Newspaper Page Text
Real Estate, Classified and Too-Late-to-Classify Ads.
On Pages 14 and 15.
Real Estate, Classified and Too-Late-to-Classify Ads.
On Pages 14 and 15.
EL PASO HERA1D
ujincG mwniyp umnnoNO-o
ilnDLu nlilUllD lilliUUU ic
Al land where many millions WORK FOR 10
One Hundred Million Farmers und What They Get Car
penters and Blacksmiths for Two Cents an Hour.
India Has Eight Hundred Thousand Shoemakers
and a Million Barbers How Peasants Live Their
Homes and Their Starvation Diet Money Sharks
Who Charge 24 Percent Poorly Paid Government
Clerks The Factory Hands at Bombay and Else
Copyright, 1910, bv
r ALLAHABAD, India, Aug. 10
The unrest of India is largely
a matter of wages. Suppose
you had to work for 1 or 2 emits an
hour? Suppose you could -i.ive only
one square meal every day. and nigh-,
rfttr night Jur family- should -go iX
Vd hunrv? These are the conditions
of millions of Hindus. Suppose they
existed at home? Would we not have
an unrest with a vengeance? I refer
the question to brother Gompers for
Low Wages In India.
I -have before me a, list of the wages
the natives are paid. I take them from
the statistical abstract sent by the vice
roy to the British, houses of parliament,
and therefore reliable. At Calcutta car
penters, blacksmiths and masons are
now receiving less than $6 a month; and
that would be a high average for me
chanics throughout Hindustan. In the
province of Oude they are paid less than
$3, and at Agra only $1 more.
At Patna able bodied farm hands re
ceive less tihan $2 per month. For this
they work 12 hours a day and in some
cases have to take grain for their wages.
The average income for all Hindustan,
is only about 4 cents a day. Not long
ago there was a famine in southern
India, during which the government re
lieved the people by giving them labor
on public improvements. It paid 4 cents
The body isn't
when your blood is
thin and colorless.
Altho not fatalin itself ,
anaemia, if not checked,
may result in more
relieves the -anaemic by
supplying the elements
that make rich, red blood.
Combining: the nourish
ing properties of rich bar
ley malt and the tonic
qualities of choicest hops
in predigested liquid
form, it is quickly assi
milated by your system
and transformed into
strong and healthy
Extract as an jW,&h
article o Lined-
. xcine notan
ASK YOim GrEOCER
Arctic or Matador'
Brand Lard Compound, the Pure
El Paso Refining Co.,
El Paso, Texas.
The E! Pas Baffle
and Jock Company
1505-9 San xintonio St.
Dealers in old iron, copper, brass, lead,
zinc, rubbers, sacks and Dottles.
Frank G. Carpenter.
to the diggers and 3 cents to the wom
en who carried the earth from one place
to another in baskets. They worked
from daylight till dark. The children
were paid 2 cents a day. "liev were
used to break up the clods and smooth
over the ground.
The Rich and Poor at Calcutta.
The truth is the Indjan empire is
largely an empire of paupers, and that
of paupers surrounded by plentj. Tan
talus like, they are up "to the "neck in
waters of poverty, with rich fruits of
all kinds hanging over their heads. When
they grasp for the fruits they vanish,
and they strive and strive and' strive in
vain. I was struck by this at Calcutta.
That capital Js known as the City of
Palaces, but it is also a city of howls.
It has its thousands of splendid car
riages and automobiles, with coachmen
and chauffeurs in the most gorgeous liv
eries. It has rich Englishmen and na
tive rajahs and nabobs who are loaded
with jewels; but with them is want so
keen that it, cuts to the heait. There
are thousand's upon the street who go
almost naked. The dress of the common
people is such that the legs of the wom
en are often bare to the knees and ol
the men to the thighs. The bone, are
clad onlv in sinews and skin. Thro is
i'ot enough meat on the legs to tempt
a "hungry dog: They are as straight as
a pipe stem, the swelling of the calves j
being absent. The arms show nothing 1
out bones. Ine poor Bengali corre
sponds to Kipling's description of the
woman who was 'a rag. a bone and a
hank of hair.' save that there is now
and then a strin muscle thrown in.
These people work almost naked, and
their whole forms mav be seen. I have
spent some time wa telling them bathing
in the Ganges. The water glues the
clothes to the skin, and you see thou
sands of skeletons bathing and pray
ing. And then the homes of the peoDle!
