Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HEUALD
Monday. January 24, 1910.
From the Great Play of the Same Name by
Joseph Medill Patterson and Harriet Ford
Moore ::aaii retreate!! "from the
room ns Judith IJarteluiy entered,
leaving the judge's daughter alone
vyfth the managing editor. McHenry
had long tlattiTeil himself that he had
mt many attractive women in hi
tlme. but as Ue roo to meet Judltl;
Barteliay and surveyed this fasb
louably gowned young woman hi
made a mental note that she surpasseu
them all Her blond features were o:
distinctly patrician cast. Her blue
eyes had the magnetic qualities so en
vied by the many less fortunate wo
men, and the pure whiteness of her
finely curved chin and neck was ad
vantageously revealed by the low cut
collar of tar princess gown of wine
colored silk which clung to a figure
that celebrated artists had pronounced
unusual in its symmetry. x
"1 desire to complain about the ar
ticle attacking my father this morn
ing." the girl began.
"Yes?" answered McHenry.
"I wish an apology for it."
"Is this a message from your fa
ther?' "That's not the- point. This is the
first time in his life that any one has
ventured to question his honor. The
article is false, and I think your, pa
per shoulS apologize for it immedi
ately "Before saying as to that." returned
the managing editor. "1 should have
to refer the matter to the neV pro
prietor,. Mr. Nolan. You know it is
not customary for a newspaper to
take back what it says."
The judge's daughter raised her eye
brows in surprise as she drew close to
McHenry's deskwhere he had resum
ed his seat.
"1 should think you'd have a good
many lawsuits." she suggested.
"Oh. no; not many. We go up to the
line, but we try not to step over it."
He picked up several uewspapers from
his desk "For instance scanning
the papers "I don't think your father
"will fee! inclined to sue us." He rose
as if to vv. 1 the interview.
Jud!f'" " - nas not to be thus
Vienna Cafe. Sobol & Davis,
El Paso Herald Offices.
A. H. Richards. Jeweler.
Internationa! Book Co.
Wm. Moeller. Real Estate.
Lobby Cisrar Stand.
H. Jj. Howell. Heal, Estate,
agent Herald Bldff.
The Public Stenographers Co..
jlrs. Jessie E. Ml Howe and Miss
Ttuth Williams. Proprietors.
Y. W. C A. Lunch and Rest
John Brunner. Tailor.
J. F. Milner. C. E. E. M.. repre
senting the White Sands Co.
Mrs. W. T Kitchens. Art Studio
Miss Pauline Eilpert, Dress
R. Lu Nichols. Attorney at Lav.
Colorado Life Assurance Co.,
13 McMillan. Gen. Agent.
Southwestern Portland Cement
The Wm. Jennings Co.. Engi
neers and Machinery merchants
First Church of Christ. Scien
tist. Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P. Thompson. Mrs. "Wm.
Noble, China Decorations.
Drs! Satterlee & Satterlee. Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterlee and
n. tttle Sntierlee.
i Carter & Robertson. Mill. Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
The Standard Home Company.
E. L. Joseph. District Manager.
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Miss Garra,
-iic Ludlow-Saylor "Wire Co.
J. C ttobertson. Mngr.
Royal Jackman. TJnDer Vallev
Why Pay Bent?
Don't You Want
Your Oivn Home?
WILL BUY YOU A
Yoh Pay Only $7.50 Per Month on Eack
With 5 percent interest per annum pay
able monthly. This is far better than
paying rent. Don't you think so? Our
investment feature is the best in the
world. We pay $1.50 for every dollar
paid in. You pay $6.00 per month for
six years and eight months, -which is
S4S, and you draw out in cash '$720.
This is far better than any investment
you ever heard of. Write for our con
tract or any of our literature and we
will be glad to mail thqm to you. Or
call and see us.
We loan money in all parts of the
ELLIS L. JOSEPH,
319-320 Herald Building, El Paso,
Bell Phone 2709. Auto. Phone 2016.
We can use a few good agents.
ASSAYEBS & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Office
D. "W. Reckhabt. E 3L, Proprietor.
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays and
Chemical Analysis. Mines Examined
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work a.
Office and Laboratory:
Cr. San Frtadsc t Ch&Mkaa Ste.
EL PASO. TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
C2UTCHET2? &. FERGUSON,
Successors to Hushes & Crltchett.
