic. It puts
vigor into the muscles, clears up the
improperly nourished brain and makes
strong nerves .that will stand the se
Men who feel that their vitality is
slipping afway; that the vim and energy
that they formerly put into all their
work is lacking; that ambitious im
pulses and clever ideas do not come a
theused to are tlie kind' of men that
Besides being a peerless remedy for
indigestion I-O-NA is a most pro
nounced tonic. a
If you have that blue, discontented
feeling through the day and pass rest
less nights, trying unsuccessfully to
get a refreshing sleep, take a month's
treatment of MI-O-NA stomach tablets,
and bring the sunshine into your lite.
MI-O-NA cvosts but 50 cents at Kelly
& Pollard's and druggists everywhere.
Guaranteed to cure indigestion and im
mediately relieve all stomach misery,
or money back.
Readers of The Herald should bear in
mind that nothing will set the stomach
right so quickly as MI-O-NA tablets.
Take two after a hearty meal, and you
need have no fear of stomach distress.
"A free trial treatment of MI-O-NA
stomach tablets will be sent to any
address free on request, address Booth's
Mi-o-na, Buffalo, N. Y.
Pure Rieh Blood
harbor. They did not fine the captain
or some of the hired men, but the own
er. The paper says that "stipendiary'
magistrate Jay did it, whatever a "sti
pendiary" magistrate Jay is.
They have lots of things here that
are American, but made under another
name They say these articles have
not been patented in Canada, hence
they can be made by Canadians and
j Englishmen with impunity. In the
rewspaper office here they call it the
Daily Colonial- saw a number of
small typewriters. The Herald in the
early days had a lot of them and they
were called Wellingtons but up here
they bear the name Empire. One of
the chief men of the editorial depart
ment is a Canadian and a pleasant
3 oung f ellow, who has red hair and
smokes a meerschaum pipe that he
didn't have to smuggle over from Jua
rez, and he has never been in the Unit
ed States, though he is but four and a
half hours by steamer from Seattle,
and it is not necessary to get seasick
to makethe journey, either. Down in
the business office they have a young
man -who has never been further away
from home than 'Vancouver and didn't
know that El Paso had eight railroads,
the second largest smelter in the
world, 25 miles of paved streets, 33
miles of street cars and a 12-story
Mills building under way. Charlie
Iinne and Jack Harper Avill have to
ship some of those chamber of com
merce booklets up 'this -way and start
iome Victoria travel to the sunny
Reached By Boat Only.
Victoria is on a?n island, completely
isolated from everybody else except
by steamer connections, but there are
enough of these " to keep the people
busy if they go down to the wharf ev
ery time a boat came in or went out
which they don't do. It is one of the
most pleasing water trips anybody
ever made, into this place from either
Vancouver or Seattle. Many people get
their tickets to Vancouver, which is
possible, even from El Paso, if Jim
Morrison is in 'the right mood, and then
come down to Vict'oria and go on to
Seattle by boat. The boats run inside
the sound with the-coast in sight prac
tically all the time and it never gets
rough. To .the El Pasoans -who have
made the trip from San Pedro to Cata
Jina island in California and have vow
ed that they would never again go on
water unless it was frozen and they
could walk on it, I recommend this trip
to put them in a good humor again
with the sea. The trip is almost as
smooth as glass in these big steamers
over 200 feet long and, besides retain
ing all that was carried aboard in the
way of consumed food, a passenger
soon gets so hungry from the salt sea
air that he wonders how the company
can make anything in giving him such
a meal as is served in the dining sa
'loon for a dollar, Canadian or United
States money. The boats are very fine
and anybody that is lazy can get a
stateroom all the way for a dollar. The
passengers gather in the parlors and
sing and play the piano or stand on the
decks and the bridge among the gold
laced officers or equally gorgeous por
ters and -waiters and give each other
Lots of Customs Officers.
There are as many customs officers
as at El Paso at either the American
or the Canadian end of the journey, but
they do tfieir work fast and the Amer
ican officers look for nothing smaller
than Irish lace or French silks, which
they don't often find because they look
so rapidly when a grip is opened. Lit
tle things like French opera glasses
that sell in the United States for $S and
in Victoria for $5 and sometimes cheap
er, pass muster as they might have
been taken to Canada to use in admir
ing the scenery, you know. The offi
cers have no trouble -with men about
bringing back cigars, for the cigars
here are as high as in the United
States, which is not surprising, since,
most of them come from Florida and
Cuba and pay duty, both import and
export. It takes a quarter to get two
good cigars here, but the king's pic
ture on the wrapper or maybe the pic
ture of the Princess Victoria or the
Princess Charlotte, make them worth
it, even if they were not good smokes,
which they are. And the Princesses
Charlotte and Victoria, in this instance,
are not girls, but the ships that handle
part of the traffic into and out of Vic
toria. In Seattle the passengers pass to the
right in getting into the boats aitfl the
men loading the freight do the same,
but when they get up here, they walk
in and out like the street cars and the
cabs operate on the left. It's a won-
-der the crews don't get stuck in the
middle some times.
