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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 11, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
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EL PASO HERALD
Friday, October 11, 1912 ?
GET THE HABIT
Concord Grapes, per
3 cans milk
Guaranteed 3Bggs, OC
per .dozen ..:.,. 5QC
per lb ...".-.
All white Soapfe
While Star Soip,
(jet the Habit.
I Ring up 288.
decs Promptly Billed.
any a large, line of
Everything in the gro
cery line. "Quality at
O igkt price" is our mot-
f you are not dealing
with us now,
E very day you lose that
much. Start now.
Quipping 'orders given
Spring chickens, hens,
Deliveries East or West at 7, 9 and 11 A. M.; 3 and 5
P. M. Orders must be in 30 minutes before these times.
Montana Grocery and Market
' Quality at the right price. ' '
613-17 Maataaa St ' . Phone 2848
NOTE Mr. Dietrich, formerly with the Standard Market, is now with us
and would be glad to serve his old customers.
A Woman Answers
El PiM, Oct. 19.
7 auor El Paso Herald:
f am nig fjrou $6 for governor
"V ilson's campaign fund as I see Mr.
bb is calling for help. While the
iatp of Texas does not allow a woman
vote. I do not think there is any
1 ,. against her financial aid. ao that
une man may be reached, who naa the,
' i liege that is denied to her. And
v view of the fact that the candidates
r president of both wings of the
" publican party are according to cur-
i nt charges entrenched behind the
rusts, and in secret collusion with
hose two great political bodies, the
' -u hohc and Mormon churches, whose
watchword is "eternal vigOaBee," it is
eh tune that all Independent thinkers
hould wake up and as Mr. Cobb says,
et busy," if we would have our
. ountry continue to be the land of the
re e and home of the brave
Mr. Roosevelt presided 7 1-2 year!
25 Suits at
Get firs$ ahaiee of the,
New 'FmfMlddLm - '
Short men, big men, thin
men they are flocking to !
Mansfield's to save $10 on1
their Fall Suits. This is the
store that specializes on $25
garments to sell at $15.
There' are many beautiful
New Fall Suits for ym to
select from. If you can't be J
pleased from our stock you
can't be pleased anywhere.
m && A.
jf ontana Market now
Everything good to
in t.Tia TTiPaJ- linA
A all meat we handle is
hat money can buy.
O o we think we can
Prime Kib Xoaete,
per lb. ..
Chad: of Shoulder Pot
BoMte, per lb
Leg of laws,
per lb. .. j. .........
Leg of Maiton.
Xattoa Stew ,
Veal Shoulder Boast,
Veal Loin Steak,
Veal Stew Meat,
Zach Cobb's Appeal
over the Republican party, and thought
it unite good enough for him then, and
if it bad given him the nomination for
president for a third term for which he
made such frantic efforts to have it do.
it would no doubt have continued to be J
tfte u, o. r.; out when that colossal old
ship of state sailed serenely by and
left the colonel stranded on the shore,
lie then, suddenly discovered that It was
a fossil of injurious growth which- re
quired all the strength of hie person
ality and prestige as ex-president, to
And not only this but instead of giv
ing his former friend, president Taft a
"square deal." in reference to a second
term, he threw his own "hat in the
ring" against him; and in place of the
bouquets of former days, he threw the
most bitter and offensive
which were hurled back, in turn, at
the colonel, until the world witnessed
the spectacle of two candidates for the
highest office in the rift of anv nation.
I indulging in a mudstinging oombat,
I m ..t. a .zr.a.1 tj.,, ,i .... ...... . i ... ....
And yet there are thousands of voters
who are willing to advertise to the
world that these men are the highest-'
type our country can produce. What
parent or teacher can again hold up
.for emulation, to our boys, either of
such men when a record such as theirs
is matter of history? When they were
entrusted to this high office both of
these men carried to it characters
thought by all to be far above any such
charges as they who knew each other
have provd themselves to be guilty of.
