Newspaper Page Text
EX PASO HERALD
12 Thursday, Xovembcr o, 1914 WILL UTILIZE wcgni Bowie Man Crosses Wild and Domestic Plants; Some Big Apples. Bowie, Ariz., Oct. 5. C. Q. Bray, a loyal farmer who is also somewhat of a naturalist, believes that he has suc ceeded in crossing: domestic cotton with the wild cotton which is found in abundance in the canyons near this place. Be believes that by this method a very hardy cotton can be evolved, a cotton that will mature quicker than the domestic cotton. The wild ootton grows as tall as domestic varieties, but the bolls are small and produce but very ltttle fiber. The frost does not kill the stalk. Specimens have been found two and three years old. Applet Welsh a Pound Ench. Two of the most remarkable speci mens of apples ever seen In Bowie were shown here this week. They weighed one pound each and measured 14 Inches in circumference. They were grown by G. H. Walker at Paradise, southeast of this place. The apples were perfect In shape and color. Good apples have been sold In Bowie for as high as 6 1-2 cents a pound during the last two weeks. At this rate it would be hard to esti mate the enormous sum that Mr. "Walker will receive from his fruit. Full-Worth Hoofing JLOO, $1.25 and $1.60 per roll. Burton-Lingo Co, phono 50. Advertisement Best Treatment for All Complexion Ills I. 'II tell you my panacea for all complex Ion troubles. If the akin be colorless, sal low, muddy, over-red. If It be rough, chapped, blotchy, pimply, or freckled, there's nothing that will bo surely overcome the condition as ordinary mercollzed wax. The wax literally takes off a bad complexion absorbs the dead and near-dead particles of surface skin, so gently, gradually, you ex perience no inconvenience at all. A new complexion is then In evidence, one so clear, Fpotless, delicately soft and beautiful, you look many years younger. One ounce of this wax, procurable at any drug store, will rejuvenate even the worst complexion. It Is smeared on like cold cream before re tiring and removed mornings with warm water. The mercollzed wax habit Is a healthier and more economical one than the cosmetic habit. If the kln be wrinkled or creased, bathe It daily In a solution made by dissolving an ounce of powdered saxolite in a half pint witch hazeL This acts immediately, affect ing even the deepest wrinkles. Elsie Des mond, in Beauty's Mirror. Advertisement. Here's a New Joy Peppy-Peppermint! A new WRIGLEY chewing gum with DOUBLE strength Peppermint flavor DOUBLE wrapped and sealed to keep it good. It is delightful and the delight is 1-o-n-g 1-a-s-t-i-n-g Ifs like a Peppermint Lozenge that you can chew and CHEW! It has lots of "Pep" you can't lose the flavor. And with each 5 c package you get a UnitedsHCoupon good toward many valuable presents. Try this new joy today! ?' tS Made by the manufacturers of the famous WIN FAIL ON FARMS Do Not Use Enough Care in Selecting Good Farms at Fair Prices. Washington, D. C, Nov. 5. The de partment of agriculture receives many letters from city people who have read glowing accounts of the wealth tnat may be made on the farm. A large per centage of these people have already bought farm land. Some of them appear to believe that the reason all farmers are not rich is because of extravagance, wastefulness, ignorance, and a lack of business ability. To these letters the department's specialists reply much as "As a matter of fact, farmers as a class are intelligent, industrious, and economical, and many of them are men of good business judgment Further, those who have made a thorough study of the business side of farming know that it is not an easy matter to make money on the farm. Only the most prac ttfioi orti AYnoriAnMH farmers are mak ing any considerable profit'out of their business. Most of the money that has been made on the farm In recent years has been made, not by farming, but by 1 the rise of price on larm lanus. n iuo nature of things this rise can not con tinue indefinitely, and some one will own this land when the price becomes practically stationary or perhaps starts to decline. Not Always Successful. "While it is true that occasionally a city bred family makes good on the farm, this Is the exception and not the rule. It is always a risk to Invest In a business without first making a thor ough study of that business. Many city people who have saved up a few hun dred dollars and who have had little or no farm experience, but who are Im bued with a rosy vision of the joys and profits in farming, buy poor land at high prices and thereby lose the sav ings they have been years in accumu lating. One city family paid $10,000 cash andassumed a $12,000 mortgage oii