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EL PASO HERALD
Saturday, November 2, 1912
Why Suffer When You Can Be Cured Quickly and Permanently?
The many patients that we have cured after they had been the rounds of so-called Specialists, testify that they re
ceived better treatment at our Institution than anywhere, and were quickly relieved of their pain and distress, and
restored to health. Many escaped
Serious Surgical Operations
as OUR METHODS cure without resorting to these barbarous practices, that are only resorted to by those who
have not devoted their time to the study of the many forms of Chronic Diseases.
For vears we have devoted aH of our time to this class of troubles and are curing the worst forms of troubles in a short time.
TiTG-F A CTHR H-R- KThIW A "NT! WOMTCK 3 9nkk!J' to r treatment. We men- BLOOD POISONING
tion a few of fie Diseases:
n ATA-P-PTT in all its forms, where there is a continual hawking and spitting, or a dryness
LriLl AJaXi. rf tfce ttawitj mi eoaditioaj neglected, leads to a kss of the sense of smell and
destroys the hearing.
rn-N-5TTPATTnW ie quicWy and permanently cared hy our method; this trouble alone
UUJJOXXrXAUiX .f W!glected gjYjB risc to mj complieattons, as toss of appe
tite, offensive breath, sallow and blotched complexions, etfc, etc
?TTPrTRI, a very dangerous trouble. Why wear a buss, when you ean fee eared without
' an operation, and at a sn
We do not use i .'0 oM method of treating tUs trouble; but the
most modern and up-to-date specific kuowm to science, the
BRITISH CURE, quickly and permanently eradicates it from the entire system.
VARICOCELE fe cured Rtoost instantly without cutting and without pain, by our method
LOST VITALITY a trouble that affects many. It can be quickly restored, and the ef-
' fects are permanent.
HYDROCELE phjes, fistula, private troubles and all of thbir compli-
' CATIONS ARE SCIENTIFICALLY TREATED AND QUICKLY CURED, as
well as many troubles not mentioned. We wish to lay special, stress upon the
DISEASES 03? WOMEN. In th5 department we are prepared to successfully treat
all the troubles peculiar to 'their sex, thus a qttiek and
permanent cure is obtained without resorting to Dangerous Operations, so frequently recommended.
LADIES SUFFERING FROM VARIOUS TROUBLES ARE INVITED TO VISIT US AND GET
OUR ADVICE before submitting to treatment that will ruin tbem for all time to come,
and leave them hopeless invalids.
UIVEE AND KIDHEY TEOUBLES, JKRSS?!? "
WEAKNESSES nwnns lan the word implies; there is a feeling of unrest
an unsatisfied condition prevails, something is wrong; see us and find out what the trouble is;
it may save yon years of suffering, auditing happiness into the remaining years of your life.
We Cure Without Pain or Detention From Business
If unable to eaft, -write for oar FREE BOOKS DISEASES OF MEN, DISEASES OF WOMEN, and CHRONIC DISEASES, and our SYMPTOM BLANK, as many can be eured by OUR HOME
TivfcA. i 3LEN X
OFFICE HOURS, 9 A. M. to 8 P- M. SUNDAYS 10 A. M. to 2 P. M.
Here You Get the Best at the Lowest
Prime Rib Roast,
per lb -
Veal Shoulder, 1
ier lb J. DC
Spring Chickens Alive and Home
Kraut and Pickles.
Leg of Lamb,
ner lb ..
Fresh Pork, Hans and Shoulders.
Hens, Home Dressed,
13 N. Stanton St.
Bell Phone 136;
Hammett Block, Corner Texas and
Mesa Avenue, EL PASO, TEXAS
SOCIAL DOINGS IN THE SOUTHWEST LjZZZZA
& GLOBS, ARIZONA. -O-
Globe. Ariz.. Nov. 2. Fred Mason
and Mrs. Carrie K. Harrington were
married at the home of the bride's
mother. Mrs. Josephine Stanfield, on
Sutherland street. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. H. P. Corey, of the
Mr; and Mrs. Mason left for Phoe
nix to take in the state .fair.
D. J. Perry and Miss. Rose Beach
were married at the home of the
Virlde's parents by judge Hinsott
Thomas. A large number of friends
were present. The young couple will
make their home in a Paso, where
the groom will engage in business.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bru have left for
San Francisco. Mr. Bru has received
word that his brother was ill in that
Mrs. M. E. Fort has arrived 'from
Salt Lake City, Utah, where she went
to attend the funeral of her brother,
Weldon Grabe is ill at his home with
Mrs. Paul MichelBon and daughter
have returned from San Diego and
other California points, where they
had been spending the summer.
