Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, July 7, 1910,
ROOSEVELT IS FOR
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A LINIMENT FOR EXTERNAL USE.
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of waiting, nor at the time of "baby's coming, if Mother's
Friend is used as a massage for the muscles, tendons and glands
. .. .
of the "body. Mother's Friend is a penetrating, heaithtui lini
ment which strengthens the ligaments, lubricates and renders pliant those
muscles on which the strain is greatest, prevents caking of the "breasts by keep
ing the ducts open, and relieves nausea, backache, numbness, nervousness, etc.
Its regular use will prepare every portion of the system for the safety of both
mother and child and greatly reduce the pain and danger when the little one
comes. Mother's Tnend is sold at drug stores. Write for our free book, which
contains valuable information for expectant mothers.
THE BRADF1ELB QB, ATIAHTAV BAm
3II1"G AA'D OIL XEWS.
IN Tfll ILL; BE
MINING AND OIL NEWS.
10 FEET 0
Predicts the Greatest Oil
Field in the World to Big
Big: Springs, Texas. July 7. A num
ber of Big- Springs citizens being in
terested in the Toyah oil field, secured
the services of a noted geologist and
oil expert for a 20 days' exploration
of the field
In his report he,refers to U. S. geolog
ical survey bulletin No. 260, series A,
Economic Geology 53, pages 573" to
5 5, which can be secured in any public
library, or at Washington. This sur
vey shows that here is the greatest de
posit of sulphur-gypsum and salt in all
the "known world, which he finds to
First, he finds the anticline dips to
the east and south, and examining the
Cotton Wood draw, he states he finds
no evidence of a fault, and also that
this draw Is simply a channel worn
by the waters It carries, a drain from
a mountain range, that three shallow
wells north of this draw find shallow
nil at about the same depth as the IS
shallow wells that were drilled south
i oil field, and around sections 44 and
45 in block 59 will be known as the
center oil field, and around sections
42. 43, 44 and 45, Jn block 70, will be
known as the lower oil field, and will
be one of the wonderq.of the world."
"When drilling wells, use 12 inch
casing," -the report advises, "until the
s-lphur flow has been cut off; paint the
outside of the casing with at least two
coats of thick mineral paint, as this
GOO feet is in permanently and the sul
phur v.-ater that rises around the cas
ing, more or less, Is very destructive;
go to the second oil sand at a depth of
1800 feet with eight Inch casing, and
If it is desired to go to the third oil
sand, reduce the ensing to six inch. All
indications show that the third oil sand
will be reached at a depth of about
2200 feet, and the fourth, the fifth and
the sixth oil sand may exist, for the
head of this oil Is simply marvelous.
"Wort Rushed on Well.
"Work on the present weH Is being
pushed day and night and will be
capped the same as th last one. The
rig will then be moved 1000 feet east or
west, and further developments carried
SOO Feet of Oil in Well.
The report also states 'that the
story of the "well being securely tapped
of this draw. He cautions against
comparison oi. me lug ml a.iiy -
wells in the same vicinity, when the
"log" of the first well has been kept
socret- He also cautions to beware
of any statement that oil is not found
In paying quantities, If no attempt Is
made to "shoot" the well.
Field Similar to California.
Continuing, the report says: "Draw
an Imaginary line three miles west of
the present well In section 16 to a
point two miles west of the Moody well.
Note the many hills in the vicinity of
Burnt springs and Pettican springs.
They aro gas blow-outs. South of Peti
can springs I find the fold that made
the Lakeside gusher in California so
famous, with its production of 4,000,
000 barrels of oil within SO days. This
fold, which is in block 70, is of ajclose
grain deposit of material that resembles
a. cement formation, and it has perfectly
impounded this great bodr of oil in the
three stratas that are known to exist
The fold was traced eastward for sev
eral miles, and there will be found the,
greatest bodies of oil and much gas.
