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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 11, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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Petitions Being Circulated
o v v
to Have All of Roads in
County Improved.
A $1. 000,000 bond issue trill be peti
tioned for by the city and county prop
erty o ners to repair the existing
'ids and build others In the county. J
1 i petitions are now being circulated
; nd v. ill be presented to the county
oarjmtsFioners soon.
rt .ts anticipated that petitions ask-
')-; fnr a $400,000 bond issue would
( un before the cotamif-sioners at
session Monday, but it developed
.a .i movement had been started to
i. the bond issue much larger in or-
create a perfect system of roads
the county. The movement has
,-ted with citizens of El Paso.
What Is rlanned,
T!i plan, under a J1.0M.OM bond Is-
s to put all existing roads in good
-Hiition. provide for their mainten
.ind build new and better roads
nuj;liuut the county. Attention is
llco to the bad condition of many of
' roads, including the paved road up
-lal'cj. and the absolute need of
r pl.."? .,V t:rB
,. i, h,-iH. ? '. inn
Can't Hfelp
wanting a Plain Cabinet Glemvood,
it is SO smooth and easy to dean.
No filigree or fussy ornamentation.
Just the natural black iron finish.
The "Mission Style" applied to a
ranje. Every essential refined
and improved upon.
"MaKes CooKing Easy.
It matters rot whether your kitch
en is Iaige or small there's a
Plain Glenwood made to fit it.
Prices to suit all purses.
T. H. Rogers & Co.
!! jj itaBre
TMjTrwfcu ii..i in i )i.n ifi npij and of
KHt" j&. ?TJ Co J
feifcj- Vfb-a cict lOSit " f, j 3
m ttS-cld-iwood Hi ' I J
Sargol, The Flesli Builder, Gives New life, New Strength, New Vitality And
,PuU Firm Healthy Stay There Flesh On People Who '
Are Underweight.
&&? fe 'd & -&Sl
TYh-'n I Marled taking Sarpol I weighed
?-) poueds. Now I weigh 15. say J. ti.
"U i . son. It pnt ftenr life In every nerve. H.
A. Mf-Cull-trs reprts he patn-ed t iMMmds
nd his health was made perfect, sleeps bet
ter and feels better than for 3 years. Mis
TViaud Smith repeat a -gala of 19 pounds and
sii-l gaining. Health greatly improved.
hen these and haadred of other once
il m. underweight people write to tar that
sv -oon am they began to make Sargol a part
v? th-f'r meals they began to get fat, don't
.ju think that there must be something -in
tii s -widely advertised method of flesh bcfla
ir.R af'ur all?
l i! i you think yon ought to try It. par
tit u.?n as leading druggists everywhere
' ; it with the positive guarantee that un-ie-s
it make-! an increase in your weight you
c..n hav your money back?
voa may -'ay, T am naturally this. Noth
irg dii make me fat." but until you have
i-i'-i Sargol you do not and cannot know
tl At this is tru-f.
."hm folks stay thin no matter what or
lwr. much they eat and they begin to think
-f"oi has nothing to do with flesh making.
But they are wrong.
Ihm people stay thin because the fats.
oi s. starches, sugars and other flesh and '
i-.t-mak.ing elements in tneir food are
rrMstly passing ot of their bodies as waste.
niv enough noarlshnkent is retained to keep
tne body going. Nothing is saved for flesh
sargol of itself will not make fet. Eat
it between meals and you probably will not
gain a pound. But eat a aingta. Sargol tab-ir-t
with every meal and soon you may be
gaming a pound of flesh a day. Sargol Is
i ii mis-sing link betueen food-eating and
"it -making. It makes the food of your
m-f-Bis put. iiesn on your boar.
A. E. Ryan) EI Paso,
t Advertlsrmenu
? Uic improvement ot the din roads that
I serve the more sparsely settled poi-
tion3 of the county.
'Tommy Atkins" To
Smoke Tobacco Sent By
His El Paso Friends
Cigarets and smoking tobacco are be-
j ing sent to the British troops In the
trenches through the worK ot a. c.
