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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 16, 1911, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1911-01-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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Monday, January 16, 1'911,
Standard Grocery Co.
Large juicy Lemons, C
per dozen xt-r
Nice Oranges, 20 C
per dozen vr
Extra large Oranges, ?C
per dozen
2 bunches fancy Gelery IP-
for..,. r .iOC
2 bunches Turnips P
for . OC
10 lbs. fancy Sweet Potatoes c
for JL...., ?
Purity Butter, ,lhe "best, (J A A
35c, 3 lbs $1.UU
Strictiy fresh Eggs, 35 C
per dozen JJ
Yard Eggs, guaranteed, SkAf
per dozen . t jJ
Aunt Jemima's Pancake Og
Plour, 3 pkgs. for OC
3 cans good Corn fr
4 cans good Tomatoes Og
for 3C
2 cans standard Peaches, OJ?
Pears or Plums for OC
41-2 Bushel Sack Oats for
Out-of-Town Orders
Given Prompt, Careful Attention
Standard Grocery Co.
BeH Phones, 387 and 348; Auto 1901.
SELLS FOR $17,500
Mennorrites Plan Colonizing
in Yieinity of Carlsbad
in the Prejeet.
Carlsbad, N.'M., Jan. 16. I. J. Don
ha'm of Caldwell, Kas., has purchased
G. W. Hudiburgh's farm In La Huerta
for $17,500 and has bought the horses
and farming Implements for $1000 ad
ditional. The farm consists of 100
acres. In 1892 Bremond brothers
bought the tract and improved it at a
cost of $3500. Since then it haa changed
hands several times, always increasing
in value. Mr. Hudiburgh paid $13,000
for It and has sold It at a profit of
$4500. '
Mennonltes continue to look over the
lands 4n this vicinity with .a view to
locating here. During the past week
three parties of Mennonite home seek
ers have been shown over the project
In automobiles and it is believed a
considerable number of them will buy
and locate here.
Charles G. Nicholas and wife, "William
Ripley Nicholas "and wife and Miss
Bettrte Nicholas, with a retinue of ser
vants and a private car have arrived
from Pelham Manor, N. T., to be the
guests of Capt. E. P. Bujac
The annual election of directors of
the Pecos "Water Users, -association
will be held Tuesday af the office of
the association in Carlsbad. Three di
rectors are to be chosen, one each for
the Otis, Florence and Malaga dis
City of Mexico, Jan. 16. Arrange
ments are being made for an aviation
meet In this city which will be the
first ever held in Latin-America. It is
planned to have the meet in (February
and an effort is beg made to get
practically all of the great bird men
to take part.
Catarrh is not merely an affection
of the mncous membranes; it is a
deep-seated blood disease in "which the
entire circulation and greater part oi
the system are involved. It is more
commonly manifested in the head,
nose and throat, becanse of the sensi
tive nature of these membranes, and
also becanse they are more easily
reached by irritating influences from
the outside. The symptoms of Ca
tarrh, such as a tight feeling in the
head, nose stopped up, throat clogged
and dry, hacking cough, etc., show
that the tiny blood vessels of the mu
cous membranes are badly congested
and inflamed from the impurities in
the circulation. To cure Catarrh per
manently the blood must be purified
and the system cleansed of all un
healthy matter. Nothing equals
S. S. S. for this purpose. It attacks
the disease at its
head, goes down
to the bottom of
tb.e trouble and
makes a complete
and lasting cure
the blood. Then
the inflamed
membranes begin
lheal, the head is cleared, breathing
becomes natural and easy, the throat
is no longer clogged, and every un
pleasant symptom of the disease dis
appears. S. S. S. is the greatest of all
Dlood purifiers, and for this reason is
ie most certain cure for Catarrh.