. stayers. Chemist. Metallurgists.
Agents for Or Shippers.
522-Sa.n -Francisco St. Phone 334.
NOVELIZED BY FREDERICK R.
'I don't want to detain you," she re
marked, "but I should like to ask you
who was responsible for that article."
She seated herself in a chair which
"We never tell the name of our writ
ers," answered the managing editor.
Her father bad diplomatically sug
gested to her that Wheeler Brand might
have written the story. This she found
difficult to believe. But she must be
convinced, and one of her motives in
visiting the newspaper had been to
ask him to ask him to tell her that he
was not the author of the new attack
on her father. She must see him and
learn the truth from his lips alone.
"Is Mr. Brand in the office now?' she
"Yes. I think so."
"Would it be possible for me to see
"Why, yes, ' if you wish. I'll send
McHenry summoned the boy and
told him to "ask Mr. Brand to come
"We've noticed" she hesitated "all
his friends have noticed that he's be
coming very radical lately." Judith
rose from the chair and stepped nerv
ously toward the editor's desk.
"Oh." he laughed, "they all get. that
when they're joung.j like the measles."
"And that's something they all get
over, isn't it?" she asked eagerly.
"Yes." responded McHenry, stirring
as though to leave the room.
Judith stepped squarely in front of
"Bat 1 don't want to disturb you.
Can't I go to his office?"
"He hasn't got any office, and they're
all bunched in the local room in their
shirt sleeves smoking. . You wouldn't
like it. We haven't a reception room."
McHenry laughed as he spoke.
In his shirt sleeves, rolled to his el
bows, with quick steps and squared
shoulders. Wheeler Brand, one of the
ablest men on the cityslaff of the
Advance, strode into the office of the
managing editor through the door lead
ing from the city and telegraph rooms.
"Yes, sir." be greeted McHenry.
Then he stopped short both in his
steps and in his speech. He had
caught sight of the managing editor's
visitor. "Why, Judith!" he gasped.
"What in heaven's name are you doing
here? I" At this point words failed
him. and bp stood staring at her, with
his breast heaving violently as the re- ,
1 suit of his surprise.
The girl was also deeply disturbed in
spite of her previous knowledge that
she was to be confronted by the man
McHenry thought that the moment
had arrived when his presence was
no longer necessary.
"Miss Barrel my has asked to see you
for a few minutes." he said, rising and
starting tov.ard a door. "You may
talk here." A handful of proof sheets
rustled in his grasp as he disappeared.
Wheeler Brand started toward the
"Is there anything the matter?" he
She hesitated before answering.
Then she spoke determinedly.
."Yes; two things. First, you did not
come to my reception this afternoon;
secondly. There is that article about
i lather this morning."
! "I couldn't get off from the office to
i attend fne reception, and I am awful
! ly sorry." be protested. "But as for
! the story about your father well, did
! he send you here?"
"No. he didn't send me. But 1
couldn't help seeing how disturbed he
"Then he kn,ew you were coming?"
"Why. yes." Judith was trying hard
to understand wh meant by seel
ing out her fathers Knowledge of he
present mission, one which was to he
Wheeler was plainly impressed, and"
unfavorably so. at the girl's reply.
"Oh!" he ejaculated disappointedly.
The quickly thinking girl detected
the significant lo&e of the newspaper
writer's reply and hastened to ex
plain. "1 hear.d my father say at dinner
PRODUCERS OF AND DEALERS Iff
Phones: 3ell 340 - Auto 1156
Office 313 H. Oregon St
331 Texas St. EI Paso. Texas
Let Us Print Your Galling Cards.
Patronize Home Industry,
El Paso Dairy
Pure Milk and
Copyright, 1909, by Joseph Medill Patter
son and Harriet Ford
that he feared there would be anothe;
attack tomorrow.' she said, "and 1
hoped through you to prevent its pub
lication and to make the Advance
apologize for what it said this mou
ing. 1 don't see how your paper durfs
to publish such things."
"But, Judith." he answered, sT--couldn't
dodge a story as big as that.
We had to print It. That's what we're
But she was still insistent
"Oh. of course, print the story, bu1
I mean the insinuation all through
Why, by using such unfair mean
newspapers can bring discredit on an.
one. Mr. McHenry refused to apoh
gize. He wouldu't even tell me wb
wrote it Bo you know?"