Rowlands and the other members of the
Mr. Rowlands is collecting 15 cents I
from all of his friends. This buys 5
cigarets, one-half pound of tobacco and
a post card. The cost card Is .-nclosed
in the package of tobacco for the
Tommy Atkins in the trenches with
the request that He mall" It back 'o the
donor of the tobacco, whose address is
given on the care
Mr. Rowlands has already forwarded
a large amount to the Ixmdon Daily
Mail, which is relaying the tobacco to
the frbnt for the 1 Paso man.
lie has raised more than JS0O in El
Pan fnr T-lif worlc amDDcr the families
I . .. ... 1 t- UI.... .. . .kn .taLIii.,
! uli Trenches and is planning to semi
I a ee amount of tobacco to tne ironi
Florence, Ariz., May 11. One of the
most important tax suits in the history
ot Arizona Is to begin here tomorrow
in the- Pinal county superior court.
The plaintiff is the Ray & Gila Valley
Railroad company and the defendants
are the state tax commission and Pinal
county officials.
The tax commission fixed the valua
tion of the Ray & Gila Valley road,
from Kelvin to Ray, at 5114. 50v a mile.
This valuation was based on the earn
ings of the line. Though the Ray line
has only nine miles of track, it is the
best paying railroad in Arizona- Its
net earnings forthe fiscal year ending
June So, 1914, were over 533.006 for
each mile.
The valuations placed on t.ie main
lines of the Southern Pacific and Santa
Fe last year were fixed at the rate
of $64,000 a mile. It is contended by
the, Ray & Gila Valley company that
its valuation should be no higher.
"Lubbock, Texas. May 11. A hen egg
measuring 7 3-4 inches by 6 1-2 inches
and weighing four ounces is being
shown by Dug Pounds, who lives north
west of Lubbock. The egg is from one
of Pound's Dens of pure bred single
i comb Rhode Island Reds and la the
recoru egg lur size u ui anuvu.
) Carlsbad, N. ST.. Mar 11. Commence.
I ment exercises will be held at the
i Carlsbad High school on May 14. Dr.
I E. I.. Knloe. of the New Mexico Normal
j school, will deliver the principal ad
! dress and a program .of music and reci
tations will be given by tne pupils ot
the schools and the members of the
TV. T. Farran reported to the police
that he had lost his five passenger
Ford car Monday evening when, it was
driven awav from the front of the Hotel
! Sheldon.
Piano Clearance SaleOn at "Billings.'
Do you really want a genuine piano
bargain? &fake your fc selection early.
14-29 East Boulevard, or phone ICT for
our car. Billings Piano Co. Adv.
If the near you put in your coffee dos
not dissolve H does not sweetea the coffee.
It is the dtspolriri';. not the raear. that
makes the ctffee wet- It i the same
with your food. Unless It properly dissolve
in your stomach, eparatlBf- the flesh-making;
.nourishment from the waste, and unless
the Mood absorbs Its full portion of the fat
maklBE material you must stay thin.
Here Is where Sargol plays its part.
It acts on every mouthful you eat It
promptly stops the leakage of fets. It lets
only the waste leave the body. It puts yoor
food in a condition that means its perfect
assimilation by the blood and tissues. Yonr
body crils which have been starved begin
to thrive and you begin to take on eight
quickly. It's not a theory not an expert-"-
nt a proved fact that thousands are
trying every day. Sargol succeeds where all
other so-called flesh builders fall because it
enables, you to get 1 per cent, efficiency
from your food.
Tour good common scnoe must prove to
you that if the food you eat pys you only
Z per cent, of its 1M per cent, value, that
you are cheating yourself Just J per cent,
Ton can never be the man or woman .you
should be and can be so long as you coc
tinae to live on a 23 per cent, basis.
