Newspaper Page Text
IT, PASO HERALD
Satiirdav, January 4. 1913
Sound in body and mind you wall overcome all obstacles to success and.succeed where others fail, there are hundreds of men struggling along in a haphazard way,
they have no ambition or energy; they get up mornings feeling tired and worn out; they can not see an inch in front of their nose; they nearly always put off making
a deal or important business transaction while their bright, active and alert brother plucks the plum. Men in this condition are neither sick or well; they don't feel
just right though, and are at a loss to understand why, many times, they are nervous, irritable and grouchy, pessimists imagine a hundred and one things are out of or
der in their system, and finallv they either take to drink or excessive use of tobacco to hold them up, until they become nervous and physical wrecks.
Probably ten percent of these men over eat or have sluggish livers, due to lack of proper exercise and food, but iully ninety percent of them are suffering from stricture,
due to old infection which they have long since forgotten, or have enlarged prostates, deep urethral inflammations of a chronic nature or a latent infection which con
stantly irritates and poisons the system.
It is in just such cases that the services of capable specialists should be employed, for the average doctor overlooks the trouble entirely and begins doping his patient
with tonics or stimulants which may give temporary relief, but in the end, render the actual condition worse.
While we are busy all the time looking after the largest specialty practice ever known or heard of in this section, we would like to teach,- and will teach every young
,i . j i. i. n ii xj t j- j n j?j.i i :ji: -C--,-."'--1-. .,,-.r. -P . -.,-,, "U miffmi'inir m oHnv lin -nri wYiil'i !i on hlri -in rr thorn rt rho rtfmwve vn ncinir in-
man in tills countrv, who is ul m jjlilcicslcu, now to prevent ail oi uiusu ihsiuiuu& lmecbiune, tnu uaueu ui bu muin ouLimm x cu.ia.j. j.j., . v, "ui " -" "- " -" "- --- s- .ft
jections and patent nostrums, which bring on serious complications, ALL OF WHICH INFORMATION WILL BE FOUND IN OUR BOOKLET ON DISEASES OF MEN, which we shall be
to send to any address in plain sealed envelope free of charge and without any obligation whatever.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
patients, -who, unable
That hundreds of useless, dangerous and mutilating operations are performed daily upon the female generative organs, everybody
knows to be a fact; then why should a sensible woman submit to an operation which often destroys these important organs and fails
to give the relief they seek, when other simple, safe and siae methods of treatment such as we have 'perfected will give pe.manunt
ilief. Wo always follow the principle to cure and pres--,e r-itcei- than to destroy important organs, in any diseased condition
A great manv diseases, uncertain in their symptoms, but nevertheless causing severe impairment of the general health, can now be
traced to a diseased condition of the MR OTjS SYSTEM. Not recognizing the REAL CAUSE of this class of p
to find relief, were frequently driven into the arms of unscrupulous charlatans.
The careful and intelligent examination we give to every patient enables us frequently to find as the cause a derangement of the
Nervous System, which readily responds to the Specific Treatment -we employ.
DISEASES OF BEEN.
In the treatment of the Special Pelvic Diseases of Men, we have devised, developed and perfected remedies that have for years given
perfect satisfaction. No other treatment, in our opinion is as of fcetive, prompt and permanent in results. We have given particu
lar time and attention to the treatment of all private diseases and weaknesses. It is not necessary to wait for months for results. Our
remedies are applied directly and relief is prompt and permanent.
In the course of Specific Blood Poison the discovery of "606" has marked an important advance, yet its administration is dangerous ami
often followed by serious after effects. All these disadvantages have been overcome and this treatment developed into fullest effi
ciency in our BRITISH CURE. The BRITISH CURE is the highest perfection of all methods for the purification of the Wood, requires for
its administration hut a few days, is absolutely harmless and painless and its results arc complete and permanent.
Under the various "SPECIAL TREATMENTS" that are administered in our Institution, our non-operative Cure for Rupture, and pur
30-day Cure for Rheumatism deserve special mention. These ailments have been treated heretofore without success, so that treatment
that will positively effect permanent cure should be welcome to the many disappointed sufferers f this class.
ture Varicocele Hydrocele Stricture
These are four conditions that medicines never benefit and it is therefore useless to take patent medicines, Home treatment, Free
trial treatments or wear electric belts.
