El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 27, 1905 Page: 3 of 8
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES. TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1905.
OPENING OF THE LANDS
DRAWING SYSTEM IN THE UINTAH
GET 99-YEAR CONTRACT
CANANEA COMPANY TO EXPLOIT
The Consolidated Puts Up $175,000
as Guarantee of Good Faith to
Cover the Concessions—Lines In
8onora and Chihuahua.
between Cananea and Naco, and will
end at a point twenty or thirty kli-
The Cananea Consolidated Copper
company, through its representative
at Mexico City, Tomas Macmaaua.
has entered into a new contract
the department of public works
which the following articles are
agreed to: Articles 1, 3, 5, 6, 11 and
13 of the contract of March 28, 1904,
are amended \in the following man-
Article 1. The Cananea Consolidat-
ed Copper company Is authorized to
establish and erect and exploit for
the peiod of ninety-nine years, from
the seventh day of April, 1904, at its
own expense, or at the expense j>f
the company or companies that it
may organize, the following railway
lines In the states of Sonora and Chi-
1. One line starting from a point
near San Jose station on the Can-
anea. Rio Yaqul ft Pacific railway,
ometers distant from the dividing
line with the United States and on
the line dividing the states of Son-
ora and Chihuahua.
2. Another line starting from the
terminus of the first line referred to
and will conlect with the Slora
Madre ft Pacific railroad at some
convenient point approved by the de-
partment of public works.
3. A line, to be a continuation of
the one mentioned in article 1, as
far as the Mexican Central, also ar.
a point agreed.,
4. A line which will oonnect the
Cananea, Yaqul River ft Pacific with
the Sobora railway.
5. A line starting from some con-
venient point on the Rio Grande,
Sierra Madre ft Pacific railway to
reach Nallinachic, with a branch
from this point to the San Pedro Ar-
royo, which flows into the Nalliua-
6. A line to be a continuation of
that referred to in article 5, which
is to he extended to the town of Te-
T. A line to be the continuation of
the latter to extend to Maycoba in
the state of Sonora.
8. A line, a continuation of the lat-
ter to Maycoba, extended to the town
9. A line from the latter point to
the Rio Yaqijl.
The company is empowered to con-
v struct these lines which, starting
from somh convenient point on the
last named line which will run to
\ Aglabampo, with the approval of the
department of public works, the com-
pany to have the privilege for the
terra of three years to determine
whether they wish to make use of
Article 3. The compan' must finish
or do at least one hundred and fifty
kilometers within the term of eight-
een months from the date of this
contract and at least seventy-five
kilometers in each of the following
years, but in such a way that the
roads will all be completed within
the term of twelve years.
In case the company decides to
build the road to Aglabampo, the de-
partment will determine as to the
term In which the line is to be con-
Article 5. The company will at
once and during all the terra of Jhe
concession contribute the sum of
$645 monthly towarfi the funds to
defray the expenses for the inspec-
tor of railways. In case the company
decides to build the line to Aglabam-
po the department will decide as to
the amount that la to be paid into
the public treasury for this work.
Artlble 6. The principal office of
the company shall be at the city of
Juarez, in the state of Chihuahua.
Why nut use an “up-to-date” Coffee,
prepared in a modern way, that's
what Barrington Hail “steel cut"
coffee is. see Howard-McPhetrldge Co.
204 St. Louis St.
Meeting is Postponed.
The newly appointed executive com-
mittee created for the purpose of mak-
ing arrangement for the American
Mining congress In this city next No-
vember, was to have held it first meet-
ing yesterday afternoon, but a quorum
failed to put in an appearance and
the meeting was postponed until Wed-
nesday afternoon. Secretary Call-
breath of the American Mining con-
gress, left last night for Denver.
MANY RUMORS AFLOAT
REASONS AS8IGNED FOR CESSA-
TION OF WORK,
Sub-Contractor Chapparel on the Ex-
tension of the Sierra Madre Railway
Returns to El Paso With Hia Grad-
•*The Uintah reservation lands which
will be opened to the public for draw-
ing are the finest that have ever been
offered to the people of this country,'
enthusiastically exclaimed G. J. Car-
penter, president of the Grand June
tion board of trade, to a" reporter for
the Denver Rejpublican. Mr. Car-
penter is In Denver making arrange-
ments with the Colorado Midland and
the Denver ft Rio Grande railroads
regarding the transportation of proa
pectlve settlers to the reservation.