Xo matter how thin you are or how long
you have been this Sargol should add
pounds of solid, healthy stay-there flesh to
your weight and make your figure plump
and symmetrical. Get a package of Sargol
from your dealer and prove H today. Use
it as directed and watch your daily meals
put pouada of flesh en your body. Sargol
is absolutely harmless and is aljs sold
on a positive guarantee of weight Increase
v uii'iitrj wacfc. OS
Annual Meeting of Pioneers ;
Association Is Held at
Hart's Old Mill.
"The men who built El Paso" gath
ered Monday afternoon at Hart's mill,
probably the oldest structure in EI
Paso, for the 11th annual get together
dinner of the EI Paso Pioneers' asso
ciation. The building in which they met was
built by Simeon Hart in 1S51 and its
thick adobe walls seem as strong as
ever. Nearly 100 men. guests and .nem
bers of the association, sat down to
table when the meeting was called to
order at 1 oclock by Cap. Hart. The 1
meal was lam in a room over lvw reet
long. It was a metal of El Paso's
younger days and included enchiladas,
tamates. sopaipias, chile, frijoles, beer
and coffee. And notwithstanding 'the
number of years their digestive ma
chinery has been running, the pioneers
ate until, as one of them remarked,
"they tasted the pine of the table."
3Infir Is a Guest.
Among the guests were mayor Tom
Lea and the city council, collector Zach
Lamar Cobb and members of the El
Paso-Southwestern Architects' associ
ation. Informal speeches in which the
wit of Capt. Hart. Park Pitman. Zach j
V.OUD, mvia juki ". jt nave 'biir moiiev' and 'small money.
fhTmoUs1atIefrSiueStsTmn1j 'silver SSo'l. the 'birn.one"
? bmrT guests iaugnin I cnange down to tne coppers
lor nours. Hi., . .....ii ...nnA, i m.tiniT
C. K. Kelly was chosen president ot
the association for the ensuing jermj
succeeaing fiawsra ivireezeii. wnu ana
held the office for three years. J. A.
Smith, expostmaster, was chosen vice
president, taking the place of Lee Rob
erson. Herman Andreas and A. T. Sam-
worth were reelected treasurer ana
secretary, respectively. Tho new board
of directors Is composed of E. Krause,
Park Pitman, J. A. Buckler. L G. Gaal
and Lee Richcrson. Resolutions of
thanks to- the outgoing officers were
passed. Four members of the organi
aztion. H. A. Donnelly. S. H. Newman.
J. L. McAfee and C. C Black, died dur
ing the year and resolutions of regret
were spread upon the minutes of the
business meeting which followed th
Plan to Erect Club Honse.
Before the next annual convention Is
held the pioneers hope to have erected
a big club house on the acre ot ground
which Capt. Hart has presented to the
association. The ground lies close
the Santa Fe railway at the viaduct ;
and extends almost to the river bank.
Speakers yesterday urged the old
timers to work on the club house
proposition and Capt. Hart offered $500
toward a building fund. Although na
definite action was taken, it was in
dicated by the interest displayed that
a home for the pioneers will become
a reality this year.
Tito Prrsldcnls.
Edward Knaezell was, teastmaster at
the dinner, aexican grls served and
at one end of which sat j(residentKne
zell and at the other end Capt. Hart,
who is honorary president for life. The
food was served on pasteboard plates.
Three Mexican cooks were kept busy
over a big range in an adjoining room.
When the meal was ended president
Kneezell introduced Capt. Hart, who
made the address of welcome. He told
the guests that the pioneers bade them
welcome. "This old mill." said the cap
tain, "is closed all the year except when
we pioneers come here and scare the
birds out, I wish you'd come and scare t
them out oftener. This buttdinc was
erected by my lather in 'SI and it is to
us a place of reverence for it typifies
the pioneer spirit We have an acre of
ground over there near the viaduct and
1 am eager to see a club house built
upon it. Letr establish a home, there
that we will bt proud of. Let's not have
people think that, even though our hair
is touched with white, we eannot still
do things. Of course, there are some
things we can t no any more line we
used to. but we suruely ought to be able
to build a club house. 'There are eight
or 10 former mayors of Kl Paso among
us, which shows that you can't die if
you belong to -the Pioneers' association.