"Xorth of ths fold and immediately
along its north edge in sections 42, 43,
44 and 45, in biock 70, lying directly
south of sections 44 and 45 in block
59, is property that you should secure,
If the very -est property is jleslred.
Sections S, 16 and 17 in block 59 are also
in the oil basin, and great quantities of
oil will be found there."
"The oil sands being full to over
flowing, but held back by this fold,"
the report also states, "the oil natur
ally backs up towards the north, as
this "fold cuts off its "avenue of escape
to the south, and it may back up for
many miles, as it has been many hun
dred years in forming thfs vast, mag
nlfinenr dpnosit. This bodv of oil will
last many vears, as it derives its source j naming enginesr
from the huge deposits of sulphur- 1 on.e of . the hiSn
gypsum and salt- ,
Land Wortli ?5000 Per Acre.
"Relative to the value- of section 8,v
block 59, every acre of land in this sec
tion is worth $5000. I find the oil is a
lubricant grade and has been used by
the T. & P. Railway company- on sev
eral engines, and pronounced a fine
grado of valve oil. When making this
test on these engines, ahe oil was drawn
direct from the wells and used with no
refining, but it contained no grit what
'Around sections , 1C, 17 and 9, block j sights. He expects to be gone about
59, will later be known as the upper a month.
and supposed to contain a secret Is
laughable to an experc, for the drilling
dump and slush were not removed,
which proves the formation. The cap
rock was reached at a depth of 1860
feet and it was the intention to only
slightly crack this cap-rock, -but one
blow too many was made with the
heavy drill, and up rose the oil.
Before the drftl and rope could be
quickly drawn out of the casing, the
oil had risen some SOO feet on the
rope. It can easily be determined that
the oil must have been very near to
the top of the casing when the drill
was withdrawn. A pointed plug was
quickly driven inipthe casing and a
cap securely screwed on. Then dirt and
sand was piled on top of the cap to
prevent the escape of too much of the
gas. A small shot of nitro will make
this well a "gusher."
"I really believe this is the full in
tention of the company now making
developments there to put down a num
ber of such wells, cap them and later
shoot them, but not until it hassss
cured every possible acre of land in the
"Your little company would do exactly
the same If It -was trying to develop this
field. The operating company knows
the value of everyacre in the upper
field, and until another company puts
in its own rigs and drills, the matter
will be kept as quiet as possible. This
Is business. If you want a portion of
one of the greatest oil fields in the
world, the opportunity is now opened
for you, now is the opportune moment."
CARACRISTI IS HERE.
C. F. Z. Caracristi, a" well known
and geologist who is
est authorities on the
mineral resources of Texas and Mexico,
and one of the pioneers in the oil and
gas fields pt the coastal areas of Texas
and Mexico, is at the St. Regis. Mr.
Caracristi .has been iH for some time
and came here for his health.
.1. C. Bllard, of the firm of Jarrell,
Ballard & Co., "expects to leave this
afternoon for Chicago, St. Louis and
New York. He will also visit friends
in Xew- Mexico and spend a few days
in Washington city takino- in the
No Man ts Stronger
Than Ms Stomach
A strong man is strong all over. No man can be
strong, who is suffering irom weak stomacn wiin us
consequent indigestion, or from some other disease
of the stomach and its associated organs, which im
pairs digestion and nutrition. For when the stomach
is weak or-diseased there isa loss of the nutrition
contained in food, which is the source of all physical
trrfc When a man "doesn't feci just right,"
when he doesn't sleep well, has an uncomfortable . . , , . , .
feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond
ent, he is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.
Such s man should use Dr. Pierce s Golden Medical
Discovery. It cures diseases of the stomach and othep
rfSas of digestion and nutrition. It enriches tlie blood,
invigorates the liver, strengthens the kidneys, nourishes
the nerves, and so GIVES HEALTH 3KD STRENGTH TO
THE WHOLE BODY.
