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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 03, 1912, Image 3

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Thursday, October 3, 1912
urn lour b
At Wholesale Prices from El Paso's Largest
"Wholesale and Retail Mail Order Grocery House
and save 15 to 20 percent. Buy by the Dozen,
Case and Hundred Pounds and cut down the High
Cost of Living You can do it Let us show you.
Write for Our Prices
We ship promptly to West Texas, 2sTew Mexico,
Arizona and Old Mexico, and guarantee satisfac
tion. ,
We Sell
100 po,und sack Best Granulated Sugar for. .$5.50
100 pound sack Best Irish Potatoes for. $1.85
98 pound sack Best Monarch Flour .,-. . .$2.90
' 35 ppund sack Best Corn Meal for v. . .$1.00
100 pound sack Best Fancy Head Rice for. .$6.50
A Pure
Kneedit y-
' (Product
ter than
3 lb. can . . 45c
5 lb. can . . 70c
10 lb. can $1.35
50 lb. can $5.90
Everybody likes Kneedit It is better for making
cake than butter. Fresh shipment just in. Try a
Purity (the Purest Butter in El Paso), per lb... 35c
Best Standard Corn, 2 dozen cans to case,
$r $1.85
Best Standard Tomatoes, 2dozen cans to
case, for $1.90
Best Standard String Beans, 2 dozen cans to
case, for ; $2.40
Early June Peas, 2 dozen cans to case, for .-.$2.75
1 lb. cans Van Gamp's Pork.and Beans, per
dozen $1.00
2 lb. cans Yan Camp's Pork and Beans, per
dozen $1.70
1 lb. cans Yan Camp's Soups, all Flavors, per
dozen : $1.00
American Lady Flour, 100 lbs. for $3.25
The Finest Bread Flour in El Paso.
Barrington Hall f T World's 1 1 lj. can .40c
TL d I j n u Best m f 2 K- can . 80c
ifae Bakenzed Coffee j Most Famous J 10 lb. can $3.90
"2 lbs. of Bakerized Coffee Goes as Far as 3 lbs.
of Other Coffees."
Large, Fancy Belle Flower Apples, per box. .$1.85
2 quarts Fancy Cranberries for 25c
2few3?resh Norway -MaGkerel, 3 medium size."
or 2 larg& size, for . . ..... 1 1 ...... . '.25c
In Kits for $l.io
Pigs' Feet, in Kits, each. . ."- '. $1.15
New Codfish in 2 lb. boxes, each 35c
Standard Grocery Co.
Wholesale. Retail .
Phones 367 or 348 208-210 Mills Street
Our phones are kept mighty busy these mornings,
so if you please telephone in the afternoon for
your next day's needs and we can give you better
Beginning next week we will de
liver to Highland Park on Tuesdays
and Thursdays, and East EI Paso
on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Officials Raise Rate and Say Two Acre Feet of Water Is
Sufficient to Irrigate Crops Farmers Deny It
and Claim the Extra Charge Is Made to
Take Care of Extravagance.
By George H. Clements.
Phoenix. Ariz., Oct 3. There is a life
sized row on between the United States
reclamation service, as represented in
the Roosevelt project, and the water
users of the Salt River valley under
that project which it may be profitable
for the water users under the Elephant
Butte project to look into in order that
they may forestall a similar row when
Elephant Butte water becomes avail
able for use In the llesilla and El Paso
When the Roosevelt dam was pro
jected It was figured out that all the
water that a farmer cared to use, up
to five acre feet per year, could be
furnished for a flat rate of SI 60 per
acre, and water was furnished at that
rate during 1911 and for the year end
ing October 1, 1912.
Claim Rate la Prohibitive.
During the, summer, however, the
reclamation service gave notice to
water users that no more contracts at
the old rate would be made and pro
mulgated a new rate which made the
use of five acre feet cost J 4.85 per
acre a tost that the water users
deemed prohibitive. They called a
meeting of protest, but the local offi
cers of the service were obdurate, say
ing that their instructions came from
the reclamation office in Washington
They said that it had been determined
that the farmers were using too much
water with the result that thousands
of acres of land were being ruined
irretrievably and that it was to pre
vent this overuse and therefore worse
than waste of water that the new rate
was being imposed. They held that
two acre feet of water per year if
judiciously used, was ample for a soil
such as prevails throughout this val
ley. .
