EL PASO HERALD Wednesday, July 19, 1911 5 Effective July 23rd Double Daily Trains To; and From Fort Worth, Dallas, Little Rock and St. Louis on the following schedule (Mountain or El Paso Time): ARRIVE LEAVE No. 6 No. 4 7:10 a . m. 7:15 p. m. EL PASO No. 3 No. 5 10:35 a. m. 8:35 p. m. No. 6 The Cannon Ball-Eastbound will leave at 7:\ß a. m. and No. 5 The Cannon Ball-Westbound will arrive at 8:35 p. m. handle the thru Los Angeles, St. Louis Sleeper. and handle the thru St. Louis, Los Angeles Sleeper. No. 4 The St. Louis Express-Eastbound will leave at 7:15 p. m. No. 3 The St. Louis Express-Westbound will arrive at 10:35 and handle a thru El Paso, St. Louis Sleeper. a. m. and handle the thru St. Louis, El Paso Sleeper. Dining Cars On All Trains. Electric Equipment Fifty Oil Cars Have Been Purchased and the Dust Nuisance Will be Eliminated N. M. LEACH, TraflTic Manager, San Antonio, Tex. R. P. Tl'RXER, Gem. Pas», and Tkt. Agt. Dallas, Texas. CITY TICKET OFFICE IX THE SHELDON BUILDING. ROBERT H. CARRINGTON, General Agent. El Paso, Tex. Las Cruces and Mesilla Valley CRUCES WILL HAVE LARGE TABERNACLE Churches Are Too Small for Large Union Meetings There. Las Cruces, N. M., July 19.—At a meeting- of the Las Cruces tabernacle committee of the churches it was decided to appoint a committee to ex- j amine and report on a suitable loca- j tion for the building and a meeting . will be held on Monday next to receive ' the report. , ] The movement for a non-sectarian • tabernacle or convention hall for meet- < ings, conventions and lectures was started at a revival held a few weeks ago by Rev. Lovick P. Law, and at this meeting it was suggested that the 'churches were too small for large meetings, and that a large hall should be built. The evangelist secured pledges for over $1000 without going outside of the hall, he then turned the matter over to local committees. fice of the secretary on Monday evening. They will discuss the various questions to be brought before the business men at the luncheon, and it is also understood, that the question of serving liquid refreshments will be discussed as there seems to be some abjection on the part of a few to serving beer with the lunch. NEW IRON MINE IS FOUND NEAR CRUCES NEW MARBLE QUARRY PLANNED AT CRUCES CRUCES DINERS OBJECT TO BEER Las Crupes, N. M., July 19.—The committee in charge of the luncheon for the business men to be given by the chamber of commence early In August will have a meeting at the of- Prof. Carrera and Associates to Work Placer Claims There. Las Cruces, N. M., July 19.—J. C. Carrera and associates have located the “Turguite,” “Turguite No. 2” and the “Fourth of July” pla>eer mining claims in township 22 south of range 1 west, on what is known as a valuable iron deposit. This property gives promise of making a valuable mine and it is the intention of the locators to proceed with the development work as soon as possible. With the cheap fuel from the coal mines at Carthage, and cheap labor it will be possible to build up a large iron industry in this section if capital can be interested to take hold of the mines, and with the railroad and building activity in Mexico and the southwest it will furnish an ever increasing market for the product. ATaluable Deposits Reported in the Portrillo Mountains by Batton. <»/ Las Cruces, N. M., July 19.—J. P. Monty has returned from a trip to the Portrillo mountains north of the K1 Paso and Southwestern railroad, where he was engaged in making surveys of a marble deposit for R. B. Batton. It is the intention of the marble company to proceed at once with development work, opening up the marble with as many quarries as are necessary, and as soon as the product <iin be handled profitably it will be placed in competition with marble from other quarries. CRUCES MILITIA DEPARTS FOR VEGAS Las Cruces, N. M., July L9.—Com pany A, New Mexico national guards under captain Dessauer, left Tuesday for Las Vegas to take part in the encampment of the national guard. The boys were well equipped for their trip of two weeks. LAS CRI CES DAILY RECORD. Las Crudes, N. M., July 19.—The fol- lowlng papers have been filed for record: Warranty Deeds. Guarantee Trust & Banking company to John Stalick, $1, lots 1 to 59, both inclusive, block 60, Miller's College Park addition. C. W. Moore and wife to Mrs. Josephine M. Bryan. $1, lots T, 8 and 9, block 65t Sunny Slope addition. Confirmation Deed. ^ Dona Ana Bend colony grant to Clara E. Hutton, “College Vale” tract, from the northwest corner of the professor Sage tra-ct north 26 degrees 43 minutes west 514.2 feet, thence north 77 degrees 52 minutes east 455.4 feet, thence north 12 degrees eight minutes west 133 feet, thence north 77 degrees 52 minutes east 247.5 feet, thence south 12 degrees 17 minutes east 581 feet, thence south 77 degrees 43 minutes west 587 feet. Quit Claim Deed. Charles L. Hosmer to Marcelino Gallegos, $1. 