You can't afford to accepts secret nostrum as a substitute for this w
Alcoholic medicine op known composition, not even though the urgent dealer
may thereby make a little bigger profit. Ingredients printed on wrapper.
I ake a Kodak
A record in the shape of an album filled
with pictures of your trip is worth while.
Brownie Cameras, $1 and more. Kodaks
$5 and more.
FRED J. FELDMAN
30S San Antonio St.
j cut ratcJhardware ' I
M Guns, Ammunition, Wagon Covers, Builders' Hardware, Tools, all E
jg kinds. Saddles. Harness and Cutlerv. Tents and Paint Etc. '
In Signed Article, the Ex
President Defends Gov.
New York, Jufy 7. Former president
Roosevelc deaU A:tu governor Hughes,
the New York legislature, and primary
reform in a signed editorial article in
thM current nvnber of The Outlook.
Mr. iCouseveK writes in part as follow.-:
"I LoU-ive that governor Hughes has
beer, suppoited by the bulk of the wis
est and most disinterested opinion as
regards most of his measures and po
biiions, and I think that this has been
markedly the case as regards primary
"I knew that many honest and sin
cere toon are 01 principle opposed to
jrovernor" Hushes on this uoint and I
know also that the proposed reform
will very possibly accomplish less than
its extreme advocates expect. j
"Put I nevertheless feel in the first ;
place that on the fundamental issue of j
direct rrimary nominations, cthe gov- i
ernor is right, and in the second place '
that as the measure finally came up for j
action in the state legislature, it was j I
wcil nigh free from all objections save
those of the men who object to it be
cause they are fundamentally opposed
to any change whatever.
"Those who believe that by their ac
tion they have definitely checked the
moieuient for direct popular primaries,
are. in my judgment, mistaken. In its
essence, this is a movement to make
the government more democratic; more
responsive to the needs and -wishes of
the people as a whole. "With our po
litical machinery, it Is essential to have
an efficient party, but the machinery
ounrhi to be suited to democratic and
not oligarchic customs and habits.
"-The question whether in a self gov
erning republic we shall have self gov
erning parties is larger than the partlc
riar bill. We hold that the right of
popular self government is incomplete
un'ess it includes the right of the vot
ers not merely to choose between can
didates when they have been nomi
nated, but to say -vrho these candidates
"There is no desire to break down
the responsibility of party organiza
tion under duly constituted party lead
ership, but there Is a desire to make
this responsibility real and to give the
members of the party the right to say
when they desire to execute this lead
ership. "I believe that the people of Xew
York state will, in the end, insist on
taking a more direct part in the nomi
nation of candidates because I believe J
iney win grow more and more to Insist
on just the kind of guidance and lead
ership that I have mentioned."
The Way to
w- Route East
MAY MAKE PROTEST
Madriz Protests at the Atti
tude of the United
Washington, I. C, July 7. That at
least three and perhaps more of the
Central and South American republics
will make a concerted protest of some
kind at the coming international con
ference of American states at Buenos
Ayres against the Central American
policy of the United States, Is the pos
sibility being discussed.
"According to international law,"
said Madriz In a note to his consul at
Washington, "no neutral . government
may impede or disturb In time of war,
legitimate military operations of bellig
erents. Foreigners equally with na
tives, are subject to the contingencies
of these operations."
Madriz not only meant this, to be com
municated 0 American officials, but
has protested to every Central and
South American government against the
attitude of the United States.
On the diplomacy of the American
dolegates to the conference may depend
largely the outcome of the matter.
Highland Park addition to El Paso
Highlands Tlealty company to Joseph
Sobly lots 14, 15 and 16, block 121, High
land Park addition of El Paso, Frank
fort street between Alabama knd Louis
iana streets:. Consideration $450. July
Magoffin addition to El Paso. Wil
liam C. Cotton and "R alter B. Grant to
D. C. Booth, lots 13, 14, 15 and 16, block,
69, Magoffin addition to El Paso; Ma
goffin avenue, between Dorchester and
Dallas street. Consideration $2800.