Besides, only the good die first."
Praised Pioneer.
Judge J. It. Harper told the diners that
Kl . X.",1!:",, '.V.S-" "SS
bad made Bl Paso what It is today and
who will make it a grander Bl f'aso yet.
"They are the men who started this city
and they have seen it grow from nothing
to the chief ocnunnnity of the whole south
west. And they will make it grow greater
yet," he said.
"The views of the government, regarding
the pioneers," was asked of Zach Cobb by
Mr. Kneezell. Mr. cobb said he could not
speak for the government, but so far as
he, personally, was concerned the whole
view could be expressed in one sentence.
"I wish I was one of you." lie added:
"We have receired the benefits or your
work, for it is yoe who have paved the
way. It was yon who broke the trail and
to you "belongs the credit for what wo have
and are today. Tt'e -cannot too highly appre
ciate the work yon have done. I want to
cay that Capt. Hart desert es a big share
of the credit, for he has done more oT the
pioneer work than probably any other man.
And while I am speaking, let me not forget
to pay tribute to that grand old nobleman.
Jo-Age Joseph "Magornn, who is lying on a
sick bed far away in the east, I sea for
Bl Paso a futnre greater than any petty
antagonism or personalities."
Knter City Officials.
Mayor Lea and aldermen J. P. O'Con
nor. John Fisher. R. B. Stevens and TV. G.
Jolly entered the room at this time,. Toast
master Kneexell told them he was sorry they
had not acrlved in time for Capt. Hart's
speech of welcome, wht-reupon the captain
stood up and said:
-Don't worry about that, 111 make an
other one," and he did. The mayor's voice
nearly broke with emotion as be acknow
ledged the, welcome and told the pioneers.
In a brief response, how he was proud and
glad to know them. He told them how be
came from pioneer stock and how the
memory of his father, who died recently,
made him revere the pioneers.
"Some of my warmest friends- are among
you." said the city executive.
ieu ar loe mrn wna wia in iouanirmB
for what El Paso is now and I am sorry I
cannot be a pioneer. Tour association is
one that ought to be fostered and I hope
you will push your plans for a club houie.
I pledge you the assistance of myself and
my council In any way that I can be of l
Park ntman a War.
Park Pitman mas next called upon for a
talk. "The way I demollsherl the enchi
ladas should disprove any aectuatioa of
age.- Qe saia.
-Take a day like. this. W. r il. lo 1
and I want tbem to feel they can donil on 1
m for any assistance I can be to them in
eairyiBg out tbelr work."
J. A. Smith was tb next speaker ami
fa told the p4oners how Capt, Hart's speech
at Osden. Utah, a number of roars ago had
brought the national I ni ration coneToat to
Kl Pa fro. which eventuaQ-jr rosnltod in aecur
Ing the Elephant Butte dam for the Rio
Grande valler-
The captain," said Mr. Smith, "broa-ght
that convention here by his speech. Nobody
wanted to come to 1 Paso until Hart's
speech was made. He convinced those 4to
delegates at that irrigation coacreas in
Osden that this was the place to hold their
next meeting and much of the credit for
the dam belongs to him."
William J. Moran, proprietor of the Labor
Advocate, addressed the pioneers, telllnK
them how pleased he a to be able to
attend another gathering of the association.
He paid tribute to the work done by them
in ftghtijig the early battles to make Kl
Paso a great city. J. V. O'Connor said a
few -words in appreciation of the organi
sation. Urged to Attend Funeral.
Following the dinner the pioneers went to
another room tn the mill and elected offi
cers for the ensuing year. President Knee
sell brought before the meeting the ques
tion of attending the funeral of pioneers
who pass away and urged that more mem
bers attend the buria 1 services He also
expressed the hope that the proposed cluh
house be const ru-ted b May 10. 1816. A
telegram of sympathy and good nifties will
b- r-cnt to judge Magoffin in the name of
the a?fMX lation. The trtasur. - a report
Col. Root Says All Prices
Are Quoted "Mex.," Ate
Shark Fins.