Miss Rose Caballero has returned
from Bisbee, where she had been spend
ing her vacation.
Undersheriff Gene Shnte has left for
a three weeks' hunting trip re, the
Sierra Anchas mountains.
Miss Treassa Haley and William
Boardman were united in marriage
here. Rev. J. O. Barrette, of the Ca
tholic church, officiating. Only the
members of the family and a few close
friends were present. After a wed
ding breakfast the couple left by auto
for Payson, where they will make their
J. D. Holcome and wife attended the
fair at Phoenix.
A birthday anniversary party was
lield at the home of Mrs. Arthur WJ11
oagfaby In honor of her daughter, LU-.
jian who is 10 years old. Thirty-three
of her little friends were present Mrs.
Alfred Willoughby assisted la -enter,
J. B. Henderson has left for M
The Girls club met at the home o
Mrs. Laura Brookner.
Arthur Burroughs and Miss .Fannie
Hartan were married by Rev. John M.
Barnhart at the parsonage. Both are
residents of Miami and will make their
Mrs. H. K. Hitchens and child have
arrived from the coast, where they have
been spending the summer.
Mrs. J. H. Dixon has returned is
Globe after spending the summer at
Kansas City with her son, Ernest
KnoepfuL who is attending a manual
training academy at that place. Mrs.
Dixon was accompanied by her niece.
Was Uj)ia& Morris.
Mrs. Herman Berger, her daughter
and her son have left for Los Angeles,
whare rhejr expect to spend the win
ter. A. P. Webb, P. W. Webb, W. F. Will
lams. Mart How and P. J. Harrison, of
Deming, N. M., were visitors la the
-. AI.PI.NK, TEXAS.
v Alpine. Tex Nov. 2. J. W. Rixon
has returned from a trip to Kansas.
Rev. and Mrs. & K. Allison of Albu
querque are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Lackey. Mr. Allison was
formerly pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal churches of Alpine and
Dr. Arthur L. Brown has gone to
Marathon and Sanderson for the month
of November. .
Mr. and Mrs. Jim P. Wilson have
returned from Dallas, where they pur
chased a fine new touring car. Their
oil. runabout was the first car in .Al
pine, and has lasted through much
B. F. Smith, of Stockton, Is In Al
pine on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Townsend are
in town from their ranch, the guests
of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Miss Mayer Young entertained two
tables of auction bridge...
'Arthur Ragin has a position as op
erator at Sweetwater with the Orient
Henry Fletcher of the "62" ranch is
in town on business.
Capt. D. A. T. Walton is a candidate,
for the office of United States marshal
in this district Capt Walton is fre
quently in Alpine as the guest of his
daughter, Mrs. Jim P. Wilson.
Local hunters are cleaning and pol
ishing their guns in these opening
days of the game season. .Many der
and antelope have been seen on out
lying ranches, and black bear are nu
merous in the Davis mountains.
Rev. W. B. Bloys has gone to Bl
Paso with his daughter, Miss Mabel,
who will go to a hospital for treat
ment Br. and Mrs. J. F.. Miles of Sunny
Glen ranch, expect to be the first Al
pine people to take an extended trip
on the Orient line out of Fort Stock
ton. J. A. Beurke has sold bis heme to
David Walker, who will take posses
Jim Nichols started out with a party
of' friends to "be on the field for the
opening of the deer season.
At the suggestion of Mrs. John A.
Hardy, acting as a member of the
committee on fire prevention of the
State Federation of Women's clubs,
fire drills have been instituted in, the
Alpine -public schools. At the first
drill the building -was emptied of pu
pils and teachers in two minutes after
the alarm was sounded. Literature
teaching methods of fire prevention
has been distributed among the stu
dents, and placards of similar import
posted about the building.
OTHER SOUTHWEST SO-
CIETT MWS ON 1VEXT PAGE. &
It Just Fits
Id a Cozy Corner of Your Music Room, laving Room
A Victor Victrola
Mates it so easy to entertain and is such a help to
you to pass away thhours when alone.
let One Now
$15 to $250
TERMS AS LOW AS $1.00 A WEEK.
W. G. Watz Company
DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE SOUTHWEST.
Catalogs Free. 103 El Paso St.
Marfa, Tex., Nov. 2. Mr. and Mrs.
Brite and Miss Hester nave, returned
from a visit to Hissouri.
G. C. Robinson is at home again
after visiting his parents in Sabinoi
and other relatives in San tAntonio.
Mrs. Harry Hubbard expects to leave '
In a few days for her home in Mex- i
ico. Mr. Hubbard hopes to meet his !
family in Ariaona to accompany them
Mrs. A. Pool gave a phantom party
this week to the young folks In honor
of her daughter. Miss Amy.
G. R. Shannon and family are vis
itors to Marfa.
Wynn Kilgore has returned from
Sanderson to. the ranch.
' Dr. Stephens- of Oklahoma is a vis
itor in Marfa.
Burt Humphries has purchased the
ranch of Aubry Woodward.
H. B. Young has returned to Shatter,
having been absent several weeks in
V. Hogan' has returned from a visit
to the ranch of T. A. Chllders. He re
ports the country in -fine condition.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Powell are in the
An interesting meeting of the Moth
ers' club was held this week. This
club has been quite a factor in the im
provements on the school grounds,
having put in an up to date drinking
fountain, installed games and swings.
as well as promoting the purchase of
a handsome new piano, and aiding in
the equipment of the spacious audi
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Mathews and
baby are in town visiting friends.
Charles Crosson and family are in
for a few days from their suburban
Messrs. W. Love and W. H. Cleve
land have returned fro mKl Paso.
O. B. Shields is in Marfa.
Mrs. J. R, Merril is Visiting her
brother. R. Smith, and family, and will
return soon to her home In Denver,
Mrs. R. Rowland is visiting her
parents in Del Rio, and is expected
home in a few days.
F. Redfern has gone to enter the
university at Georgetown.
The body of R. K. Colquit who died
in San Antonio after a sickness of sev
eral months, was brought to Marfa
for burial, accompanied by his wife
and children. Mr. Colquit was buried
from the Baptist church, accompanied
also by the Masons in a body.
Ii. A. Thompson, of Fort Davis, rep
resented the Masonic order of El Paso
at the burial services of R. K. Col
quit T. M. Wilson has returned from San
R. R. Bilison has sold his Allmeto
ranch and will move with his family
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Prultt have a
very handsome new automobile which
was brought overland from El Paso.
Mr. and Mrs. C- A. Brown, of Alpine,
are here for the week.
It is said Woodward Bogel will go.
into business in Marfa at once. Mrs.
W. Bogel and young son are expected
here from San Antonio soon.
Claud -Smith is in from his ranch.
The Marfa History club was enter
tained at the home of Mrs. T. S. Sny
der. Hallowe'en decorations were in
evidence through the rooms.. The les
son on the Hawaiian islands was led
by Mrs. J. P. Shields, and papers hy
Mesdames Bailey, Porter, Mahon and
Charles Carson were enjoyed. Mem
bers present were Mesdames Davis,
Shields, Mahon, Snyder, Bailey, Cros
son. Brite, Bogel, Fennel, Livingston,
Porter, Mitchell aid Robinson. Guests
of the evening were Mesdames Adams
and Jones. Mrs. Alams, who has been
a frequent visitor to the Hawaiian
islands, gave a talk on the subject
relative to fruits, flowers, habits and
beautifur scenery. Several business
matters were discussed and passed
upon, among them being the subject
of fire prevention. A committee com
posed of Mrs. Shields, Mrs. Fennel and
Mrs. Porter was appointed to act upon
this. After the business of the club
meeting, Hallowe'en fortunes were
read. A luncheon of salads, ices and
cake followed. Mr. Xuthy, .of Alpine,
rendered solo selections. Mrs. W. W.
Bogel was appointed as delegate to the
state convention of Federated Women's
clubs, at Dallas.
Mrs. J. Maurer and daughter. Miss
Margaret, have left to Join Rev. J.
Maurer, who preceded them te their
future home in San Antonio.
J. A Howell has gone east for a
Homer Colquit and wife have re
turned to San Antonio, accompanied
by their mother, Mrs. R. K. Colquit
A Mexican wedding of prominent
families occurred here, J. Domingues
and Miss Elonida Martinez being the
The Bridge club enjoyed the hos
pitality of Mrs. Clara Shields at the
lovely home of Mrs. J. P. Shields. The '
house was in festive attire. Three ta
bles, seating Mesdames Porter. J. Pool,
A. Pool, C. Bailey, Bogel, H. Hubbard.
Adams. Fennel, J. P. Shields. Griffith,
Miss Kendell and the hostess.
Capt Adams and family' expect to
leave Marfa for Fort Clark in a few
Miss A. Leaveret has returned from
a visit to Valentine.
Safford, Ariz., Nov. 2. A Hallowe'en
party was given by the Prina girls at
their home. A large number of young
folks en costume enjoyed the merri
ment A ball at Brier's hall yas the chief
attraction for the dancing folks on AH
Saints eve. It was given by the fire
C. P. Schroeder has returned from
the Graham mountains. He and Geo.
Campbell kiUed two bears in one tree.
Bruce McLaughlin and Robert Wake
field are enjoying a hunting trip In
the Graham mountains.
Mrs. Dave Ridgway nas returned
from a two weeks' trip to California.
She (8 much improved in health.
Dr. Galbraith is here again prepar
ing for commencement of -work on the
new sanitarium for Safford, The plans
are on exhibition at the Jones hotel.'
Two new dentists are in town; one
of them expects to locate here.
Albert Todd, a well Known young
TULAROSA, N. M.
Tularosa, X. M-. Nov. 2. The Bap
tist congregation is now occupying the
Mr. and Mrs. Sejakee are nere irom
Iowa with a view of locating.
Matt Gilmore has returned to his
home on the; Ruidosa after a few days'
visit here with friends.
D. D. Harkness has returned from
Miss Dorcas Cooper has returned
from Alamogordo, -where she has been
the past month. .
Mrs. S. P. Clayton and son, Cuba,
spent the week here from Alamogordo.
Bob Pickard spent a day here from
his cattle ranch in the White sands,
visiting Ms brother. Walter Pickard.
John Hall is on the sick list this
Mrs. Andrew Prude and Miss 3ar
guetite Prude have returned front El
Paso. , .
I A. Broaddus was here this week
from Las Cruces.
Mrs. George Elkins and sons are
hfere from their ranch above Mescalaro,
rauti nt Mrs. James Reagan and
A....in a? Ctt?A,H xroe vnarTieA to
... n - ci ...41T. 1 .htlv.n
Thf young coSpU TUi TgonTto" house- f Mrs. Edna Hastings, who has been
keeping in the brick house east of very siclt fa able .to "P-iov-d
James Thorpe's residence. J Mr. and Mrs. Add Hift have movaa
to the Otis ranch to remain for tha
A. Yusdor is here from Taos, N. M.
C H. Haynes Is here fross Alamo
gordo taking care of the McRay lum
ber yard, while his son, Carl Haynes,
Miss Mae Sanders was here from
Alamogordo visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Sanders.
T. Rouault was here this week from
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Peppard have
returned from El Paso.
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Jones and chil
dren expect to leave Saturday for
Washington to make their home.
Mrs. Cowman and children have
moved from the W. E. Chapman ranch
into the J- J- Sanders residence, re
cently vacated hy John Snider and
Mr. and Mrs. Sejakee and son are
now occupying Hhe Gutierres building.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hilburn spent a
day here from the Turner ranch visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hilburn.
Frank Smith Is here from Three
Joe McDonald Is here from Three
Rivers visiting his parents. Mr. and
ADS BY PHOJfE.
The ordinary cost of a Want Ad. in
The EI Paso Herald is ants. It
reaches an average of about 70,000
readers each issue.
etter for Arizona
rosperity or Experiment?
What Every Arizona Voter Should Know and Why
Ariaona,-has hundreds of thousands of asraa L Jasd-thafc .sheuM be
tapped hy raHroade.
Ore runniag from $10 to $40 a ton is feeing thrown en the- damp
because it costs too much to haul it to a railroad.
What Arizona needs most to develop her resources is Railroads.
Under the laws of the State and the rules of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, railroads cannot make improvonwnts or extensions except
with borrowed money. See Laws of the First Legislature of the State
of Ariaona, Chap. 90, Sec 48, and Rules of I. a C.) .
By reason of the absolutely nnnecaeeary expense and unfair reduction
of earnings, it will cost the railroads about one and a half million dollars
a year, if the bilk submitted to the people to be voted on November 5th
One and a Half Million Dollars will pay interest, at 5 percent, on Thirty
Million DoHars. These bills will esclude just that much capital from the
state, which could it be invested, would develop the country iflid give em
ployment to thousands of people. t
THE MEN WHO HAVE SUBMITTED THESE BILLS HAVE CON
FIDENCE THAT THE PEOPLE WILL GIVE THE RAILROADS A
SQUARE DEAL. " THEREFORE, THE RAILROADS HAVE REFUSED
HERETOFORE TO TREAT WITH SELF-SEEKING POLITICIANS AND
HAVE APPEALED THEIR CASE TO THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF
PROSPERITY FIRST, EXPERIMENT SEC
OND, THEREFORE, DEFEAT THESE BILLS
"AN ACT REGULATING THE NUMBER OF
MEN TO BE EMPLOYED ON TRAINS AND EN-'
(Ob Official Ballot, Nos. 304 and 306 House Bill 2. 44.)
This is a useless expenditure of isoney and against public policy. It
requires an -extra man on light engines, that is, engines that are not pull
ing cars. Of what earthly use is such a man? Where would he sit?
What would be dot Just draw pay. Do you thiak that is fair? Certainly
you don't. The fewer men on an engine the better. There is less ehame
of their talking instead of attending to business, and causing a wreck.
"AN ACT REGULATING HEADLIGHTS ON
ALL LOCOMOTIVES. "
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 306 and 307 House Bill No. 42.)
It practically creates a monopoly. One company, the Pyle Co., vir
tually controls all liigh candle power electric headlight patents. What was
the power behind the throne . Experiments have shown conclusively that
electric headlights are dangerous on double track. Inventions are coming
so thick and fast that this form of light may be a hack number in two or
three years. Why tie the railroads down with a law and prevent them
from taking advantage of new inventions? Exen now, competent authori
ties disagree as to the best form of headlight.
"AN ACT REQUIRING ALL ENGINEERS
AND CONDUCTORS TO HAVE THREE YEARS'
EXPERIENCE BEFORE BEING ELIGIBLE TO
HOLD SUCH POSITION."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 308 and 309 House Bill No. 50.)
It is class legislation that forces every man who now holds a position
as an engineer or conductor, if he did not have three years' esperienee as
a fireman, or a brakeman, to give up his job. Experience won't make
brains. Some men might be firemen, or hrakemen, for years and still be
unfitted for promotion, and others, after one year's experience would be
perfectly competent to handle a train. The law robs the sons of Ariaona
of their birthright and forces them to give way, because of lack of oppor
tunity, io the tramp engineer, or conductor men who are able to produce
letters showing they have had three years' experience, letters that may
"AN ACT T.TirPTTNG THE NUMBER OB!
CARS IN A TRAIN."
(On Official BaBoi, Nos. 31 sd 311 Hbaae BM No. 43.)
The development of the State wffl be heM hack because the railroads
wiH not he allowed to work up to their full capacity. What inducement
jp there to a railroad to improve He Knes by eliminating curves, reducing
grades, putting 4n heavier rails and better equipment, if it is not going
to he altewed to reap the benefits. It is claimed that it is dangerous to
handle leeg trains. Where does the danger he, with modern airbrake equip
ment? On the Southern Pacific, there has not been a man even injured in
more than three years as the result of handling long trains. Mr. Cattleman
and Mr. Parmer, it means thai yew products must wait, if the train has
seventy ears, when K reaches the station where yow ears are, even though
the engine might be capable of handling ten or fifteen ears more with
ease. What ygm want k service, and you don't want that service restricted
by law, as long as it is sale.
"AS ACT PROVIDING THAT RAILROADS
fSiTAT.T. NOT CHARGE MORE THA2T THREE
CENTS A MILE."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 312 and 313 Senate Bill No. 24.)
The population of Ariaona is less than two to the square mile. Pas
senger traffic k so hfht that this law will make a drain of about $329,000
a year on the railroads. It will limit their borrowing power hy just that
much, will force them to curtail present high class serviee and will insnhit
expansion in the future. The Southern Pacific took in, last year, from
sources is the State of Arizona, $501,474.34, and spent $3318,633.51. Dees
that look as if it were charging the people too much? The three-cent fare
law will force the restriction of excursion and bomeooekera' rates, thai are
doemr so much to bring people into the State. In proportion to population,
the rates in Arizona are now lower than any State in the Union. Texas
has tried these restrictive laws with the result that railroad esnetmetien
has about come to a standstill only 12 miles of road built in the first six
mnnchi of 1912, and no promise for the second six months. Remember
$32MM.OO wiU pay interest, at 5 percent, on $,400,000.00 that the rail
reads wiM not be able to invest.
"AN ACT PROVIDING FOR A SEMI
MONTHLY PAY DAY."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 314 and 315 Senate Bill No. 19.)
It will put a burden on the State by increasing poverty, because the
temptatioB to spend money foolishly when one has it in his pocket is too
great for the average man. We are usually broke the' day after pay day.
It would he twice as bad with two pay days. The workingmen don't want
it, as shown hy the petition sent in to the Corporation Commissioa against
the hw hy the railroad men. This law would play into the hands of that
daw of hsri"11 thai lives by inducing the working man to spend all he
has on pay day. It will increase the cost of doing business for both the
WiichmU and the railroads, without benefiting either. Nor will it benefit
FINALLY: The people of this State established Corporation Com
- mksioa to take care of just such questions aa these. (See Chap. 90, Laws of
the First Session of the Legislature of the State of Arizona.) Hers the
railroads and the people might be beard and equal justice don-. Why not
let this body attend to these matters? Why enact las that art not
needed? J '