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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 06, 1910, Image 14

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Wednesday, July 6, 1910.
Capital j fFP f 9 WI f Surplus
$200,000.00 wiiipcuijr $100,000.00
In considering this Investment Offer, the following
Points should be borne in mind :
FIRST: That immense fortunes have been made, and are being made, in
Life Insurance Stocks, the most profitable of all forms of legitimate business.
SECOND: That there is a growing local sentiment toward the upbuilding of
institutions of this Mnd, especially in regard to old line Life Insurance.
THIRD: There is a general inclination to favor a new Life Insurance Com
pany, that is -.conducted upon clean cut principles of ."justice and honesty by a ca
pable and resourceful management.
FOURTH: That Texas Life Insurance Companies are endorsed by the lead
ing bankers, professional men and merchants throughout the state, as is evi
denced by their taking stock in them.
FIFTH: That the El Paso Life Insurance Company's stock is absolutely
safe under the compulsory legal reserve deposit laws of Texas, and will grow
more rapidly in value than any other stocks available.
SIXTH: Life Insurance Companies have heretofore been financed practi
cally by a few people with the result that the enormous profits which have been
made, and are making, remain in a few hands. Hence, the public have generally
known very little of the enormous profits made by these few.
SEVENTH: The plan of the El Paso Life Insurance Company, in distribut
ing its Capital Stock, is one by which it not only offers a remarkable opportun
ity for investment, but at the same time puts into effect a successful method of
securing the cooperation of its stockholders in the upbuilding of the company's
interests, affording an opportunhy which will be quickly seen and appreciated.
EIGHTH: That this company will go into other states and do its part to
ward bringing back in annual premimns the millions of dollars which have here
tofore been sent away in premiums.
NINTH: That by securing stock in the El Paso Life Insurance Company
you have an opportunity of personally and effectively promoting the business of
a company in which you are interested, and thus adding to your profits and the
value of your holdings as well as the upbuilding of your section of the country.
Don't wait until the. stock is either advanced or withdrawn from the
market. Par value $100 per share, selling price now $175 per share.
For Futher Information
AddIv or Address
Bell Phone 1 76
A Story Of
Copyright, 1909, by George
Truxton King-, an American million
aire's son, tired of the humdrum life
and sets out to have some adventures.
"He reaches the kingdom of Graustark.
(Continued From Testerday.
HERE was a sparkle in King's '
eyes as he struck out across
Jfl town after breakfast the next
morning. He burst in upon
3r. Hobbs at Cook's.
"Say, Hobbs, how about the castle
today in an hour, say? Can you take
a. party of one rubbernecking this
morning? I want you to get me into
the castle grounds today and show me
nrhere the duchesses dawdle and the i
countesses cavort."
"Of course, sir, you understand there
are certain parts of the park not open
to the public. The grotto and the play
grounds and the Basin of Venus"
"FI1 not trespass, so don't fidget.
Hobbs. I'll be here for you at 10."
Truxton hurried to the square and
APointed Question!
Where to buy hay, oats,
grain, etc., etc. This question
is satisfactorily settled if
you decide to favor us with
your orders. We carry a
large stock on hand which as
sures prompt delivery. Also
headquarters for fresh field,
garden and flower seeds.
Third and Chihuahua Sts. J
310-311-312 Trust Building
Ban McCntcheoc- Copyright, 1909, by
. across it to the shop of the armorer.
, not forgetting, however, to look about
in some anxiety for the excellent
, Dangloss, who might, for all he knew,
j be snooping in the neighborhood.
! Spantz was at the rear of the shop
i talking to a customer. The girl was be
! hind the counter, dressed for the street.
i She came quickly out to him, a dis-
turbed expression in her face. As he
doffed his hat the smile left his lips.
He saw that she had been weeping.
"You must not ceme here. Air. King."
she said hurriedly in low tones. "Take
your broadsword this morning, and
please, for my sake, do not come again.
I I may not explain why T am asking
you to do this."
"Just a minute, please," he interrupt-
ed. "I've heard your story from Baron
i Dangloss. Are you in trouble? Do
1 you need friends, Miss Platanova?"
i "The baron has told you all about
me?" She smiled sadly. "Alas, he
as only told you what he knows. But
1L should be sufficient. There is no
place in my life for you or any one
also. There never can be. Do you
question me? I can say no more.
Now I must be gone. I 1 have warn
ed you. Do not come again."