a farm worth only about $11,000. Another paid $2000 cash and signed a mortgage for $6000 on a farm that was later appraised at $3000. A city family that had saved $2000 used this money to make a first payment on cheap farm land, and when their eyes were opened found they still owed considerably more than the farm was worth. For seven years they have worked almost night and day to meet the interest, without being able to reduce the principal. These instances could be multiplied al most indefinitely. Should Use Care. "In purcahsing a farm groat care should be taken to get a good farm at a fair price. To pay or agree to pay more than the farm is worth Is to in vite failure. From a business stand point no farm that does not pay inter est on the total Investment, depreci ation on equipment, and wages for all WR16LEYS, SPICY MINT LEAFJUICEF ELISTOGK NEEDEDJN TEXAS Commissioner Favors Cattle Industry Over Grow ing of Cotton. Austin, Tex., Nov. 5. Diversification is strongly urged by commissioner of agriculture Kone in an address to the Eeople of Texas, and the farmer should ave more than one cash crop. He de clares that the entire population of the state should center upon this great and Important subject. "Now that exterior conditions over which we have no control compel us to change our economic farm system," says ,the commissioner, "we should think about changing it not only to bridge over a temporary necessity but that we shall for all time be free from similar conditions, Texas Is preponder ntlngly an agricultural state and we should do for our largest interest what the manfacturing states are doing for theirs." Livestock Important. Further thp rnmmfKsinnpr ,nv attnn. Jlon should be turned to the livestock industry, which offers as great, if not greater opportunities for the procure ment of hard cash, than does cotton. He points out that millions of mules and horses are being slaughtered in Eu rope, which were requisitioned for war purposes. He shows that during the period of 10 years, from 1900 to 1910, farm lands In Texas have increased 176.1 percent in value and the population increased 27.8 percent, while there has heon a drop in the number of horses and mules J raised, on the Texas farms in 1900 there were 1,269,432 head of horses val ued at only $34,497,083 while 10 years later the number had decreased to 1.170,968, but the value was raised to $84,024,635. Cattle Also Decrease. Cattle decreased 2,493,610 head and hogs 670,749 head, despite the fact that the average price was much higher than formerly. As to mules the number in creased only 168,277 head, although the total value increased nearly $60,000,000. Ho urges the farmers to turn to the livestock industry and not depend en tirely on cotton as a cash crop. labor performed on that farm is suc cessful "Even when great care Is taken in making the Investment only in excep tional cases should the city bred family attempt farming. Generally the best ad vice that can be given to the city bred man who -desires to become a farmer Is that before purchasing a farm he work as a farm hand for two or three years. This will give him an oppor tunity to learn a., first hand many things about the business, as well as the practical side of farming. In no other way, as a rule, can he get good farm training and experience at less trouble and expense or without danger from financial disaster." United Profit Sharing Coupons now with both. H 10 BUI DISEASED FLITS, HUG Station Botanist Gives Ad vice on Fall and Win ter Preparations. Fall and winter preparations for preventing plant diseases in next year's crops are discussed by J. M. Mann, station botanist at the agricul tural experiment station of the New Mexico A. & M. college, in a bulletin just issued. In his bulletin, which is adressed to farmers, he says: "Are you planning to plant the same crop on a field in which there was a great deal of some plant disease last year that can be held In check by crop rotation? "Are you selecting your seed from good, healthy plants that have not had a chance to spread disease spores on the seed you are going to plant next year? If your seed for next year's grain crops must come from fields that were smutted last year, are you plan-nine- to kill the smut spores on the grain by the use of formaldehyde? This is a comparatively simple and inex pensive process and you can easily get information on the method long before time to do your planting next spring. "Have you raked and burned all leaves, pods and stems of beans that were bothered with the bean rust? These leaves are often the source of infection for next year's crop. Have you raked the dead leaves and twigs from under your