Newspaper Page Text
8 Monday, May 23, 1910.
A ijiw In
$15.00 Our Charge in
"We also treat with the same guarantee of success: CATARRH, NERV
OUS DEBLLrrY, LOST FUNCTIONS, BLOOD POISON IN ALL ITS STAGES,
SCROFUIaA, RHEUMATISM AND ALL PRIVATE DISEASES AND WEAK
NESSES AND THEIR COMPLICATIONS.
A. CERTAINTY OF CURE IS WHAT EVERYONE WANTS, and while we
treat each case on its individual merits taking- into consideration the pe
culiarities and susceptibilities, we sometimes meet with cases that have
I been neglected so long or worse, improperly treated, that they have reached
an, incurable stage, these cases we never knowingly accept.
NOTICE Tie above "four day cures" require at least one visit to our
office, otherwise"' it is not necessary.
Skin, Kidney, Rectal and Bladder Diseases
Chronic Diseases Diseases of Men Diseases of Women
"WH1 b sent to any address in a plain sealed envelope FREE of charge
provided you mention this paper and inclose four cents, the actual cost of
They -win prove interesting reading to all, no matter whether sick r
not, as-they discuss not only the causes, changes and treatment of the-above
class of afflictions, "but, they also tell how to prevent many diseases.
CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE
FEES OF CHARGE.
Office Hours: 9 a. m., to 7 p. m. Wednesdaj's and Saturdays to S. Sundays
Rooms 9-12 C & !. Building, 106
SAN DIEGO 'S FAIR
ZI. S. Mack Here En Route
to New York to "Win Auto.
M. S. Mack, jockey, ball player, boxer,
track team coach and erstwhile long
distance walker, is in El Paso on his
way to New York city from San Diego.
Mack departed, from the coast city
March 12, and he expects to make the
eastern port within a year and a half.
It "will not be a "Weston trip, for he
is making two and three week stops at
"Walker Mack is a perambulating ad
vertisement for the Panama-California
exposition to be held at San Diego In
1915. He is the second ib pass through
El Paso, and is armed with all sorts
of letters from fair managers and offi
cials he has met thus far. Mack -will
return from New York in an automobile
to be given him. He is following the
Sunset route while hoofing it.
According to the agreement, Mack
makes his expenses by selling souvenirs
of the 1915 exposition. "Whiles in El
Paso he will work at a local theater
and recite some poetry, for, besides
being a boxer, coach, rider and walker
he is something of a poet, but so mere
ly as a side line. He doesn't work at
Incidentally, while here, the young
pedestrian seeks a walking partner.
He asks if there is a young El Pasoan
of good habits who would like to be
come famous and have his picture on
Via the Santa 3?e, the Cool Scenic Eoute,
to points in the North, Easfc and West.
Call at our office cor. San SYaneisco and Santa Ee Sts.,
and let us help plan your trip.
Below we give you. tine round-trip rates to some of the principal points:
Rates to other points in the North, East, and "West cheerfully given, if you
'.rill call on or write us.
New York 85.85
St. Louis 49.65
Kansas City 40.65
St Paul 55.65
Tickets on sale June 1st to September 30th; final return limit October 31st
Liberal stopover privileges in either direction.
B ror lurwier iuivima.hwn. axso aaveruisinjr literature on uainomia. loiorain.
C Grand Canyon of Arizona The Great
B W. R. BROWI.
E D. F. & P. A., A. T. & & F. Ey.
El Paso. Texas.
Corner San Francisco
-VE CIRE THE FOLLOWING DIS
EASES IX FCTCR. DAYS AXD OFTEN
ONE TREATMENT IS AT.T, THAT IS
NECESSARY: VARICOCELE, HY
DROCELE, PILES, RUPTURE AND
STRICTURE. In view of the fact that
many people have treated tvith vari
ous specialists for years and did not
even receive relief, the above state
ment may make them skeptical, to
all such tre will state that if you -will
call at our office we will with their
permission give you the names of re
liable business men of El Paso, New
Mexico, and Arizona, whom we have
cured and have remained so for
varying: periods of from one to three
NO SEVERE OPERATION IS DONE,
THE TREATMENTS ARE PRACTIC
ALLY PAINLESS AND BLOODLESS,
AND NO DETENTION FROM BUSI
NESS IS NECESSARY EITHER
DURING OR AFTER TREATMENT.