The water users resented the impu
tation that they were wasting water
or spoiling land, and held that if they
never prove a menace to the stability
of the big dam.
Find Fault With Road.
The magnificent road built by the
government from ilesa to the dam is
coming in for much criticism from
those who feel that the builders of the
dam must be found fault with. The
road, which is cut in solid rock for
many miles did cost an enormous sum
something like $250,000, but experts
say it was worth every dollar It cost
and then some. Recently, however, the
road was temporarily put out of com
mission by a slide of rock, something
raat could not have been .foreseen nor
prevented, but it served as a tip for
the faultfinders to renew their fault
finding with the reclamation service.
The slide was cleared away within a
few days after it occurred and the road
is again opened to automobiles and
other vehicles.
J. F. Carter, Traveler and
Salesman, Tells of the
Use of Plant Juice.
Here is a man -who was forced to give
up his position on account of bad
health, and who has for four years as
he expresses it been down and out. He
is Mr. J. F. Carter, of 723 North Pearl.
Dallas, and his statement is a splendid
tribute for Plant Juice.
"I am 54; have been a traveling
salesman for the Connolly Slanufactur
Ing Company, of New York, and have
traveled all oyer the United States
many times. It seems that I have had
almost everything the matter with me,
a chronic stomach and kidney trouble
that affected my bowels, nerves, liver
and blood. For four years I have been
unfit for business until Plant Juice
brought me relief It is wonderful
what it has done for me. It has cured
me and made me well and hearty, and
done it in a very few weeks. To show
you that I am a well man free from
stomach and kidney troubles. I have
eaten things hard on the kidneys, but
they don't affect me any more. I am
convinced that I am permanently cured
and am ready to enter business again."
For the relief and cure of all stom
ach, liver, kidney and blood ailments.
Plant Juice is the greatest corrective
and tonic of the age. It is made from
the juices of pure fresh herbs of many
countries. It restores vitality, puts new
life and energy into you. Sold at
Kelly & Pollard's.
Telephone Franchise Trans
ferred From Southwestern
to Tri-State Company.
were the water and the land belonged
to them and they had the right to
waste the one and spoil the other with
out interference on the part of reclama
tion service officers, whom they held
to be their servants rather than their
Appeal is Fruitless.
Capt. George Christie was retained
by the water users to go to Washington
to intercede with the heads of the
reclamation service to the end that the
old rate and the old system might be
restored. But there was nothing do
doine aloncr that line. It had been
.A.t.J l fKam na Ttftt ftTllv WaS I
water being wasted, but that land was j The car when it arrives will be turned
..being spoiled by the use of so much over to the Sunset fire department.
A new triple combination pumper
hose and chemical motor car. costing
$7980, will be added to the El Paso fire
department, following the action of the
city council Thursday morning in
adopting the resolution of alderman J.
I. Hewitt, who recommended the pur
chase of the car. Wednesday afternoon,
mayor C E, Kelly, alderman Hewitt,
and fire chief W. Wi Armstrong con
sidered the plans and specifications
submitted by the various auto fire
engine contractors, and their decision
was that an American-LaFrance auto,
which is the name of the new fire en
gine, should be purchased. The car.
which is a six cylinder, is rated at 105
horse power. The machine is manu
factured in Elmira, N. Y., and was sold
to the city tnrough J. Ed Schmitz. state
agent of the manufacturing company,
with headquarters at Dallas, Texas.
J. A. Ross and J. Duffy, alleged to be
late arrivals In El Paso, were arrested
by officer Ieary , Wednesday night at
the union station on a charge of insult
ing a woman. Ross Is being held for a
525 bond pending his trial which has
been set for 4:30 oclock Thursday afternoon.
en Over 45 Not
By Corporal!
Man With a Good Head of Hair Has Best Chance in Life.