“There will be 50,000 persons reg-
istered for the entry In September," of
these some 11,000 will make fortunes
that Is to say, from $1,500 to $25,000
According to Mr. Carpenter, who la
officially representing the Grand
Junction board of trade, the opening
of the reservation, while not of the
sensational sort like that of the Okla-
homa lands, belonging to Uncle Sam,
twlll be the most profitable to those
who draw, of any that have ever been
given out by the government.
When the Qrand Junction board of
trtfde learned that there was to be a
drawing. It was resolved Immediately
that on account of the unusually
valuable nature of the lands, an at-
tempt be made to prevent anything
like a rush and that, instead, there be
a drawing which would insure every-
body a fair chance.
With this view In mind, letters were
Bent to President Roosevelt and the
secretary of the Interior, with the re-
sult that the drawing system was es-
tablished. Registration may be made
any time between July 15 and Septem-
ber 1, at Vernal, Utah.
Vernal Is 110 miles northwest of
Grand Junction. The most practicable
route from Denver Is by the Colorado
Midland or the Denver ft Rio Grande
to Mack, from whence there Is the Uin-
tah railroad, a narrow gauge route
and an automobile stage.
Persons who register must do so In
person, but need not be present for
the drawing. “The land Is of Incal-
culable value,” Is the way that Mr.
Carpenter puts it. He has been all
over it and knows every Inch of the
ground. “The land Is every bit as good
Your eye has just caught
the space that tells you
where to buy Summer
Jewelry. This list of
tempting things at little
prices ought to make a
visit irresistible. ■'
Silver Hat Pin with
monogram, - 1.00
Silver Waist Set, with
monograms, - 2.35
Silver Waist Sets,fan-
cy, from - 75c up
Automobile Hat Pins,
from - 60c up
Belt Pins, from 50c up
A. W. SUSEN,
IO4 San Antonio Street.
Sub-Contractor Chapparel, who had
contracted under J. H. Flick for a
part of the work of the extension of
the Sierra Madre railway, has come
in from' the front and brought with
him his grading outfit. Mr. Chap-
parol says that “it Is all off," and that
be ig looking for another Job. It was
understood here yesterday that Flick’s
outfit had been shipped to El Pago
and was due to arrive last night. This
is taken to mean that Flick has thrown
up the sponge and that so far as he
is concerned the Sierra Madre exten^
sion will not be built.
A party of engineers who have befen
engaged In the work of locating, also
came in yesterday. One of-them in
speaking of the suspension of work
said last night that he nor no ono else
connected with the work seemed to
know what the suspension moans.
“There are all kinds of rumors
afloat," said he. "One is that the east-
ern parties whom Colonel Greene had
induced to subscribe to his enter-
prises had secretly employed an ex-
pert to Investigate the resources of
the Mullatos gold mines and reported
that they were not as rich as repre-
sented and that they alone would not
justify the extension of the Sierra
Madre and that these gentlemen with-
drew from the company. Another one
is that Colonel Greene has been hit
pretty hard iatel yby drops in Greene
Consolidated stocks and that he has
called a halt in bis Sierra Madre un-
dertakings until he can see where
“Confusion results from tfce many
different companies under the Greene
company and it semsthat there are en-
tirely too many superintendents and
that too many Irons are in one fire for
any of them to get properly heated.”
LIVED HERE 8IX MONTH8.
Stowetl Resided In El Paso Prior to
The papers in the Nathan W. Btoweii
divorce proceedings indicate that
Stowell, the wealthy Californian,
whose recent marriage to a beautiful
society girl of Chicago is causing so
much talk in Los Angeles, resided in
Ei Paso six months prior to the filing
here of his s.ult for divorce.