currant bushes, rasp berries, etc.? Some of the leaf diseases of these plants live over the winter In just such a kind of a leaf mulch. Burn Diseased Plants. "Have you been in the habit of throwing the trash from the wagon bed, after various crops have been harvest ed, into the pig pen or corral? This may do no harm, but If there are weeds or rotton vines, roots or vegetables in the trash, the weed seeds and plant disease spores may pass through the animals and be in prime condition for germination next spring when the ma nure is spread on the fields. Many kinds of root rot may be scattered over an entire farm in this way. All dis eased portions of plants should he burned in preference to being fed to stock or thrown in a manure heap. Can you find any trash on your farm that is made up of dead and decaying parts of diseased plants? If so you will un doubtedly want to rake them up care fully and burn them, so that millions of disease producing spores that this trash contains will be destroyed. Clean Out Old Seed Bed. "Do you grow any plants in seed beds and later transplant them into the field? It may be of Importance to clean out the old seed beds and refill them with earth from a field In which your particular plants have never been grown. If you have to make cuttings from plants grown in seed beds, be sure that the plants you take or t.e cuttings you make are from healthy stock. Weak plants that are trans planted often are more susceptible to disease than strong, healthy ones. Hum Mummified Fruits. "Is your orchard properly cleaned up? Are there any mummied fruits hanging on the trees or lying on the ground? If there are, you will most eertainly want to gather every one and burn all of them. The evil that is in each mum mied fruit is far greater than the money value of many pieces of the most choice fruit you can raise. Each mummy contains hundreds of spores. Are you marking all the trees that have been bothered by blight so that you can cut every twig that has been blighted when you do your pruning? Each twig that has been blighted should be cut six inches below the blighted area and all of these twigs gathered and burned. You will also find gummy pla.. on the trunks and branches of the trees that should be cut out and burned when you do your pruning. These gummy places are often the source of the spread of the blight. Do not overlook the fact that instru ments used In cutting out diseased por tions should be kept sterilized. Is the soil in your orchard properly aerated so that the danger from a rotting of the roots is lessened? Are you plan ning to leave large open wounds in your trees? These are ideal places for disease germs to enter. The later win ter is the time to clean them out, dis infect them and In some Instances plug them up with cement. Are there any knots, cankers, witch's brooms or other abnormalities on your trees, caused by fungi or bacteria? These should all be removed and burned when you do your pruning. "Are you going to accept any nursery stock on which there Is crown gall or other disease? If so, you are paying for trouble with dollars and cents. ESTIMATE MADE OF CROP . YIELD PER ACRE IN TEXAS Washington, D. C, Nov. 5. The crop reporting board of the United States department of agriculture has just com pleted its estimate of the acre yield nf fha nrlniintil farm OrnnS of TeXaS for this year. The estimates are based on crop conditions during the early part of October. According to the figures the yield per acre of the prin cipal crops of this state in 1914 will be as follows: Corn 28.5 bushels; Irish potatoes 92 bushels; sweet potatoes 110 bushels; tobacco S20 pounds; rice 39.5 bushels, and cotton 255 pounds. Texas farmers produced 735,000 ton3 of cultivated hay during 1911, accord ing to the preliminary estimates made by the United States .department of ag riculture. The yield last year was 461,000 tons. The product Is selling for an average of J9.S0 per ton, com pared with $11 per ton in 1913. The yield per acre this season is 1.75 tons and the quality is three percent better than the average crop of the past 10 years. THE EL PASO COUNTY AND CITY DEMO CRATIC CLUB. The El Paso County and City Demo cratic .club will hold a meeting at the Auditorium, corner of Mills nnd Kansas street, ThumcSny, November 5, 1014, at 7:30 p, m. Speaking nnd entertain ment. The public Is cordially Invited. Advertisement. Ancho building brick, 419 Mesa. Rath-bun-Mix Company. Advertisement WfU. Iflk t khClwt Kmt SjmBm OPHELIA CLINT EffilEDS CUT FIFTH CROP Apple Crop in Valley Larg est" in Years; Creamery , Project Pushed. Clint, Tex., Nov. 5. Several of the valley farmers are now cutting the fifth crop