CURES ARE NOT ONLY RAPID BUT
RADICAL AND PERMANENT.
N. Oregon Street, El Paso, Texas.
postal cards. If there Is such, the
walkpr airrp"'! r nor ViJo otivoticoc oml
a salary and to charge nothing for the
tour a la Cook.
I Thp rJitinr- itVilotn -n-;n .t-..-,;. ;n
--- . .w..... 4..A,b. Hill AAA4X111 AiA
El Paso three weeks. He is stopping
at hotel St- Regis. Mack may be re
membered by sporting men as having
won the Police Gazette third prize for
the most perfect physical man in the
United States. Such is fame.
CONCEETS BY THE
FORT BLISS BAND
Three concerts are promised this
week by conductor Otto Majewski of
the Fort Bliss band. The entertain
ments will be given Monday, Tuesday
and "Wednesday. The programs follow:
Monday, 5:40 to 6:40 p. m.
1. Twostep Georgia Johnson
2. Overture Martha Flatoni
3. Golden Blone -. . .Eilenberg
4. Selection Dolly Varden. . .Edwards
5. "Waltz from "Gypsy Baron". .Strauss
6. Twostep Tehama Haines
Tuesday, S to 0 p. m.
1. Twostep Ramona Johnson
2. Overture Egmont Beethoven
3. Pasdes Fleurs from Ballet Naila..
4. Selection Rigoletto Verdi
5. Serenade for flute and horn Tit'l
(Sergt. Kravetz and Corprl. Richard.)
6. Twostep Arrah "Wanna Morse
Wednesday, 5:40 to 0:40 p. m.
1. Twostep Louisiana Lampie
2. Overture Jolly Robbers Suppe
3. Alita Losey
4. Selection The Wizard of Oz
5. "Walts: La Circus Emidy
6. The Tramp's Patrol Puerner
Denver ;... 35.00
Colorado Springs 35.00
Salt Lake 55.95
San Francisco 50.00
Los Angeles 45.00
San Diego 45.00
Grand Canyon of Arizona 35.00
Lakes, and The East, cali on or write,
J. S. MORRISON,
C. P. A-, A. T. &, S. F. Ry.
El Paso, Texas.
and Santa Fe Sts.
I I I The I I ;i
$ By Charles Klein TFi I W Illustrations ;!
" intra Degree
I Arthur Hornblow . .. . . "f . .r Ray Walters
A Narrative Of Metropolitan Life
J Copyright. 1910, by O. W. Dillingham Co. ' 1 J
SYXOPSIS Of PREVIOUS CHAPTERS.
Howard Jeffries marries waitress
while at college and is disinherited Dy
rich father. Stepmother visits apart
ments of her old flame, Robert Under
wood, to try to prevent him ending his
life when pressed by creaitors, Howard,
visiting Underwood, a former college
mate, seeking a loan, is asleep in the
apartments during the interview ana
as stepmother leaves, Underwood shoots
himself. Howard awakens and is ar
rested and. by police third degree meth
ods, is made to confess to the crime.
His wife seeks aid of his family. Goes
to see husband at prison.
The credentials were passed upon
slowly and Annie, being the twentieth
In line, found It a tedious wait. In
front of her was a bestial looking ne
gro, behind her a woman whose cheap
jewelry, rouged face and extravagant
dress proclaimed her profession to be
the most ancient in the world. But
at last the gate was reached. As the
doorkeeper examined her ticket he
looked up at her with curiosity. A
murderer is rare enough even In the
Tombs, to excite interest, and as she
passed on the attendants whispered
among themselves. She knew they
were talking about her, but she
steeled herself not to care. It was
only a foretaste of other humiliations
which she must expect.