Stoweli’s petition foV a divorce
from his former wife alleged that he
married her In Los Angeles, /May 17,
1884, that she had disregarded her
marriage vows, being guilty of dis-
courteous and cruel treatemnt; that
she was sexually Impotent and by her
unreasonable jealousy and quarrel-
some disposition made it Impossible
for plaintiff to live with her.
Plaintiff further alleged that at the
time of his marriage to defendant he
owned property “now about the value
of $12,000.” and in which defendant
had no interest -, that their community
property is valued at $12,000. The
plaintiff asked that the court issue
no order relative to the property as it
would be satisfactorily divided by
The records show that citation in
this case was Issued April 16th last,
service rendered on the defendant
and return made by the sheriff here
on April 20. Twelve days’later, May
2, the cause came up for a hearing
and the decree of divorce was granted.
Having resided here long enough to
secure his divorce the plaintiff re-
turned to Los Angeles, gave his di-
vorced wife property said to be worth
$150,000, and then proceeded to press
his suit with the young lady he mar-
ried ten days ago in Chicago.
Yesterday copies were being mad*
of the records of the case here, on an
order no doubt from Lo* Angeles, in-
dicating that If StowMl obtained his
divorce by false allegations he will
have more trouble on his handB. M. W.
8tanton was his attorney In the di-
Convetousness swells the principal
to no purpose, and lessens the use to
nil purposes.—Jeremy Taylor.
It Is 8aid That There U an Oppor-
tunity to Secure Great Results In
Agriculture, Horticulture and Mining.
as the Grand valley,” be continued
"and you know what that means with
values ranging from $1,000 to $1,500
an acre. People can raise all Colorado
fruits there, apples, pears and peaches.
Then there Is gold although no-
body knows bow much. This is all
oumlde-cf the gllsonite beds, the value
of’which is inestimable. Gllsonite
sells for $80 a ton and, the vein is
three feet wide and 500 feet deep, as
has been learned, without finding the
bottom, and miles in length.
Why, in Vernal they Just throw
the gllsonite, which is a form of hard-
ened petroleum, on the street, and
leave it for paving. It makes the fin-
est roadbed In the world. Then talk
about water! The .Duchesne river Is
larger than the Grand. There is plen-
ty of water for 750,000 acres. Tribu-
taries of all sorts just flow In all dl-
'There arc 2,000,000 acres waiting
for the hand of the husbandman and
of theBe, 250,000 are ready now. The
river will supply the rest with water.
Outside of the wonderful agricultural
and horticultural possibilities and the
gold, there Is cqpper In plenty. Talk
about opportunities! Why, It is a
paradise; that’s all.”
NOT UP TO THE CITY’
NO MUNICIPAL BODY HAS JURIS-
Council and Chamber of Commerce
Will Not Take Official Action In
Misunderstanding Between T. ft P,
and the Qulen Sabe Club.
At the request of R. W. Curtis, lo-
cal agent for the T. A P. there was
a joint meeting of the City Council
and Chamber of Commerce ' at the
rooms of the latter yeajerday after-
noon at 4 ’jtfcloek to discuss a 'differ-
ence between the Quieu Sabe club
and Mr. Curtis. Tiurne present at the
meeting were Acting Mayor Badger,
Alderman Rand, representing the
(Sty Council; A. P. Coles, secretary
Tilton, D. M. Payne, Eugene Neff. J.
W. Fisher and H. B. Steven* repre-
senting the Ohamber of Commerce.
Messrs, Kneezell. Ool»b and Feldman
New York Music Teachers.
Rochester.' N. Y„ June 26.—The
seventeenth annual convention or the
New York Slate Music Teachers’ as-
sociation begins In this city tomor-
row, the sessions to be held in the
Second Baptist church, with Presi-
dent Jaroslaw de Zielinski of Buffalo
presiding. The proceedings are to
continue three days Three sessions
are to be held daily. The morning
sessions are to be devoted to papers
and demonstrations On various mu-
sical topics. . The other sessions will
be given tip to a variety of concert
programs. In which many musicians
of note will have part.
U. 8. WEATHER BUREAU OFFICE.
El Paao, Texas, June 26, 1905, 6 p. m.,
Barometer (sea level) ....... .29.64
Thermometer .................. 95
Relative humidity ...... 14
Direction of wind ..........Southeast.