Some Victoria Featnres.
The pavement here is vitrified brick
and blocks and alt of the streets are
clean, but narrow. The parliament
buildings occupy a position directly in
frpnt of the quays and are three stor
ies in height, of blue-gray sandstone,
with a done on the central building
that reaches higher .nan Joe Nealon's
political ambitions. On ,the other side
of the quay is the Hotel Empress, a
mammoth structure that is finer than
anything I have seen in Seattle, Spo
kane or Denver. And nearby is the
postoffice, of the same stone as the
parliament building. The parliament
building and the hotel are surrounded
by beautiful parks, sown in clover, with
myriads of flower beds full of flowers,
and many handsome trees mostly ma
ple which is the official tree of the
Dominion. The leaf is worn as an em
blem of loyalty and is made in all
manner of jewelry. The park sur
rounding the parliament building is
also cluttered up with some tomb
stones, as- an American tourist said
monuments to men who have done some
service for their country, most of them
Sir Something or Other and few of
Cobb and his protege, William Jen
nings Bryan, would say.
The shopwindows not store windows
here, no sir-e-e are all nicely arrang
ed and the principal streets are lined
with substantial brick and stone build- !
in,gs, many three stories in height and
a few four, but none as tall as El
Paso's newest buildings and none of
them .of modern construction, unless
brick is still modern.
Umbrellas have about the biggest
sale of anything here and souvenir
postal cards and spoons come next.
FORMER TREASURER. OF
GRAHA3I COUNTY INDICTED
New Priest In Charge of Catholic Mis
sion at Solomon ille; Substitute '
Teacher In Public School. I
Solomonville, Ariz., Oct. 20. Former
county treasurer Ben R. Clark is and
has been seriously ill at his home. The
grand jury indicted him, charging mis
appropriation of county funds. He has
been admitted, to bail in the sum of
Rev. E. Albany is in charge of the
Roman Catholic mission here at Sol
omonville now. Father Wundelick has
gone to Tuiston ArJzr
Mrs. N. M. Ryan is teaching in place
of Miss Maud Shivers this week. . Miss
Shivers is detained at home by serious'
illness in the family.
Business Men Active In i 0
the Connecticut Campaign
CHARLES A. GOODWIN,
Hartford, Conn., Oct 20. The gub
ernatorial situation in Connecticut is
an extremely perplexing and compli
cated one. On many sides, particularly
in the larger cities, such as New Ha
ven, Bridgeport, Hartford and Water
bury, the sentiment and opinion seems
to be among shrewd Doliticians, that
for the first time in 16 years Republi
can, supremacy is seriously threatened.
Charles A. Goodwin is the Republican
nominee. Judge Simeon E. Baldwin is
the Democratic standard bearer. Mr.
Goodwm is a young man, popular in
his home city, Hartford. He was
chosen executive secretary by the
late governor George L. Lilley.
To many, his nomination 'proved
a cfimplete surprise, for ils op
ponent, Everett J. Lake, also of Hart
ford, was conceded the nomination in
many places, up to the night before
A notable feature of the campaign
has been the great activity of the
State Business Mens association on
behalf, of a public utilities bill. This
is the main issue of the campaign.
Both party platforms have declared for
a strong commission. Candidate Good
win has come out flat-footedly in favor
of a bill with "teeth," while judge
Baldwin's attitude upon this question
has been somewhat uncertain.
Judge Simeon E. Baldwin retired as
chief justice of the supreme court of
the state in February of this year, after
serving on the bench for .17 years. His
home is in New Haven. He retired
from the bench because of his age, for
last December he was 70 years old.
Baldwin Leads in Cities.
In the large cities, it is admitted on
all sides that Judge Baldwin appears
a winner. This sentiment does not
A. &M. STUDENTS
ELECT AN EDITOR
Girls Candidates for Place
at Mesilla Park; McPie .
Agricultural College, N. M., Oct 20.
A meeting of the student body was
called for the purpose of considering
the resignation of Sam Bausman, edi
tor of the Roundup, and for the pur
pose of nominating new candidates.
Mr, Bausman's resignation was accept
ed, his cause "for resigning being that
he did not Irave the necessary time to
spare to edit the paper.
Nominations were opened and, con
trary to former customs at the col
lege, girls as well as boys were nomi
nated. No doubt some of the nominees
will withdraw befpre the election
comes off. Those nominated are Misses
Edna Anderson, Frances Hinds, Ruth
Brainard and Bertha Mayer, and Wm.
Knoor and Owen Kruger.