Mexican money and Mexico's mone
tary standard is in general use through
out China, Col. X. E Root, of the 16th
infantry, told the members of the
Men's club of the church of St. Clement
at the May dinner which was held in
the Sheldon grill Monday evening.
Col. Root spent three years in com
mand of the American troops in China
and made a careful study of the
economic system, the scheme of gov
ernment and the personal habits of
the Chinese people. He talked to the
men of the club for more than an hour
Monday night and was urged to con
tinue after he had concluded his series
ot interesting reminiscences of the
Chinese people and their customs.
1'ricea In Mexican Money.
"Mexican silver is used throughout
China although a new monetary system
has been put Ipto effect," said Col.
Root. "All prices are quoted in Mexi-
can money and. before the war, the
late of exchange wasTibout two for one
as it was in Mexico. At one time China
purchased a great quantity of Mexican
silver from the Mexican government
and it is still in circulation there. They
r".. , - Tnw7n
chance In China. SI of 'big money wilt
get six ""8 cent pieces, or 135 coppers.
Li Hung Chang was one of the biggest
money changers in the country as that
is a most profitable business because
of the changing prices. He had agents
all over the country buying and sell
ing money. The foreign snops make
exact change while the money changers
will pay you 5 1.20 or more lor a dollar,
depending upon the rate at the time the
money is changed.
Tael In Basic Money.
"The tael is not a medium of ex
change but all of -the banks and busi
ness bouses keep their accounts in
tael. the Hong Kong taeL a silver bar,
is worth about 60 cents gold, or J 1-44
cents Mexican money. Because of the
shape of some of these silver tael,
which take the form of a shoe, they
are frequently called shoes among the
In China they do not use our term
grafting, but call it 'squeezing.' Every-
one "squeezes' as much as he thinks
the ether fellow will stand and the
practice extends from the lowest coolie
to the highest officials. That was one
of the reasons why th six power
group loan failed as there were so
many restrictions placed around the
proposed loan that the officials could
nnt 7f ftil, iii..'a 1 ,nr Af sir
! servants costs only $30. gold, a month
and they feed themselves. But the No.
1 boy who hires them gets his 'squeeze'
out of the cook, Che coolie, the bouse
boys and all of the others."
Opium Smoking Stopped.
Col. Root said opium smoking has
practically been stamped out in China
by the simple and -effective medium of
cutting oft the heads of the smokers.
This proves a sure cure, the colonel
declared. He said the use of cocaine
was being introduced among the Chi
nese 10 lane tne place of opium and
that "snow powder." as it is called, is
used extensively through the republic
wui Mic mule urasuc meinoas oi stop
ping its use were being applied. He
said an America's was now doing mis
sionary work among the natives by
teaching them to smoke cigarets by dis
tributing iruantitles of cheap cigarets
throughout the country.
Shark Pins andilllnl Vrt Soup.
Col. Root described a typical Chi
nese dinner which he attended while in
China. This consisted of 21 courses
including bird nest soup which tasted
like soup made, from sea moss, buried
eggs which had been kept several
months, white wine served hot and
shark flns. Tile coolies eat a mixture
of rice and chopped meat which they
buy at the docks where they work or
V warning restaurant which con
t" f ,inesewith astove on one
Yu "l. . " ana a cpboard on the
-- ., .. JIMVl MIIO.
It WSK HMMriMl . Ik. M.. J il.
I meeting to snve a dance tn h. .k.i. -
I f1 c'n'eiita church on Wednesdav.
i ra-r -'. ".he Men's club wil be the
"l ana tne club members will also
act as host for the Sunday school chil
dren on the same evening at a movins
picture show to be given in Kendrick
nail, usins the new motion picture
nchA yWh has recently been pur
chased. David McKnight presided, be
ing; president of the club.
.Vmm of Tbooe Present.