3ook on Catarrh and medical advice
ree to all who write.
r M0 m
3 cans extra standard ' PA
Peaches, Pears or Plums ,OvjC
5 gallons best Oil 7K
for !" OC
24 lbs. Gold Coin Flour OA-
48 ibs. Gold Coin Flour d- Sf
Swiffs Winchester 7 Iht
Hams, per lb 1 C
Gallon cans Peaches, Pears O
or Apricots OOC
Barrington Hall Steel Gut A(r
Coffee, per lb.:...i TtUC
"KNEEDIT," the Great Shortener
Everybody likes it, AKm
3 lbs. for '. ftC
Everybody likes it, TEr
5 lbs. -foV : JC
Everybody likes it, d 1 AVt
10 lbs. for p!.tJ
100 lb. sack best White ri -f jf irt
Corn1 for .'.tpltDU
lOo'lb. sack best Texas rf- V
Bran for pi.OU
100 lbs. El Paso Valley !0 CjfV
Wheat for PwU
100 lbs. pure Corn (fr-l r
Chops for P A ipv
.'.J.' $2.55
208 Mills Street
Interest in Election Grows
at Carrizozo Child Has
Carrizozo, N. M., Jan. 16. A 2year
old girl of Mr. .and Mrs. B. C. Pfing
sten, who reside on the mesa, has met
with a very severe accident. A 9year
old brother -was chopping -wood when
the chird approached nnseen' by the
boy who in swinging the ax struck the
child on the back of the head, the
blade penetrating the skull. A physi- J
cian was quickly secured and the wound
dressed. It is thought that the child
will recover.
As the election draws near a large
number of the voters in this precinct
are lining up in favor of the consti
tution. It appears that 'Ihose in favor
of the constitution are very much in
the majority here. The registration
books have been completed and there
are 278 registered voters. Ex-governor
George Curry is here to work for the
adoption of the constitution.
The country around here Is the dry
est that was ever known, so the old
timers say. All the water that is
being used here by by the railroad
and the town is- being hauled from Oro
Grande and Alamogordo. "What little
water there is in the Bonito pipe line
is used by the railroad east of here.
A 6yearold daughter of Bias Regaldo
has a severe case of smallpox. Regal
do's mother recently arrived from old
Mexico and came from a district where
smallpox is at present prevalent, and
it is thought the infection was brought
here in that manner. Regaldo lives in
the Mexican part of town south of
the tracks. 'County health . of fleer Dr.
M. G. Paden has quarantined the house
and the school board has closed the
Mexican schooL
Del Rio, Tex., Jan. 16 In the exten
sion of sommon point freight rates
to Del Rio, which has been ordered by
the state railroad commission, the Del
Rio Commercial club has added another
victory to its list of accomplishments
for this town and section.
T,he club early in its undertaking
employed R. B. Daniel?, an El Paso
claim adjuster and former Tailroad man.
to handle the case. After the matter
came before the railroad commission
the club sent competent witnesses with
Mr. Daniels so that evidence with a
direct bearing on the matter was
It Is estimated that the saving to
the community on the present freight
receipts into Del Rio will amount to
nearly $25,000 a year.
Tucumcari, N. M., Jan. 16. The bal
lots have been prepared for the elec
tion for next Saturday to decide as
to the adoption or rejection of the
constitution. At the present time it
appears that the measure will pass,
as everyone seems anxious to see this
a state. Both local papers are virtually
for the adoption. Some opposition is
expected from the railway employes,
as they have never been satisfied with
the work of the delegates ffom this
county, and they have issued a circular
letter discussing the question.
The registration books just closed
show 1036 registered voters and a
heavy vote is expected, although it is
said that in the remote districts, where
the opposition is strongest, many have
declared their intention of not visiting
the polls.,.
Houston, Texas, Jan. 16. Secretary
Tom C. Swope of the campaign com
mittee of the statewide prohibitionists,
has ordered 100,000 copies of the plat
form, adopted by the mass convention of
prohibitoinists at Fort "Worth and 100,
000 copies of judge Poindexter's speech
on 'CLocal Self-Goyernment," for gen
eral distribution. The prohibitionist
camoalErn will be active from now on. j
To pa- the tcith uarl of oa- income besides the siting; of itre will offer
ings to the church is God's plan that has never been abrogated,. and this obli
gation xests npon one and all? it Is the proper recognition of God's owner
ship and the only equitable basis and solution of our financial duty to the
kingdom of God. Rev. Frank W. Otto, at First Methodist Church.