Nominations for yell leader were
made before the meeting adjourned
The speaker did not arrive for gen
eral assembly, but Prof. Miller an
nounced some of the near future speak
ers. They will be mayor Young of Las
Cruces, Francis 'E. Lester, formerly
professor in' stenography here, and
Gen. B. J. Viljoen.
Rev. Mr. Rorex of the Baptist church
in Las Cruces gave an interesting talk
to the Y. M. C. A. members in the so
cial room of the building.
The Las Cruces Lumber company
has contracted to move the ruins of
McFie hall. The walls have been torn
down and in a short time all the debris
will be moved.
The civil engineering department
has been fitting up a small room in
the science hall for the many new sur
veying instruments received by the de
partment during the last month.
NORTHWEST TEXAS DRY
FARMERS MEET AT HASKELL
Held Two Dajs' Meetinj? With Jude
Ivone as the Principal
Haskell, Texas, Oct. 20,-r-The North
west Texas Dry Farming congress is
holding a two days' session here,
among the principal speakers is judge
Ed R. Kone of Austin, state commis
sioner of agriculture. Tlie subjects
to be discussed will deal exclusively
with dry farming. A large attendance
from all over the Panhandle is expect
ed, as the mteting has been widely ad
vertised. on thin, pale children is
It makes them plump,
rosy, and active.
contains no drug, no alco
hol, nothing but the purest
and best ingredients to
make blood, bone and
JUDGE SIMEON E. BALDWIN.
exist, however, in the small country
towns, and the question -whether or
not Judge Baldwin can overcome the
16,000 majority given the late governor
Lilley is one that invites close con
sideration. There can be no question but there
is soreness in the Republican ranks,
especially in Hartford, New Haveii and
Bridgeport. There is the great dis
satisfaction over the manner in which
the nomination was won by the Good
At the present writing it does look
as though the Democratic ticket, or at
least the head of the ticket, had an
equal chance of being elected as the
Republicans Had It Week Ago.
It is confidently asserted that could
the election have been held a week
after the Republican nominations,
Judge Baldwin would have been swept
into office. For the first time since
Luzon B. Morris of New Haven was
elected governor in 1S92, the Democrats
have spruced up and are now figuring
upon a win for judge Baldwin, at least.
It is acknowledged in all parts of
the state that the Socialist candidate,
young Robert Hunter, -will poll a big
vote. It is figured that he -will gain
considerable strength from disgruntled
Republicans who were Lake adher
ents. At least this is the basis of the
strength allowed by the Republicans.
It is also calculated that the radical
element of the Democratic party will
Claim Democrats Lukewarm.
On the other hand they claim that
the rank and file of the Democratic
party cannot and will not warm up
to judge Baldwin because of his cool
and calm judicial bearing and age. i
Mines Have Provided Rich
Ore Heretofore; Extens
The big concentrating mill of the
Tularosa Copper company, is now
crushing and concentrating.
Discovery of Mine.
Back in the '70's the Tularosa Cop
per company's mineral and ranch land
was located. The property is situated
at an elevation of about 6000 feet, near
the headwaters of the Tularosa river,
12 miles northeasterly from the town
of Tularosa, N. M., on the El Paso and
Southwestern railroad, 99 miles north
of El Paso.
Little work was done on the prop
erty for many years after the discov
ery, as the pioneers vere kept busy
holding their own against cattle rust
lers and Apache Indians, but finally
about $10,000 worth of ore was sorted,
cobbed and shipped.
Early Profits. ,
In 1905, F. P. Kern and George B.
Bent and associates took over the
property. A 25-ton plant was installed,
and shipments of concentrates com
menced to the Phelps-Dodge smelter,
at Douglas, Ariz. During 1906-7, when,
copper was soaring, settlements were
made to these operators, at a market
of 25 cents a pound. Returns exceeded
H. Vincent Wallace, now at El Paso,
made specifications for a new milling
plant with tfie result that the com
pany today has a two mile ditch, a
flume, concrete penstock, and a com
plete concentrating plant. A. F. Hazel
tine, now in charge of the construction
and mill management, was closely as
sociated in all the experiments at Ray,
Ariz., on the same kind of ore.
The "first unit of the mill is com
pleted with a crushing capacity of
from 240 to 300 tons and a concentrator
of 150 tons per day.
The preliminary test run started
September S, and with a few stops for
a few minor repairs, has continued
running steadily ever since.
To Enlarge Mill.