Outside the -mansions of the rich, which
face the Miidan and the fine building1
of the government, and the palaces of
a few rajahs, the native quarters of Cal
cutta are Hrgcly composed of homes i
no larger than packing case-. The
stores are mere holes in the walls. Whole
families live in one room, and ewn out
in the eountr the huts are co mail that
the beds are set outside in the da3"tme.
I have traveled extensively among the
farmers of many countries, but I know
of no place where they work so hard for
so little. This is an agricultural nation.
Two-thirds of the people relv upon
farming as their principal business, and
this means about 200.000,000. These are
more than 100.000,000 hero who work
in the soil, and there are 90.000.000
men, women and children who actual l
farm. If even man. woman and child
in the cniied States should go out to
the fields even day to dig up the land
or harvest the crops, you would have
the farming situation in India. In ad
dition, there are some millions engaged
in'stoek grazing and two or three mil
lions who take care of domestic animals
of various kinds.
The wages of these farmers are low,
beyond American conception. The em
ployes are often paid in kind, getting, in
some cases, their food and a small per
centage of the crop. Where money is
pnid. the wages do not average $2.25
per month, and nowhere, except in As
sam, do thev rise to $5. In the valley
of the Ganges, where the soil is as fat
as that of the Nile, the average wage
is $1.50 monthlv. and in tbe province
of Oude it is $1.28. In addition to this,
some of the laborers are bond servants,
who get only their living, and a cent
now and then for a feast.
The farmers who- have thir own lands
are mortgaged up to their eyes, and the
money lender and the tax collector give
hemno peace. The, government levies
on real estate have been advancing. The
Tgitators claim they are exorbitantly
high in comparison, and a current book
on India states that one-eighth of the
entire firming population of Madras has
been old out of house and home within
less than a decade. Xot only their
farms, but their furniture and personal
belongings, have been taken for taxes.
On the other hand, it is claimed that
the taxation today is less than it ha I
ever been, and that it is lighter per hend I
ban the taves of anv other country of
the world. We pay 13 times as much
taxes per head as the Hindus. The
Russians pay eight times as much and
the English 20 times is much
Oppressed bv the Money Sharks.
Indeed, we shall have to look outside
the government for thp causes of India's
poverty. We can find one in the nature
of the people, which leaIs them to bor
row whenever thev can. and in the mon
ey sharks, who lend at usurious rates
upm thoir crops and lands. In manv
sucli cases the interest is taken in kind,
the shark hiving his agent on the ground
ilow to Cure. Eczema, Pim
ples and Dandruff.
We desire to say that when we took
the agency for ZE1IO, we were con-
inced that it was a valuable remedy for
Eczema, pimples and dandruff. Yet, we
must frankly admit that Zemo has far
exceeded our expectation as a treat
ment for skin diseases. We are pleased
to state that we shaJl continue the
agency as ZEMO has given splendid re
sults wherever recommended. Our cus
tomers like Zemo too, because it Is a
clean vegetable liquid for external use.
ZEMO effects its cures by drawing to
the surface of the skin and destroying
the germ life that causes the disease,
leaving the skin clear and healthy. It
does not soil the clothing or linen and
can be used freely on infants.
With every purchase we give a book
let on skin diseases explaining in simple
words how any person can be cured at
home of any form of skin or scalp dis
ease by this clean, scientific remedy.
Knoblauch Drug Co., Druggists.
and grabbing a share of the grain as it
comes from the thrashing. The usuar
rate of interest is 21 percent per annum,
and many foreigners are paying 3 per
cent per "month and upward. In the in
terior of India the banks charge as much
as 10 percent per annum, although the
government itself has recent ly been lend
ing the farmers something like $10,000,
000 at 5 or G percent.
There is no country where banking is
so much of a business. There are castes
here who thoroughly understand the
breeding value of interest, and there are
altogether in India 400,000 bankers and
money lenders, of whom more than 60,
000 are wonen. Much money is loaned
upon real estate mortgages, and from
this the bankers are getting hold of the
land. In sonTe provinces as much as 58
percent of the country belongs to them,
and in others 40 and 50 -ercent.
Live In Mud Huts.