Brand gave a violent start At Grs'
in her present mood, he hardly darec
answer the girl. With a determine
effort he pulled himself together am
answered her question.
"Yes, 1 "know who wrote It."
"Who?" Judith leaned toward him
gazing intently into his eyes.
"1 wrote it." he announced.
" Judith .started back aghast
"You. Whpeler? Why?" she crien
"I had no choice." He struggled to
maintain his grip on himself.
"You had no choice?"
"Judith, when this Lansing Iron case
first broke loose." Brand responded
firmly. "I saw straight off that it was
one of the slickest well, that there
was a big story in it. 1 didn't know
your father was involved In this at
first. I just followed the path, and
when I saw where it was leading me
I wanted to turu back because of you.
but I couldn't." He stopped for a mo
ment, then went on: "No, no. I could
not stop not even for you!"
"But it isn't loyal of you." was ber
response. "It wasn't like you to at-
'f wrote iu Judith he announced.
tack him -suddenly in this way. It's
almost as if you struck him from be
hind. And do you not see, Wheeler,
that you are hurting me as much as
you injure himV I am hisdaughter.
Wheeler, and if you ruin my father
you will ruin me."
She covered her face with her hands. ,
and her bosom Heaved comnisivBly In
(To Be Continued.)
DAYTON HAS A
Mesquite Is Used for Fuel.'
Good Mow of "Water Is
Dayton. X. M., Jan. 24. Dayton Is the !
vnjwiii uj. a coai snortage, which has al
ready forced several of the large well
rigs to stop work temnnrnriiv .i,,-i
others are burning mesquite. Up to the
---..... w.uc L11C luwn people have not
been seriously inconvenienced, but un
less coal arrives soon there will be a
great demand for any kind of fuel
An eight inch well, flowing 42 inches
over the casing was brought In on Mrs
nofA?own.nS 1Snd' thrCe m"e3
o Mwifnnd MrS- K EnSlish, of Cleveland,
O., who are spending the winter here
have rented the Presbyterian parson-'
2i W1P CCUpy " as soon as some
Pleted3 imProvements are com!
A. S. Durrum, resident agent of he
banta Fe, resumed his duties today aft
er a lay off of several weeks, which he
spent m northern points.
G. A. Griffes and family have re
turned from a week's visit at Carlsbad
where they were guests of Prof, and
ilrs. A. A. Kaiser.
The Aid society of the Presbyterian
church will give a "sweet 1C" entertain
ment at the Woodmen's hall, Jan. 28.
A program of recitations, vocal and In
strumental music will be rendered.
A. X. Dare, the drygoods merchant, Is
having plans drawn for a new re'Si
oence, to be built on his lots east of
TEXAS GROSS RECEIPTS TA.t.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 22 Assistant at
torney general Walthall has eft
for Washington, D. C, to submit the
answer of the state to the appeal of 'he
Southwestern Oil company, of Pau
morft, involving the constitutlon.ilitv or
the Kennedy gross receipts tax law.
nnrBN onanrQ in pi u ot
run p hue-m eiuiasnrn ! n ie.ii s
IlillLyyLLL UilEU5L.I! I U UULi HUUiUJi
Packing is in progress at Fort Bliss
and the soldiers are getting ready to
leave for - their Philippine station.
Farewell smokers, dances and parties
are the order. The officers recently
gave their farewell hop and were en-
! tertained in turn by. a' similar affair by
i the members of -the Country club.
Friday and Saturday, the enlisted
men had their farewell ceremonies. The
enlisted men gave their farewell dance
at the Post hall on Friday night. The
program of 16 dances was enjoyed by
about 100 couples. The entire regimen
tal band furnished the music.
Farcrrell to Col. Huston.
The members of "Camp Edward
Baker" army of the Philippines, en
joyed themselves at a smoker at Fort
Bliss Post hall on Saturday night. The
"Vets" of this order have a reputation
of knowing how to enjoy themselves
and how to entertain their friends, and
the refreshment committee, under the
management of color sergeant Ehlers
and sergeant Hannan, outdid themselves
on this occasion. Xeedless to say that
"smokes" were not the only things in
Col. Huston, the commanding offi
cer, and Capt. Graham, the regimfental
adjutant, were present for about an
hour. The colonel, who is a charter
member of the order, and is soon to
retire from the service, was agreeably
surprised upon being presented with a
gold emblem of the order, the presenta
tion speech being made by sergeant
Xewhauser, the camp commander.