We treat these troubles under a written legal guarantee of a positive and permanent eure, by methods practically painless and
without detention from business.
Stricture can never be cured by cutting, sounding or stretching, but with our electrical absorbent method the canal is left perfectly
normal and uncomplicated cases can be cured in four days.
PILES. FISTULA AND FISSURE cured by modem methods. We use no injection, ligatures or other painful measures.
IT WILL PAY ALL AFFLICTED MEN who have been wasting time and money on Home Treatments, Eleetric Belts, Free Trial
' Treatments and other useless methods, to investigate our claims and system of treatment. We do not claim to possess knowledge that
other doetors cannot obtain, but, by making a special study of, and devoting our entire time and attention to the treatment of Oaronic,
Nqrvous, Blood and Private Diseases, we have perfected methods that are every day proving our superiority in mastering these af
flictions. It will pav one to come hundreds oi miles rather than subject themselves to dangerous experiments and delay fn securing
relief. REMEMBER IF WE FAU. TO DO ALL WE CLAIM OUR SERVICES COST YOU NOTHING.
SPECIAL NOTICE All people coining to El Paso for medical attention should inquire of the banks and leafing business houses as
to who are the best and most reliable specialists in the City.
FOUR BOOKS FREE.
NO. 1 CHRONIC DISEASES. NO. 2 DISEASES OF MEN.
NO. 3 DISEASES OF WOMEN. NO. 4 SKIN, KIDNEY AND RECTAL DISEASES.
These are easily the best books ever written on the above subjects, couched in phun language, henee easily understood by all
classes of people. We will sen doither one. together with symptom blank, to any address in a plain sealed envelope, if this paper is
mentioned. All correspondence confidential. ,
CONSULTATION, X-RAY EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE. OFFICE HOURS: 9 a. m., to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 2 only.
1 HAMMETT BLOCK, CORNER OF TEXAS AND MESA AVE. ESTABLISHED 6 YEARS . Entrance Opposite Rio Grande Bank Building, El Paso, Texas. I
Britons Were Rooters For Falzer
Fight Fans Across the Water Cannot "Get It" How Iowan Heavyweight Won
From Their Idol, Bombadier Wells.
By ED. CURLEY.
NEW YORK, N. Y., Jan. 4. Over
the briny, in the land of Rule
Brittania, the boys anxiously
aWiUted the returns of Falzer's scrap
with MeCarty. The subjects of king
George all rooted for Palzer to come '
would repeat the wallop that dropped
Palzer cold for some seconds and then
keep on battling, why something would
happen to Alfred.
Boxing under state supervision
seems to have caught the popular
iancy. Copies of New York's boxing
His nil i
home with the bacon. Not that they statutes have been sent for by offi-
loved AI more than Luther, but they cials of many states. The latest to
simply wanted the big farmer to take 'n "ne is Wisconsin.
a trip across the Atlantic and repeat ' Tne mayor of Kenosha clamped the
with Bombardier Wells. i 1" down tight the other week, but the
Bombardier Billy," as they call him governor may rescind the order by
home, is the fighting god of the Brit- i having the state control the boxins
ons. They cannot "get it" how False? I same.
beat Billy, and though they do not j
come from Missouri, they want to be , The high cost of living apparently
shown. I has no terrors for "Cyclone Johnny
You cannot conv ince any English Thompson accent on the "Cyclone."
fight fan that Wells was right the ! The higher the living cost rises, the
iiitrht he took the Brodie at the Gar-
don No matter how much you would
tell them how Wells did his best well,
it would be wasting gas. They con
more beef Thompson adds to his girth.
We remember when Johnny chal
lenged Nelson for the lightweight title
only a few years ago. Now the Cy-
sider Wells the greatest heavyweight 1 tlone neron wants to take the com
of the last decade and figure all the j mission weight title away from Jim
others as false alarms. Flynn. the self-imposed champion.