Velocity of wind (miles per hour) 5
Weather ............. Clear
Rainfall last 24 hours (inches).. 0
Highest temperature today...... 98
Lowest temperature today ...... 72
FOOD IN SERMONS
Feed the Dominie Right and the Ser-
mons are Brilliant.
A conscientious, hard-working an.l
eminently successful clergyman
writes: "I am glad to bear testimo-
ny to the pleasure and increased
measure of efficiency and health that
have come to me from adopting
Grape-Nuts food as one of (ny articles
’For several years I was much dis-
tressed during the early jjart of each
day by Indigestion. My breakfast,
usually consisting of Oatmeal, milk
and eggs, seemed to turn sour and
failed to digest.. After dinner the head-
ache and other symptoms following
the breakfast would wear away, only
to return, however, next morning.
"Having heard of Grape-Nuts food
I finallv concluded give It a fair
trial. I quit the use of qatmeal and
eggs, and made my breakfasts of
Grape^Nuts, cream, toast and Postum.
The result was surprising In iro-
oroved health and total absence of the
distress that had for so lon£ a time,
followed the morning meal. My di-
gestion became once more satisfacto-
ry, the headaches ceased, and the old
feeling -of energy returned. Since
that time, four years ago, I have al-
ways had Grape-Nuts food on my
break fast table.
“I was delighted to find also, that
whereas before I began to use Grape-
Nuts food 1 was quite nervous and be-
came easily wearied la the *r;rk- of
preparing sermons and In study, a
marked Improvement In this reepect
resulted from the change in ny diet
I am convinced that Grape-Nuts food
produced this result and helped me to
a sturdy condition of mental anl
“I have known of several persons
who were formerly troubled as I was,
and who hare been helped as I have
been, by the use of Grape-Nuts food,
on mv recommendation, among whom
may be mentioned the Rev.-txow
a missionary to China " Nam# giv-
en by Postum Company, Battle Creek,
“There's a reason.”
Read the little bojfc. "The Road to
WeilvlUe,’” In each pkg.
of the Qulen Babe club dropped In to
hear what It was all about.
Secretary Tilton called the meet-
ing to order and Mr. Badger was ask
ed to preside.
Then everybody seemed to realize
that the meeting was an embarras-
sing affair as it could not accomplish
anything except to talk. Mr. Badger
explained that Mr. Curtis flfcwght
the Qulen Sabe club had not treated,
his railroad right in turning down a
contract It had made with him,
Mr. Kneezell suggested that Mr.
Curtis state his ease to the meeting.
Mr. Curd* then read correspondence
between himself and officers of the
club to show that his road had been
asked to bid for the contract to fur-
nish a special train to take the club
and the Mexican band to Buffalo.
The correspondence showed that Mr.
Curtis submitted two bids—one for
100 Elks and a band of 50 men and
one for 150 ESks ami the band. He
was notified that his bid was accept -
ed and his road furnished transiwrta-
tlon for a man to go to Buffalo to st-
range accommodations for the club
Mr. Curtis said that a few days ago
the club officers said ’they could not
get 100 people besides the hand to
make the trip to Buffalo and asked
that the minimum limit be reduced,
and Mr. Curtis said he finally suc-
ceeded in hawing it reduced to 75 men
and the band of 01 people. He said
that because he would not mako it
50 persons and the band, the qulen
Sabe club bad cancelled the contract
and announced its Intention of travel-
ing over another line,
This is a city affair as the city
Is paying for K" said Mr. Curtis "and
I want you gentlemen to see that the
T. * P, gets a fair deal."
Mr. Feldman and Mr. Kneezell
speaking for the Qulen Sabe club,
said that the Texas ft Pacific was the
only one of the rads bidding to de-
mand fhat the club should have more
than the band and 50 other persons.
They said that at first the club ex-
pected to have more than an hundred
people outside «f -the band go on the
trip, but that a change lit local busi-
ness conditions made it impossible
for many members of the elub to got
Mr. Curtis, they said, expressed
himself as confident that there would
be more than the required io passen-
gers go, but he was net willing lo
take any risk himself but wanted the
club to guarantee 75 people.