In his speech of acceptance, the col
onel briefly outlined the service of the
19th infantry In Puerto Rico, the Phil
ippine islands and in the early days in
the states when the regiment was sta
tioned in the then unsettled northwest
He recalled several incidents during
that service, the recollection of which
seemed to deeply affect the old fighter.
Capt. Graham then spoke a few appro
priate words, after which the colonel
shook hands with all present and it
was plainly evident that the socalled
smoker" was in reality a farewell re-
TvHnn fiirPTi Tiv the enlisted men to
their retiring commanding officer. The
regimental band, under the leadership
of Prof. Bierman, furnished the music
for the occasion.
COL. HUSTON MAY
RUN FOR MAYOR
Will iSfot Gro to Philippines
and Will Continue to,
It is more than proDaDle that a new
force will have to be reckoned with in
future politics in El Paso.
About a year ago Col. J. F. Huston,
commanding the 19th infantry at Fort
Bliss, made the announcement that he
would be a candidate for mayor of El
Paso when he retired. This statement
has -not yet been denied by the colonel,
and the fact that he has announced his
intention ot .making El Paso his home,
gives color to the belief that he has
Col. Huston will not accompany n
regime-nt to ine rmupiu, , r
m?t,t to ihft Philionines. but win
retire some time in JeDruarj. " than a month or two over Its roster turn
continue to reside in El Paso. Mayor ,n it a better station at
Sweeney will resign from the Position . hQme fame difficulty aKoaSses
he now holds some time this spring, and Jn meetlQ& Considerations con
jrtth Sweeney out of the race Col-Lnevted with selecting stations for re
fusion looms ittiec v, -w, . --; - turning regiments; so it is never nossl
a possible candidate for mayor In 1911 j ble tQ meet a conflicting e?uitle? at
judge James i- naipei n " .
mentioned as a canaiaaie, uui uicu
of the judge do not believe he would
eive ud his position on the bench, a bet
ter paying one than that of mayor to j
nin fnr th citv office, esoecially as it is
conceded that he can be reelected to
his present position without a fight,
stanamg upon nie ictuiu c o
since taking office
At present no other name is men
tioned with any degree of certainty in
connection with the mayoralty, and. as
Col. Huston has friends by the hundred
in El Paso, and is known as a man of
executive ability, tact and the courage
of his convictions, there are those who
say that he is the logical candidate for
mayor at the next election.
If he evidences an inclination to run,
Col. Huston will have to be reckoned
&EN. MYER IS
AT THE FORT
Making(irial Inspection of
The Nineteenth In
fantry. Gen. 'Albert L. Myer, commander of
the department of Texas, arrived from
his headquarters at Fort Sam Houston, j
San Antonio, this morning to make his
final inspection of the Nineteenth in
fantry 'and of Fort Bliss before "the
fighting Nineteenth" returns to the
Philippines for rleld service.
Gen Myer was met at the union sta
tion by Col. J. F. Huston and escorted
to the post, where a brigadier general's
salute was fired in his honor.
Globe Flour, best by test,
and the pay roll in El Paso.
SAYS EL. PASO SHOULD GET
BUSY FOR POSTOFFICE SITE
"If El Paso wants a new postoff ice the
people here had better get busy right
away and go after congress for -a site,"
said E. W. Roberts, superintendent of
construction for the office of the su
pervising architect at Washington, who
is here inspecting the instalation of the
new electric elevator in the federal
building puts it.
Mr. Roberts believes that El Paso is
now in position to demand and get at
least an appropriation for a site upon
which to locate the new postoffice build
EICIIEL, & IVEIKEL CASE OX -
APPEAL. AT SAX AXTOXIO.
San Antonio, Texas, Jan. 24. After
an argument of four hours, the case
of -the El Paso & Southwestern Railroad
company vs. Eichel and Weikel, from
El Paso county, was submitted in the
4th court of civil appeals. This case .
consumed 44 days for trial in tlje lower
court. In this suit Eichel & Weikel
obtained a judgment against the rail
road for $31,736.80. They had the con
tract to get out ballast for the road
and claimed to have been damaged by
misleading statements made by the
road's officials regarding the climatic
conditions obtaining at Tccolote. N. M.