The average home of the Hindu peas
ant is not as good as the average Amer
ican stable. It is often a mud hut from
10 to 15 feet square, without doors or
windows. The floor is nlastered with
cow dung and the furniture is a rope bed
and a few pots and pans. Phe house is
usually thatched with straw, and its in
terior is as bare as a barn. It seldom
has more than one room, and in this the
whole family accommodates itself as it
can. The stove is a fireplace made of
three or four bricks on end, and the
cooking is done in pots and pans. There
are no chimney's, and the smoke finds
its way out of the door and from under
The most of the farmers live in "vil
lages of such huts. In riding across In
dia you see these everywhere dotting
the landscape. They are built, along mud
roads and have none of the surroundings
or conveniences of American towns.
There are no big schoolhouses or
churches, no street lamps, no gutters
and np sidewalks. There is an absence
of painting and whitewash. The only
outside decoration is seen in lumps of
brown cow dung of the size and shape
of a fat buckwheat cake. These are the
fuel of the people, plastered upon the
walls of the hut to dry. This stuff is
picked up by the women and girls, who
follow the cattle. Thev carry the drop
pings to their houses and mix them with
dirt, patting them into shape with their
lmre hands. Such fuel is used all over
Tndia. and the women invariably col
A Starvation Diet.
The Hindu peasants have made feed
ing a science. They know just hew much
will suffice to keep them alive and they
eat little more. Thev save everything
and cook just enough. Their diet is
chiefly beans, millet and coarse grains,
with chile peppers and other condiments.
They seldom have meat, and the castes
of manv of them are such that they
would die rather than eat beef or pork.
They consider the cow holy, and would
as soon think of chewing their grand
parents as a tenderloin steak. Thev use
a rancid melted butter called ghee.
The Indian farmer rises at daybreak
and takes with him a snack of cold
food to the field. At noon his wife brins
him a hot dinner. He eats first and she
takes what is left. At home the people
eat oft the floor. If they are rich they
have several large dishes; if poor one
r tvro- Tn addition there are small
dishes for currv and condiments. A.
eat with their fingers and the men al
It is a weiltodo family that has two
good meals a da3. I am told that not
one-third of the natives can afford to
eat rice, and that the majoritv live on
flour made of coarse grains, which they
cook up into unleavened cakes, called
I have never eaten with the Hindus.
They would not tolerate mv touching
their food for this would make them
lose caste and lead to damnation.
The whole nation seems to live from
hand to mouth, and the result is that a
short crop always cause a famine. This
has been so for ceniuries. One hundred
and forty years ago a famine in Bengal
caused the death of 10.000.000. and 70
odd years since 8.000,000 starved in one
province. Famines are so common that
the British government keeps a fund in
reserve which it adds to every year, and
it has a regular system of taking care
of the people bv em-ploying them on
public works at such times. During the
famine of 1896 more than 1.000,000 ra
tions were issued each dav. and not
withstanding that almost 1.000,000 peo
ple died of disease or starvation. The
people live so closelv that they have no
reserve force, and when their food is eut
down they drop off like sheep. In- some
parts of India the population is so dense
that it does not increase from year to
year, the natural growth, which goes on
over the rest of the world, being ab
sent. A striking evidence of the poverty of
India is the absolute lack of comforts
which is everywhere seen. The peasants
live more like animals than men. They
will sleep anywhere. I see them lying on
the floors of the railway stations with
nothing but a thin piece of cotton be
tween their bones and the stone. In the
towns there are public lodging places,
where the accommodations cost from 1
to 8 cents a night. The ordinary farmer
saves his cent and camps outside. The
most common bed is a rude framework
of wood over which a netting of ropes
of the size of a clothes line is stretched.
This is the bed of the more favored
members of the family. The.v lie upon
the bed spoon fashion ;"for if thev should
stretch out their legs their feet would
hang over. Sometimes the children and
always the widows sleep on the floor.
Notwithstanding all this one of the
cabinet ministers of the viceroy tells me
that the farmers are much better off
now than the3 were in the past. Said
'The wages have almost doubled in
the past generation. When I came to
India 30 yc.rs ago the sj'ce who took
care of my horses got about six rupees
(32) a month, ami now I have to pay
that much for a common servant, and
12 rupees ($4) or more for one of the
better classes. A good farm hand can
now get pr much as sixpence a dav in
most localities, while in the Punjab, at
harvest, he will get a shilling and three
pence. In fact, we are short of labor,
and have hardly enough to harvest the
croos. The farmer raises a large part
of his own food and he is now profiting
bv the high price of grain. On the
other hand, the professional men, clerks
and employes of the government have
had their incomes materially reduced by
the rise in prices of good of all kinds.