Wells, according to reports, has put ' Thompson makes the beam rattle at
on quite some weight, and is more ' 190 pounds. Quite a bit of heft for
rugged than when he met O'Rourke's j the Sycamore veteran, who was a light
fighter. Of course, if Bombardier weight less than three years ago.
Lajoie May Be With Yankees Next Season
Kew York Fans Don't Miad if His Legs Have Gone Back on Him Just as Long
as He Can Swat the Ball Gossip About Big League Players.
By DAMON RTJNYON.
NEW YORK, N. Y., Jan 4. Napo
leon Lajoie may come to the
Yankees as second baseman
f the 181 2 team.
The Yankees have everything but a
secc-nd baseman, 'manager, trainlpr
r. irp and ;ernent home, and. Nnjr
vd ItEE SUPPLIES
Our 1013 Catalocrue Our lare-
( and finest Catalogue ready
fn- mailing January 1st. A book!
tna.t is necessarv to the success!!
oi everv southern farmer. 'tuck-i
-r l oultrv man and Bee jieeper 6
Mailed free upon requrt Tellsfl
ui idoui seeas. wncn ana now toj
ant YYrtte today.
ITezsced Brand Alfalfa Seed Thefi
fi money crop for your farms; brings a
uiu oetter casn returns with iesa
1 iuuav tnan anvthlnsr vou can row. I
BSeed Corn Famous Oklahoma 101 f
awancn wnite wonder. Squaw, Ok-B
j inoma lenow uent. Texas Grown
8hn-Red Cob, Strawberry.
I Blood V Butcher. HlrltArv TTinf
ii exseeu i-roiinc. w nite- White Cob,
Mexican June Corn and all North-
"otton Seed-Special prices on larerr
inis aampiCH Kent nn ivnncut.
The Texas Seed & Floral Go.
406 Caruth St- Dalle. Tcxa.
Corpus Christi, Texas.
Open all the year. American plan.
Rates $3.50 per day and up. Special
rates by the week or monlh. Steam
heat in every room. Modern, elegant
and fire proof. Bathing the year
round. Finest beach on Gulf Coast.
Hunting and fishing, also golfing. Ideal
Geo. E. Korst, Manager.
wctld fill ii, ety nicel. The dis
p?al of Tjmmy McMillan to Rochester,
ard the re' dm of Jack .Martin means
l.'at Karrelf o.fcts r, os.; Ciande
l-i rick as the regular sliei t Et3) next
ftcson, wi-n Jfjtin as utility man.
Midkiff seems ci rtain of his job at
third, to staa the season, at least, ana
Chr.se has no Ci!nj.etitors for first.
All other piis:tcns arc nior? or loss
fil'ed, so t is ir. order for us to rumor
the Yanks i.ito rt trade which will rive
them a second baser. They have some
excess pitching material that might be
used in a deal, and it is said that
Cleveland wants to dispose of laola.
This talk about Nap's legs having
gone back on him may be true bJt as
long as he can bang the baseball for
.'SO he will do right well in thtse
"Ked" Corridon, who figured so
much in the dickering between tiie
Chicas-'' and Cincinnati clubs, played
121 games at the shortfield for the
Kansas City club ot the American asso
ciation. He hit for .318, scored -59 runs
and stole 30 base. He went to the
Detroit Tigers late last season, "all
in" and stale from his long campaign
in the minor league, and while he
failed to show big league caliber while
with .Tenings, he may do better next
Just as Mike Donlin got to thinking
his transfer t- Philadelphia meant bo
could sit down and get his rest next
summer, they ttlk of him for mana
ger. If that story is true about Chris
Mathewson writing to a young girl's
school teacher asking clemency for her
because she cut her lessons to see him
pitch in the world's series, we know
"Big Six" is going back. He used to
be able to pull better preds stuff than
that with his hands tied behind hlra.
How do Heine and Honus Wagner
compare? Well, Honus has hit for a
grand average of .359 in 13 years, and
Heine .!55 in six years. Honus never
hit under .36 and Heine never swat
ted better than .275. Hbnus has fielded
for .942 in all his years of service and
Heine for .929 in his six or seven
years of big league existence. Honus
has stolen 555 bases and Heine 120.