In the lower court they asked for dam
ages in the sum of $107,321.27, but only
aboxit onethird of this sum was ob
tained. You'll b surprised at the results you
will pet from a Rir,:i -rant, rent or
.o- rale ad in The Herald. Will not
f5t more than 25c to 50c. Phone Bell
115. Auto 1115 and tell ho glrL
ii mm Hi Wilrh
Lu il I rill 1 11 3 UULy
' Hi HIT TO
Officers Have Senator File
Objection With the War
Some of the officers of the 23rd in
fantry with a .senatorial pull have evi
dently concluded that El Paso is not
a good -station, and they have been
trying to have the department rescind
the order stationing the regiment on
the border on its return from the Orient
next month. The official correspond
ence is jtfst made public at Washing
ton, in wheh the chief of staff replies
to a senator who asked to haA'e the or
der changed. The chief of staff says:
My D.ear Senator Referring to your
letter of Jan. 3, requesting that the
23d infantry be given station in "a
section of the country the climate of
which would give them a more decided
change than that to which they have
been recently accustomed," was duly
received, and I have looked Into the sub
ject very carefully.
It may not be generally known, but
it Is a fact, that there is kept at tire
war department a roster of the various
stations that each regiment in the serv
ice has had, and new assignments of sta
tion are made with a view to equalizing
as far as may be practicable the service
of all organizations, with respect to the
character and locaton of their stations.
In ether words,, regiments which have
served most in stations scattered about
are given regimental stations if prac
ticable; those which have served longest
in the west are .other considerations not
j preventing, given eastern stations; those
uiv.il naif ueeu must, m me soutn are.
other things bein
equal, given north
ern posts; oYcanizations which have
had conslderble or prolonged service at
frontier or interior stations are pre
ferably sent to posts near large cities,
and vice versa in each case.
Of course, it is not possible in manv
SfS ?!I Sl?"??
meet as mny as possible and to equalize
all in the long run. For instance, our
roster also requires that regiments go
to andvreturn from the Philippines in
their regular turn, but in order to avoid
moving other troops unnecessary, regi
ments going and returning have to ex
change stations with each other, as a
rule. The first regiment returning
might be -the one most entitled to a
regimental post, but .the only regiment
vacating such a post might be the last
on the roster to go.- In such a case, the
returning regiment might have to wait
Its turn for a regimental station until
some future occasion, unless the time
of Its return could be so varied from
Its turn on the roster as to find a regi
mental station vacant by the date of its
arrival in the United States. It has
never been considered iusHffAhTo n
Khold a regiment in the Ph HnntHP-
one and the same time.
We balance ad
vantages and disadvantages, ami n br
best we can.
It appears from the records chit the
23rd infantry has no j ' fo
rnmnnn , i. ? , ,.
fu proportIon of e3tern stations for
some yeaTs backf ceKaInly since most
oi tne orricers now on duty -with It have
been members thereof. Its nresent as
signment could not be altered without
doing injustice to some other regiment,
which also looks to the war department
to protect its interests and maintain
them on an equitable basis. Of course,
the department is glad to do anything
It can to add to the comfort or con-
tentment of the army, but it cannot af-
rord to resort to injustice to others in
order to satisfy any particular portion.
In view of the foregoing facts, I am
unable to recommend any change in the
assignments of stations for the 23d
Infantry already ordered, and I feel con
fident that after receiving the informa
tion conveyed in .the preceding para
graphs hereofv you will agree that my
conclusions are correct. I shall be glad
to show you the rosters and the lists
of stations of the three regiments in
volved In the present return from the
Philippines If you desire. The other
two, likej the 23rd, are also returning
from a tropical climate, where there
can be no question that the 23rd had
the advantage in stations. The 4th
regiment .returning this year from six
different stations in Alaska, also goes
to Texas to a regimental post.
The months of April, May and June
have been announced as the.r,egular sea
son for small arms" target 'practice for
all troops in the department of Texas.
Capt. James M. Graham, adjutant,
19th infantry, and Capt. Samuel M. De-
No One In El Paso Who Has a Bad
Back Can Ignore This Double
Does your back ever ache?
Have you suspected your kidneys?
Backache is kidney ache.
With It comes dizzy spells.
Sleepless nights, tired, dull days,
Distressing urinary disorders.
Cure the kidneys to cure it all.
Doan's Kidney Pills bring quick re
lief. Bring thorough, lasting cures.