This is one of the causes of the unrest.''
Poorly Paia Clerks.
This remark of the officii reminds
me of an incident which occurred at the
tpostoffio hera tliis morning- r was
waiting to register a letter, when I heard
(.uarreling among the clerks. Tho noise
was so great that I went to il 3 wimiow
r.nd -ookVd in. ! s.tw there a big fine
looking babu or native official dressed in
a long white coa. and gold turban, curs
ing a lean .dm la in a cheap garb 01
white cotton. Pic ltb-i shook both his
fists in the little man's face, and de
nounced his ancestors to the seventh
generation. The little fellow protested
and apologized, but the babu only cursed
him the louder. He ended by "shoving
him back to his place at the sorting
table. As I asked what the matter was
the weighing clerk whispered: The man
is late and that clerk is partly the cause.
It is not his fault, though. He is poor
and has not had enough to eat. Hungry
men cannot work rapidlj. That clerk
gets only nine rupees ($3) a month,
and one cannot buy much rice for that.
It used to be better; but things are so
high now that the poor have not
This increase- of prices, which is a
common complaint in the United State-,
has extended all over the Avorld. It has
affected all who have fixed wages or
fixed incomes, and especially those gov
ernment clerks who have to dress well
Ir their station. As to the government
emplo3es, I will give you only the wages
or postmen. Jhe ar in iuv different
rprovinces, but the are seldom more
than $4 a month, while the postal run
ners get half that. In Bengal the post
men receive less than 13 cents a day;
in Bombay they get about 15 cents,
while in the central provinces their
wages are less than 12.
In all India something like 2,000,000
people are supported by government
jobs of one kind or another. There are
a few at the top whoget fairly good
salaries, but the smaller places, held by
the natives, pay very little.
The Beehive" of India.
The Chinese are usually considered of
all the world the most industrious and
thrifty. As far as work is concerned
the Hindus are a close second, and they
make this peninsula hum like a beehive.
There are all told something like 300,
000,000 of them and nearly every one
has his own trade or profession. A "man's
business is fixed by the gods. He must
stick to his caste and has but little
chance for outside employment. The
banker is the son of a banker, the shoe
maker the son of a shoemaker, and the
beggar t'he son of a beggar. Begging is
a tixed profession here, and it is fol
lowed by more than 2,000.000 -eople.
Of these uwo-thirds are men and the rest
are women and children.
There are far more than S00.000 shoe
makers in India and more than 1,000,000
barbers. The barbers shave the heads,
faces and bodies of their customers. Boys
have to be shaved as well as men. The
natne prices are 2 cents for shading
head, face and neck, and 4 cents for a
clean s'have over the body, while it costs
S cents to get a shave, hair cut and
shampoo. The larbers are also sham
pooers and they will knead your flesh
from your toes to your crown for 2 to
3 cents per time.
In the past all the manufactures of
India were made in the houses, and
there are still millions of weavers and
"workers in wool and metal who labor
at home, following the trades of their
ancestors. Within the past generation,
however, hundreds of mills and factories
have sprung into being, and these are
equipped -with modern machinery. The
natives can handle machinery quite as
well as we can, and many of those for
merly in the textile trades are now
working in the cotton mills, jute mills
and other such institutions. These peo
ple are paid what are high wages for
this part of the world. In Bombay
the cotton mill men get 20 cents a day
and the women 14 cents and under. Chil
dren are paid 9 or 10 cents, and those
who work half time frequently get
about 5 cents per day. In the Delhi
cotton mills the wages for the men are
about 7 or 8 cents and in other places
they are more. Often a whole family
will work in the mills, its earnings
sometimes amounting to 50 or 75 cents
a dav. Such are esteemed very well
These factory hands usually live near
the mills in mud huts or in buildings
made for the purpose. At some of the
Bombay factories their dwellings are
over shops. A single family will usually
have but one room, for which it may
pay 25 cents a week. The room will be
small and its only air and light must
come through the door, in some other
localities the dwellings are better, but
as a rule they are about as poor as can
be. Frank G. Carpenter.