Men Over 45 Need Not
There's the sign that's setting to be
a common thing in America.
Corporations are retiring men at 50.
They are not hiring anyone over 40.
A baldheaded man often looks 10
years older than he is.
A man with gray hair always does.
It is important nowadays that a man
look as young as he is; it is Tastly im
portant that a man having a family de
pendent upon him should take care of
his hair.
If you have dandruff, get rid of it by
killing the germr.
If your hair 'is falling out, atop It
If your hair is fading, don't waste
any time.
There is one sure remedy that will
correct these misfortunes and aid you
to remain young.
Parisian Sage, the grand and efficient
hair restorer, is guaranteed to perma
nently remove dandruff in two weeks,
or your money back.
Parisian Sage stops falling hair it
prevents the hair from fading. It is
not a dye.
It is the best beautifier for ladies'
hair as it makes harsh, lusterless hair
fluffy, soft and beautiful, and is not
sticky or greasy.
Parisian Sage Hair Tonic can be ob
tained at drug and department stores
and at counters where toilet goods are
sold for 50 cents. The girl with the
Auburn hair is on every package. Kel
ly & Pollard guarantee it.
water, that alkali deposits at deptn
were being dissolved and brought to-
the surface by capillary attraction ana
they proposed to stand by the local
reclamation officers and save water
and land.
Christie returned to Phoenix and re
ported the result or lack of result of
his mission. Some of the more choleric
of the water users wanted to take the
matter into court, but Capt. Christie
called attention to the fact that judge
Sloan could not sit on the case, as he
himself Is a water user, and probably
misrht call in a California judge, from
a district where as high as $25 per acre
per year is charged for irrigation and.
who. ,when he saw water being served
for $4.85 per acre per year, would de
cide in favor of the reclamation ser
vice and tell the farmers they ought
to think themselves lucky to get water
for $4.85.
Sign Modified Contract,
There the matter rested until chief
engineer L. C Hill came to Phoenix last
week and presented a modified con
tract calling for $1.10 per acre per year
for two acre feet, which he deemed ;
ample for any crops grown in this val
ley. v For those who felt that they must
have more, the rate would be 40 cents
per acre foot for the second and third
acre foot. 50 cents for the fourth acre
tnnt anrt fift rents for the fifth acre
foot, or a total of $3 per acre per year
for what they hitherto have paid $1.60 j
per year.
This did not prove .satisfactory to
the water users and hundreds of them
said they would refuse to sign the
modified contract They openly
charged that the Increase in cost for
service was being made to provide
funds to meet enormous wastes in the
cost of construction caused by the em
ployment of incompetents as engineers
and grafting contractors.
These charges, covertly though some
times openly made, did not deter the
reclamation officers from calling the
bluff of the belligerents and notices
were immediately issued that all water
would be cut off on October 1 from
all users who did not on or before that
date walk up to the captain s office
building at 911 South El Paso street
Petition Denied.
The petition of I. Goodman for a
correction In the taxes on lot 4, block
114, Campbell's addition, was denied.
Petitions Referred.
The following petitions were re
ferred to the sanitary committee: The
petition of Aileen Berg for a sewer ex
tension to lots 4 and 5, block 22. Bas
sett's addition; the petition of M. H.
MacCallum for a sewer extension to
lots 5 and 6. Golden Hill.
Because of alleged repeated com
plaints relative to a woodyard at
which there is operated a gasoline en
gine, abutting the Alamo school F. E.
Sawyer complained to chief of police
I. N. Davis. The chief referred the
matter to the city council. Thursday
morning the council turned it over to
the police and sanitary committees.
The petition of & P. Jones to hang
an electric sign at the Western Union
Telegraph company was referred to
the fire and water committee.
Property owners petitioned the -city
council to pave Porflrio Diaz street
from its intersection with the north
line of Main street to its intersection
with the south line of Mundy avenue.
The matter was referred to the street
and grades committee.
' Brann Resicnx Position.
Charles A Brann, official city time
keeper, tendered his resignation. In
accepting Mr, Brann's resignation,
mayor C. E. Kelly stated that he dis
liked losing Mr. Brann as he was an
efficient man. Charles Stapleton, at
present a clerk in the employ of Her
man Krupp, was appointed as Mr.