A keeper now took charge of her
and led her to a room where she was
searched by a matron for concealed
weapons, a humiliating ordeal, to
which even the richest and most in
fluential visitors must submit with as
good grace as possible. The matron
was a hard looking woman of about
50 years, in whom every spark of hu
man pity and sympathy had been
killed during her many years of con
stant association with criminals. The
word "prison" had lost its meaning to
her. She saw nothing undesirable In
jail life, but looked upon the Tombs
rather as a kind of boarding house in
which people made short or long so
journs, according to their luck. She
treated Annie unceremoniously, yet
"So you're the wife of Jeffries,
whom they've got for murder, eh?"
she said, as she rapidly ran her hands
through the visitor's clothing.
"Yes," faltered Annie, "but it's all
a mistake, I assure you. My husband's
perfectly innocent. He wouldn't hurt
The woman grinned.
"They all say that, m'm." Lugubri
ously she added: "I hope you'll be
Organization Hepresents Eelatively Large Number, in
Proportion to Home Popualtion, Who Have Adopted
America as Future Home The Eace Is Ex
ceedingly patriotic and Devoted to Pre
serving Its Language, History and
Art Domineered by Hungary. -
Chicago, 111., May 23. An organiza
tion representing the half million Slo
vaks in the United States is meeting
in Chicago today. It is. attended by all
the prominent men of that nationality i
in this country, who intend to lay the j
foundation for the betterment of the f
conditions of the Slovaks in America, j
and to encourage tne immigration oi
others from Hungary, where they live in
:here they will be
The day of the Teuton and the Celt
In the mining regions of America has
largely passed, and their places are be
ing taken by the Slav and the Italian.
The Teuton and the Celt have gradu
ated into the thousand-and-one callings
followed by the average full-blown
American citizen. Of their Slavic and
Italian successors as miners and steel
mill operators the Slovaks furnish no
All Are Patriotic.
It is one of the strange coincidences
! of history that a people who long since
have ceased to have any voice in the
affairs of the nation to which they owe
allegiance, and who at home have no
statesmen or other men of affairs
among their number, should precipitate
one of the greatest parliamentary
struggles of the century.
Yet this has occurred through the
zeal of the half million Slovaks in
America, and their patriotic desire to
be counted as such in the census just
taken. It was their desire to be counted
as Slovaks that led representative
Crumpacker to introduce a measure
into the house providing for such spe
cial enumeration, and to claim for it a
constitutional privilege under the rules
of the house. It was after this claim
had been recognized by the speaker that
the insurgents took advantage of the
opportunity. and b5 the amendment of
the rules of the house, turned back the
tide of parliamentary revolution by cur
tailing the powers of the speaker.
Aitrncted to Mlninjr Field.
To the average Slovak In Europe the
wage scale of the Pittsburg mining dis
trict is of more importance than the
wages paid in the capital of his own
country. He is eager to come to Ameri
ca, and it Is estiimited that in ten years
fully 200,000 of them have left their
native homes in the highlands of Hun
gary, turned their backs on the oppres
sion of the Magyars and sought free
dom in the land of opportunity this side
This emigration to America has
effected many changes In Slovak land.
In many Instances land values have
risen fully 100 per cent because of the
Influx of American capital sent back
by the miners in the coal fields of
Pennsylvania. The postal bank at
Kosice, which is the distributing cen
ter for the northeastern counties, In a
(Continued From Yesterday.)
more lucky than some others were."
Annie felt herself grow cold. Was
this a sinister prophecy? She shud
dered and, hastily taking a dollar from
her purse, slipped It into the matron's
"May I go now?" she said.