Some preachers say the death oi Christ amounts to but little with them,
but I say, that It amounts to everything with me. J. B. Cochran, presiding
eder of EI Paso district at Trinity Methodist church.
The Baptists are accused of holding baptism essential to 'salvatiOH, and
yet, for 1060 years they suffered Martyrdom for the doctrine that baptism was
not essential to salvation. Rev. R. T. Bianks, at Calvary Baptist church.
To be "in Christ," is to be so lost in Him that one receives from Him
the determining gifts of thought and inspiration, and in 'this respect, there is-'
nothing. more mystical aboat . the' relationship, than that which exists be
tween the political, literary pr religious leader and his followers. Rev. CTIi.
Overstreet at First Presbyterian chur.ch.
The devil doesn't care how many human lodges yon join, but herwill do ail
In bis power to keep yea out of the lodge of Jesus Christ, which, is the chuech
of the living God. Rev. Henry Easter at St. Clement's Episcopal church.
As Moses led the children from Egypt and established a Jewish church
or, kingdom, and was their law giverr leader, judge and mediator, so Jesus
Christ, during His personal ministry, established His church which has to
continue to lae end of the world with Him as the only king and lawgiver, and
head over all things to His church, which Is to be governed alone by His
Jawa. Rev. Ii. R. Milllcan at First Baptist church.
' n
I like the idea of sentence sermons it is-a good one? but I. cannot give
one on Sanday. Rev. J. J. Bullen of Houston Square Baptist church over the
telephone to The Herald editorial rooms!
While we de not worship oar ancestors ns do the Chinese and Japanese,
we do realize the necessity of giving an account of them in-order to show
us the better life! Rev. J. H. Sutherland, chaplain 0f Fort "Bliss at West
minster Presbyterian chudch.
Jesus, the man of humble birth, the former carpenter of Nazareth, eviV
dently dreamed of a world empire and His dream Is fast approaching reiai
zation. Rev. J. H. Garrison, of St. liOuis, 3Io, at First Christian church.
Conference to Be Held Mon
day Evening at Trinity
The Men's club of St, Clement's
church will hold a smoker in the par
ish house Thursday evening when the
annual election of officers will be held.
The Daughters of the King will meet
Friday afternoon at 3:15 and the Wo
men's Bible class will meet the same
afternon at 4 oclock.
A phonograph concert will be given
in the parish house Friday evening at
8 oclock.
First Presbyterian.
The Women's Missionary society will
hold its monthly meeting Tuesday aft
ernoon at 3 oclock, the business meet
ing to be followed by a social hour.
Trinity Methodist.
The quarterly conference will be held
Monday night in the women's parlor.
Tuesday evening; there will be a re
ception given for 'all the members of
the church and their friends.
The Baraca and Philathea classes
will hold their monthly business and
social meeting Friday evening at the
home of Mrs. Fred Wright, 401 Cali
fornia street -
Calvary Baptist.
The Women's aid society will meet
Tuesday afternoon at 3 oclock. ,
First Baptist.
Rev. Charles E. Maddey, of States
v:Ile, N. C, will preach at this churoh
next Sunday, both morning and even
ing. A call has been extended to him
to fill the pastorate of this church ad
he will come to look over the ground
and "decide "whether or not he will ac
cept it.
Westminster Presbyterian.
The Aid society will meet Tuesday
afternoon at 3 oclock at the home of
Mrs. JNash, in the Springer flats.
Members of the church, and their
fnends. will meet Friday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Loretz
where a social entertainment will be
First Methodist.
The Aid society will meet Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.
R. McLeod, 1132 Arizona street, when a
business and. social meeting will be
First Christian.