"WATCH THE DATE OX THE YELLOW
Mail subscribers should watch the
date which follows their name on the
yellow label pasted on the wrapper or
first page of their paper. The date
there shows when the subscription ex
pires. When a remittance on subscrip
tion is made, this date is changed. If it
is not changed soon after remittance,
allowing, of course, a reasonable time
to reach El Paso, the subscriber should
call the attention of this office to the
oversight. By doing so when the matter
is fresh in the minds of all concerned all
further trouble and" inconvenience will
-ryS rf0 ilXV!aNnM
wisely directed, Trill cause her to
give to her little ones onl' the most
wholesome and beneficial remedies
and only when actually needed, and
the well-informed mother uses only
the pleasant and gentle laxative rem
edy Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna when a laxative is required,
as it is -wholly free from all objec
tionable substances. To get its ben
eficial effects always buy the genu
ine, manufactured by the California
Pig Syrup Co.
If It Was. These Grovernors of Forty States Would Not Speak So Highly of What It
Has Done for Their Families. And These Great Legislative Bodies of Forty
States Would Not Make Laws Recognizing It, In Spite of the bitter Opposition of
All the Medical Doctors In the United States. For Osteopathy Has 7000 Doc
tors and 40,000,000 Patients. In Ten Years Any Man Who Outs You Open or
Gives You Any Dope and Poisons You Will Not Be Allowed to Practice, Even
Upon Ignorant People. They Have Too Many Deaths. Osteopathy Here, at Dr.
A. T. Still's Osteopathic Infirmary Has Lost but Six Cases out of 6000 Patients.
"We are the parents of little Joseph Kelley, the blind boy that Dr. Collins cured by Osteopathy, -who-is in the picture
with several other blind people who have been restored to sig'ht.
Joseph Jiad been to sixteen specialists here and in California, and they had left him for five years with his little eyes
all ulcered and blind and suffering all the time.
Until Dr. Ira W. Collins cured him and now he goes to school and reads as well as any child, and does not even-uae
We live at 1305 Wyoming street.
"Yes, I brought my wife to El Paso,
and placed her under Dr. Ira W. Collins
at the Still Osteopathic Infirmary.
When the other doctors had given her
up to die with a large ovarian ab
scess, which they said would kill hei
with blood poisoning. ;
The abscess left a cavity as large as
your double fist.
The worst they said they Lad ever
Dr. Collins freed the nerves to the
kidney and the temperature went right
down. Then he freed the nerves to- the
ovaries so they could drain themselves
and get blood around them and it has
healed up that great abscess until my
wife says she wishes every woman could
know what Os-tepothy can do for them
when suffering with various female
It has saved my life and I think it
These four blind people were restored to sight by Dr. Ira W. Collins at Dr. A. T. Still Osteopathic Infirmary, by pushing the
vertebra back and loosening the nerves to the eyes after sixteen specialists in Texas and California had failed on them, and
the entire Medical Association of Texas had pronounced them hopeless when they met here in El Paso. It all shows you
cannot push those vertebrae back and cure a person by poisoning them.
What the Chicago Times-Herald Thinks of Osteopathy and Also the Governors of Sev
eral States Who Have Signed Bills Making It Legal, In Spite of the Bitter Opposition
of the Medical Associations.
"Osteopathy holds laurels for the stu
dent, and for" the practitioner, not equal
ed, in my judgment, in any other field on
earth. Osteopathy is the opportunity ot
HON. J. CROUT. , xi .
Governor of Vermont, when the Os
teopathic bill passed the Legislature
in his State, said:
"Osteopathy has been tried by the
leadhijr men and women ot our state aim
thev all testifv to its merit
irive it a chance."
TIOY T. M SHAW.
" Governor of Iowa, who signed the
Osteopathic bill in that State, said:
"T lijivn heard a Erreat deal about vs-
teopathv and talked with a sreat many ' results. I firmly believe that this prac
who have tikn Osteopathic treatment tice, is based on scientific principles, and
and I am fullv convinced that it is a
rational svstem of healing.
hox. b. "McMillan.
Governor of Tennessee, who signed
the Osteopathic bill in that State,
"TIip hill Iftra.li liny Osteopathy in Miis
State passed both Houses almost unini-
mouslv. It is one ot the greatest Iis
coverics of the times."
GOV. EDWIN C. SMITH,
Governor of Vermont, is an ardent
admirer of Osteopathy.
"My experience with Osteopathy has
been "very gratifying. It should be le
galized in every State in tbe Union."