52.40 acres in the Mesilla Civil colony grant, 11-2 miles westerly frojn thp town of Mesilla. beginning at the southwest corner of the land of Domingo Cubero, theme north 67‘*degrees 20 minutes east 40.17 chains, thence south 33 degrees 19 minutes east 13.33 chains, thence south 67 degrees 20 minutes west 40.14 chains, Jhence north 33 decrees 27 minutes west 13.33 chains, being the original Pablo Escontrias tract. >fort*s:asre Deed. John S. Bromback a"hd wife to Alice M. Branigan, $300f due in one year at 10 percent interest from date. Tract of land in Las Cruces, beginning at Court street, thence northerly 25 varas, thence easterly 50 varas, bounded on the north by the land of Jose Carillo. thence southerly 25 varas. thence westerly along Court street 50 varas. Yes We Did # Reduce the price of Milk to 1 0c per quart, and we are ^willing to tell the readers of The Herald The Reason Why We Did It Our Mr. Smith is interested in two of the largest alfalfa ranches in the valley. We wish to feed the product of those ^ ranches to dairy cows and turn it into Nice, Rich Milk To do this we are compelled to increase our trade. We know we have the best milk in the city and if you will drive down the valley to our grand, new dairy we will convince you that it is the best milk. If you will study, up on the handling of milk and visit the other dairies you will learn that The Only Safe Milk is that which we produce and treat in accordance with scientific principles./. Tfie best authorities all agree that the only milk that is safe Is Pasteurized Milk It only costs 10c per quart, the same price you pay for milk produced under.' unfavorable circumstances and not treated by modem appliances. El Paso Dairy Co. Bell Phone 340. Auto Phone 1158. J. .A. SMITH, Manager Office 423 N. Oregon* St. NEW MEXICO HAS GEOLOGY SURVEY Summer Tourist Fares ON SALE DAILY UNTIL SEPTEMBER 30th Low round trip rates to all principal eastern and northern points—final return limit October 31st. NEW YORK ........$85.85 BOSTON................ 93.65 WASHINGTON .. 74.55 BALTIMORE .... 74.55 DETROIT.............. 66.65 AUSTELL, GA.... 55.75 MEjÆPHIS............. 44.70 KANSAS CITY .. .$40.65 ST. LOUIS ............ 49.65 CHICAGO.............55.65 CINCINNATI .... 64.05 HOT SPRINGS ... 39.35 FLORENCE, ALA. 49.00 LOUISVILLE .... 59.90 We Give Liberal Stopovers YOU ARE LOSING MONEY when you fail to take advantage of the excellent service offered by the El Paso & Southwestern System The Golden State Limited is the finest train in transcontinental service and SAVES YOU IN TIME a Business Day by being 14 hours quicker to all Eastern points For rates, reservations, routes, etc, phone 594 or call at City Ticket Office ROBERTS-BANNER BUILDING RICHARD WARREN, G. A. H. D. McGREGOR, C. T. A. Five Year Lad Comes to El Paso By Mistake Bareheaded, barefooted and minus a co*t, five year old Elmo Williams is en route from El Paso to Alamogordo, where his mother is anxiously awaiting- him. In one hand he tightly clasped a can of beef, while the other wn£ shoved into the large palm of Dr. H. E. Stevenson, who was on his way to Cloudcroft and agreed to see the little fellow home. T^lmo did not intend to come to El Paso, in fact, did not know there was such a place, but Monday afternoon in Alamogordo he climbed aboard a train standing in the station and after it started, was afraid to jump off. The conductor brought him to El Paso, where he was turned over to the police officers, who notified his mother that he was safe and then one of the officers took him to hi« home. When the little fellow arrived he held in his hand a can of beef that he had boon sent to the store to purchase and which he had brought to El Paso, and although attempts were made to pet him to leave his can behind, he refused. saying, ‘'I am going to take it to mama.” The Highest Point Is Located in the Sacramento Mountains. Washington, D. C., July 1*9.—The geological survey has published a bulletin giving the results of spirit leveling in New Mexico, the d'ata being compiled by R. B. Marshall, chief geographer. The work done was in the years 1902 and 1909, inclusive. Bench marks showing the altitude and the name <*f the quadrangle were established at over 800 points in the territory. The work did not cover the territory, practically all the surveys being made along or west of the Rio Grande valley. except for three or four quadrangles surveyed around Alamogordo, Avis, Gypsum Hills and #Orogrande. The following counties were visited during the course of the work: Bernalillo, Dona Ana, Sierra. Socorro, Grant, Luna, Rio Arriba. Sandoval. Otero and San Juan. The highest point marked by the survey was in the Sacramento mountains, in the Alamogordo quadrangle, four miles southeast of the camp of the Alamo Lumber company, on the Sacramento river road at the summit of the mountain, 20 feet south of the road fork. Thpre an aluminum tablet was set in the rook bearing the figures “9498.” which was the highest point marked by the surveyors. This work was done in 1909 by K. W. Trimble. The lowest elevation was recorded at La Tuna, on the New Mexico-Texas line, on the Santa Fe, where 3791 feet was recorded. The elevation of Duncan, In the Steeplerock quadrangle, in Grant county, was only 3799, and almost every other altitude recorded in the bulletin, over 800. is above 4000 feet and many of them above 5000. Maps of the different quadrangles are published by the survey for the information of engineers engaged in surveys. *> ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ * * ❖ •> A ♦> ♦> *> *> v ♦> <♦ ♦> ♦> ♦> •> •> •> FIVE YEAR OLD GUIDE AND BLIND MAN DROWN. Solomonville, Ariz., July 19.