June 21, 1909.
Grandvieu Addition to El Paso.
Grandvicw Realty company to E. J. Hub
bard, lots 31 and 32, block 57, Grandview
addition to El Paso: Grand avenue be
tween Lowell and Russell streets. Con
sideration $10. July 6. 1910.
Highland Park addition' to El Paso
T. A. arren ito Fred W. Freeman, lot3
1 and 2, block 74, Highland Park addi
tion to El Paso, corner of Alabama and
Copper street:. Consideration $430.
February 25, 1910.
Alexander's addition Xo El Paso. F.
G. Bclk to E. A Moss, lots 11 and 12,
block 32, Alexander'.; addition to El
Paso, corner of Cliff street and North
Campbell avenue. Consideration $1500
July 6, 1910.
Fabens. Texas. E.. S. Newman to
Right tlev. Bishop Edward Dunne,
bishop of Dallas and his successors in
office, lots 27, E8, 29, 30, 31, and 32,
block 7, Fabens, Texas. Consideration
1. July 5, 1910.
licensed to "Wed.
M. C. O. Sullivan and Agnes Martin.
W. H. Dwyer and Millie Caspary.
Geronimo Madrid and Luz Valenzuela.
ACCIDENTS TO 3IEX MHO
ATTEMPT TO FLY OVER OCEAN
Copenhagen, Sweden, July 7. Baron
Cedarstrom, the Swedish aviator, and
Swensden, the Dane, attempted a flight
last night across the sound from Copen
hagen to Ma-mo, in Sweden. The dis
tance acros; ds about 14 miles and
neither succeeded in reaching his des
tination. A strong wind prevailed and baron
Cedarstrom'.? engine broke down while
he was attempting to make headway
against the gale over wie isJand of Sal
tholl, lying midway in the sound. He
had a narrow escape from death, but
finally made a landing on .the island.
Swendsen's flight was almost equally
perilous, and after passing a few miles
he turned back and landed on the coast.
The route of The Golden State Limited, the only
strictly first-class train running out of El Paso to the
East. This train carries electric lighted" Pullman,
dining and observation cars through to Kansas City,
St. Louis and Chicago without change where direct connec
v tions are made with the principal lines for all Eastern points.
We also operate The Californian, which carries chair cars,
tourist sleeper and standard Pullman cars to Kansas City
and Chicago without changed A few of the low round trip
Summer Tourist tickets which we will have on sale until
Sept. 30th are shown below :
Kansas City $40.65
St. Louis 49.65
St. Paul . . . . 55.65
Pueblo .,... 35.00
Colorado Springs -. . . . . . 35.00
Salt Lake 55.95
Glenwood . 42.30
Cincinnati -. . '. .-.-. .-...-. . .,-.$64.05
Louisville -. . 59.90
Buffalo . ; 75.15
Washington : 74.55
ISTew York :. 85.85
Boston ; 93.65
e Unlimited stop-overs allowed at all points enroute both
m goirlg and returning, final limit Oct., 31st.
We sell steamship tickets to all parts of Europe and ar
range reservations free of charge. .For further information
write, wire, 'phone or call on
BELL 504. AUTO. 1604.
City Passenger Agent
I ! 1
A Story Of
By George Barr
Copyright, 1909, by George Barr McCutcheos- Copyright, 1909, ty Dodd, Mead & Company.
SYNOPSIS OF FIRST CHAPTER.
Truxton King, an American million
aire's son, tired of the humdrum life
and sets out to have some adventures.
He reaches the kingdom of Granstark.
RELIGIOUS DEBATE IX
SPAIN- WAXES WARM.
Madrid, Spain, July 7. Religious de
bates are raging in both houses of par
liament. The delegate for Madrid, leading the
attack in the senate, claimed that the
laws of the church are the laws of the
country because the constitution makes
Catholicism the state religion.'