"Yes, my dear; I guess you've got
nothing dangerous on you. We have
to be very careful. I remember once
when we had that Hoboken murderer
here. He's the feller that cut his
wife's head off and stuffed the body
in a barrel. His mother came here to
"So You're the Wife of Jeffries, Whom
They've Got for Murder, Eh?"
see him one dav and what did I find
inside her stocking but an innocent; V1LU zez, a wasn dowi ana lava
looking little round pill, and if you ! tory- Each cel1 had Its occupant, men
please, it was nothing less than prus- I ?ouths of a11 aSes- Some were
sic acid. He would have swallowed it ! readin. ome Paying cards. Some
and the electric chair would have ! were WS asleep on their cots, per
been cheated. So you see how careful haPs dreaming of home, but most of
we has to be" I em leaning dejectedly against the
Annie could not listen to anv more. I lron bars wondering when they would
The horror of having Howard classed !
with fiends of that description sickened
her. To the keeper she said quickly:
"Please take me to my husband."
Taking another dollar from her
purse, she slipped the bill into the
man's hand, feeling that, here as
everywhere else, one must pay for
privileges and courtesies. Her guide
led the way and ushered her into an
elevator, which, at a signal, started
single year received
florins in remittances
vak workers of the United States. Much
of this is invested in lands, and this
tide or emigration -westward and tne
flow of money eastward has wrought
great changes in the economic condi-
tion of northeast Hungary.
Enrly HlMtory Not Recorded.
Very little is known of the early his
tory of the Slovaks. Be J inning with
the Hussite wars and coming down to
the present time, the doings of this
people are well recorded. Bup back of
the fifteenth century their past seems
securely hidden. Yet the Slovak peo
ple had lived over a thousand years in
their fatherland before the Slovak war.
So nearly related in languages and
origin are the Slovaks, the Bohemians,
and the Moravians that they may be
said to have a common history.
Exactly at what period the Slovaks
were made subjects of Hungary is not
definitely known. They claim to have
been there before the coming of the
Magyars, while the Matter assert that
they preceeded the Slovaks. But be
that as it may, when they were merged
In the Hungarian crown they ceased to
have a separate political existence, and
since that time have shared in thv
miseries of Hungary, but not in Its glor
ies. Proud of 'linnfirtinge.
One of the things of which the Slovaic
in intensely proud is his language, and
he has ever resented the efforts of the
opposing elements In the Hungarian
government to make him forget it. At
one time the Slovaks drew up a charter
of liberty In which the first demand
was that they have representation in
the Diet and be allowed to speak Slo
vak. They aho demanded that they be
allowed to plead and answer cases In
court, educate their children, and oth
erwise conduct their affairs, in their
mother tongue. They also announced
that their nationality, which they de
clared they would never renounce,
should be preserved inviolate and invio
lable. These demands were never granted,
and today the Slovaks suffer an oppres
sion equalled, perhaps, nowhere else in
Europe. At one time they arranged to
have a society for the preservation of
their literature, art and history, and in
the furtherance of this undertaking
they erected a magnificent building.
This was confiscated by the government
without any reparation to the members
of the society, and practically every
trace of national influence removed.
It is declared that the statement of
the late John Hay with reference to
the Jews of Roumania is equally appli
cable to the Slovaks of Hungary. Me
xu.i. biiui out rrom nearly eTery ave-
nilA n nA1 . ,.... . f I
.i ui. oni-suppori. -vvnicn is open io tn; j
poor of other lands, grouud down bj
The cells in the' Tombs are arranged
in rows in the form of an ellipse in
the center of each of the six floors.
There is room to accommodate 900
prisoners of both, sexes. The men are J
confined in the new prison; the wom
en, fewer in number, in what remains of
the old building. Only the center of each
floor being taken up with the rows
of narrow cells, there remains a broad
corridor, running all the way round
and flanked on the right by high walls
I with small barred windows. An ob
server from the street glancing up at
the windows might oonclude that they
were those of the cslls in which pris
oners were confined. As a matter of
fact, the cells have no windows, only a
grating which looks directly out into
the circular corridor.
At the fourth floor the elevator
stopped and the heavy iron door
"This way," said the keeper, step
ping out and quickly walking along
the corridor. "He's in cell No. 456."