of hay for the year, and the yield is very good in most in stances. The valley was without water for only about two weeks the past sea son, which goes to show that when there Is perpetual water here the five crops of alfalfa per year will be a reality. A dance has been announced at the Belen school house for Saturday even ing, November 1. The apple crop, which was the largest in the history of the valley, has Just been gathered, and a number of the farmers are selling them now to wagons which come out from El Paso and buy to peddle in that city. The pear crop, as well as all other kinds of fruit, was large this year, and a number of the farmers will plant more of their land to orchards next year. H. D. Camp has left for Chicago and other eastern cities, where he- is work ing in the interest of the establish ment of a creamery in the lower val ley. A delightful party was given at the Fred Mueller home in honor of Miss Gertrude Mueller, who is attending the U Paso School for Girls. Dainty Hal lowe'en decorations were used through out the room, and the guests all were dressed in black and white pokadot robes. The following were present: Miss Gertrude Mueller and mother, Mrs. a M. McKinney and Mrs. Ella Pullen; Misses Mary McKinney, Ger trude Rutherford, Josephine Silva, Hallie Pullen, Luclle Hunt, Dorothy Stahmann, Beatrice Pateman and Aliss Edna Swartout; Messrs. Chris, Ramiel and Erving Jungpohann. George and Harry Frymuth and Oscar Cheek. Dancing was indulged in throughout the evening and a three course supper served at 11 oclock. the young people leaving at a late hour. The regular meeting of the parents" clrcie met at the school house on Tues day afternoon. Miss Myra "Winkler, county superintendent, being present to address the members. E. A. Humble, Jim Carr and Sam Sparrow have left for a week's hunt ing in the mountains near Cloudcroft. M. E. Bates of the Trl-State Tele phone company was a recent visitor at the Clint and Ysleta exchanges. Mr. Bates acts in the capacity of traveling service observer, and has headquarters in El Paso. Mr. Clary, the blacksmith, who has been confined to his bed for several days, has sufficiently recovered as to be able to be out again, but not able to resume his duties at tho shop. Miss Gladys 'Wills of the Fort Han cock schools and Miss "Vera Wills of the Fabens school spent a day with their mother at this place. Rev. J. T. J. Fizer of Tennessee, who was assigned to this place by the Methodist conference at Pecos, is ex pected to arrive here with his family within a few days. He will also fill the pulpit at Ysleta. The old Frank Snence farm south of Clint . has recently been purchased by W. Csoley of El Paso, and J. W. Duffy plaqed in charge. D. M. Conway has recently erected a large hay barn on his farm south of Clint. Mr. Hanson of Fabens had c'-arge of the york. The Fabens school building is under going a change, on both outside and inside, and a nevr room is being added to care for the large number of pupils who are in attendance this year. FARMERs"s5bULD PLANT MORE OATS "Washington, D. C- Nov. 5. Every Southern and southwestern farmer should grow enough o&ts to feed his work stock during at least a portion of the year. In addition to furnishing feed grain at less cost than It can be purchased, fall sown oats prevent the washing of the soil by which much fertility Is frequently lost. According to specialists at the United States department of agriculture, oats sown in the southern states during October or the first half of November may be expected to produce at least twice the yield of grain obtained from spring seeding. Winter grain may be sown on land which produced a crop of cotton, corn or cowpeas the past summer. If this land has not already been plowed. It will be better to make the surface soil fine and loose with the disk or drag harrow than to delay seeding by plow ing now. Better results are obtained from sowing with the drill than from broadcast seeding, though if a drill Is not available sowin- the seed Broad cast on well prepared land usually re sults in a good stand. If the preceding crop was well fertilized, 100 to 200 pounds of acid phosphate will be all that the oats require this fall, though a little nitrate of soda will help the fall growth, especially if the soil is not already well supplied with nitro gen from the growing of cowpeas or some other legume. A top dressing Of 50 to 100 DOUnriR nf nltrnto nt snAa. applied when growth starts In the spring will greatly increase the yield. tucson'sIjotton is being ginned Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 5 Cotton pickers are now busy in the fields about Tuc son, particularly on the