She slipped Into the street and was
gone. King stood in the doorway,
looking after her. a puzzled gleam In
his eyes. Old Spantz was coming up
from the rear, followed by his cus
tomer. "Hello, Mr. Spantz! Good morning.
I'm here for the sword."
The old man glared at him in unmis
takable displeasure. Truxton began
counting out his money. The custom
er, a swarthy fellow, passed out of the
door, turning to glance intently at the
young man. A meaning look and a
sly ncd passed be
tween him and
Spantz. The man
halted at the cor
ner below and
later on followed
King to Cook's of
fice, afterward to
the castle gates,
outside of which
he waited until
his quarry reap
p eared. "TTirTil
King went to bed
late that night
this swarthy fel
low was close at
his heels, always a swABTnr fellow
keeping well out passed out of
of sight himself. the boor.
"I'll come in soon to look at those
rings," said King, placing the notes on
the counter. Spantz merely nodded.
ked in- the wus "Without counting i
El Paso, Texas
By George Barr
Dodd, Mead & Company.
them and passed the sword over to the
I purchaser.
Truxton picked up the weapon and
stalked away.
A few minutes later he was on his
way to the castle grounds, accompa
j nied by the short legged Mr. Hobbs.
j Hobbs led him through the great
I park gates and up to the lodge of Ja
j cob Fraasch. the venerable high stew
ard of the grounds. Here, to King's
utter disgust, he was booked as a plain
Cook's tourist and mechanically ad
vised to pay strict attention to the
"It's no disgrace," growled Hobbs,
I redder than ever. "You're inside the
grounds, and you've got to obey the
rules, same as any tourist. Right this
way, sir. We'll take a turn just inside
the wall. Now. on your left. Indies
and ahem! I should say ahem! sir,
you may see the first turret ever built
on the wall. It is over 400 years old.
On the right we have"
"See here. Hobbs." said King, stop
ping short. "I'm dashed if I'll let you
lecture me as if I were a gang of hay
seeds from Joshville.'
"Very good, sir. No offense. I quite
forgot, sir."
"Just tell me, old chap. Don't lec
ture. Hobjjs. this is all very beautiful
and very grand and very slow," said
King, stopping to lean against the
moss covered wall that encircled the
park within a park, the grounds ad
joining the grotto. "Can't I hop over
this wall and take a peep into the
"By no means!" cried Hobbs. horrified.
King looked over the low wall. The
prospect was alluivag. The pool, the
trickling rivulets, the mossy banks, the
dense shadows it was maddening to
think he could not enter.
"I wouldn't be in there a minute."
he argued. "And I might catch a
glimpse of a dream lady. Now, I say.
Hobbs. here's a low place. I could
"Mr. King, if you do that I am
ruined forever. I am trusted by the
steward. He would cut off all my priv
ileges" Hobbs could go no further.
He was prematurely aghast. Some
thing told him that Mr. King would
hop over the wall.
"Go and report me. Hobbs; there's a
good fellow. Tell the guards I wouldn't
obey. That will let you out my boy.
and I'll do the rest."
He strode off across the bright green
turf toward the source of all this en
chantment, leaving poor Mr. Hobbs
braced against the wall, weak kneed
and helpless.
"What are you doinjr in here?" de
manded a voice.
Truxton, conscious of guilt, whirled
with as much consternation as if he
had been a'ceosted by a voice of thun
der. He beheld a very small boy stand
ing at the top of the knoll above him.
not thirty feet away. His face was
quite as dirty as any small boy's
should be at that time of day, and his
curly brown hair looked as if it had
not been combed since the day before.
His firm little legs, in half hose and
presumably white knickers, were
spread apart, and his hands were in
his pockets.
King recognized him at once and
looked about uneasily for the attend
ants who. he knew, should be near. It
is safe to say that he came to his feet
and bowed deeply, even in humility.
"I am resting, your highness," he
said meekly.
"Don't you know any better than to
come in here?" demanded the prince.
Truxton turned very red.
"I am sorry. I'll go at once."
"Oh, I'm not going to put you out!"
hastily exclaimed the prince, coming
down the slope. "But you are old
enough to know better. You are the
gentleman who picked up my crop
yesterday. You are an American."
"Yes, a lonely American," with an
attempt at the pathetic.
The youngster looked cautiously
about. "Say. do you ever go fishing?"
he demanded eagerly.
"Occasionally." r
"You won't give me away, will you?n
with a warning frown. "Don't you
tell Jacob Fraasch. He's the steward.
I I know a fine place to fish."