Premier Caneljas In reply declared'
that the invasion of state sovereignty
by the church was no longer tolerable.
(Continued From Yesterday.
young: lady in a rajah silk gown, a
flimsy panama hat tilted well over her
nose, with a red feather that stood
erect as if always in a state of sur
prise, turned the bushes and came to a
stop almost at King's elbow. He had
time to note in his confusion thatshe
was about shoulder high alongside him
and that she was staring up into his
face with amazed gray eyes. After
ward he was to realize that she was
amazingly pretty; that her teeth were
very white and even; that her eyes
were the most beautiful and expressive
he had ever seen, that she was slender
and imperious and that there were
dimples In her cheeks so fascinating
that he could not gather sufficient
strength of purpose to withdraw his
gaze from them. Of course he did not
see them at the outset. She was not
smiling, so how could he?
The prince came to the rescue. "This
is my Aunt Loraine, Mr. Mr." He
swallowed hard and looked helpless.
"King," supplied Truxton "Truxton
King, your highness." Then, with all
the courage he could produce, he said
to the beautiful lady: "I'm as guilty as
lie. See!" He pointed ruefully to four
goldfish which he had strung upon
wire grass and dropped into the edge
of the pool.
"Please put those poor little things
back in the pool, Mr. King," said the
lady in perfect English.
"Gladl3, with the prince's permis
sion," said King, also in English. The
prince looked glum, but Interposed no
It must be confessed that King's
composure was sorely disturbed. He
glanced up to find her studying him,
"I-ust wandered in here," he began
guiltily. "The prince captured me
down there by the big tree."
"Did 3rou say your name is Truxton
King?" she asked somewhat skeptical
ly. "Yes, your yes, ma'am," he replied,
"of w York."
"Your father is Mr. Emerson Kinir? !
Are you the brother of Adele King?" j
fully. "Please pardon my amazement. known to the police scarce two blocks
Perhaps I'm dreaming. At any rate,
"TVe were in the convent together for
two years. Now that I observe you
closely you do resemble her. We were
very good friends, she and I."
"Then you'll Intercede for me?' he
from the Tower of Graustark.
There were two ways of reaching
this windowiess room, with its low
ceilings and dank airs. If one had
the secret in his possession he could
go down through, the mysterious trap
door in the workshop of "William
Urged, with a fervent glance in the j Spantz, armorer to the crown, or he
direction of the wall.
She smiled joyously.
"More than that, she said, "I shalW
assist you to escape, isomer
He followed her through the shrub
bery, his heart pounding violently.
"Say!" whispered the prince a few
moment later, dropping back as if to
Impart a grave secret "See that man
over there by the fountain, Mr. King?"
"Bobby!" cried the lady sharply.
"Goodby, Mr. King. Remember me to
your sister when you write. She"
"That's Aunt Loraine's beau," an
nounced the prince. "That's Count
Eric Yos Engo." Truxton's look turned
to one of interest at once. The man
designated was a
fellow in the uni
form of a colonel.
He did not appear
to be particularly
happy at the mo
ment The American ob
served the lady's
dainty ears. They
had turned a deli
"May I ask
w h o" began
"She will know
if you merely call
company at once.
"she wrxi. know if the prince and the
silk going toward
the castle, King toward the gates,
somewhat dazed and by no means sure
of his senses.
might come up through a hidden aper
ture in the walls of the great govern
ment sewer which ran directly paral
lel with and far below the walls of
the quaint old building. One could
take his choice of direction Irf" ap
proaching this hole in the huge sewer
he could come up from the river,
half a mile away, or he could come
down from the hills above if he had
the courage to drop through one of
It is of special significance that the
trapdoor in Spantz's workshop was
reserved for use by the armorer and,
his more fastidious comrades, of whom
three were women and one an estab
lished functionary in the royal house
hold. The committee of ten represented
the brains and the activity of a rabid
coterie in Edelweiss, among them
selves styled the Party of Equals. In
plain language, they were "reds."