A series of cottage prayer meetings
is being arranged for the coming week.
Thursday evening, the young people
of the church will hold a gettogether
social at the church.
Healey Tells Midland Citi
zens Preliminary Survey
$Vill Begin Thursday.
Midland, Texas. Jan. 16. W. J. Mo
ran has returned from Knowles, N. M.,
where he interviewed president Healey
of the Rock Island, Tucumcari, Far
well & Gulf railroad and chief engi
neer Stark. Mr., Healey informed Mr.
Moran thdt his application for bond to
insure the building of this road to Mid
land had been granted, and the bond
would be presented shortly to the rail
road committee at Midland for ap
proval. Mr. . Healey also stated he
would have an engineer in Midland
to begin preliminary work on January
19, and promised to begin breaking dirt
at Midland inside of 30 days.
F. S. Conover of Philadelphia, Pa.,
has unloaded a car of polo ponies at
Midland. Mr. Conover has gathered
them from southwest Texas. He will
train the horses here and will market
them in the east next March.
The Midland college has opened aft
er the holidays with am uch larger at
tendance than ever before. The Mid
land college basketball team played
the T. M. C. A. team of Big Springs
at Big Springs by electric lights. The
Midland team Is also scheduled to play
the Colorado High school team at Col
orado today, and the X.orane High
school at Loralne Tuesday afternoon.
Shelbyville, Ky., Jan. 16. Fifty
masked men Sunday morning stormed
the Shelby county jail here, seized
and lynched three negroes, two of
whom were charged with Insulting
white women, - and the third under
sentence to hang for the murder of a
negro woman.
Bodies of two of the negroes. Gene
Marshall and Wade Patterson, have
been found, but that of the third, Jim
West, is still unaccounted for, al
though he was seen in the "hands of
the mob with a rope about his neck.
2sTew Jef e Politico a Banker,
as Also Are Members of
City Council.
Torreon. Mexico. Jan. 16. Mauro de
la Pena, assiistant manager of the
Banca de la Laguna. and Dresldent of
the council, has been formally inau
gurated jefe politico. The ceremony
took place in the presence of military
officers and members of the city coun
cil, the oath of office being adminis
tered by Dr. Escobar, mayor of Tor
reon. The jefe politico. Mr. de la .Pena, is
a member of one of the most promi
nent families of the state of Coahuila.
He was formerly manager of La Fe
cotton mills, was one of tthe managers
of the model cotton plantatlop. El
Pilar, near Sacramento, where 300.000
is being expended in sinking for wa
ter and where the production of table
grapes--i& being studied, and was one
of the founders of the great guayule
Industry in Mexico. It was he who
purchased the Cedros ranch for this
purpose and fater sold it to the Con
tinental Mexican Rubber company.
Of the city council, Jose R. Castro
is the manager of the Bank of London
and Mexico; Francisco Larriva is the
manager of the Banco de la Laguna,
Ignacio ZaragQza is$.t the head of the
Torreon branch of the Banco Nacional,
RIcardo Zaldo Is a prominent and suc
cessful merchant. Carlos Martinez is
an administrator of recognized ability,
and the other members are successful
' The Mexican branch of the Methodist
church of Torreon Is undergoing a re
vival as a result of tho protracted
meeting which Is being held here by
Rev. Laurence Reynolds, evangelist for
the Mexican church in Mexico, assisted
by Rev. J. H. Fitzgerald, presiding
elder for northern Mexico, and the
local pastor.
The services will continue until Jan
nary 19 and are creating great interest,
and both the earlv mornlmr service at
6 o'clock and the nightly meetings at
7:30 o'clock are well attended. A num
ber of Americans have also been in
attendance at the services, which are
conducted in Spanish.
h The club Lagunero of Gomez Pala-
clo held a special meeting for the elec
tion of officers for the present year.