Take any half dozen vears out of Ho
nus string take the poorest and
compart them with the best years
Heine has had and Honus would still
liii' quiti a Fhado Hi me Is a fine
all T'laicr but Honu is the- papa of
TYent3T-second Regiment at
Fort Bliss Has Many
Since their arrival here, a year ago,
the 22d infantrymen have shown that
they possess as fine a bunch of athletes
as any organization in- the army can
show, whether it be at baseball, foot
ball, basketball or track athletics. In
baseball and -football they are repre
sented by strong teams; on the track
they have quite a number of good men,
among them being Martin, who, in ad
dition to being a good halfback on the
football team and a star at forward on
the basketball team, holds the state
record for the mile run.
But, in addition to their record in
athletics, they possess an enviable rec
ord for the proper performance of all
the compulsory duties of the army.
This latter is shown by the record of
their shooting for the past two or three
In the "proficiency test" at target
practice, every organization in the
regiment is proficient and has been
rated "excellent" by the army board,
for the second successive year. Last
year the 30th infantry was the onl
regiment besides the 22d, to receive
In addition to the many expert rifle
men, sharpshooters, marksmen and ex
pert pistol shots carried over from the
seasons of 1911 and 1912, there are this
year 157 sharpshooters, S7 marksmen
and the following expert riflemen and
expert pistol shots:
Kxpert riflemen Company A, cor
poral H P. Smith, private William
Davis; company B, corporal F. L. Lar
sen; company C, corporal Kenneth
MacDonald. and artificer Henry Du
hamel; company D, first sergeant I. B.
Waito, sergeant Edward Power, pri
vates F. O. Butler and Carl Roe; com
pany E, corporal Stanley Smith and
musician George Jones; company G,
sergeant Lewis R. Morgan and corporal
E. M. Gebhart: company H, sergeant
Ernest McEachin; company I. first ser
geant G. I. Bowling, musician Arthur
Gooch. privates G. It. Hamilton, Wil
liam Hoar and Larkin Ratliff; company
L, first sergeant H. F. Chinner. pri
vates Adolf Schramm. AY. H. Kay and
H. F. Yeary; company K. G. Z. Juras
hevich and sergeant J. C. Reed; com
pany M. lieutenant C. P. Dick, corporal
C. W. Long, musician Benj. Mitchell
and private R. E. Best; regimental de
tachment, corporal Lawrence Creek
baum. Expert pistol shots Field service
and band, lientenats C. F. Herr and J.
P. Adams, sergeant-major H. Janz, bat
talion sergeant-major F. A. Hefner and
principal' musician Carl Mueller; com
pany E. Lieut G. F. Kozelle jr.; com
pany G, .sergeants L, R. Morgan and
H. D. McCarey; company I, first ser
geant G. I. Bowline; company L, Capt.
Frank Halstead, first sergeant H. F.
Chinner, sergeant Flelde Huff; compa
ny M first sergeant F. A. Bender; regi
mental detachment, corporal It Creek
baum and private James McMann.
S. P. ATTORNEYS CRITICIZE
ACTION OF WICKERSUA3I
Washington. D. C, Jan. 4. Criticism
of the course of attorney general Wick
ersham in the Southern Pacific oil land
litigation is made by Maxwell Evarts
and Henrv W. Clark, counsel for the
Southern Pacific Railroad company, in
a brief filed in the supreme court of
the United States In defence of their
claim to millions of dollars worth of on
lands. It is said that title to S500,oeo.
600 worth of oil lands depends upon the
outcome of the litigation.
The case now before the supreme
court involves questions as to whether
Edmund Burke and other private lit.
gants have better claims to the land
than the railroad company. The gov
ernment recently filed a suit seeking
to annul patents to the land it issued
to the Southern Pacific
Hotel laio Del Norte.
Thi d nm room and grill of Hotel
. - d i NurLf i enrn until nvd-
n'nt Glials s red a la carU rxcel-
1 ut s rlce.
! Gl.VYMVS, SOSORV.
Guaiajs. Son. Me , Jan. 4 Robert
Graham, ot Kspcranza, is in ti'e city.