Then aside from the great political
issues, we should strive to place in the
president's chair a man who, like Wash
ington or Lincoln, believes that right
eousness exalte th a nation; and while
other men may be tempted beyond their
strength, governor Wilson today stands
as the exponent of what he believes to
be right, and he makes no appeal to
I the trusts and combines, either nnan
I cial or political, save as honest ln
' dividuals of each, and being therefore
free to administer our national affairs
j on an honest and impartial basis and
with a reputation yet unsullied, may
i every lover of truth and Justice rally
arouna me smnaara ana prar to Him
who rules over all destiny? that our
country may not take a downward step
Mindful of the fact that (whether we
wish to believe it or not) all history is
a record of the lives and deeds of our
great men. far more than measures,
may we not perpetuate In office any
man -who by his own public utterances
and deeds has proved himself un
worthy of this high calling.
Mrs. Uzaie Avirett,
1017 Wyoming street
Swastika I,Hmp Coal, $7 Ten.
Southwestern Fuel Co. Adv.
Boys' hats and caps. Sol I. Berg Adv.
Tells how thousands suffering
from Catarrh, Asthma, Lung
and Bronchial Trouble, Female
Trouble, Rheumatism, Appen
dicitis, Dropsy. Kidney, Liver
and Stomach Troubles, BIoou
and Skin Diseases, Nervous De
bility in men and many other
Chronic Diseases, baTe been
restored to health and happi
ness, without poisonous drugs
or the knife, by treating them
selves at home with say simple,
hi?Ml.ta. AfiFtwttiTO f!hineSB
Herb Treatment. I am a Post Tec Fm Lm, C.H.D.
Graduate of the Imperial Col- Bngnal NerkSRSt
lege of Medicine at Pekin, China, and Director
of the original and only Chinese Herb Institute
in America. I hare written this book and will
send it to you, postpaid, in plain sealed envel
ope absolutely free, without any obligation,
with testimonials to prove that Chinese Herbs
and Boots are wonderfully effective and a bles
sing to the sick. Diseases considered incurable
by the medical profession yield to their strange
influence when everything else has failed.
CURED WITH CHINESE HE3BS
irtr. K. Luedfce, R. F. D.I Albert Zand, 1317 26h
No. 2, Durtkrrton lows,ISL Denver, saysz "ee
una "1 spent t?0Q with four Foo Lan Chinese Bets did
different doctors for bioodmore forme then aHloeton
Doiaon sad eeareelv noticed oranvthmffelae lever inerf '
I at Hot Sar and Chieaeo
' benefit. 1 also tremxea Ntrs.ursuiaArroycs,Sil-
ver Plume, Colo., otatosl
"My healtfa has retDRxd. I
am able to work bette- than
I began takmg Yee Foo Lan
I Chinese Herbs and now am
better than at any ever m my fife. I WMb tlat
i tune toe foar veara. T
aa nee people would come
tn ua win
annmrmvi xnan oia to
tell others of the results I
Mrs I. B. IHIev. Denver.
nave obtained from them
I eansider the herbs worth
several hundred tanes tfeen-
ssys that abeearaped tram
Tason nr xemaie
and renamed heabh
"st and neartilv recommend
them to the sicL "
and weight with Yee Foo
Write mo today. Just 'ay "Send me yonr
Book 'TheCmne-.o Wav toGetTAell A.ldreta
l'EE FOO H N, C H D , Chinese Herb lnsti
rate, ZH Institute Bide. Denver. Colo.
MARCH ON SCUTARI
Montenegrin Threats Were Considered
Lightly by Turkey, Which I Not
Ready for War ea Frontier,
London. Eng., Oct. 11. The fall of
the Turkish city of Scutari is immi
nent. Unless Turkish reinforcements I
arrive soon the town, with its maim- I
faeturies of firearms, will be taken by
the advancing Montenegrin army. The
Ottoman government took ligntly Kbn-
tenegrin threats, and the Turkish mil
itary authorities were not prepared on !
that frontier as on the Servian and j
Bulgarian borders. I
King Nicholas, with his Montenegrin j
troops, followed up their success by '
capturing the fort guard in Tushi, thus j
paving the road for an advance on
Scutari and an official telegram re- j
ceived by the consul of Montenegro in
London says the advance has begun.