Brann's successor. Mr. Stapleton was
at one time connected with the central
fire department
Mr. Brann will return to his former
position on the local staff of The El
i'aso Herald.
A tax deed from city tax collector L.
E. Behr. conveying to the city lot 13,
block 116, Campbell's addition, was ac
cepted. The petition of S. C- McVey for a
quit claim deed to lot 13, block 113.
Campbell's addition, was approved.
Sale of French Plumes
Beginning Monday, Oct. Zth
FRENCH Plumes are to be one of the most favored hat
trimmings. No willows will be worn. We have a won
derful stock that we will place on sale beginning Monday.
October 7th. at prices that have never been and will never be
duplicated in El Paso. Every plume guaranteed perfect in
every way; large, deep, broad heads. Nothing skimpy 'like
in Plumes often made up especially for sales.
Watch the Papers for Full Details"
Phone Franchise Transferred,
The Tri-State Telephone" company,
given all the rights under the fran
chises granted the Southwestern Tele
graph & Telephone company In March.
1910. by the ordinance which was
adopted Thursday morning, the occasion
of its second reading.
' The Tri-State Telephone company
according to tne ordinance, shall dis
charge all the duties incumbent on the
Southwestern company Incurred
through the franchise granted it
On March 23, 1910 the Southwestern
company executed and delivered to the
Tri-State Telephone company a war
ranty deed to all of the real estate in
the city, ana a bill of sale conveying
all of its personal property and its
rights and privileges and franchises.
It was said that under this the Tri
State company took possession of the
property in April 1910.
Rats Start Fires.
During the month of September there
were 22 fires, and nine false alarms.
Vivo nf th firps tows attributed to
rhilrlT-An -ivith mntrhps. four to aso- !
line, four unknown, one caused from
combustion, one to burning grease in
stove. Rats and matches were respon
sible for one fire, and tar boiling out
of a pot was given as the cause of
another. The report was submitted by
Henry Reynaud, fire marshal.
Weekly Health Report.
There were two more deaths than
births for the week ending October 3
according to the report of the city
health department There was a total
of 26 deaths during the week, two
Americans. 14 Mexicans and four
negroes. - Twenty-four births were re
corded, being eight Americans, 15 Mex
icans and one negro. Among the con
tagious diseases was included one case !
?,'v "SSffllS scarIet fever and j 2ACE COBB SELLS
The inspections made by the depart
ment included- Meat markets, 105;
restaurants, 45; bakeries. 5; laundries,
3: roomins houses, 8: fruit and vege
table stands, 156; fruit an,d vegetable J
wagons, 568, meat wagons, 17; milk j
wagons, ti. dairies, iui; siaugnier
Alfalfa Is nelagr Moved Rapidly; Many
Care Being Bonded Dally In
the Valley.
Berlno, jr. M.. Oct 3. F. G. Belk has
sold his 200 acre ranch to Nicholas
, Abraham, of El Paso. Mr. Abraham
t and family have moved from El Paso
and have taken possession. Mr. Belk
, will live in El Taso until ho can build
a home on his 80 acre ranch
Alfalfa Is moving rapidly now and
It is no uncommon sight to 10 or 15
i cars being loaded daily.
; A light rain fell Sunday afternoon.
, only amounting to .34 but this ha3
, caused the weather to turn cold.
Every day adds enthusiasm on the part of the
women xf El Pso in' reference to our Madame
Lyra and American Lady
Corset Demonstration. An
expert corsetiere, Miss Ros
enthal, direct from New
York, is here with us to
talk 'Corsets. She knows
the science of corsets, how
to choose a model for you,
how to fit it to you. Herein
lies the t secret of smart
dressing, the corset being
the foundation of the gown
and one's whole appear
ance. . Come in, talk with Miss
Rosenthal. She is here to
assist you and will gladly
do so.
All fittings free.
Complete Stocks of
Eiderdowns and
Bath Rowings
WOOL EIDERDOWNS for multitudinous purposes: bath
robes, children's robes, carriage blankets, children's coats, etc.