R. M. Conntll. of Douglas, Ariz., was
hcie enroute north from a trip to
George Cottrell, a mining man from
Tonichi, is stopping here a few days
Charles Fast, of Douglas. Ariz., is in
John M. Bishop, of New York city.
Is here. He has large mining inter
ests on the west coast.
T. C. Kirkland, of Fundicion, is in
Guaymas. Mr. Kirkland is manager f
the Fundicion smelter.
T. Van Mourick, president of the
Sonera News company, was here from
E. B. Arnold, of Los Angeles, was
here a few days.
Mrs. T. F. Moffitt. passed through
Guaymas from Esperanza.
J. M. Milton, of Faibanks, Ariz., has
been down to Tepic and Mazatlan, and
is stopping a few days in Guaymas on
I-.is return to the states. Mr. Milton is
in the service of the United States
along the border to see that Chinese
are not smuggled into the states from
Charles L. Beatty, of Nogales, is in
Guaymas. Mr. Beatty is immigrant
inspector for the United States, and
has ben spending his vacation in Te
pic and Mazatlan.
W. E. Pomeroy. manager of the
Mina Mexico, at Tonichi, has returned
from his vacation spent in El Paso
and Los Angeles.
J. McVicar, clerk in the Traffic de
partment of the Southern Pacific, de
Mexico, has returned from San An
Mrs. Frona Williams, Mrs. MInda
Bryte and Lowell Williams have re
turned from Mazatlan. where they had
spent several days during Christman
C J. Anderson, assistant superin
tendent atEmpalme, has returned
from San, Antonio, Tex., where he went
for the holidays.
H. H. Haas, route agent for Wells
Fargo & company, of Guaymas. and
Mrs. Haas, have returned from the
M. F. Perry, formerly general mana
ger of the Creston, Colorada. at La
Colorada. has severed his connection
with that company, and left for Sal
vador where he will be associated witn
the Eutters interests.
Seorge Hopkins is enjoying a visit
from his father and mother, who ar
rived last night from New York.
William Bray has severed his con
nection with the Waters Pierce Oil
comrany. of this city, and is succeeded
by .1. L. Gibson.
E. T. Botts has come to Guaymas to
take a position with the Waters Pierce
Oil company, succeeding A. C. Harrison
Dr. Bim Smith, of Uermosillo, has
returned from Nogales where he went
to meet his mother, who has come
down from Los Angeles to spend the
vinter with him.
Littleton Price and B. T. Campbell
wert south. They are connected with
the Protrero Mining company in the
M .i ;r district, and are on their way
from Los Angeles.
j Mrs F. C Rottman The house was
' artistically dei orated in holiday coi
i or.!, and thnre were fie tables of
whijt. The woman s prize for highest
.-core went to Miss Florence Morgan,
and the man's prise for the highest
score was won by Charlie Firth. H.
V. Watson received the booby prize.
The Women's club entertained with
a reception at Norton's hall. In the
evening the young people gave a danc?,
which was largelv attended.
T-Tenrv Tilers has returned from Santa
Ana. Cal . where he spent the holidays
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis, of the Mascot
camp, have gone to San Francisco.
Mrs. B. J. McKinney and Mrs. Gar
rard, have returned to their ranch
3 TTJLAROSA. N. M.
Tularosa. N. M.. Jan. 4 Mr. and Mrs.
Didwell has left for Oklahoma to make
their future home.
M. A. Bishop has left for Kansas to
remain for some time.
Mrs. Lena Eldridge and sen, Farri3,
has returned to their home at Ala
mogordo after a visit here with Mrs.
J. H. Jackson.
T. M. Shield has been on the sic list
Mr. and Mrs. George Hyde are the
home, after spending the holidays here. proud parents of a baby boy.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wilson arc the
proud parents ot a son, born on New
S WILI.COX, ARIZ. f
Willcox, Ariz., Jan. 4. Misses Ethel
and Florence Morgan entertained wit:i
a card party. The prize for highest
score was won by Mrs. Mae Maszone
and the booby prize was captured by
William T. Johnson, who has been
quite ill. has recovered sufficiently to
be out again.