A lump rose in Annie's throat The
place was well ventilated, yet she
thought she would faint from a cho
king feeling of restraint. All along
the corridor to the left were iron
doors painted yellow. In the upper
part of the door were half a dozen
broad slits through which one could
see what was going on inside.
"Those are the cells," volunteered
Annie shuddered as, mentally, she
pictured Howard locked up in such a
dreadful place. She peered through
j one of the slits and saw a narrow cell
j about ten feet long by six wide. The
I only furnishings were a folding cot
resain their liberty.
"Where are the women?" asked
Annie, trying to keep down the lump ! th panic ,of 90S'fV t.he number .of s-.-.j.
.,,,,, ., ' vaks coming to this country nas in-
that rose chokingly in her throat.
"They're in a separate part of the
prison," replied the keeper.
"Isn't it dreadful?" she murmured.
"Not at all," he exclaimed cheer
fully. "These prisoners fare better in
prison than they do outside. I wager
some of them are sorry to leave."
"But it's dreadful to be cooped up
poverty as the natural ,results of thtir
discriminatory treatment, they are
rnf1fi-rl mpimnhlo nf lifHnir thAmtok-K
from the enforced degradation which I
Would Maintain Characteristics.
Hungary Is the home of a motley
population, as is illustrated by a state
ment concerning it made sometime ago:
"The Magyar is proud and happy when
he can ride a fine horse; the Slovak
when he can talk familiarly to a person
of distinction; the German when he se
cures the burgomaster's staff of office;
the Rumun when twirling a handsomely
carved cane; the little Russian when he
attains to clerical honors; the Jew when
renting landed property; the Gypsy
when parading in scarlet trousers."
They scorn to sell their birthright of
mountain freedom for a mess of Magyar
pottage, and are struggling against the
most overwhelming odds to protect
themselves against the wiping out of
their national characteristics. They are
a large, well built, broad faced race,
with prominent cheek bones and light
hair. They are simple, religious, hum
ble and quiet, except when drunk, when
they beebnie quarrelsome. Their songs
are in a minor key and as a rule are of
a melancholy character. When possible
they occupy themselves as cattle and
sheep herders, and go down to the
great pialn to reap the harvest-
TnxeM Heavy In Natlie Land.
They are a debt-ridden people. A
mountaineer In a hamlet in Turet, with
real and personal property valued at
one hundred and eighty florins, was
taxed eighteen florins a year. On this
basis a man worth $10,000 in the United
States would have to pay 1000 taxes.
It is declared that two festering sores
sap the vlltality of the unsophisticated
highlander drink and usury. He is
compelled to borrow from local insti
tutions and on short ter mloans pays
out as much as 50 percent Interest.
In many cases the rum seller and the
money lender are consolidated In one
person and then the poor Slovak Is sure
to fall a victim Some years ago the
Catholic clergy, seeing the ruin and
degradation entailed by these things,
sought to overcome this condition by
establishing temperance societies. The
government promptly took steps to put
an end to these organizations.
High Rgnrd for Female Sex.
In all the world there is to be found
no tenderer solicitude for the daughters
of the family than among the Slovaks.
As soon as a little girl is born her
mother begins to make the clothes that
shall constitute the trousseau of the fu
ture bride. Their embroidery is among
the rarest in Europe. By the time the
girl is ready to be led to the altar by
some highland swain her mother has
made enough clothes to last her a life
time. In many instances these clothes
are handed down from generation to
Carry Favor with Hungnry.
So persistent have been the endeavors
of the Hungarian authorities to stamp
out tlie love which the Slovak feels for
his traditions and his mother tongue,
that in many villages whose population
is entirely Slovak, the traveler will see
no signs written in their language. The
signs appear In Magyar. This Is attrib
uted to two causes. In the first place
the man who puts out the sicrn wlshs
to curry favor with die Magyar notary
who is the real ruler of the town, and
In the second place the notary wishes
to establish a good reputation with the
Hungarian authorities by having his
village as free as possible from the
V Home Loving People.