You have read El Paso proof.
Read now the El Paso sequel.
Renewed testimony; tested by time.
Mrs. Carrie B. Taylor, 2415 Texas
street. El Paso, Texas, says: "In Feb-
-,,,r ion? T rrnva n nnhHc RtntATTIPnt
te11!' ' rMtlv Doan's Ividnev
Pills have relieved me of rheumatism.
I can add at the present time that I
have never suffered as severely from
this trouble- since. I have, however,
had slight attacks, but these have been
quickly disposed of by the use of Doan's
Kidney Pills. For some time T was laid
up with sciatica rheumatism, the pains
always being more severe in the small
of my back. Doan's Kidney Pills were
Anally brought to my attention and
procuring a box at Kelly & Pollard's
drug store, I began their use. They
cured mo and for that reason I high
ly recommend them."
For sale by tsl dealers. Price 50
cents, Foster-MIlburn Co.. Buffalo. New
York, sole agents for the United Sta.tes
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
Loffre, medical corps, have been detail
ed as members of the general court
martial convened at Fort 'Bliss.
First Lieut. James S. Kennedy, medi
cal reserve corps. Fort Bliss, has been
ordered to accompany the headquar
ters band and first battalion of the
10-th infantry from Fort Bliss to San
Francisco, and will there embark with
them for the Philippine islands.
Globe Flour, be?t by test,
and tbe payroll In El Paso.
bessions of the Lodge Are?
Concluded and Delegates
Working until the sun peeped into
the east windows of the Fraternal
Brotherhood hall Sunday morning, the
supreme council of the Alianza HIs-pano-Americana
adjourned at 1a.m. to
meet again on the third Monday of Jan
uary, 1913, in Xogales, Ariz. The great
amount of routine work before the con
vention necessitated the extraordinary
session Saturday night and the dele
gates left for their homes Sunday feel
ing t that they had done the hardest
week's lodge work of their lives.
As was expected, Samuel Brown, of
Tempe, Ariz., was reelected supreme
president for the next three years. This
was president Brown's fifth election to
the highest office in the order and was
given to him unanimously as a reward
of merit for faithful work in the cause
of the alianza.
The race for the supreme secretary
ship resulted In a victory for Edwardo
R. Carrillo, of Tucson, Ariz- The new
supreme secretary is one of the clerks
in "the Albert Stelnfeld department store
In Tucson, and is a leading- member of
I Santa Fe, X. M., was elected vice presi
dent for three years; G. S. Manzo, of
Tucson, was also elected supreme treas
urer and Xr. G. R. Savin, of Tucson.
was reelected supreme physician. The
new trustee elected at the seventh con
vention was Benjamin Arce, of No
gales, Ariz. The two other trustees are
H. V. Anaya, and B. C. Pellon, of Tuc
son. Before adjourning the convention,
president Brown ordered the reading of
a resolution thanking the members of
Morelos lodge of El Paso, Paso del
Norte lodge of Juarez, The EI Paso
Herald, the city officials, chamber of
commerce and citizens of El Paso for
the kindly treatment and favors shown
the delegates .to the supreme council
session while they were here last week.
The resolution was passed unanimously.
A number of the delegates left for
their homes early Sunday morning.
wnue others remained here until Sun
day evening. As Sunday was the final
time limit on their tickets it was neces
sary for the delegates and visitors at
tending the convention to startMiome
before midnight Sunday.
Less we lorsret. let's Keen our ttiotipv
at home and 3tilt get the best, Giobe
THE NEED FOS GOOD
HOTEL m EL PASO
Passengers Go on to San An
tonio Because It Has
Henry S. Piatt, of St. Louis. hPHraa
that El Paso should have a new, mod
ern, and first class hotel. The idea Is
not entirely original with him, but his
trip Into El Paso on the Southern.
Pacific the other night convinced him
more than ever of the fact. The train
was crowded with tourists, traveling
men and others. When El Paso was
called, a few, including Mr. Piatt, pre
pared to get off. The great majority
remained comfortably anchored in the
green plush seats of the Pullman car.
It was San Antonio for theirs. Why?
Because San Antonio has the hotel ac
commodations to take care of the
crowds, the passengers said. The Inci
dent impressed Mr. Piatt so that he told
it to his friends and that is how it got
in the paper.