Miss Esther Lowdermilk. who spent
the holidays here, with her family,
l"as returned to Phoenix
The three McComb children, and
Marshall Nicholson hae returned to
Tempe, w hm- they will resume thSr
studies at the state noimal
Mr. and Mrs B J. McKinne are the
house guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Mrs C. C Doxsee. who suffered a
fractuied rib. b being thrown iroin
a bufr,r , has now recovered
Wi'n n ohi.ng and eoi nt sur
"Mir M Vf ish -nee in WiHr, from
' 'i of the dt lifii tful soi i' affair
of tlie we, v v as a part n jy
HAYDEX, ARIZONA -3
Hayden, Ariz., Jan. 4. The "out
west" dance, gHen under the auspices
of the Hayden Gun club, was very
largely attended. 21 dances being ar
ranged on the nroiram. It was a cos
tume affair, the men being dressed as
cowbos with all the paraphernalia
that is necessary including six shoot
ers etc. At one end of the hall, a bar
had been fitted up. where punch and
soft drinks were dispensed in western
style, whiskey glasses being used for
the serving. In the back room of the
Haydea. hotel a roulette wheel had
been arranged, also a Faro bank and
other old g fumbling games for the
amusement of those who did Hot dance.
Chips were furnished free of charge
to those who cared to play.
New Years night a few of the boys
living In the local Ray Consolidated
dormitory, arranged a hurried im
promptu dance in the Staff house, the
automotfle being used to bring the
S dancers to the hall. About 20 couples
were present and one of the most en
joyable dances of the season took
place. Gus Hirschfeld. manager of the
Standard Mercantile, donated the
punch and cigars.
R. M. Cook, formerly Metallurgical
elerk for the American Smelting and
Refining companv. has severed his
connection with that company and has
a similar posiuon with the Swansea
Consolidated Coop -r co-t i.my at Swan
sea, Ariz. A p.'ut .as arranged by
his friends in his honer.
Walter Gibson, formerly deputy
sheriff in Hayden. but who for the
past four months has been likewise
employed at Ray. has returned having
received the appointment of deputy
sheriff at Wlnkelman succeeding Jim
NOGI.ES, ARIZ. g
Bowie. Ariz., Jan. 4. Mr. and Mrs.
W. D. Armstrong, of ChadrOn. Neb,
have arrived bringing with them a
carload of household goods and are
now occupying the bungalow formerly
occupied by S. C. Robertson.
Miss Florence Bunch, who has been
attending school In Silver City, N. M..
spent her vacation at home.
Mr. and Mrs. George V. Handley have
left for Globe, where they will make
W. N. Reed and family, of Calumet.
Ok'a., have arrived and have taken up
their residence on their claim west of
Miss Mae Pulllman. one of the teach-
j ers in the public sqhools of El Paso.
Mr. and Mrs. X. W. Puulliam.
I. A. Dubois has returned from an
extended visit cast
Mrs. Nellie Lee is visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. D. Prewitt.
To Charies Francis De Ri
viere Treat or His Children
You are requested to com
municate for your ad
vantage with TV. W. i
Vans-Ivan, 53 State btreet,
Boston, Mass. 1
H. C. Jette. of Hot Wells. Tex, is
here. He has already purchased S. P.
James A. Dick and Messrs. Hurdges
and Wright spent Friday here from Fl
Paso. They made the trip in an auto.
R. Pace, who has been very sick is
able to be up.
Miss Mae Saunders, who has been
here visiting her parents, Mr. and. Mrs.
J. J. Sanders, has returned to her work
Charlie Anderson, who has been very
sick, is able to be out again.
Mrs. Porter and daughters, Ruth and
Delia, are in El Paso visiting friends.
Henry Purdy has returned home
from Capitan, N. M.
W. H. Haynes is here from Alamo
gordo visiting his son. Carl Haynes, en
route to his mine in the San Andres.
Misses Ethel and Orra White have
left for Silver City, to join their
mother. Mrs. Ader White.
Dr. J. R. Howell has left for EI Paso
to have his hand treated.
J. L. Calhoun, 'of Ludlow. Cal.. has
relieved W. L. Myers as night operator
at the Tularosa depot. Mr. Myers re
turned to his home in Mississippi.
W. H. Cook, of Dragoon, Ariz., came
in here to look after his property.
ROUTES FOR STATE
Santa Rosa, N. M.. Jan. 4 At a n
ing of the county road comm,--i -held
here for the purpose of meetir
the committee recently appointed i .
the commercial club to present v
claims of Santa Rosa for the locat i
of the proposed state highwa throus
this place, the subject of feasible roti'i
was discussed at length It was tat !
b the ehairman of the board that .a i
Miguel county now has a considerah
mileage of good road alreadv c- -structed,
that follows In a generil ti a .
the ridge between the Ga'linas and tl-c
Conchas. and that this road, when co' -pleted
will be delivered to this coun v
at the county line i about sit milfs
south of Concha spring The rro ;
feasible route from that point south '5
by the way of the mouth of the Esters
and thence by the old trail through th
Perea srrant into Santa Rosa. lr this
old trail can be opened to trae
through this grant, it is the purpose of
the board to bring it by the war of
the county seat; if not. and it is fourd
necessary to detour the grant the road
Is likely to pass several miles to the
east of this piaee.
The board favors the early construc
tion of a bridge over the Pecos at Fort
Sumner, and have under consideration
also the bridging of this stream in the
vicinity of Antonchice.
. WEED, N. M. -
&&&& &&& J
Weed, N. M, Jan. 4. Holiday festivi
ties extended throughout the week.
Ernest Sanders, of Weed, gave an en
joyable old fashioned play party that
was well attended.
Edward Watts gave a dance; .guests
came early and danced all night.
Newton Pendergrass and family,
from the. Felix, spent the holidays with
the "old folks." Mr. and Mrs. John
Ehart. Mr. Pendergrass is an old
timer from this district and his many
friends and relatives -were glad of the
opportunity to give him the glad hand.
Willis Allen and family, from Cox's
canyon visited the- home folks this
week, spending Christmas with his
mother, Mrs. D. P. Allen.
THE ANTIS CRYING-
FOR A "BOSS"
It is said that dissension Tia arteon
f I? ranks of the Antis because W.
a. ware, wno last summer led the
anti-ring party in Its fight. Is not
"We are fighting a boss and wo
have a boss to fight one with." cried
one of those who is in close touch
with what is solas on. "Ware Is not
fighting hart, enough. Here we are
almost at the end of poll tax paying
time and not a candidate has appeared
for the elty offices next spring'. We
want a boss."
DIPPING PROVES EXPENSIVE.
Cliff Robertson says the livestock
laws are proving expensive, as Tie Is
compelled to dip his cattle so many
times. He has to dip them when he
brings them from Mexico, and again
before he can ship them out of Ari
zona, where he has sent a large herd
from Sonora. Robertson recentlv sold
a herd of 600 steers near Douglas rath
er than dip ana snip them again.
HEAVY TRAIN GOES THROUCn
TRESTLE; TWO ARE KILLED
Mobile. Ala.. Jan. 4. Two men are
Known to have been killed and a score
of persons injured when part of a New
Orleans, Mobile & Chicago passenger
train, bound for Mobile, crashed
through a trestle at Leaf. Miss.
The engine, of a new. heavy type
proved too great a load for the trestle
and plunged through into the swatr-p
followed by the baggage coach and the
negro coach. Thirteen negroes in ore
car were hurt badly. A relief tram
was sent from Mobile.
I COUNTY' SUNDAY SCHOOL YVORK
I RRS TO MEET HERB JAN I. AltY 11
J The El Paso Coontv Sunday School
j association will hold its annual con
vention in tms citv on Jnary 11 ir-1
12. John M Adams State Sun.lv
School assoeiatlon field worker, w'l' i
present and assist in th work of r-
convention. A number of local SuoVa
school workers will be on the progTirr
The Philathea and Baraca classes r
the city, led by an orchestra, will Ire
charge of the music.
Grain Drills, Clod Crusbers
and Border Makers
Valley implement & Vehicle Go.
504 San Frasciseo St,
El Paso, Texas