“It Ih I rub" said Mr. Kneezell “that
many of the people of El Paso have
subscribed money to help defray the
cost qf taking the band, but they gave
the money to ua and not to any par-
ticular railroad. The Qulen Sal.!'
mebers themselves are paying (heir
> wn expenses and half Ihe cost of tak-
ing the hand.” And Mr Kneezell
hinted very broadly that the club
would please Itself in the selection of
ii route to Buffalo. He said the club
had tried to persuade Mr. Curt Is to
asj< his road to conic down to a 50
limit and he refuser] to do »>. “lie re-
fuses to offer us any relief" said Mr.
Kneezell, “but calls the City Council
and Chamber of Commerce together
to chastise the club. The members j
of the Qulen Babe club are as good
and respectable citizens as any In this
city and they are not going to pledge
anything unless they have the money
to pay It."
Mr. Curtis read telegrams he had
sent his superiors to prove that he
had worked to try and secure the
best possible rates for the club.
Mr. Coles very windy remarked
that he did not see what the City
Council and the Chamber of Com-
merce had to do with the quarrel, "it
strikes me" said Mr, Coles "that we
have no business here. It Is a mal-
ter Lhat ply Mr. Curtis and the Ottlen
8«b.vrlfib is Interested In. The Cham-
ber of Commerce has not given any-
thing to the club. Skittn* of its mem-
bers have subscribed hut the Chamber
of Commerce baa nothing to do with
the Individual subucrlptions of any of
Its memberg. If both aides want to
refer the matter to us as a board of
arbitration why I am willing to do
what I can.”
Mr Coles said he wanted to favor
the T & P. and he believed the Elk*
wanted to do the same and he sug-
gested that trie club ami Mr. Curtis
get together on a compromise. He
said the T. ft P. was big hearted and
could afford to come to the club’s
term* because It would, be a big ad-
vertisement for the road.
Mr. Kneezell said he was perfectly
willing to refer the matter back to
Mr. Curtis If he would explain the sit-
uation to E. P. Turner and tell him
the club had only money enough to
guarantee 50 tr.sn and the band.
It w*a finally agreed between Mr.
Curtis and Mr. Kneezell that, the
Chamber of Commerce and mavm
should send a Joint letter to Mr. Tur-
ner explaining the situation and ask-
ing him to run a special train for the j
band of 61 people and 60 other pas I
Going w'th the Qulan Sabas. (
Tom Dolan, hoisting engineer for :
the Calumet ft Arizona company, Bis
bee, is In the city Mr. Dolan has
Joined the Qulen Babe club and will;
remain here until July 6 when he will •
leave with the Qulen Babda for their
trip to Buffalo,-"* He says that some
eight or ten Iijshec Elks are going
with the club and that there will be a
few from Cananea
Funeral of Mrg. Dunne. V
The funeral of Mrs. Bridget M.
Dunne will take place this morning
from the Church of the Immaculate
Conception. The funeral procession
will leave the residence in East El
Paso this morning at 8:30 and will
proceed direct to the church. Inter-
ment will bo In Evergreen cemetery.
The funeral arrangements are in
charge of Nagley ft Carr.
* ft- ’ I
THE REPLY CUNNING.
(New York Times.)
>'hen Richard Olney was secretary
of state he frequently gave expression
to the opinion that appointees to the
consular service should speak the lan-
guages of the countries to which they
were respectively accredited.
it is said that when a certain breezy
and enterprising w-stern politician
who was desirous of serving the
Cleveland administration in the ca-
pacity or consul at one of the Chinese
ports presented -his papers to Mr.
OlnCy. the secrotary remarked:
Goinf for Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea
nt-vor nomm>*b<1 lo (he praaMent ao 1 *It iB cemin to ,,
or later and when that time comes you
"Are you aware, Mr. Blank, that I
point monta of a consul unless he. Br iau?r ana wnen that time comes you
speaks the language of the country to win ncetl it lia(Ily. you wilt j,
which he desires to go? Now, I sup- .uieklv. Buy it now. It may save life,
pose, you do not speak Ohlngpe?" 1 ' , , . ;
Whereupon the westerner brlnned ?” vcmsJarge s.zc. BO cznt.^
broadly. "If, Mr. Secretary." said -he,
“you will ask me a question in Chi-
nese, i shall be happy to answer it.