The Meanest Man In To-ivn
Is the one who always weara a frown, Is
cross and disagreeable, and is s,a'ort
and sharp in his answers. Nine cases out
of 10 it's not the poor fello-w's fault, it's
his .liver and digestion that make 'him
feel so miserable, he can't help being
disagreeable. Are you In danger of get
ting Into that condition? Then start at
once taking Ballard's Kerbine for your
liver the safe, sure and reliable vege
table regulator. Sold by all druggists.
SHH Engineers, Architects and Photographers 1
Rfiji will find it convenient to have their wants 1
5 supplied in El Paso. A complete line of 1
mSm instruments and supplies are carried by 1
Fred J Fel'dman Co., 308 San Antonio I
CATALOG ON REQUEST
n i a a
g Mail Order Guide
A" HANDY DIRSOTORY OF RELIABLE
hHD PROGRESSIVE FIRMS OF EL PA3Q
Bngredlents givs to HoocFs Sar
saparillaits great curative power
power to cure many and varied corn
plaints, including diseases of the blood,
ailments of the stomach, troubles of
the kidneys and liver.
Many of the ingredients are just whafe
the profession prescribe in. the ailments
named, but the combination and pro
portions are peculiar to this medicine and
give it curative power peculiar to itself.
Therefore, there can be no substitute
for Hood's. Get it in the usual liquid
orm, or in tablets called Sarsatabs.
ROUTES OF TRAVEL
The- Kle Grande, Sierra Madrr A
Pacific Railroad Co.
XEW TIME CARD!
NOV. 14th, ioe.
Effective this date Passenger
trains will leave our NEW STA
TION, corner Calles COMSRCIO
CITTEAD JUAREZ at 1 F. 3f.
JfUEVA CASAS GRAXDES 7 P. M.
SBEVA CASAS GRAXDES 12:15 P.M.
CITTDAD JUAREZ 8 P. 2f.
Thus bringing Nueva Casas
Grandes and Intermediate points sev
eral hours nearer El Paso and vice
versa, and allowing patrons oppor
tunity to transaci eir business
and be home next day.
HUNTING and FISHING such "as
found nowhere else on North Ameri
Write for full particulars.
H. C. FERRIS. T. R. RYAN,
General Slgr. TraJUc Mxr.
DR. 3T. G. CHE. EOR,
Chimes Piyslelaa, Csrea
Lung- trouble, astk-
' ma. catarrh la all
Its . forms," dyspep
tieart disease, kid
ney, liver and blad
der trouble, rheu
matism and blood
i poison eradicated
cer cured. No mer
cury or minerals
used. Nervous de
bility cured as by
peculiar to womea
cured without a
105 N. CampbeU.
Bell Dhane 29i3.
Ii. H. S. Cic3 a nove Troubles. Ala
Eczema ana Rheumatism.
For 23 years Botanic Blood Balm (B.
B. B.) has been curing yearly thou
sands of sufferers from Primary, Sec
ondary or Tertiary Blood Poison- und
all forms of Blood and Skin Diseases.
j Cancer, Rheumatism and Eczema. We
solicit the most obstinate cass. because
B. B- B. cures where all else falls. If
you have aches and pains In Bone3,
Back or Joints, Mucous Patches in
mouth. Sore Throat. Pimples. Copper
Colored Spots, Ulcers an any part of
the body. Hair or Eyecrows falling out.
Itching. Watery Blisters or Open Hu
mors. Risings or Pimples of Eczema.
Boils, Swellings, Eating Sores, take B.
B. B. It klills the poison, purifies the
blood, s toils- all aches, pains and itch
ing, curins the worst case of Blood
Poison, Rheumatism or Eczema.
BOTANIC BLOOD BALX (B..B. B. Is
pleasant and 3afe to take; composed of
pure Botanic ingredients. It purifies
and enriches the blood. DRUGGISTS
$1 PER LARGE BOTTLE.
SAMPLE SENT FREE by vrrltlxc t
3IOOD BALM CO Atlxata. Ga.
Altomnh?To ViVo- iv. l . , . .
Ari ; " w -" -mows ana csuadnea
CRAIG, O'DOIOTELL & CO.
Chamber of Commerce Building
EABEH & ALEXANDER
fhone 5. w. 611. Auto 2127
TEUNHS AND BAGS
Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases
made, repaired and exchanged.
Opposite postoffice, across
Plaza. TeL 1C54: Auto 1966.