Wool faced eiderdowns 27 inches wide, in white and n - x,
the most desirable shades at. yard JDt
HEAVY EIDERDOWN full yarcKwide, in the wanted
colors and designs, also white. An exceptionally CC&
good quality at, a yard V'Lt'
CHINCHILLA EIDERDOWN good firm weave; has
a Chinchilla finish. Adapted to the making of .rA
children's coats, fobes, etc A good value, at a yard. . 51t
OURLE FACED EIDERDOWN 36 inches wide, in
' most desirable shades. This quality cannot rr
be surpassed at, a yard P A A)J
assortment in the leading colors and two-tone effects; washes
well and is absolutely fast color. o e J,
A yard, only -.- ,OD F
We Are
Farms Company PayB S19.SO0 for ISO
Acres, 17 Miles Below
El Paso.
The El Paso Military institute has
selected Its student officers for the
j present tern of school and the appoint -
firtr-Ai-A . l.a .n . .. I
.ww,. v, .ItiilL. l4IIII : I M IIMI A.tH A. ... 'a . -
houses. 21; cattle. 300; calves, 44; hogs, ' it. has been bought by the oeorro i .,nt5 , ?, n . . C . $-1 2?a
106; sheep, 44. Tn, department con- I Farms company fr?m oTnJt ' "LT MSSE
their farms to be, flooded on the slight
est provocation, hereafter -will be com
pelled to irrigate more scientifically
or pay the penalty in the form of a
higher rate.
The experiment -will be well -worth
watching. Reclamation officers say
that better crops will be grown with
the lesser amount ofw water. The farm
ers say they don't believe it, but are
willing to try out the theory for one
year. They say they hope they will
succeed, because if they do, not only
will their water "cost them less per
acre per year, but there will be more
water for farms yet to be developed in
the valleys.
Deny Sam Is Weakened. i
A scare was thrown into the resi
dents, of all sections of the valley by a
story that water was gushing through
a crack at the base of the big dam,
and that it might be a matter of tut a
short time before the great structure
would be so weakened that It would
go out, permitting the enormous flood
stored behind It( to sweep down into
the .valley.
An engineer was hurried to the scene
and found what has always been known
that the flow from k small hot spring
vMch was encountered during con
struction and which was supposed to
have been diverted had begun to seep
through between the dam and the nat
ural rock wall. But the spring never
had any particular volume and could
oucorro grant, is wui be choren. The list includes: Cadet
. i - r - n i tjr- ljul. nnnifiin innn i-airror- iiAiiTanenf
I mw rarrass. Thpre- wre 23 nuisance . under cultlnitlnn hi- v. t.-. ! "'" "" .os.. , ...-..-. .c. """
! notices served and 20 nuisances , pany. The tract contains ISO arr in,
abated. sold for $110 an acre. Sir. Cobb will
Department Reports. ! retain his holding in the Cobb ranch in
xne rcpuri ui Liie sitcct. cujuuusaiuu- i wa tiiauu
and sign a contract for the coming- demnea V80 pounds of meat, 106 pounds t land is located in the'
year at the new rate. They all came of frult an. vegetables, and one whole ! miles below EI Paso,
Uft and SiSTned. .. AtvAnft? mil,... ...ai. O nnteqnnn ' ltnA. nl,ll .... i
"Will Not Flood Faims.
One of the results will be that those
who in the past have been permitting
er showed that there were 263 men
employed in sweeping the streets dur
ing the month of September. The total
number of blocks swept per day was
26. The total number 5f gallons of
water used was 2,507.0!).
The valuation or the permits for pro
posed buildings during the month of
September was $123,515, according to
the report of A. E. iBartlett, building
A. T. Samworth. city
era. Forty
tant. Kverett ins; cadet first lieuten
ant. Clarence Rand: cadet second lieu
tenant. S. Sorenson: cadet quartermas
ter sergeant, P. BIttiek: cadet third ser
geant, E. Eaton; cadet fourth sergeant.