It is pointed out here that the way j
cannot be traveled without serious i
fighting, as the Albanians in the vi
cinity have been aroused by Turkish
emissaries and are expected to join
the Ottoman troops. News from other
parts of the Montenegrin frontier is
If, as is generally believed, Monte
negro precipitated her declaration of
war as a part of the strategy of the
Balkan allies, the unpreparedness of
Turkey on her frontier must have In
fluenced her decision.
Montenegro Claims Victory.
Montenegro claims the first victory
in the Balkan war by the capture of
the strong Turkish, position on Detch
ltch mountain, whose commander sur
rendered with the bulk of his forces.
Montenegrins also crossed the frontier
near Berana and according to the
Turkish account, have been repulsed.
Th situation meanwhile is as puz
zling as before. No declaration of war
has been issued by the other allied
Balkan states and there is no news of
their ministers having left Constanti
nople. It cannot be definitely said
whether Montenegro has acted Inde
pendently, with the motive of forcing
a conflict so as to render the efforts
of the powers to preserve peace nuga
tory or in accordance with a strategic
plan arranged by the Balkan coali
tion. TURKS HAVE FORCE
OF 400,000 MEN
Ottoman Government for Month Has
Been Concentrating Forces Sorrth
of Bulgarian Frontier.
Constantinople, Turkey, Oct 11.
(Wireless from a steamer in the Dar
dendelles to Kustenje Rumania.) No
fewer than 140,000 Turkis htroops
from Asia Minor, it is estimated, will
be concentrated within a week in Eu
ropean Turkey. This will bring the
force of the Turkish army to 400,000.
Turkish officials say the depots are
full of stores and arrangements com
plete. If the Bulgarians are counting on
the superiority of their organization
and the greater rapidity with which
their army can be mobilized to give
them a material advantage, they will,
according to Turkish officers, receive
a disagreeable surprise.
The Ottoman authorities for months
have been strengthening defences and
concentrating 'troops in the important
zone comprising Adrianople and Kirk
KJIisseh, j list south of the Bulgarian
frontier. Since the general mobiliza
tion was ordered a great stream of
men has been pouring into the dis
trict at the rate latterly of 20,000
Turkish officers recognize the splen
did qualities of the men in the ranks
of the Bulgarian army. '
The .reliability of the Christians serv
ing in the ranks of the Turkish army
is one of the great problems of the
moment . or the Ottoman command- j
era The Armenians are expected to
behave loyally, but it is said that it i
would show ignorance ot human nature
to expect Greeks to fight against j
wreeKg or Bulgarians against Bulga
rians, and there are many of these na
tionalities in Turkey.
The feeling among the native Chris
tians may be gaged to a certain ex
tent by their efforts to escape from
service by the payment of a tax or by
BATTLE WITH TURKS I
Fodgoritza, Montenegro, Oct. 11. i
Montenegrins have captured Detchitch j
mountain, while the Turkish com- i
mander and officers, with many sol- J
diers, have surrendered. Strongly for- '
tified positions were occupied by the
Tucks on Detchitch mountain, which
commands the roH t Scutari and re-
inforcements were brought up, result-
ing in a general engagement, which
extended along the line for several
miles. King Nicholas remianed at his
headquarters at Fodgoritza, while
crown prince Danilo directed operations
at the front.
Meanwhile a great battle was on
near the Turkish town of Tushi. about
15 miles south of Podgoritxa. At 4
o:lock in the afternoon the Turkish
commander on Detchitch mountain,
with his officers and a majority of his
troops, surrendered. The Montene
grins captured four guns.