ranches of the Tucson Farms company. The gin has been installed and ginning is progress ing rapidly. no particular difficulty In oTnpeted In marketing the crop, for farmers in this vicinity raise onlv tho lnntr stnnlp. or Egyptian cotton, and the United States is a strong market for that variety. In fact, the United States im ports much long staple cotton. Though only between 800 and 900 acres were planted locally this year, the value of the crop is estimated at ?75,000 to J100.000. STRIKES ARTESIAN FLOW NEAR BISBEE Bisbee, Ariz.. Nov. 5. T. J. Watson, who has a ranch of 1000 acres about nine miles from Bisbee, has encoun tered artesian water in the hole which he has been drilling. The water was encountered at a depth of only 25 feet and flowed out over the ground. Everyone in the locality was much elated over the discoverv. Mr. Watson intends to go in for both farming and stock raising. He has received six thoroughbred Percheron stallions for breeding purposes. "The Beloved Adventurer," written by Kmmett Campbell Hall, on sale at In ternational Book and Stationery Com pany. Advertisement. EXTRA CANDY SPECIAL 1T0ASTED MARSHMALLOW 20c THE LB. SATURDAY ONLY AGENTS FOR HUYLEn'S AND MAILIiAllD'S CANDY. && &, lore Teeth u My Book Sent Free Tells Al! About It Why Suffer Any Longer? I effer to joa, dear reader, a wonderf nL new. simple and painless method of treatment at home for these attections. with una new treatment you can save the teeth nature rare you, make your mootn neaiiny ana escape the torture and nnenae of false teeth. It is simDle. eaav and pleasant. Besides. It & painless and cannot pOBSlDiy i'"11" uu iu oujr wsjr Snowlnc bow the mnns recede and the -j tftfkth flnnllr ilrnn mil 1-nnii- t the mirror and see Iff YOURteethi www i iuu wuuiuon. i so jl uyi euro you I 4f cm AntAvinrt r Ity I otter yon Boa irnio mo aioDceioriar ther particulars. Stop DespairintT. Don't Give Up Hope of Saving Your Teeth Write me today and learn more about this new mid easy method thatyou can useatbomeso there will be no farther need for you to undergo the Ions', painful or expensive dental treatment. Bridges, crowns and false teeth are unsightly and rarely satisfactory, and through this treat ment of the causes of had and sensitive teeth. sum disease and f onl breath. they snouia oe unnecessary. If you aro suffering with Pyorrhea or Rigrs Disease. FCingivitis. receding gums, elongated or looso teeth, soft, 1 discolored or svoaszr scams: if your breath is fool, if your teeth pain whilo eating; if yen are subject tobai tastes then. iot your own sake, send for my book and learn how easv this mtlw i how painless and speedy howitwiUquick- i ly and permanently give you sound, healthy teeth. .Uon'twait. There is nopain connected with it. I have received scores of letters from Why wait until your case rets to this people saying they pitumsuHe? wouia cave given nun. dreds of douars had they known ci m7 home method in time. Merely ask for my book and It will be sent at enee, together with full information and the names and addresses of hundreds of people who have used It and found such blessed relief-all FREE and without obligation of any kind. Use letter, postal or this coupon at once. Don'tjlose a day's -work! bowels constipated take Tou're bilious! Tour liver 13 slug gish! Tou feel lazy, dizzy and all knocked out Your head is dull, your tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach sour and bowels constipated. But don't take salivating calomel. It makes you sick, you may lose a day's work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when you feel that awful nausea and cramp ing. If you want to enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced Just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone to night. Tour druggist or dealer sells you a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under my personal money-back i MM w Hill F i "PT ffSi j riii Pv rcilPg0P CALOMEL IS rvlEeCOHY, T S CKENS! CLEAW HI 10 BOWELS GENTLY CASCARETS FOR COSTIVE BOWELS, SOORS! That awful sourness, belching of acid and foul gases; that pain in the pit of the stomach, the heartburn, nervous ness, nausea, bloating after eating, feeling of fullness, dizziness and sick headache, means your stomach is sour your liver is torpid your bowels constipated. It isn't your stomach's E vNjo (tlPi; PRICE 10 CENTS! eASCARETS Ilil! M TE! CLOGGED NOSTRILS OPE Stops Nasty Discharge, Clears Stuffed Head, Heals Inflamed Air Passages and You Breathe Freely. Tiy "Ely's Cream Balm." Gst a small bottle anyway, just to try it Apply a little in the nostrils and instantly your clogged nose and stoped-up air passages of the head will open; you will breathe freely; dullress and headache disappear. By morring! the catarrh, cold-in-head or catarrhal sore throat will be gone. EnJ such misery now! Get th Attention, We can supply PUBLISHER'S NOTICE The 11 Paso Herald was established In March. 