The following were elected: J. J. Brlt
tingham. president: Pedro Franco
Ugarte, vice president; Pedro de Heras,
treasurer; Lie. 'E. Sarabia. secretary, 'j
and W. E. Gissecke, Dr. Viesca Loba
ton. Pedro Camino and Abraham Ter
razas, vocales or directors Mr. Brit
tingham was unanimously elected pres
ident for the third time. All of the
other officers are also men of influ
ence in the community.
Demlng, N. M., Jan. 16. Demlng is
to have a $35,000 sewer system, mo
election having carried 20 to 1 in fa
vor of sewer bonds. There was much
interest in the election and the senti
ment was practically unanimous for
the bond Issue. The election officers
were: Judges, R. F. Hamilton, J. W.
Foster and W. R. Merrill; clerks, Al
bert Fields and John S. Waddill.
Miss Inez Byers of Colorado, who
was elected principal of the high school
to succeed Mrs. Gibbs,, who resigned,
had taken another position two days
before receiving notice of her election,
and Miss Gertrude Haynes, principal of
the high school at Wellsville, O., was
then elected. Miss Haynes has accept
ed and has left Ohio for Demlng.
Lou Mills, a Santa Fe brakeman. who
was run over by a freight train at
Nutt station, has been brought to the
Deming hospital for treatment. One
leg and one arm were cut off in the
Vaughn, N. M., Jan. 16. At a non
partisan meeting held in the new bank
building-, judge Edward A. Mann of
Albuquerque and judge Compton of
Portales spoke in favor of the consti-
tution. At the close of judge Comp-
ton's speech, a vote was polled to see
how many were in favor of the constl-
tution and only six persons raised their
hands. Then the crowd yelled for
Williams and he responded and de-
bated wlh the former speakers.
P. M. Phillips died after a short ill
ness from pneumonia. He is survived
by a young daughter. ',''"'.
J. P. Williams, owner of Sit. Pablo
ranch, will leave in a couple of days
for Texas, where he will purchase a
large shipment of cattle.
Take Some Raps at Mayor
and Promise to Put Out
Some Candidates.
Politics was the subject for discus
sion at the union labor smoker Satur
day night.
During the course of the evening it
was decided by all unions to refund
dues in the sum paid for poll taxes
and all members were urged to, secure
their right of suffrage.
While addressing the meeting one
member said: "After the Buckler
building fire, when that building was
being reconstructed, there was a strute
of the sheet metal workers and mayor
Kelly refused to permit the members
of the union to go up on the roof of
the building and talk to the men work
ingv there and even went 'so far as to
prevent union metal workers from
talking to nonunion men on the street.
What the hell kind of mayor-have we
anyhow?" . . '
Another delegate, a Mexican, said
before election mayor Kelly always
met him and invited him to have a
drink, but that after the election, "he
no know me."
Gutierrez De Lara, the advocate of
revolutionary doctrines In Mexlcq,
made a speech during the course of
which he said': "The revolutionists in
Mexico will win; of that we are con
fident, and when they do win, it is
my purpose to organize fthe laborers
into union! and then they will not
work any more for 50 cents a day
they will receive from $5 to ?8 a
It was also decided to vote against
"the ring" and a fight will be made to
elect two union men to the city gov
ernment. It was not definitely decided
for what offices these candidates would
be nominated but two men will be
chosen later and will get the support
of the union members if what they
said Saturday night is carried out at
the polls.
Following letter to The Herald rela
tive to the meeting has been received:
Editor El Paso Herald:
As wag announced in the Saturday
Herald of the 14th instant, .the mass
meeting of the various nniohs of th&
city or -ca .faso was neia ai umuu a-a.-bor
hall, corner Overland and El Paso
streets, and a general good timwas
had by the working men of El Paso.
The members of the different unions
commenced to assemble about 7:30 un
til the hall and anterooms were com
pletely filled and the boys were com
ing and going from that time on. until
nearly midnight, probably 500 in all
attending. It was a family gathering
of working men, all of one mind, gath
ered together for a purpose and that
purpose the- boosting of our city and
Ihe betterment of all our people.