T iW"'"re: Geora-e Rogers.
- D?rlinl?. Rev. C. a Sarsent! R.
Ray Elliott. David McKnight. CoL E.
A. Root, A. D. Wilkinson. Rev. Henry
Easter. HP. Easter. Uey x. Hi
J. R. Stiles, Dr. George li, Mengel. J
Muinonn. Geo. Rutledge, w. M. Harney
A. fc. Rowlands. 1 e. Smith. Frank
r rmM- - ,f- kyle. R- M. Reed, p st
1U Barger. J. Rowland Gilchrist, c" M.
i.yman. Dr. Elliott C. Prentiss, H AV
v2.-y' .',' Tutc,er- - J- Fennelli
Norman Walker, J. m. Davis, J pj
Harmalbalcb,' H. U Potter and km
fet u art. v
bttS. o?Vi',h,.orita,,,-a,Mon h" M"t
Kes-i.ter of Pioneers.
The pioneers who signed the register
rivta tne date of their arrival in El Paso
H. ItK; I. li. Oaal. -before th war.
?J7, -"SJ-T'ft " JaA" F- E. Hunter.
IMS: Park Pitman, list. E. Krause. 1881
J. J. Connors. Hill; Frank Scottan. lsse.
James Redmond. Ill:; R. B. Mlas. 1881; Sol
."... . a.---...
. uuu.. in,. . . A.Mn ICT. I
jiiii, iTkm ii ' i3rf. . J ''"-
IS? AJS?i.ltl " i E . U l""-
!' 4?' jgjjjl " Thomas Kelly,
l: 7 J SISS?-. .1; AV. : S""I-
: j. a. mifii us. r ti o. -
,VB-. rt ,. ; ....rr w"m.
b,v liaVi. .Till- "L, t? SS!f?.e:' "-
I f Koberson. 1I82; J. H. Comstock. 1SS1;
D. fc Doane. mi; L. H. Davis, 1181; H. L.
Capell. us:; j. r. O'Connor, UI; R. B
Stevenr. 1IH; w. y. EHa- ,ss,. t.
I Ldwarils. 18S;: G. L. Hltt. list. J. B.
llaHsuir Kill', A. r ,.
71:1": :. J - "n"'. ; H. M.
pml,, ? mno5r 1 ittii
Any man who has lived in Rl Paso zi
J" w more is eligible to memb-erhip
The association now numbers nearly jyo
member?. t
Among' the lsitors were Oeorge Esp
Oeorge C. Kobertson. Charles M. i.ibson.
Hugh Btvrants. W. J. Mc.rz.-n nwA iv.t..-
.Harvey Wilcox. Jack Pryor.' carter White.
v. n. i non-nan. Jim While. li. E. BeuteU.
-Uibbock, Texas, May 11. On Sunday'
morniiu? at 11 oclock in the high school
auditorium, the baccalaureate sermon t
for the Lubbock high school n ill !
delivered by Dr. K. u. Sensalciugb, of I
Dallas. The annual adilress to the !
graduating clajs will be delivered Fn- '
day. May 21. at 2:S p. m.. bv A. A. I
uewis. president of the chamber of
commerce. The graduating exercises
will be held Friday night. May II, be
ginning at S:1S.
Washington. 1. C. May 11. Secre
tary of tlto navv Iamels has designated
Bight Rev. Julius w. Atwood. Kpisco
pal l.ishop of Arizona, to offer the in-
oral ion at thr launching jot t lie
dreadnought -Arizona at the New ork
u aid. J unt- 1'.'.
! "LESS flLFALFfl.
i Valley Needs Organization
for Marketing and More
"I am afraid the farmers li the El
Paso valley are pretty much like the
farmers of some parts of eastern and
central Texas there they have been
planting too much cotton: here they
have been planting too much alfalfa in
proportion to the amount of land in
cultivation. Diversification of crops
and the introduction of dairy farming,
hog raisins and poultry raising would
benefit the El Paso valley."