The Montenegrin standard was
hoisted over the captured position.
There were heavy losses on both
sides, but the Montenegrin camp gave
itself over to rejoicings on the first
victory of the war.
A division of Montenegrins command
ed by Gen. Vokotuch crossed the fron
tier near Berana.
I TURK STUDENTS
CLAMOR FOR WAR
Constantinople, Turkey, Oct 8. (De
layed in transmission.) A violent
storm of opposition has been aroused
by the Turkish government's decision
to grant reforms in Macedonia.
Some 2008 students, armed with re
volvers marched to the porte, clamor
ins for "war and no surrender." On the
way they met the minister of war to
whom they shouted "we want war."
The minister replied:
"Nobody wants peace.
Arriving at the porte, where the min
isters were sitting- in council, the stu
dents, whose numbers had swollen to
more than 6000. broke the windows of
the grand vizierate, shouting, "we will
not have the treaty of Berlin."
The grand visler, Ghazi Ahmed Mukh
tar Pasha, assured them that the appli
cation of article 23 of the treaty of
Berlin did not mean autonomy or in
dependence for Macedonia, was received
with hisses. He persisted, however,
saying that the longer it was delayed
the better it was for Turkey; but the
cries of "hurrah for war" continued
Eventually the grand vizier promised
to receive a deputation of the students
and the crowd dispersed.
TTjRKEY RECEIVES SOTB OF
TOWEllS; -WIIAi IIAVB MO KPPKCT
Constantinople, Turkey, Oct 11. The
collective note of the five powers was
handed to the Turkish foreign minis
ter by the Austrian representative to
day. Little weight is attached to the
The belief is held that it will be
impossible for the powers to prevent
a general conflict Greece and Servla
require a still longer time to mane
It is reported that the Bulgarian at
tack against Soguchuk and Xonikepeh.
in the Dospat region, has been re
IXAWAITjAXS give coxcbrt in
FRONT OF TIKItALn BUILDING
plimeenU?yTconncer1tnr"fro1ntS of he ! .ss O'Neill is the possessor of a
C building Fr"dayronatternoon rc iS? ??
while the baseball scores were be.ns lm' J,ende"5 f,ln?f !i Sa:
announced and posted on the bulletin
board. The Island song birds sang the
native songs to the accompaniment
of guitars and a flute
The Very Best AlfalTn.
Southwestern Fuel Co
Tin ' n linrn Vttl to and kmi.
Bol L Berj. Adtrtisement
See those New
We Are Showing.
They Are Dandies
line of trousers.
values in El
TO ASK SALARY FOB
JUSTICES OF PEACE
K. B. MeCilatoek Does yot Think
HlRht For Fee to Be Dependent
I h CobtIcuoh.
"A man's liberty saould not be I
placed at the price of another man's
meal," was the declaration of -justice
of the peace E. B. McClintocK Friday
i morning, who asserted that he was go-
' ia& to take up the matter of having a
law passed by the next legislature
whereby justices of the peace would
receive a stated salary -when presiding
over criminal proceedings in their
"Before we can receive any fees,"
said justice McClintock, "a person ar-
r rested for an offense must be convict
ed. I cannot think that it Is right to
make a justice of the peace, or the
officers' right to fees dependent on
the conviction of a person. I think
that there should be a law providing
for the payment of a regular salary
io me jusuce oi lue peace in criminal
cases. I am going to take this mat
ter up, and see if I cannot get the
next legislature to pasatsuch a bilL"
Justice McClintock also stated that
he was going to make an effort to
have the legislature pass a law pro
viding for the employment of an offi
cial stenographer In the justice court
so that all the testimony in examining
trials could be taken, transcribed and
submited to the district attorney in
whole for his judgment
SELECTS THREE BOOKS
Austin. Texas, Oct 11. The text
book board today made adoptions of
three books onv .physiology and hy
giene The first book Is called "The
First Boote of Health," by Hatman
and Bibb, of Austin, published bv E.