It is said that no class of immigrants
common to America patronize the steam-
. . .. .
snip lines as much In proportion to the
immigration as the Slovaks. Intensely
in those little cells, isn't it?" she said.
"Not so bad as it looks," he laughed.
"They are allowed to come out in the ;
corridor to exercise twice a day for an
hour and there is a splendid shower
bath they can take."
"Where is my husband's cell?" she 1
whispered, almost dreading to hear
"There it is," he said, pointing to a
door. "No. 456."
Walking rapidly ahead of her and i Dr k SpeciaiXst for
stopping at one of the cell doors, he merJjr of Kan3as has perina;entl3r
rappea louaiy on tne iron grating auu
"Jeffries, here's a lady come to see
you. Wake up there!"
A white, drawn face approached the
grating. Annie sprang forward.
"Howard!" she sobbed.
"Is it you, Annie?" came a weak
i voice through the bars.
I "Can't I go in to him?" she asked
The keeper shook his head.
"No, m'm, you must talk through
the bars, but I won't disturb you."
He walked away and the husband
and wife were left facing each other.
The tears were streaming down An
nie's cheeks. It was dreadful to be
standing there so close and yet not
be able to throw her arms around him.
Her heart ached as she saw the dis
tress in his wan, pale face.
"Why didn't you come before?" he
"I could not. They wouldn't let me.
Oh, Howard," she gasped. "What a
dreadful thing this is! Tell me how
you got into such a scrape!"
He put his hand to his head as if it
hurt him, and she noticed that his
eyes looked queer. For a moment the
agony of a terrible suspicion, crossed
her mind. Was it possible that in a
moment of drunken recklessness he
had shot Underwood? Quickly, almost
breathlessly, she whisperdd to him:
"Tell me quickly, 'tis not true, is it?
You did not kill Robert Underwood."
He shook his head.
(TO BIS CON'riNUIiD)
loving their native mountain homes, al
though poverty and oppression has for
centuries been their lot, they frequently
return from America, invest their
money at home, and go back again to
the United States.
Have a Bright Future.
Many efforts to ameliorate their con
dition in the Pennsylvania mining re
gion are being put forth, and it is be
lieved that if they shall be surrounded
with proper Influences they will develop
into good American citizens. Intensely
patriotic, frugal and thrifty, the Slovaks
have a future in America that will make
their racial history here a proud one.
With the revival of good times since
creased to a remarkable extent, and it is
probable that not many years will pass
until there are more Slovaks in the Unit
ed States than there are in Europe.
FIED FOR TRYITCG TO
Younir Mm in Austin Tries io Get Of-
fleer to Summon Men Favorable J
to Brotker. j
Austin, Tex.. May 23. A $70 fine and j
throe days in jail wag given Tom Car-
den by judge Calhoun this morning,
because Carden was charged with hav-
in& attempted to have friends sum
moned. on a Jury to try his brother, W.
P. Carden, for murder.
Testimony was given that Carden ap
proached a deputy and told the officer
he had nothing to lose by summoning
certain men for the Jury. The judge j
said he would not assess tne ingnest
fine Inasmuch as the man -was attempt
ing to save his brother.
MONEY FOR THE DAM
SAID TO BE DEPPOSITED.
Information has been received here
that the 200,000 deposit which is to be
made with the clerk of the Socorro,
N. M., court to permit the plans for the
Elephant Butte dam site to be taken
possession of has been forwarded from
Washington to the district clerk at So
corro. The only remaining step to be taken
before the reclaimation service takes
charge of the condemned land and be- j
gins work on the railroad to the dam is !
the formal approval by judge Mechem
of the finding of the Socorro commis
sion which awarded the Victorio Land !
and Cattle company the $200,000. This
done, and the money on deposit no fur
ther hindrance can be placed In the
way of the actual work on the project.
MILL MAKE EUROPEAN TRIP.