America's well known writer and
editor of Carter's Monthly,
, i DR. IRA W. COLLINS, Physician in Chief.
is the greatest blessing ever discovered
There are 27 others with female trou
bles taking now out of 112 patients and i
they are all doing well.
There is every kind of trouble you
can think of being treated here, blood
ipoisoning, liver troubles, appendicitis,
fits, eye troubles of every kind, lung
truobls. throat troubles, rheumatism
and all kinds of asthma, paralysis of
every kind, all kinds of diseases of little
babies, spasms and indigestion. .
The people they have cured are all over
town and they say they only lose onu
patient out of a thousand, while the
other doctors lose about two hundred
patients opt of a thousand.
Everybody who takes of them seems
smiling and happy and getting better,
and speak a good word for them.
They have been here seven years and
they have surely done good work.
Just think of the blind people they
have cured that nobod else could, and
"My attention was first cailed to Os
teopathy of a friend whose wife was
cured of insanity. Closely following. 1
know of a prominent business man who
was cured of paralysis. It renercd
me. I have added reading to observa- j
tion ana l nonestiv oeueve it uo dc one
of the most wonderful discoveries of anv
aie. I would recommend any man. not
too old. who is dissatisfied with his- pro
fession I would ndvie ever younjr phy
sician to studv Osteopathy."
EX-GOV. WM: F. DrLLIXGHAM,
Of Vermont, was an active -wlvocate
1 for- legislative action. He said:
'-I have employed practitioners of that
J school to treat members of vy family
and have been particularly pleased with
is an advance on medical science.
I HON. H. F. PIXGREE,
Governor ot Michigan, who sisme I
the bill lesrali-rinff Osteopathy in that
State, said after a thorough and
careful official invest uration:
"Osteonathv is a science entitled to
! all respect and confidence as a distinct
advance in medicine. I know that it is
doing a vast amount of good in relieving
suffering and deformity that is not
amenable to benefit from drug medicine."
HON. T. A. BRIGGS,
Governor of North Dakota, when im
portuned by the Medical Board not
to sisrn the "bill legalizing Osteopathy
in his State, said:
'Osteopathy has helped me. It has
i also done good in my family and will
2Ars. and !Mr. J. Kelley.
it shows that they can cure anything
else by getting the blood to circulate."
Mr. Elmer Montgomery.
Mrs. Sarah Montgomery.
We are now on Upson avenue, but our
home is m Clifton, Arizona. There are
many people taking treatment from Ari
zona, also !New Mexico, Old Mexico and
"I am the lady in the picture whose
eyes were restored to sight by Dr. Ira
W .Collins. . . -
I was totally -blind and now I can see
to do any work and. thread my own
needles without glasses.
I don't see why everybody who has
any kind of sickness don't 'go there and
get "well, for they axe "curing every kind
of sickness, pneumonia and typhoid
Everything you can itihdnk of, just
as they did mv eyes when'nobodv else
could." Mrs. J. E. Smiley.
We live at 519 S. Stanton.
hurt no one. The bill has passed both
Houses and I will sign it."
HON. JOHN P. ALTGELD,
Governor of Illinois, after taking
several months' treatment and hav
ing his wife treated, said:
"I am indebted to Osteopathy for
I great eood to both Mrs. Altgeld and mv-
I ir- tt.- .!.?- . i "
sen. u.eu pn-scnjHion-i ana aruys were
as ineffectual as empty words.it came
o our rescue and did what other things
had failed to Uo. Honor those to whom
honor is due."
HON. JOHN R. TANNER.
Governor of DKnois. who signed tha
bill legalizing Osteopathy in that
State, said: -"The
State Medical Board has been
fighting the Osteopaths long enough.
There is no doubt in my mind that Os
teopathy wil reach and cure many
chronic troubles tlmt medicine wciuld
have little or no effect on. This is testi
fied to by men and women in the highest
walks of life and from all over the State
MRS. W. M. SPRINGER.
Wife of Congressman Springer aft
erwards Chief Justice or the Court
of Appeals. Indian Territory:
"I can never say enough in praise ot
Osteopathy. It relieved me from un
bearable invalidism. I have seen it do
the same for scores of others. I believed
before I tried it that it wasa scientific
methodand now I am convinced that
Osteopathy is rational, scientific and
wonderful. It will be the greatest blesa-
j ing to the world.
and El Paso Streets, EL PASO, TEXAS.