The union man holds no unjust
grievance t nor is he. hatefully antago
nistic towards any ipdividual in this
city, but, being a citizen' and helping
to bear the burdens, he feels that he
should be recognized as such and given
an even break to make an honest liv
ing for himself and those dependent
on him.
He feels that being a prime factor in
the upbuilding of a great common
wealth that he and his kind should
'have precedence .over non-residents,
non-citizens and foreigners. He Is a
j, stickler for justice and, though he is
only human and sometimes makes mis
takes, he knows full well the differ
ence between right and wrong and you
will generally find him on the right
(humane) side. He feels that the af
fairs of this city have not been run
on an equal basis for a long time;
that only a. fewl have anything to say
as to how the laws shall be enforced
or the welfare of the whole people be
advanced; that the concern of one is
(o"r should be the concern of all and
that a house divided against itself can
not prosper and I can give it to you
as a straight tip and a sure bet that
the union man's vote in the coming
elections of 1911 will be for the best
men and the best interests of El Paso,
regardless of party or party affiliation.
The laboring men are paying their
poll tax and will be ready to vote when
the time comes, very few if any of
them care for office 'themselves, and
I think I know wjhat I am talking"
about. I am one of the oldest union
men in the city, and I believe that I
voice the sentiment of 98 percent of
the. union men ?rhen I say that all we
want Is public servants who will hon
estly and impartially serve the whole
people according to their oaths and
promises. We know there are plenty
such men in this fair city, so if you
want out vote, put up x these men.
Chas. F. McDonald.
Oklahoma City, Okla., Jan. 16. A. O.
Christensen, electrical engineer, is
dead; T. D. Anderson, plumber, is fa
tally wounded; Mrs. Nora Updike is
held-by the police as an ' accessory,
and B. D. Updike, her husband, a de
tective and a full nephew of ex-governor
Charles N. Haskell of Oklahoma, is
being sought, charged with a double
Anderson is a brotherlnlaw of the
alleged murderer, and before he be
came unconscious from loss of blood
from a lung wound, made a statement
that Updike had shot him and Chris
tensen when the latter interferred to
prevent Updike further beating his
The crime occurred at 8:35 o'clock
last night. Updike's mother was gov
ernor Haskell's sister, but the gover
nor had nothing to do with him.
Joe Gardner of Sierra Blanca, the
champion steer roper, is spending a
few days in El Paso. He is accom
panied by his wife.
El Paso Readers Have
It and Profited Thereby.
"Good news travels fast," and th
thousands of bad back sufferers in '
El Paso are glad to learn that prompt
relief is within their reach. Many a i
lame, weak and aching back Is bad no t
more, thanks to Doan's Kidney P1113.
Our citizens are telling the good news
of their experience with the Old Quaker
Remedy. Here Is an example worth
reading: x
1u Hudson, 1317 E. Overland St., El
Paso, Tex., says: "I, as well as other
members of my family, have used
! Doan's Kidney pills with entirely sat
isfactory results. I was troubled by dull
pains in the small of my back, especial
ly noticeable when I sat down. I was
j finally advised to try Doan's Kidney
. Pills and I did so, procuring a box at
Kelly '& Pollard's drug store. They gave
me relief and consequently I can rec
ommend ; them to all kidney sufferers."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-MIlburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and take,
ic other-
De Lara Says He Will Soon
Be Speaking in Capital
of Mexico.
,"I will be speaking in this way in
Cludad Juarez before the end of next
month, and a month later I will be
speaking in Alexico City," said L. Gu
tierrez de liara, a Mexican Socialist,
who spoke Sunday night from the steps
of the El Paso courthouse. The pre
diction brought cheers from the crowd
of more than 1000 persons, which lit
erally packed the grass plots and side
walks in front of the building.