John Russell: cadet first corporal, "W
Sharp, cadet second corporal, C. Shugt
cadet third corporal. K. Detwile cadet
fourth corporal. R. Terrill; cadet fifth
corporal. A. Row; cadet lance corporal,
Ray Ruededusch. "W. C Elliott has been
appointed assistant commandant of the
institute and the band officers are S
Darhyshire. chief musician; H. O.
Tower and E. Settle, corporals.
"William Harrell. secretary of th
Panhandle and Southwestern Cattl
Raisrs' association, arrived Thursday
and has opened an office in the cham
ber of commerce building.
.a. cimmltte of citizens is consider- i
WS a benefit concert for the 22d in
fantry band which has been giving con- '
L1rts 'P Cleveland Square all summer I
xhe cdneert will be given in the El !
Paso theater and will ! mnrir. , ,,.
lar one with local musicians assisting
the band in the Mturtainmnnt t -
, i I McNary. Dr. H H SwA nnrt' ihni.
153 fixture permits and 255 oth- ' JJ,'"?rr-,bly .iJavo i,h,e arrangements
-Z--!- rt-" 5 !? ! anppCrheactCicrn f
3& gas permits were issued by M. P.
Majoney, plumbing and gas inspector. EL PASO ahevd of tiif
The report of city engineer Herbert jc,Ij l A& "vERACC IN tlm-put
Nunn showed that $275.00 had been , D , Vfcn"VGI- I?" "-""FALL
collected during the month of Au- Jl Paso has stored up an accumulat
gust. i cd excess of moisture since the first
The following is the report of sewer L ,of ,!Ian"ary amounting to 0.57 of an
commisioner J. W. Hadlock for the i !,Ilc,, , The excess for September was
week ending October 2: Laid 270 feet ?3: ? thls- Jh6 normal for September
eight Inch sewer pipe, block 4. Golden ' ,Sr S and the total that actually fell
Mill: Dllt In siir "Vsr" linne1 fmir
plugged sewers; examined 30 flush
tanks and manholes: Dumned East El
Paso sewer each day; also Sheldon and
Mills building; unloaded three cars of
sewer pipe.
Petitions Granted.
The petition of J. G. Salazar to erect
an overhanging balcony at 710 South
Kansas street, was granted. J. R.
Bogardus was given permission to
erect a balcony on the south side of
The deficiency In temDerature. moan
ing .that it has been that much cooler
than the average in El Paso, is 356 de
gress; or 1.3 degrees a day.
"W. A. Scrivner, dlstnc: freight agent
for the Texas & Pacific railroad, has
returned from a week's trip in east
Our running center chocolates, new,
delicious; SOc lb. Elite Confectionery.
That is the c:turc of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription the one remedy tot
women which contains no alcohol and no habit-forming drugs. Mads from native
medicinal fcreit roots. Dr. Pierce tells its every ingredient on the bottls-wrap-per.
Prominent physicians snd soss of the bsst medical authorities endorse these
ingredients as being the very best known remedies for siiments and weaknesses
peculiar to women.
This is what ilES, IxSNSTn JZ. Coffet, oi Ixragstreefi,
Ky., says : "I feel it my duty to write and toll you whaS
your medicinos have done for me. I was a groat Sufferer
for six years from a troublo peculiar to women, but I am
thankful to say, after taking four, bottles of your Favorite
Prescription ' I am not bothered with that dreadful disease
any more. I feel like a now woman, wion I first wrote
you for advice I only weighed 115 pounds now I wlgh 133.
"I thank you very much for your kindness. You hava
been as a father to me in advising me what to do, so may
God bless you in every effort you put forth lor good.
"I hope this testimonial will bo the moans ef some poor
Mas. Coffey. suffering woman seeking health."
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition, answers host3
c delicate questions about which every woman, single or sasrrjEd ought to know.
The Best Values In
5.50 -aAd $4
Men and Women, now is the time to buy your high
shoes. Many nobby styles in all leathers have just
come in from the East. See our windows the shoes
speak for themselves.
" '. ' i '' "
Ever Shown in El Paso
110 Mesa
. 0la

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