The company, says Mr. Wallace,
plans to add another unit to increase
the concentrator capacity to 500 tons
j per day after the present unit has been
in operation long enough for a thor
The'miH concentrates about 15 to IS
tons of ore into one ton of concen
trates. The concentrates run from 30
percent to 40 percent, or an average
of 37 percent copper per ton. Thes
concentrates are being held at the
property to be marketed when copper
advances in price. They will be ship
ped to the El Paso smelter as the near
est market. r
BY F. J. HASKIN
(Continued from previous D.ige.)
the "ball players friend." He gained
the soubriquet by his habit, when a
National league manager, of signing
young players to major league con
tracts' to give them a record of having
once been in fast company. This record
gave many a struggling youngster a
boost that helped him for years- after
ward. But, McCloskey had another
reputation. It was that of being able
and willing to whip anybody on his
team. When a man became unduly re
bellious and thought he was the whole
thing, McClcskey would sorrowfully
but vigorously pound discipline into
him until the refractory athlete cried
q--lits and acknowledged that Mc
Closkey was bo?s. Ed Barrow, the for
mer Indianapolis manager, was of the
McCloskey ilk, and never hesitated to
attempt primitive and personal correc
tion of players who forgot that he was
the kingpin of the outfit.
Tomorrow Railway Surgeons.
are leaders in ladies' fine footwear style
leaders and leaders for comfort and dura
bility, Mayer Leading Lady Shoes give a
trim, stylish appearance to the foot They
are aristocratic and dressy, suitable for
dress occasions, yet durable for gen
eral wear, and have all the merits
characteristic of refined foot wear.
made over foot
sures a perfect fit.and a shapely .appear
ance. In every
Lady Shoes are
ity shoes through
fortable and classy.
Don't be satisfied with ordi
nary shoes, when at no great
er cost you can get the trim
and tidy Leading Lady.
To be sure you are get
ting the Genuine look
for the Mayer Trade
Mark on the sole.
We also make Martha Wash
ington Comfort Shoes,
Yerma Cushion Shoes,
Special Merit School
Shoes, and Honorbili
' Shoes for Men.
F.' MAYER BOOT
& SHOE CO.,
GRANT COUNTY ROADS
ARE BEING REPAIRED
Convicts Are Being Worked on Some of
the Roads; 3Iuch Heavy Freight
ins; Indians at Lortlsburjc.
Silver City, N. M., Oct. 20. A num
ber of indians are said to be camp
ing in the mountains near LiordabuVg,
in the vicinilty of Dog canyon. ' A
number of persons have seen the in
dians. Just what is the object or how
many indians there are in Dog canyon
and the nearby mountains has not been
ascertained, but some fears are being
expressed by the ranchers near that
section as well as by the people of
Lordsburer. who fear that the presence
of these indians bodes no good. It is
supposed they are escapes from the
Arizona reservations and that some
depredations may bet committed byj
them. So far as learned, they nave
been quietly camping in the canyon.
During the present fair weather the!
three road overseers of this county are
Welcome Words to Women
Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their
sex should w,rite to Dr. Pierce and receive free the
advice of a physician of over 40 years' experience
a skilled and successful specialist in the diseases
of women. Every letter of this sort has, themost
careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly
confidential. Many sensitively modest women write
fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from
telling to their local physician. The local physician
is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything
without "an examination." Dr. Pierce holds that
these distasteful examinations are generally need
less, and that no woman, except in rare cases,
Dr. Pierce's treatment will cure yoa right in the privacy of
your own home. His " Favorite Prescription" has cured
hundreds of thousands, some of them She worst of cases
It is the only medicine of its kind that is the product of a regularly gradsated
physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every
ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. It will hear examina
tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs are found in it. Some unscrup
ulous medicine dealers may offer you, a substitute. Don't take it. Don't trifle
with your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.
V. Pierce, President,. Buffalo, N. Y., take the advice received and be well.
N . . V THE ELEYATOE.
in -The Herald Building runs nights and Sundays as well as in
regular, offiee hours. ' 3r
" THE JA3STETOE SERVICE . "-
hi The Herald Buildig is the niost-effieient in El Paso.
at the very heart of the business center, where every car goes
' bv the- door-
;, v THE ROOMS. -
have the highest ceiling in town, and are bright and airy,
thoroughly warmed bv.steam in" winter;,
- " THE PRICES . .
as -'low as consistent with the highest standards of service.
made of choice leather,
its quality, strength and
fine shoes. - They are
form lasts, which in
way Mayer Leading
com - 1
making fine progress in repairing and
working the county roads. T. E. Dal
rymple, the overseer of the district in
cluding this city, has just completed
the needed repairs upon 12 miles of
road leading into the Burro mountains
by the Bell ranch, known as the Leo
pold "cutoff." Considerable work is
being done on the Pinos Altos road,
which now becomes quite necessary,
because of the large travel over the
road since the revival of mining in this
district. It is a difficult matter to
keep the mountain roads leading into
the various mining districts In good
repair, where there is so much heavy
freighting being done. The county is
divided into three districts and all are
verj large, but there is a strong effort
being made to get the roads in condi
tion before the winter weather Good
progress is also being made by the con
victs on the Silver City-Mogollon road
and the most difficult grading will bo
completed on the Mogollon end before
should submit to the.
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