He got the appointment.
Until this notice I* withdrawn Na
lions’ Moat ft Supply Oo, will serve
any poor person, hearing identification
from any charitable association or
minister, with meat free of charge
during all business hours.
With the American
National Bank of El
Paso -capital $200,-
OOO.oo. A check ac-
count in business was
long ago deemed In-
dispensable. Tothe In-
dividual it is conven-
ient, safe and business
like. Accounts both
business and individ-
ual solicited, courte-
ous treatment extend-
ed alike to each de-
American National Bank.
Cor. San Antonio and Oregon Sts.
THE ’GATOR NEARLY GOT HIM.
Now. York.—Penned in a small
brick tank in the Central park “zoo"
William Snyder fought desperately
for life yesterday with a thirteen-
foot alligator. The fight lasted fir-
teen minutes. The alligator pen
needed cleaning and the task was as-
signed to Snyder. Snyder started to
drive the alligators to the far end of
the tank, from which part of the wa-
ter had been, drawn.
The little ones went, but the big
fellow In the tank, who is known as
"I-anky Bob," was ugly and iqorose,
and showed no sign of moving. Sny-
der prodded iho big animal. In-
stantly the tall of the alligator
slashed through the air like a whip,
struck the legs of the keeper ami
knocked him to the other end of the
pen. Snyder was dazed by Ills fait
and almost helpless. The animal
then rushed at him. With a spas-
modic movement tho keeper Jerked
Ills logs from the open jaws, ,
Danger gave the keeper strength
ami he tried to climb the Iron bars
of the pen. Another sweep of the
tail brought him down oti the back
of his head. Snyder rolled away
from the alligator, and in doing so
rolled over the Iron pointed prod
used to make the animals move.
Snyder hud presence of mind enough
to grab it ami jab the point into the
umierliody of "Lanky Bob," the only
sensitive spot in an alligator The
animal pushed forward In spite of
his pain, but Snyder jabbed the oili-
er end into a corner of the pen and
thus had the beast pushing against
a mass of masonry. In order to
reaclt a low part of the iron fence
Snyder was forced to Jump over the
alligator. He leaped, but was knock-
ed Into the pool by Ihe alligator’s
tail, Snyder dashed through the
pool. The enraged beast had freed
himself from the prod and ran iwlth
Incredible speed to the exhausted
keeper, who was trying to climb over
COLIC, CHOLERA AND
A few doses of this remedy will
Invariably cure an ordinary at-
tack of diarrhea.
It has been used In nine epi-
demics of dysentery with perfect
It «an always be depended
upon, even In the more severe
attacks of cramp colio and, chol-
It Is equally successful for
summer diarrhea and cholera
infantum in children, and is the
means of saving the Uvea of many
children each year.
When reduced with water and
sweetened it Is pleasant to take
Every man of a family should
keep this remedy In his horns
Buy it now. It may save life.
Prick, 25c. Larok8izb, 60c.
Fnfp**Bor to Duthanan & Power*
Iloore, Sash; Stair Work,
hank. Store amt Ofliee Fixture!
Jobbing Repair, Promptly A tie nil ml to. Oflkst
Mill mill, 610 0l3M-t-«1«-ei8Sl Louie Ft Phone as.
the fence. The man was so weak
that he was making slow progress.
At the same Instant two keepers
front the lion house seized Snyder
by his head, which was projecting
over the top of the fence, and "Lan-
ky Hob" closed on his trousers and
part of his coat. The men pulled and
the beast hung on. There was a rip
of purling cloth and Snyder fell over
the fence onto the gravel wnlk out-
side, When stripped In the superin-
tendent's office there was hardly ■ a
spot on Snyder’s body larger than a
playing card which was not bruised
or «ut. “Lanky Boh" refused to per-
mit tho pieces of cloth to he taken
away from him and held them In his
jaws throe hours. Then a piece or
beef held under Ills nose on a stick
caused him to let go and the clothes
wero fished out of the pen.