— A five ye<ar old child of Guillermo Alire, at San Jose, a small village four miles east of Sol omonville, was drowned there. The child was trying to eruide an old man that was blind and they both fell into the San Jose irrigation ditch and were drowned. ♦> ♦> ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦> ❖ ❖ A A bad taste in the mouth comes from a'disordered stomach, and back of that is usually a torpid liver:—A condition which invites disease. IIERBTNE is the remedy needed. It corrects the stomach and makes the liver active and regular. Pi 2 50c. Sold by Scott \\ hile & Co., 204 Mills, and Depot Pharmacy. TOY AH HOLDS BVRnEHE AND OTHER CELEBRATION Toyah. Texas. July 19.—Toyah celebrated Tuesday with ta barbecue and other attractions. WiH L*. Sargent, of Ft. Worth, made a speech. W. C. Oargil and Mrs. H. C. Mybus were married here. The contracting parties are prominent in social circles. At a meetinar of the directors, July 1. the Citizens’ State bank accepted the resignation of V. Van Geison as cashier of the bank and elected E. B. Daniels. Presiding elder J. V. Stephens, of El Paso, occupied the pulpit at the Methodist church Sunday morning and night. Trav. Humphrey purchased from Walter Death one section of land, nine miles south of town, at $11.25 per acre. SHRINERS COMING HOME. The Shriners of El Malda temple who attended the imperial council reunion at Rochester. N. Y., iare expected back Saturday. Postcards have been received from a number of them saving that they bad started home after the close of the reunion. J. M. Wyatt will be at home August 1. as he will go to Georgia to visit his mother before returning. A number of the other Shrin ers will make side trips on their way back from the reunion THE NORTH OREGON ST. TENT <a AWNING PEOPLE Prompt Service. Square Methods. Why We Can Do Your Work Right4‘Right Now.” 1st.—We ’Carry the largest stock in this line in the * Southwest. 2nd.—We have the best and most “up to date'’ shop*, Modern Machinery and Equipment. 3rd.—We employ SKILLED workmen only. 4th.—We buy in large quantities and discount all our bills. Get Our Prices. Pass City Tent & Awning Co. Manufacturers of EVERYTHING IN DUCK AND CANVAS. CAMP SUPPLIES. PORCH FURNITURE. EVERYTHING GUARANTEED. J. L. GILLILAND, MANAGER Bell 4144. 416 N. Oregon St. Auto 1126. WORK TO START ON RAILROAD TO PECOS City Council Accepts Carnegie Library Offer—Revival Begins. Pecos. Texas. July 19.—Word has been received in Pecos from R. H- Ames, connected with the management of the proposed Rock Island. Texas & Gulf railway, that R. E. Davis, chief engineer, will begin survey of the line towards the Texas & Pacific railway within the next 10 days. Pecos is one of the bidders for the Texas & Pacific terminus of the new line, which is said to be financed and ready to contract for terminals. Last fall Pecos offered I an attractive bonus for a northeastern ! railway connection. Nothing was done | at that time by the promoters. W. P. Brady, chairman of the Pecos | Fair and Barbecue committee, says j that he has raised more than $750 in I cash for the purpose of assisting in j defraying the ccwst cf the big eelebra- I tion Pecos will put on In September, j The date will be selected this week by I the executive committee. The city council here has accepted Andrew Carnegie’s gift for a public library In Pecos. A committee headed <by B. R. Stine, chairman, was appointed to select plans and let contract for the building. A site for the building has not yet been selected. Dr. R. E. Vluson, president of the HOTEL ST. DENIS •ROADWAY and 1 HI» ST. NEW YORK omr if <»f i*> tore«*. Halt'block horn W«namakcr‘>. - - JHB¡"r%riLtfa.7 Ä comfortable appointnumte, CQurtp«as »ervice *nd homelik* Mtrrouadfa«». Rwns $1.08 par iay and « With privilege 9 » Bath $1.50 per oty anil up EUROPEAN PIAN T*Ms <THote BmMaM • • 80« WM.TAVLCft A SON, If)«. Cut Price Grocery AND MEAT MARKET. Best Fresh Meats and Fancy Groceries. > Wyoming. Both Phone* 1571. has Austin Presbyterian college, opened a two weeks’ revival here. Rev. J. B. Cole, pastor of the First Baptist church, Pecos, has returned from Philadelphia, where he has been in attendance as a delegate to the World’s Baptist convention.
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