L. Steck. of Austin. This book is' de
signed exclusively for teachers in
third and fourth srrades and nuoils are
not required to purchase them; retail
price is 85 cents, with 26 cents ex
change. The second book Is "The, Human
Body and Its Enemies," by the same
author, and published by E. L. Steck.
of Austin; the price is 40 cents, with
25 cents exchange.
The third book is "Human Physi
ology," by John W. Ritchie, professor
of biology of the college of William
and Mary, of Virginia, published by I
tne woria ook company, or Yon
kers, N. Y The price is 60 cents re
tail, with 30 cents exchange.
The first two Books received 10
votes and the third eight votes.
The board then- adjourned until next
TELLO CONCERT PROVES
DELIGHT TO MUSIC LOVERS
Music lovers enjoyed the concert
given at the First Christian church
Thursday night, by Prof. I. L. Tello,
violinist assisted by Miss Alicia
O'Neill, soprano, and Edwin C. Knick
meyer. pianist Prof.- Tello Is a grad
uate of the conservatory of music in
the City of Mexico, and has been doing
concert work in Mexico, New Mexico,
and Texas At last night's musical he
played comoositions bv Griesr. Ch. d
neriot. Mascugni. uaviu
rendering his selections with fair un
derstanding of the true character of th ;
music He played with poetical feeling I
itiiu ramer urmianuy. .nis staccato
and his continuity of tone were pleas-
Italian selections, though difficult, were
well sung, but it was her one piece in
Knglish that met -with the most ap
plause Mr. Knlckmeyer plays to the sensi
tive ears of his audience. His touch is
light and his techn que is good In
Gi leg's "March of the Dwarf " he
i.nuei. his he u rs to the mysterious
i rtalms of the north.
TAU communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest Is made, J
ROOSKVKIT NOT A "PROGHESSIVB."
El Paeo. Tex., Oct 10.
Editor El Paso Herald:
"You might search the country wide
and you could not find a better man
for president of the United States
than Taft" so said ex-president
Roosevelt just after Taft's first nomi
nation for the presidency. Now I
paraphrase this by saying, "You might
search the country wide and you could
not find a worse man for president
Mr. Roosevelt I- saji Mr. advisedly)
i i not a "progressive.
He is an "ag
gressive." He has attacked the lion
in his lair and lanced him. without
provocation. He has treated Taft
with ingratitude. He has treated Ia
Follotte with contempt, and because
he cannot rule the Republican party
be is trying to ruin it
I rredicted Taft's nomination suc
cessfully; new I predict his election,
which prediction will also be verified.
Rooievelt considers the people one
mass of credulity. Geniuses are only-
one removed from loois. They iook
upon tli peot-le as but one removed
from themselves and all fools. Mr.
Roosevelt's "Onward Christians
March" is the senith of hypocrisy.
There is nothing in his entire career
which discredits him more than this.
This is plainly practicing upon the
credulity of the masses.
This graft has been exploited upon
the superstitious, by self-styled smart
men. since long before
conceived. Faith is blind
the end it works for.
Mr. Roosevelt is discredited in his
home state, New York. The Demo
cratic party is asunder there. New
York is, as usual, the pivotal state.
Thus, it is seen that the Republican
party will carry New York and Taft
to victory. B. I. Egerton.
of North Carolina.
DOGGIBS AND STOGIES.
Editor El Paso Herald:-
In the cars of our city lines are
posted two notices one, that dogs
most not be carried on the cars,
penalty $25; the other, that smoking
is not allowed on the cars, penalty
While the dog notice Is well ob
served and r:gidly enforced, the smok
ing notii-c seems to be a dead letter.