The nominal leader was William
Spantz, he who bad a son in the
prince's household, Julius Spantz. the
master of arms. Far off in the hills
above the Danube there lived the real
made known to him and he obeyed.
Olga Platanova was cast aside; but not
forgotten. He became the husband of
an unloved, scrawny lady of diadems.
When the situation beame more than
he could bear he blew out his brains.
When Olga heard the news of his
death she was not stricken by grief.
She cried out her joy to a now cloud
less sky, for he-had justified the great
love that had been theirs "and would
be theirs to the end of time.
From a passive believer in the doc
trines of her father and his circle she
became at once their most impassioned
exponent. She threw herself heart
and soul into the deliberations and
transactions of the great red circle;
her father understood and yet waa
Then he was put to death by the
class she had come to hate one mors
stone in the sepulcher of her tender,
girlish ideals. When the time came
she traveled to Graustark in response
to the call of the committee of ten; sh
came prepared to kill the creature she
'would be asked to kilL And yet down;
in her heart she was sore afraid.
She was there not to kill a man
grown old in wrongs to her people, but
to destroy the life of a gentle, imno
cent boy of seven!
(To Be Continued.)
PLENTY OF IT-DRINK
I EL PASO PURE-MILK
There Is more food value in on quart
of El Paso Pure Milk than there is la
one pound of the choicest porterhouse
steak. El Paso Pure Milk Is pure milk.
It comes from Insoected. "contented
leader of this deadly group the Iron j cows, and is treated by the most sclen-
L'ount Marlanx, exile from the land of ! lin me?n . r; Jtl lo "u
,: i,.i, i.i. i. sterilized airUght bottles.
u uiiui, uu.Lt.-u. .iuu cjkixiiiivu uy uv- ;
ery loyal Graustarkian, hating and (
execrating in return with a tenfold I
El Paso Dairy Co.
Phones: Bell 340; Auto. 115.
Office SIS X". OresroH.
"I've heard her speak of her brother
THE COMMITTEE OF TEX.
T has been said before that Trux
ton King was the unsuspecting
object of Interest to two sets of
watchers. The fact that he was
t under the surveillance of the govern
ment police is not surprising when we
consider the evident thoroughness of
Truxton. She said you were in South jJthat department, but that he should
She was regarding him with cool,
speculative interest. "I wonder if you
"I think I am," he said, but doubt-
be continually watched by persons of
a more sinister cast suggests a mys
tery which can be cleared up by vis
iting a certain underground room un-
Olga Platanova was the latest ac
quisition to this select circle. A word
concerning her: She was the daugh- !
ter of Professor Platanova, one time
oculist and sociologist in a large Ger
man university. He had been one of
the most brilliant men in Europe and
a member of a noble family. Less
than a year before the opening of this
tale he was executed for treason and
conspiracy against the empire.
His daughter, Olga. was recognized
as one of the most beautiful and cul
tured young women in Warsaw. Her
suitors seemed to be without number. ! j Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
nuaii.v uieie -jjuue uue wuo conquered i I 122 Msrkct St. SAN FRANCISCO
and was beloved. He was the son of
a mighty duke, a prince of the blood.
The young prince pledged himself to
marry her despite all opposition; he
was ready to give up his noble inherit
ance for the sake of love. The all
powerful ruler of an empire learned
of this proposed mesalliance and was
horrified. The will of the crown was
Lowest Fares between SAN FRANCISCO.
SEATTLE, LOS ANGELES.
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Bets and Meals Included
TRIPS EAST BY SEA AND RAIL
Don't wait until steamers are sold out
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I'llla la Jlcd. fcnd UoIl rsctsUicS
boxes. t4led th BIus RIbbos.
J. qko no aificr. Jicy or tout v i
DIAMOND JJRAISO PIIXS. for s2
yens fcocwnuCest. Safest. Ahr7sReiabl
2T SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVKywSEJS