Newspaper Page Text
14 Monday, November 4, 1912
II 1 L
I TYPEWRITER USERS REALIZE II
how much time is lost through needless
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Do go realize, for example, how much time is lost in
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paragraphs, write "yours truly" and address the envelopes?
.tot mmMTJ smwrrni? f tkt tJteA in
REMINGTON eliminates these hand adjustments
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KEYS brings the carriage instantly to the exact point
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And this is only one of the many
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Visible Models 10 and 21
Ill'ifcS'tra't&d booklet sent on request
ftmington Typewriter Salesrooms
304 TEXAS STRBET. PHONE 877
West Coast Route"
Railroad of Mexico,
TRAVSRSirf G THarfJxAVBS OS
"evttte Farming Mmiag
25 River Valleys
awaiting de velopmeat
Low Roand Trip Settlers'
Faros from El Paso to
and intermediate points oh sale frota
Passengers availing themselves et
Stopover PrivSegee a' Tucson should
zga The Wt Coast of Mexico. Re
daeed Swe Side tickets bow oa sale.
See S. P. ticket agents for details.
&. LAW10K, G. P. A,
Ctaymss. Soeora, Mexico.
VAN HORN RANGES
GET MANY CATTLE
Several Theuanil Head Prom West
Texas Peiats Shipped to Figure 2
Ranch to FatteH.
Van Horn, Texas, Nov. 4. Bugene
Corder, of Sanderson, has shipped in
3100 head of cattle. Twelve hundred
are to be pastured on Henry Belchers'
ranch and 2000 on the Figure 2 ranch.
He expects to ship 4000 head more cat
tle in the near future.
O. Z. Finley, of Roswell, N .!, passed
through here to Valentine to gather 800
head of cows and calves which he
bought of C. O. Finley. He will ship
from Kent Texas, Tuesday.
Hall & Carron have sold 1000 cows
and calves to J. Hughes, of Oklahoma,
to be delivered about the first of De
i ember. "
J. B. Warnick, of Merkel, is spending
several days in Van Horn, buying up
Ottie Coggins, of Merkle, who has
been in Van Horn for the past week, is
helping Henry Belcher drive a bnnch
of cattle to his ranch. 75 miles north of
town, which were shipped in from
T. H. Yarbro is working his range
this week and branding calves.
Lonnie Lock, of Odessa, came, in with
a train load of cattle, which were driven
to the Figure 2 ranch.
J. M. Dougherty was in from his ranch
for a couple of days this week.
Nothing k more em
barrassing than to be
will stop it and at the same
time make your breath
sweet and vour clrin f1ai-
At your druggist sugar
coated or plain.
WE SELL ONLY THE KIND WE CAM GUARANTEE. SADDLES
FOR LADIES, COWBOYS, ENGLISH SADDLES, ETC
Shelton-Payne Arms Co.
TO PUT 30,000
SHEEP ON RANCH
Bleeker May Brins AH of IIIh Cattle
Oat ef Mexico, if Rebels
Do 'Sot Interfere.
Langtry, Tex., Nov. 4. James Bug
gen has left here with a force of Mex
ican herders for Carlsbad, N. M., to
bring back About 15,000 sheep. These
sheep will be driven overland and are
for the Hamilton ranch.
Hamilton & Sons will place 50,000
sheep on the ranch near here, recently
acquired from D. Hart.
J. PL Blocker passed through here
en route to Dryden, at which point he
will cross several thousand head of
stock cattle, from his Piedras Blancas
ranch in Mexico. If conditions in
Mexico wiU permit Mr. Blocker will
probably import his entire stock of
Customs inspector Glass, of Eagle
Pass, will superintend the importation
and will classify the cattle for the
J. M. Graham, of the "S3" ranch, im
ported 500 head of stock cattle through
Eagle Pass. These cattle will be pas
tured on the Graham ranch near Ster
Col. Garcia, owner of the large
Perlda ranch, in Coahuila, opposite
Langtrv, has crossed 1000 head of
stock cattle through the Del Rio port.
These cattle were purchased by "Walter
Wethersbee, of Del Rio. and are part
of a very large number that CoL
Garcia is now gathering for export.
The price paid was not announced,
but was about $17 gold.
John McLain. a prominent stock
man, of Dryden, was in town looking
at a flock of mutton goats, with a
view to buying. .
MAKE BIG SHIPMENTS
Pecos, Tex., Nov. 4. Joe Irving, of
Alpine, has shipped out over the Pecos
Valley Southern and Santa Fe rail
roads 36 cars of cattle, selling to
Slaughter & Sharber, who shipped the
cattle to Dalhart, Tex.
W. D. Casey has shipped ten cars
of fat cattle over the Pecos Valley
Southern and T. & P. railways to Fort
J. A. Graham shipped on same date
some 300 calves via P. V. S. and T. & P.
railways to Fort Worth.
SEVKX CARS OF SHEEP
SHIPPED BY CLOVrS MAX
Clovis. N. M., Nov. 4. John Wilson,
of the old Ray ranch, has sold seven
carloads of sheep, which are being
shipped from this point to Hereford,
Mr. Hill, formerly of the Bay ranch,
who is located on his ranch in Texas
near Hereford, bought 160 head of
cattle here and is driving them
through, instead of shipping from this
I. Rand ell, of the Apache ranch, 45
miles north of here, sold 500 head of
lambs and they are ' being shipped
DKLIVBKS 1206 SHBBP
TO CARESBAD DEALER
Roswell, N. L, Ntfv. 4. Seth Alston
went to Carlsbad where he delivered
1200 head of sheep to Jim Hamilton.
Mr. Hamilton is drifting several thou
sand head through the roiintrv to south
ern Texas. Mr. Alston will return here
Nov. 11 and deliver a big shipment to
RU1DOSO MB SKLIj JULBS
AXD HORSBS TO COSVERSR
Ruidoso, N. M-, Nov. 4. Watt and
Matt Gilmore have returned from Tula
rosa, where they delivered a herd of
mules and horses to Earle Converse.
Mr. Converse will take the herd to
the San Andres mountains.
SALES tVRE MADE AT
AMTVE; 0100 STBBRS SHIPPED
Alpine, Tex., Nov. 4. J. W. and L.
G. Kokernot have sold 800 four year
old steers to Chase brothers.
H L. Kokernot has shipped 1100
steers from his newly acquired ranch,
formerly the Pruett ranch.
SHIPS 32 CARS OP CATTLE FROM
BALMORHEA TO PORT "WORTH
Balmorhea, Tex., Nov. 4. W. D.
Worth. Mr. Casey has shipped S2 cars j
of cattle this week and has about 60 I
more cars to ship. Mr. Krvin, of Al- J
pine, nas iau cauoaas nere 10 snip
as soon as he can get the cars.
HUGE GOOD SOI
Old Time Roundup Is Held
Near Clovis; Recalls
Days of Big Herds.
Carrizozo, N. M., Nov. 4. In Spite
of the splendid range, there are very
few cattle or other stock in this sec
tion this season, and many thousands,
of tons of excellent feed will go to
-waste. A small roundup of 1200 or
1500 Bar-W cattle near here during
the past week, with the oldtlme
"chuck" wagon and a bunch, of real
"cowboys" attracted more attention
than the great herds of ten times the
number were wont to do a few years
- While this is still probably one of
the best range sections of the state,
and will always be a great stock coun
try on account of the splendid growth
of grasses and abundant water in the
foothills, it is not difficult to forecast
the coming of the small farmer and
his success seems only a question of
right effort in right directions.
Buyers Gather at Valentine nid Take
Up All Cuttle Drought 1h at
Valentine, Tex.. Nov. 4. The second
series of large shipments of cattle from
below Del Rio have,' been brought in
by T. W. Snydertfrid John Moore. The
first shipirre"nT was sold to " various
buyerjvwrthin a few days. The sec-
onffone went equally as fast. They
pr held in a small nasture near Val-
L-en tine until disposed of. Among the
buyers were: Joe jsvans, yearlings;
Foley & Smith, yearlings; H"arolJ
Mills, two year old steers.
T. W. Snyder has shipped a ear of
horses to eastern points.
Sixteen hundred head of cattle were
shipped here from Sheffield, Tex, for
pasture! These are being grazed on
the Holland range, of which I D.
Louthian has charge.
BIG CATTLE SALE
Closes Deal With Pittsburg Coal
Baron for 7500 Steers nt Total
Price of 5300,800.
Dalhart, Tex., Nov. 4. Judge W. B.
Slaughter, of Pueblo, Colo., is here de
livering 7500 head of one. two and
three year old steers, sold recently
to D. B. Zimmerman, a wealthy coal
dealer of Pennsylvania. The cafttle. it
is said, brought $300,000. Mr. Zim
merman will leave them on the
Slaughter ranch west of town until
spring, when they will be shipped out
to points in the northwest.
MADE AT SANTA ROSA
' Santa Rosa, N. M.. Nov. 4. Within
the past few days several stockmen
have made shipments of beef cattle
from this point to the Kansas City
market. The last shipment carried
consignments from Moise brothers, E.
H. Settle and W. & Fluitt, and went
forward in personal charge of Mr.
Fluitt Mr. Setle, whose ranch is 'lo
cated on the Perea grant, a few miles
north of this city, expects to make a
further shipment of fat steers within
the next few days. The excellent
grass and abundant water adjacent to
this place are accountable for the ex
cellent condition of this stock, which
is said to be above the average enter
ing the markets.
Alex Street, of Tucumcari, member
of the mounted police, passed through
here this week on a cattle buying trip
in the upper Pecos country. County
superintendent of schools GaUegos ac
companied him as far as Antonchico,
for flie purpose of visiting the schools
in that part of the county.
Sheriff Duran, who owns several
thousand head of sheep in the Salado
country, has been making shipments
from Vaughn during the past few
SEVERN AT DOUGLAS
TO DIP ALL CATTLE
1 uougias, ati-, xmu. i. i-. . "
,' Severn, state veterinary, has arrived
in Douglas to snpenniena me uipiimo
of all cattle within the area recently
quarantined for possible fever tick
infection. The number of cattle to
be dipped will probably be between
100 and 206. belonging to farmers liv
ing near Douglas. After dipping they
will be removed outside the quaran
tine fence and placed on clean range.
The quarantine fence, which has
been in course of erection for several
weeks, is now "nearing completion. A
number of riders have been em
ployed in the district to Keep n ow
of cattle from other ranges. After the
fence has been completed but one fence
rider, to keep the wires up, will be
employed. It is thought probablenhat
the fence can be taken down after
SHEEP SALES IN
Fort Sumner, N. M., Nov. 4. O. W.
Culp has been in Fort Sumner for
about a week purchasing sheep
through this section of the county in
great numbers. Manuel Abreau, one
of the largest sheepmen in the neigh
borhood of Fort Sumner, has sold 4000
head to Mr. Culp, for immediate de
livery. Seven thousand sheep have
k, uYlrl 9t1 delivered to Mr. Culp
by Pelagio Casaus within the past
week and 2600 are to be delivered by
Pedro Casaus. During the past six
weeks over 26,000 sheep have been
sold and shipped out of Guadalupe
ARE SOLD AT VAUGHN
Vaughn, N. M.. Nov. 4. Pelagio
Casaus and brothers, of Fort Sumner,
have delivered to Clay Robinson ft Co.,
of Denver, about 5000 lambs and 150
wethers. The terms are not known,
but the consideration approximates
Ben F. Straughn delivered to
Charles Chadwick & Co., for Nebraska
parties, 2000 lambs this week. Terms
Aragon Bros. Co., of Lincoln, N. M..
delivered at Vaughn this week over
5000 head of sheep to Colorado buyers.
Maj. Sam Hunt, of Fort Worth. Tex,
and a large sheep owner of this sec
tion, has arrived in Vaughn.
' II1 Stomach Trouble Ocr.
Mr. Dyspeptic, would you not like to
feel that your stomach troubles were
over that you could eat any kind of
food you desired without injury? That
mav seem so unlikely to you that you
do not even hope for an ending of your
trouble, but permit us to assure you
that it is not altogether impossible. If
others can be cured permanently, and
thousands have been, why not you?
John R. Barker, of Battle Creek, Mich.,
is one of them. He says, "I was trou
bled with heartburn, indigestion, and I
liver complaint until l used Chamber
lain's Tablets, then m; trouble was f
ovey." Sold by all dealers Adv.
7000 burnetized post? lor sale at
Lander Lumber Co. Adv.
APPLE SHIPMENTS I
HEAVY AT ROSWELL !
Oge Firm Ships 107 Cnrlomlw From COO
Acres of Orchards in the Vi
cinity of RoiTvell-
Roswell, N. M., Nov. 4. Apple pick
ing, shipping and packing has about
all been finished for this year. J. B.
Keaster and Thomas Fee, of the firm
of Keaster and Fee, did the bulk of
the packing and shipping from this
point. The firm began shipping
August 9. '
& tntal nf 107 oarlAaila of annles were
picked, packed and shipped by them, j
the fruit being taken off of 600 acres
of orchards. An average of 125 men .
were employed through the seison.
Three sheds were established. One was
incntori In th famous Haeerman or
chards; another two miles northeast of
the city, and the third five miles north
east of the city. Three-fourth of the
crop was sold this year f. o. b. Roswell.
Six carloads of box material was used
in packing the crop. Six carloads were
packed and stored in the city.
51 x fahnnn has received a telesrra.n
from attorney general Clancey staffing
that in his opinion wsiu wia,muu
have not been registered may vote in
the election Tuesday, by the "-ual affi
Dr. and Mrs Frank Tclmage nave re
turned from the convention of the
churches of the United States held at
SHIPS MANY CATTLE
Tucumcari, N. M., Oct. A. Eight
mn carloads nf cattle have been
f shipped from the Endee neighborhood.
Tour by C u. uatson ana iour oy .
L. Cochran. The cattle were shrpped
to the Kansas City market. Three
cars of calves were shipped from Lo
gan by J, R. Bryant, the shipment go
ing to A. W. Newling at Amarillo,
Texas. Government veterinarian
Will Davis, with cattle inspector
Louis Beves. both of Tucumcari. ln-
! spected the animals before shipment
; into Texas. Cattle raisers predict a
good year for their business this year
, on account of the plentifulness of fod
i der crops throughout the county.
C ITTI.E SHIPPED FROM ,
GLOBE TO lit, PASO MARKET.
Globe, Ariz., Nov. 4. Dennis Murphy
shipped 425 head of cattle from Cutter
to El Paso.
BUY 1000 SHEEP WHICH
WILL HE PUT ON COTTONWOOD
Artesia. N. M., Nov. 4. ,T. V. White
side and L. N. Brownly have purchased
1000 sheep, which they will put on
CATTLE SHIPPED FROM
GLOBE TO EL PASO MARKET
Globe, Ariz.. Nov. 4. Dennis llur
phy shipped 425 head of cattle from
Cutter to El Paso.
The Winfield Fsee Press tells of a
Swede girl who was given employment
in a family wnere tne oldest son was
a student in Yale university and was
a t home on a vacation. When the
time came be went back to college
and the Swede girl who was unaware
Arizona has hunoreds of thousands of acre of kind that slratifcl be
tapped by railroads.
Ore running from $10 to $4 a ton h being thrown oh the dnap
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 improvements or extensions except
with borrowed money. (See Laws of the First Legislature of the State
of Arizona, Chap. 90, See. 48, and Bules of I. C C.) '
Bj reason of the absolutely unnecessary expense and unfair reduction
of earnings, it will cost the railroads about one and a half million dollars
a year, if ihe bills submitted to the people to be voted on November th
One and a Half Million Dollars will pay interest, at 5 percent, on Thirty
Million Dollars. These bills will exclude just that much capital from the
state, which could it be invested, would develop the country and give em
ployment to thousands of people.
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-SEEKIKG 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
GINES." (On Official Ballot, Nos. 304 and 305 House Bill No. 44.)
This is a useless expenditure of money and against publte 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 he do? Just draw pay. Do you think that is fair? Certainly
you don't. The fewer men dn an engine the better. There is less ehanee
of their talking instead of attending to business, and causing a wreck.
"AN ACT REGULATING HEADLIGHTS ON
-ALL LOCOMOTIVES." A
(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 high 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 back number in two or
three years. Why tie the railroads down with a Jaw and prevent them
from taking advantage of new inventions? Exen bow, 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. 30S 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' experience as
a fireman, or a brakeman, to give up his job. Experience won't make
brains. Some men might be firemen, or brakemen, for ye.rs and still be
unfitted for promotion, and others, after one year's experience would je
perfectly competent to handle a train. The law robs the sons of Arizona
of their birthright and forces them to give way, because of lack of oppor
tunity, to the tramp engineer, or conductor men who are able to produce
letters showing "they have had three years' experience, letters that may
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
3et it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
of bis going, after missing him around
for several days asked the woman of
the house where her son was. "He has
gone back to Yale." said the mother.
Poor bv." said the Swede girl, "my
brudder af been in yale four tim3s
already thees j ear "
ST BELIEVE ST
"W ken Well-Known El Paso People Tell
It So Plainly.
When public endorsement is made
by a representative citizen of El Paso
the proof is positive. You must believe
it. Read this testimony. Every back
ache sufferer, every man, woman or
child with any kidney trouale wijl find
profit in the reading.
J. R. Alexander. N. Campbell St.. El
Paso. Texas, says": "Years ago I used
Doan's Kidney Pills and they relieved
me of kidney trouble. I had shooting
paiqs across the small of my back and
the contents of two boxes of this
remedy entirely corrected my trouble.
This cure has been permanent and I
have had no further need of a kidney
medicine. It gives me pleasure to rec
ommend Doan's Kidney Pills, as they
act .'ust as advertised."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Dean's and
take the other. Adv.
15c a pound.
"FOLLOW THE CROWD."
The Store Beautiful. N
kV ) JF
Arizona Voter Should Know and Why
El Paso has an ideal climate, pure city water,
the right altitude, good drainage, and to make tk
complete, keep your buildings sanitary by repaint
ing once in three years.
Tutfcle Paint and Glass Co.
210-212 N. STANTON
fell These People What You Want
They Will Respond Promptly
Bell 608 & 629. 0R,UGGIS TS
A. E. EYAM & CO.
LONG WELL'S TRANSFER
VD AUTO GARAGE. PHOSE 1
Call ODOM'S TRANSFER
To haal your bazeage or move you. Storage ana packing by careful mea.
EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
Special equipment for outdoor games.
The TwoRepablics Lifejnsurance Company
EL PASO, TEXAS,
A. KRAKAOER, President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
Supt. of Agents.
- "AN ACT LLMITLNG THE NUMBER OF
CARS IN A TRAIN."
' fin Official Ballot, Nos. 310 and 311 House But No. 43.)
The development of the State will be held back because the railroads
- will not be allowed to work up to their fuH capacity. What inducement
" is kere to a railroad -to improve its lines by eliminating curves, reducing
grades,, putting ul heavier rails and better equipment, if it is not going
to be allowed to reap the benefits. It is claimed that it is dangerous to
handle long trains.' Where does the danger lie, 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. Farmer, it means that your products must wait, if the train has
seventy ears, when it reaches the station where your ears are, even though
the engine might be "capable of handling ten or fifteen ears more with
ease. What you want is service, and you don't want that service restricted
by law, as ktng as it is safe.
"AN ACT PROVIDING THAT RAILROADS
SHALL NOT CHARGE MORE THAN THREE
CENTS A MILE."
(On Official Ballot. Nos. 312 and 313 Senate Bill No. 24.) '
The population of Arizona is less than two to the square mile. Pas
senger traffic is so light that this law will make a drain, of about $330,000
a yeai on the railroads. It will limit their borrowing power by just that
much, will force them to curtail present high class service and will inhibit
expansion in the future. The Southern Pacific took in, last year, from
sources in the State of Arizona, $601,474.34, and spent $381S,t33l. Does
thai look as if it were charging the people too much? The three-cent fare
' law will force the restriction of excursion and homeseekers' rates, that are
doing 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
hasvtcied these restrictive laws with the result that railroad eeastruetioa
has about come to a standstill only 12 miles of road built in the first six
months of 1912, and no promise for the second six months. Remember
33,9M.OO will pay interest, at 5 percent, on $6,400,000.90 that the rail
roads will not be able to invest.
"AN ACT PROVIDING
MONTHLY PAY DAY."
(On Official Ballot, Nos. 314 and 315 Senate Bill No. It.)
It' will put a burden on the State by increasing poverty, because the
teiNniatiQH to spend money foolishly when one has it in his pocket is too
greni lor the average man. We are usually broke the day after pay day.
n. It would be twice as bad with two pay days. The workingmen don't want
it, as shown by the petition sent in to the Corporation Commission against
the law by the railroad men. This law would play into the hands of that
elase of business 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
merchants and the railroads, without benefiting-either. Not will it benefit
the working man.
JIKALLY: The people of this State established a Corporation Com
niimion to take care of just such questions as these. (See Chap. 90. Laws of
the First Session of the Legislature of the State of Arizona.) Here the
railroads and the people might he heard and equal justice done. Why not
let this body attend to these matters? Why enact laws that are not
212 SAN AHT0KI0 ST.
Miss Slater and Miss Tafel. Principals
1111-1115 Terrace Street. Saset Heights.
LOTOS ST. J. THOMAS,
See?, as Start Hgr.
FOR A SEMI-