M0 FIRE, NO SMOKE, NO WATER
BUT A STORE TULL OF SNAPS
(Not Ginger Simps, but Snaps full of Ginger.)
For a few days only, you can buy the following at. the
PIONEER GROCERY COMPANY
lackberries 10c box. Watermelons, Ic lb.
50 Crates Canteloupes, 5c Each.
1,000 4-LB PKGS. GOLD DUST......
(This is full weight, 4 lbs.)
Others offer ‘A ibs. and say nothing.
250 3-lb. Cans Pure iaird............
100 5-lb. Cans Pure Lard,...........
150 10-lb. Cans Pure Lard............
100 Large .Tars Preserves..........
25 Large Jars Brand led Almonds....
25 Jars Gordon ft Dllworth Pickled
50 Bottles Guava Jelly..............
25 Bottles Assorted Fruits...........
50 Bottles Long’s Orange Preserves.,
10 l^rge Bottles Mammoth Olives...
75 Bottles C. & B, Chutney Sauce...
READ ON! READ ON!
90 Bottles C. ft I). Yarmouth Bloaters 23c 35c
200 Large Cakes Toilet Soap........ 5c 10c
100 Jars Beef Extract, 2 oz..,,...... 35c 45c
85 Jars Beef Extract, 4 oz.......... 60c 85c
100 J’kgs. Dunham’s (Shredded Cocoa-
nut ............. 25c 35c
200 I’kgs, Dunham’s Shredded Cocoa-
nut, 1-2 ll>....................... 13c 20c
50 I‘t. Jars Old Honey............... 10c 25c
100 Pkgs. Gilt Edge Polishing Powder,
best shiner there Is............... 5c 16c
250 1-)h, Cans Baking Powder........ 12'/ic 35c
100 Pkgs. Pantry Lemon Extract..... 5c 15c
100 PkgR. Wettnore’s Flavored Cocoa-
nut, very line..................... 5c 15c
THE BEST IS YET TO COME!
"Verily, Verily, far and near, “This Is the store that’s strictly in It,
It pay* to trade at The Pioneer." For there's something doing every minlt,"
Price. Worth. Price. Worth.
30 2-Qt. Earthen Tea Pots............ 40c 55c 5f, j^.jb. phk«. Chase ft Sanborn’s
20 1-Qt. Earthen Tea Pots........... 25c 40c Oolong Tea ........... 30c 50o
50 1-lb. Cans Crosse ft Blackwell's
Nothing equals these for making Cryetallz.d Ginger ................ 25e 40c
good tea. i 250 Bars Fine Toilet Soap........... 5c 10c
25 Bottles Heinz’s Salad Dressing... 18c 25c 75 Cans Cocoa...................... 8c 18e.
75 1-Gal. Cans Monarch Maplo Syrup. $1.15 $1.45 250 Ql. Bottles Fine Pickles.......... 12'/2c 20e
1,00 14-Gal. Cans Monarch Maple Syrup «3c 85c Mma*cSv7. *£T ! iKc*
50 (4-Gal. Cans Monarch Maple Syrup 35c 45c 50 Largo Bottles Gordon ft Dllworth’s
100 ldb PkvH Chase ft Sanborn’* Brand led Fruit ........... 78c $1.25
too Mb. i kgs. Lnase ft Sanborn * 50 Kroler's Imported Calves Foot Jelly 34c 50e
Oolong Tea ................... 59c 90c 250 Large Bottles Catsup........... 17c 25c
Hundreds of Bargains Not Mentioned Here. Call and See Them.
Snm?iliiu?!uin nut spiff arn 'hB l’r'-r'-t,i<( nink,i -m <>!,
new IIlIyIo lAvII UAYp 11113 or/IvC# And cfowd the More that’d always busy.”
PIONEER GROCERY COMPANY
OAjf SAN ANTONIO
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 27, 1905, newspaper, June 27, 1905; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth581045/m1/3/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.