This is the way Prof. J. I QuicksalL
of the United States department of
' agriculture sized up the Kl Paso val
I ley situation Tuesday after a two days
tour of the valley in company with A.
G. Graham, local government demon
stration agent. Mr. Quicksall is dis
trict supervisor of this demonstration
work apd Is on the first of his official
visits, which will be made every six
weeks or oftener.
"I find the .farmers nere anxious to
I learn and in a receptive mood." said
1 .Mr. vtuicKsan. -we held a meeting
this afternoon at Clint with the fann
ers, at their own suggestion, and (
was extremely glad to see the Interest
they manifested. Our object is to co
operate with and show the farmers
what to do and we are always glad to
have them evidence such at spirit of
interest in the work.
Tenchlnc Ilojs and Girls.
"This farm demonstration work and
cooperative work is making rapid
progress throughout the United States,
and it is accomplishing a great good.
It deals with organizing the farmers
for growing, and marketing crons. Tt
J also teaches them how to get the best
cauiiz.. ne arc carrying it into the
schools and are accomplishing wonder
ful results with the boys and girls. We
are organizing cow clubs, corn clubs,
pig clubs, garden clubs, flower clubs
and then encouraging competition
among the school pupils. Prizes are
awarded at the nd ora season for the
best results. The girls generally take
to the garden work and flower grow
ing; the boys to pig raising, corn grow
ing and calf raising- I-ast year one
boy grew 40 bushels of corn on an acre
of land which adjoined his father's
corn field, where the father only grew
IS bushels of corn. Tlfc father was
immediately convinced of the value of
agricultural .instruction in the schools
and admitted that his boy in one year
had learned more Than he had ac
quired in a lifetime of experience about
growing corn. The children take an
interest In the work and they take
an interest in school as a result. In
stead of 'playing hookey they want to
i attend school.
ystcDi In Marketing.
"One of the important problems In
the Kl Paso valley is that of marketing
the crops. The farmers must be or
ganized so that they can deal intelli
gently with the commission men. Th'-
j commission men know when they will
need such and such an article and they
must place their orders in advance to
be sure of It. If the farmers of the
El Paso valley would organize and as
certain just how many acres they j
would have and about how many :
pounds of a particular product they
would be able to market, they could j
go to the commission mn in adance. I
arrange to market It. But when the
farmers work as individuals, and wait
until -their crops are ready for market j
before trying to sell, they invariably 1
find the market glutted with Imported
stuff, contracted ,by commission men
in advance. It is not wholly the fault
of commission men. As a general rule,
the commission man would rather mar
ket the local product and get it fresh
and save express or freight charges,
but if he does not know how much he
will be able to procure, he takes no
chances but orders from some growers
WmmZf h S7 lB7jd$&m "T'c a- t. -. -. - .s.
wimvCWW MuEP Mw O "-"ir
BY- wPSStt
7 my sry J
wmimmmisirm L - 'is erocers
! H. -silsHtL-'sl
Get the Welck Habit it's one that won't
up re
El Pasoans Working for
Law to Permit Them to
Vote When on Road.
Railroad men wish to vote sway from
home. They pay their poll taxes, own
homes here and pay taxes, they say.
Yet they are disfranchised because
their work takes them out of the city
on election day. .
At A joint meeting of the rauroad
men of El Paso, which was held in
the K. of P. hall Monday afternoon,
house Joint resolution No. 1. which has
been offered in the Texas legislature
permitting railroad men. traveling men
and other's whose business takes them
away from home to vote wherever they
are in the state on election day. The
meeting was attended by representa
tives of the Order of Railway Conduc
tors, Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers, Brotherhood of Railway Train
men and Brotherhood of Locomotive
r'iremen and Enginenien.
Committee li Appointed.
A committee was appointed to ob
tain publicity for the campaign to pre
vent the railroad men from being dis
franchised while earning their livlzg
on the road. This committee is cora
posed of Joseph S. Myers of the Broth
erhood of Locomotive Firemen and En
Kinemen, J. A. Dickey of the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, A. W.