The addressed contained something
on socialism, unionism and a few hard
digs about the present revolutionary
movement in Mexico. As on former oc
casions here, de Lara spoke in Span
ish, but Thursday night he will make
an address in English from th1 'steps
of the courthouse. The talk in Eng
llshjwill be on "The History and Origin
of Revolutions in Mexico." v
i At the end of the open air meeting
Sunday a collection was taken, partly
for the benefit of the traveling lc- ,
turer, and partly for the relief Of the
families of Mexican revolutionists, and I
to buy medical supplies for those in ,
the field. About $20, one-half of the
amount collected, will go to this fund ,
which will be for the benefit of the J
families in El Paso of those who have
joined the "new cause." Last week
more than $30 was raised for the same
purpose. De Lara was presented with
a bouquet of flowers dedicated to "The
Martyrs of Uluoa." There were many
women in the crowd and small girls
took up the collection.
Complaint Made That Ex
press Eates to Tucson
Are Excessive.
Tucson, Ariz Jan. 16. That the sea
son's shipments of fruits and vege
tables from the west coast of Mexico
will total 600 carloads, is the state
ment of George F. Jackson, assistant
general freicht asent of the Southern
Pacific of Mexico.
. The shipments are heing made
I through Tucson and Benson to eastern
and northern markets, many of the
orange shipments coiner through the
states in bond to Canada, where they
are admitted dutv free. The orange
shipments are being made principally
from Hermosillo and vicinity.
Charles N. Wilson, president of the
Cababl Mining company, is here from
Indianapolis, Ind.. for the annual meet
ing of the company today. Plans are
being considered for extensive develop
ment during the year, it is said, t
A complaint filed by the Arizona
railway commission with the interstate
commerce commission alleges that the
Wells-Fargo company is charging "un
reasonable, unjust and discriminatory
j pates tQ Tucson from eastern points.
In view of the rates which It charges
to Phoenix. Temne and Mesa." Every
other city In Arizona except Phoenix,
Tempe and Mesas are concerned in the
application for lower rates.
"Hot Stuff Bill" is buv on El Paso
street. He is the foman of the Bltu
lithic Paving company's hot stuff force
which is now putting the surface on
the street paving between San Fran
cisco street and Main street, and the
crew is making an effort to complete
the work by Saturday evening.
First National Bank
Capital , - -. $ 800,000
Surplus and Profits -. . .-.-.-. .-. . . 225,000
Deposits . 3,500,000
We cordially invite new business connectioM.
Oar new savinas. department pay3 4 percent on deposits.
C. JL JiOfiXHIAD, Piai. GEO. D. LCY, CMfcitr.
7QSX3B MJ&OTFIX, T. Pn. , C. K. ULSttTT, Tfci M
L- J. GHCStirc, At Ca.
State National Bank
A Ltexiisiate Baakfeg Bwixc Tr&Mftctti ix All Its 3radM.
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $350,000
D. S. Stewart Frank Powers C. H. La.vel3 H. J. 3immM
A. G. Andreas W. B. Latta B. Bltnnenthal
J. F. Williams E. 31 Andreas J. H. May
With Total Eesources of j
Offers a safe place for your money, and invites jour account with the assur
ance that your business will receive every consideration.
Safe1 Deposit Boxes for rent at reasonable rates.
i i :
Have you ever experienced
when one receives an increase m his income? The
interest that you draw on your money produces the
justifiable pride. If you have no money deposited j
terest we invite you to open a savings account in
bank with $1.00 or more drawing 4 per annum,
pounded twice a year.
1911 v
- --G-age
. Eisk
newest between-season tailored
hats, just the tlnng for NOW.
ISTew Cluster Puffs3
Curls, Chignon
the feather-weight, pinless kind
in shades to match any one's
hair. We carry the largest
wholesale stock of human hair,
either raw or made Tip, and
have expert operators to manii
facture everything in this line.
New stock ofcBurnham's Gnar
lanteed TcBet Preparations.
Dont fail to vsit onr Beiraiy
"Buy and boost home products.'
Use Globe Mills Flour.
the thrill of pride that
e: ft
k-Ty I
cornea i
first p i
same L-g t
t in- Cj I
this fg jl
com- fill 1 1

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