Whether it is because so many who
should lo-. after the enforcement ot
the law sm ike themselves, or it is a
propaganda in favor of "personal lib
erty," w! know not: but from the
number of smokers that daily try to
fill the cars with tobacco smoke, we
have abut concluded that men, wom
en and children who do not smoke,
have n: rights that smokers are
bound to inspect
The smoker should not deprive us
of the pure air that God has given us,
and fill our mouths and nostrils with
and fumes that are both
and offensive, especially
n.hti. i- - ..k-h .- ...
people must put up with It or do as
some have done get out and walk,
or wait for a car that has no smok-
ers on it
Just take a look at some of our early
morning cars on any of the lines and
see how manv smoke machines are in
full blast, filling the ears with a haze
of smoke M.m of the men are work
ing men enjoying a smoke before thv
get to work, but in these same cars
.ire women ami girls who will ha e a
I he-idiehi all da as the work in thp
" i ' ' tr i'itvi i Miiiii me rnunrt r on i
i account if thdt smoke. A short time J
At $10, $15 and $20
They look, they feel, they wear exactly like
suits you would pay $5 to $10 more for else
where; in fact, they are worth $5 to $10 more
than we are asking if
clothing standards. The
can cuts. They possess all those little points of indi
viduality that have heretofore marked only the made-to-
order suit. Perfect in tailoring and fit.
Made of fine all woolen suitings tweeds, cheviots, caesimeres,
worsteds, basket weaves and many other fancy fabrics, including
hair-lines and chalk stripes, in w eights for Winter.
The line of colors represent those in highest faTflor gray, blue, brown,
Every suit carries our ironclad guarantee for satisfaction or your
NEW FALL HATS
"More Shapes Than You Ever Saw"
that's the "dope" on this year's hat styles for men. There's nearly
a hundred new ideas in Soft Hats and Derbys this Fall and they are
all here. We have the greatest stock of fine Fall Hats it's ever been
your good fortune to be turned loose in. You'll, find any color and
shape, any quality you want, that's good quality at a real cash
Take a particular look at the new "Broadway" (low crown,
wide cut brim) Derby and the many shades and shapes of
rough finish soft hats.
$3.00 to $15.00
New Neckwear New Shirts
New Hosiery New Underwear
Take a look at our furnishing goods department before
you buy. Every article is new with this season You
run no risk of buying carried over goods.
i5 Clothes Shop $15
ago an old woman -whose family has
no smokers in it got such a dose of
smoke fn a Fort Bliss car that she
was very sick for several days in con
sequenee. If the company pays dam
ages for Injuries to passengers, be it
ever so slight why could not the
friends of a woman get damages for
sickness and injury caused by inhal
ing vile smoke in one of these cars?.
Some of tnese days this may be tried.
I am not a smoker, but have been
around where it is for so long
I fancied myself immune, but one day
in a crowded Boulevard car, a young
man in front of me kept puffing away
at a cigaret and a man behind me
had a big black cigar, so rank It must
have been made of "skunk cabbage;"
he kept pulling .and puffing for all tt
was worth. Thus I was between "two
smokes," which was too much for me,
and I had a racking headache for the
balance of the day.
Personal liberty? Suppose half a
dozen men should get on one of these
cars some morning and begin to eat
a lunch of garlic and Hmburger cheese.
Wouldn't a loud protest arn an from
the occupants of that car? The of
fenders would likely be fired out
bodily. Now. garlic and limburger are
articles of diet; there is no "prohibi
tory notice" up about them: they are
not even oanisnea by the
iaw. and some people say they are
healthy: but who ever heard of to-
oacco smoke being healthy in a
crowaea street car?
be enforced, then the company should
" b"i Mnumng cannot
I Piton smoking cars as trailers and
make the lovers of the weed flock by
themselves. J. L. Vauzhan
sis Portland avenue.
Herald men have been riding back
and forth on Fort Btlss cars for the
past eight months and they have never
seen any smoking in the cars: the
most they have seen was smoking on
the rear platforms.
THE SAXTA PE'S FRB16MT SERVICE.
t.-,. . Paso, Oct io.