Young of the Brotherhood of Locomo
association that is organized and
where he knows he will have his or
ders filled on time.
"Farm marketing must be done with
svstem and on a business basis; then
the farmers will have no complaint 1
about failure to find a market.
"Home of Monarch Goods"
Fancy Assorted Table Fruits 20c
Per Dozen $2.25
Monarch Pure Sap Maple Pints 50c
Quarts 90c
Monarch Assorted 17 oz. Preserves 25c
Mason Quarts Assorted Pickles, Kelish
and Chow 40c
Mason Quarts Assorted Preserves 40c
Libby's Olives, 15c 10c
Libby's Olives, 35c ..., 20c
Roman Beauty Apples, Box. . $2.50
Bulk Peanut Butter, per lb 25c
Monarch Corn Flakes," 3. for ?'. .25c
Monarch Food of Wheat, 3 for 50c
Monarch .Milk, That Whips 6 Small 25c
Mesa Butter 35c 3 for $1.00
Phone 3532. 208 and 210 Mills St. Phone 3532.
Try it
You have heard of "The National Drink,''
you have seen the Welch advertising, you
have heen reminded that "grape juice has
arrived" hut have you tried Welch's? Is
your family using it? Have you made the
acquaintance of this heverage of Nature that
not only tastes good, hut is "wholesome and
refreshing? Have- you discovered the dif
ference between just "grape juice" and
There js'a treat for every member of the familyin
JVa.tio7s.al 2zrzztJ.
It's more than a summerdrinlc.
Its fine, fruity flavor appeals to
young and old, while the health
giving qualities of Welch's make it.
a splendid drink at meals and between
meals. Try Welch's for breakfast, use
small glasses (4-oz.) and serve it cold.
Keep a supply in your home.
Welch's is sold by leading drusrists,
and confectioners
specify Welch's.
Order some
The Welch Grape
Westficld, New
tive Kngineers. and G. 1! iUicn
the Order of Railway Coii'l. t irs.
Plans for conducting a iaajp.. C
education among the railroad -eu c; i
the state and in El Paso m fat or cr
the joint resolution ani to urge rejr
sentatives at Austin to work, for i .
legislation permitting the men to 4
on the road. .
Tt-nKRCUi.Air cows were
Complaint was filed by C. C. licit.
Ysleta. against' L. E. Woolverton ibj.:--.:
ing him with selling diseased :..
cows. Lt ,.
Holt claims to have bought two f s
from Woolverton which, he all- S- s w?-e
tubercular. He also alleged that V- c
verton had changed the T. B. ' b.--i
on the cows.
For Acid Stomachs
Use Magnesia
The almost universal use uf rragn -sia
by physicians and specialists tu tn
treatment of stomach troubles, i1- du
to the fact that it stops food fermen
tation and neutralizes the acid t""e
direct cause of nearly all stoma j.
troubles. Of the many forms of mag
nesia, soeh as oxides, citrates, carbo
nates, sulphates, etc the most st
able and efficient, and the one pre
scribed by leading specialists is bfs
urated magnesia, a teaspoonful ft
which in a little warm water immedi
ately after eating will instantly n- 1
tralize the acid, stop fermeiitatic ,
and thus ensure painless normal 0 -gestion.
Care shoald be taken to g--.
bisurated magnesia, as its action is r .
finitely more effective. It is also; l
the wav, usually stocked by drussiz-s
in convenient lompressed tablets as
well as in ordinary powJtr for
Stomach sufferers and dyspeptics wu
follow this plan and avoid the use of
pepsin, charcoal, soda mints, drugs ana
medicines are invariably astonished to
find that the stomach, relieved of I1
irritating acid and gas, soon resajn
its normal tone, and can do its wor.
alone without the doubtful aid of art--ficial
digestants. Advertisement.
3 Tall 25c
Juice Co.
get you!
In B:
s5-- 'S5-i ', .
vSA',s , VA -. t

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