18sl. The El Paso Herald Includes alK, by absorption and succession. The Daily News. The Telegraph, The Telegram, The Tribune. The Graphic. The Sun, The Advertiser. The Independent, The Journal, The Republican. The Bulletin. Entered at the Postoffice in El Paso, Texas, as Second Class Matter. 3IEM1ER ASSOCIATED IMIESS, AMERICAN XEWSPAPER rmMSHERS' ASSOCIATION, AND Al DIT IH.REAU OP CIRCULATIONS. TEHIIS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Daily Herald, per month. 60c: per year. $7 0'. Wednesday and Week-End i.ucb v. ill be mailed for $2.00 per year. iseasea uums If you suffer in any way whatever with sore teeth or gams, you should learn whatlamdoing for hundreds of others every day. and read the interesting and valuable little book I have pub. hshed free for the benefit of all sufferers. Read These RemarkaLIe Letters What I have dona for these people and hun dreds of others, I can no doubt do for you. Stopped His Bleeding Gums Tour method is certainly satisfactory and be yond my expectations. My gnms quit bleedine second or third day. Apparently new gums growing up next to my teeth. Myteetharea cleaner white than before and do not hurt ma whenleat. If I had known you 10 years ago and taken your kind advice, no doubt I would have allmyteethtoday.andsoundones.toa. Anyon doubting your ability to treat teeth yoa may re. fer tome. I will tell them what you have dona for me. Frank C. Giffen, Oakland. gT, Saved Her Teeth I am so sorry I did not know of you ten yean ago before I had so many teeth pulled oat. You may be sure I will tell everyone about what good it has done me. Mrs. Jennie Burgess, Blootn field,Iowa. Says Wonderful Curs I ara writing to tell you of the worvlsrfnt My teeth are firm and feelinc fine. I am so hamv. ItbankyDUaEaInaffiiwflliiTmVrvi word to my friends about you and your treatment-Mrs. A. A. Castle, 21 Hazzard St. James town. li.Y. Cared Him and Hla Mother Joe L. Daclas. Prairie da Boches. DL, writes "Yoor method cured me as well as rtrv Tnntfc,. of very sore mouths." Hundreds of ethers flAVA written m tt.m same way. I have had 21 years' experienea and know what you want U a quick and pain less method of relief and I offer it to you now. It is foolish and ignorant to put off when sa much is at stake. Take your pen or pencil and write mo now todayj Dr. F. W. Willard SESffiE Please send me yocr free book and full mf or tion about your method cf treating sore teeth ana mseasea gams. Name. Address . If your liver is sluggish or '"Dodson's Liver Tone." guarantee that each spoonful will clean your sluggish liver better than a dose of nasty calomel and that it won't make you sick. Dodson's Liver Tone Is real liver medicine. You'll know It next morn ing because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be working, j-our headache and dizziness gone; your stomach will be sweet and your bo we 3 regular. You will feel like working you'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely veg etable, therefore harmless and can not salivate. Give it to your children. Millions of people are using Dodson 3 Liver Tone Instead of dangerous calo mel now. Tour druggist will tell ycu that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here. Advertisement fault it isn't. Indigestion it's bilious ness and constipation. Try Cascarets; they sweeten the stomach, remove the sour, fermenting food and foul gases take bile from the liver and carry off the constipated waste matter from the bowels. Then your stomach trouble, headache, bad cold and all such misery ends. WORK WHILE YOU SLEEP. S small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balr" at any drug store. Thi3 sweet, fragrant balm dissolves by the heat of the nostrils: penetrates and heals the inflamed, swollen membrane wru li lines the nose, head and throat; clea-s the air passages; stops nasty dis charges and a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief comes ipimediatel Don't lay awake to-night stroggn-T for breath, with head stuffed; n03tr is closed, hawking and blowing Catarrh or a cold with Its running nose, foul mucous dropping into the throat, and raw dryness is distressing but tr.y needless. Put your faith Just once n Ely's Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh will surely disappear. Adv. Sportsmen! your every need in Guns, HCH, COLD 01 MI fliCHTlMSli Ammunition and Hunting uiom injr. Send us vour mail orders. Shelton-Payne Arms Co.