Eaitor El Paso Herald:
One of my fritnds called mv atten
tion to the clipping attached which ap
peared in your paper October 8, under
the heading, "Trade of the Silver Citv
TVe are getting accustomed to criti
cism in the papers, some of which we
think are. not exactly fair, but we have
felt that it was the policy of The Her
ald to give the railroads some consid
eration. I believe your paper was one
of the strong advocates of the trade
excursion which you speak of. and I
sincerely hope that the reasons you
have given for the necessities of the
trade excursion are based on more
facts than are contained in the article
There is always room for improve
ment in our freight service, but a care
ful canvass of the real shippers in El
Paso will show that, we have no serious
complaints about the handling of
freight between El Paso and Silver City
Several of the largest receivers of
freight in Silver City are in El Paso at
present. I have talked with them, and
one calls my attention to the fact that
about eight years ago he had a car
load of freight which moved though El
Paso and that it never reached Silver
City. I hoped this was a closed Inci
dent but possibly the source of your
information, regarding our serviee mot
discovered this car, hence, his report of
one car 27 das en route.
You state the distance from El Paso
to Silver City is about 140 miles, and
the car which was in transit 27 davs.
moved about five miles per day. The
distance from El Paso to Silver City is
178 miles, therefore, vou should at least
gne us credit for six miles per dav I
mention this because I know you are a
stickler for facts, although your state
ment that shipment from Montgomery
Ward Co. would indicate again that
your source of information is not re
liable. Frankly, do ou know anything about
the freight service between El Paso and
Silver C:t and do oa ream think
tl it -vw --hould t'V to eet Sili -r 'itv
people to spend their summer vacation
they are judged by the usual
newest English and Ameri
Prop. 107 San Antonio St.
$3 & $3.50
Yon esta't beat the
styles w are show
ing is black c
tan, Ttwtton and
Come asd see as
American Shoe Store
Instead of going to the
"W. R. Brown
"Frankljr," the information about
Santa Fe service in the Silver City dis
trict and about the delayed shipment to
a certain town near Silver City, came
from a reliable source. The Herald s
article did not say Silver City Is HJ
miles irom isi i-aso.
because the de-
j c ouiiriucui uiu net rcicr io r
c"y. the distance, correctly stated. ;o
!...... U.n..K. Ji .. .. a- C,.
the town referred to was the shorter
line: the Santa Fe is probably 35 or -til
miles longer, so that the average run-
nfne timn ff thn ahinmant vaiiM h. hn.
I stead of five miles per dav as before
iween six ana seven miles per daj. i -
J estimated: we had not heard before of
j the car which took eight years
the distance and then never got
The Herald did not say anything about
aaaing suver city ioik to spent tnei
summer vacations in El Paso: some peo
ple take vacations at other times of
year. The "real shippers" ought to
know whether they are getting service
or not and friend Brown probably
hears most of the complaints, dire. Uv
or indirectly, sooner or later. His sen
sitiveness to criticism of the Santa Few
from any source, is highly commend
able and proof enough that corpora
tions are human and that "virtue bur'
with stead v flame where beats the loyal
wio SAID C0R1IS?
I USE "GETS-IT!"
Sere, New Plus.
"Glory! Cwae and See He SETS-IT
"GETS-IT." the new corn ure on a
new principle, works like the touch of
a fairy's wand. No more knives, ra
zors, files or other Instruments of tor
ture for corn-sufferers. No more
salves, plasters and bandages that
hurt the rest of the toe more than
they relieve the corn.
"GETS-IT" never irritates or turns
the true flesh raw. It is safe as wa
ter. But my. how it does get after
corns, bunions, callouses and warts. It
works painlessly, but it shrivels 'em
right up till they drop off. leaving the
firm, healthy flesh underneath.
"GETS-IT" is guaranteed to give
satisfaction, or your monev is refupdf d
All drngsrlsts sell "GETS-IT" at ?5
cents a bottle or it will be sent on
ret.int of price bv E Lawrence & Co.
I Chicago Advert'sement
It Work On a