Sol. I. Berg, accompanied by his wife
and son Julius, will leave Wednesday
for New York, where Mr. Berg will pur
chase goods. From New York they
will go to Germany, France, Italy and
Switzerland. They expec to return to
El Paso during the month of Oc
tober. ICE CREAM
If Ice Cream could
only take the place
of meat as tbesub
stantial dtsh at
o money would
Tee Cream, which
has always been
considered, a lux
ury costs less,
than meat. Its actual cost is about one
cent a dish.
And it iszocd substantial food too.
Dissolve Jell-O Ice Cream Powder ia
milk and freeze. That is all Ibeie s to do.
Flavors Van i! la. Strawocrrv fr?in i hv
otaK, and Unflarored
At Crocare', 2 packages 2G cents.
Beautiful Kocitw Book Knti
The Genesee Pure Food Co., Le Roy, N. Y.
ASK YOUR GROCER
Arctic or Matador
Brand Lard Compound, the Pure
SI Paso Refining Co.,
El Paso, Texas.
Free Until Cured
Provided You Begin Treat
ment Before June 1st.
JDr. XTacltey's Office Visited by Maay
Who Are Availing; Themselves f
His Liberal Offer.
I located in El Paso with offices In tho
! Hammett Block, entrance 112 Mesa. Ave.
opposite the new Rio Grande Valley
j Bank and Trust Co. building:.
, He Is giving: his services entirely free
j for one month (medicine excepted) to
I all invalids who call at his office for
j treatment, between now and June 1st.
j His objeot in pursuing this course Is
to rapidly Introduce himself and adver
tise his superior methods of treating
chronic diseases and prove that he can
cure the most complicated cases whica
he accepts for treatment and under no
condition will any charge whatever be
made for any services rendered to all
who call and begin treatment during
the month of May.
Catarrh and Catarrhal Deafness cured
by new methods.
Nervous Diseases, Stomach, Kidney
and Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism,
Piles, Ulcers, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Varicocele and all Weaknesses
of men treated.
Diseases of Women cured by new
methods, doing away with surgery.
Satisfactory assurance furnished for
a complete and permanent cure in every
case accepted for treatment; no Incur
able cases taken.
Over twenty years experience and
successful practice. Consultation, ex-
: amlnation and advice free.
Office hours, 9 a. m., to 6 p. m. Sun
days, 9 to 12 a. m.
Medicines from XI to S3 per course.
ASSAYEES & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Cffloo
D. W. Eeczhaet. E 21., Frop"$ar.
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays end
Chcrr.lced Analysis. Mines Exar-lr.sd
and Reported Upon, duluon Work a
Specialty. p. Q. Bos 33
Office and Labcr&Jcry:
Ctr. Saa Ftxzdan k Chiha-thm S&.
5L. 1A?0. TZXAS-
Custom Assay Office
CRITCJSaSTT ft FKRRHSOX,
Sueceasera t Xuxfees CritcXit.
A Mayers. ChSta. MrtaJlurcit.
Asreats far Or Shippars.
Ufa San Fraselsc St. Pka 324.
E! Paso Pasisur Institute
For Preventive TrcatHienl
325 SAX ANTONIO STREET.
Pkeae 2340 R. 1. Reau, 3457
J. B. Sufisn Oompanv
Embossing, Engraving, Printing
323 Texas St. Bell Phone 630
ODOM TEANSFEE CO.
BAGGAGE AND MOVUfG
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 1963
109 MAIN ST.
PHOJfF, BELL 1 AUTO 1001
Will be up right awatj.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
Jill la B4 ssd Cold aacUic?i
taxes, ld -i2i Bit JUbbea. V
Tata bo oOier- Bar ofiwr v ,
SIASOX9 JJKA PILLS, for s2
SOLfi BY DRUGGISTS OFgSfM
The blggsst Poultry Feed Manufacture
!s iht world. Try a baa of his fwl.
PURINA SCRATCH FEED J
Mftkts Hans Lay
FURINA CHICK FEED
Savos Bafy Chicks
(Always in Cfcscksriwant laft)
FOR SALE BY
0. G. SEET0N