The prince led the way up the bank,
followed by the amused American,
who stooped so admirably that the boy,
lookiug backj whispered that it was
"just fine." At the top of the knoll
the prince turned into a little shrub
lined path leading down to the banks
of the pool almost directly below the
rocky face of the grotto.
The prince scurried behind a big
rock and reappeared at once with a
willow branch from the end of which
dangled a piece of thread. A bent pin
occupied the chief end in view. He
unceremoniously shoved the branch
into the hands of his confederate and
then produced from one of his pockets
a silver cigarette box, which he gin
gerly opened to reveal to the gaze a
conglomerate mass of angleworms and
"A fellow gets awful dirty digging
for worms, doesn't he?" he pronounced.
The prince took the branch and gin
gerly dropped the hook Into the danc
ing pool. In less time than it requires
to tell it he had a nibble, a bite and
a catch. There never was a boy so ex
cited as he when a scarlet nibbler flew
into the shrubbery above.
On the opposite bank of the poql
suddenly appeared two rigid members
of the royal guard, intently watching
the fishers. King was somewhat dis
turbed by the f act that their rifles
were in a position to be used at an in
stant's notice. He felt himself turning
pale as he thought of what might
have happened if he had taken to
' (To Be Continued.)
A rrriTT717 TKT -MTTW"
And They Are Saying Some
Real Harsh Things About
Gen. Diaz.
Thpse antireelectionists down in Mex
ico are coming out with some rather
bold statements. Here Is a translation
of one- Issued prior to the recent elec
tion, in which Dr. Francisco Vasquez
Gomer, candidate for vice president,
calls on his party to vote against Diaz
and takes a few Jack Johnsons at the
present president of that republic:
"I am convinced that all Mexican
people, conscious of their political
rights and the great responsibility in
volved in the verification of an act
that will so much influence the future
destiny of our country, will proceed at
this time with prudence, patriotism and
energy to demonstrate to the world
that she is capable of self-government
within the bounds of order and law.
"The labor of organization and pro
paganda, although begun with diffi
culty for reasons that are well known,
has been carried to a successful ter
mination, oWIng principally to the pa
triotic abnegation and enthusiasm of
our partisans. Persecutions have late
ly multiplied in an Incredible manner,
but they have not produced the effect
sought, as, where one has fallen, a hun
dred have filled his shoes, endowed
with the enthusiasm that ever inspiies
lofty Ideals.
"The candidate for president of the
republic, C. Francisco I. Madero, con
tinues a prisoner, having been trans
ferred to San Luis Potosi, and
the circumstances of the charge against
him being changed fouv times indicates
the motive of his imprisonment; as
such it appears the apprehension of a
candidate for the first magistracy of a
democratic republic could not be justi
fied before the law, the nation or the
civilized world. To apprehend a can
didate on whatever pretext in order
to vanquish a party strong and power
ful through Its enthusiasm and disci
pline is a recourse that is not author
ized by the laws nor is it the usage of
practical democrats.
"Unfortunately for the good name of
tha republic, political persecutions con
tinue in all parts of the country, but
this abnormal situation, which is to a
degree violent, and -nhich has grown
out of a lack of respect for the lav
and for the rights of citizenship, af
forded by our constitution, will not
diminish the enthusiasm of the mem
bers and sympathizers of the National
Independent party, to the contrary, it
will cause them to see with more clear
ness the supreme necessity of increased
efforts to restore the practices af de
mocracy, the fountain of the future
grandeur of our country.
"The necessity for our party increas
ing its efforts is imposed in a manner
not to be eluded. For if great is the
burden with which we are imposed,
greater should be the enthusiasm, ab
negation and self sacrifice of all to in
scribe in the ever open book of politi
cal history the first democratic lesson
of the 20th century. Although all the
resultq pursued may not be reached at
this time, it will "constitute the first
step towards emerging from an oppres
sion from which other American na
tions of our race have long since
"Very often we are told bv the op
posing pnrty, nou in power that in the
United States the first felicitation re
ceived by the winning candidate is that
Baeor-cii i "M""ul"fl B
Better J tr -
than even I Hh .? -' "- JIBkF
of his opponent. This has also recent
ly happened in the small republic of
Costa Rica, and it has been set before
us as an example worthy of imitation.
"All this is true, but what our op
ponents always forget and never men
tion, is that in the United States, Costa
Rica and other Latin-American coun
tries opposing candidates are not im
prisoned nor is their press intimidated
and confiscated, neither are they exiled,
persecuted, nor are false accusations
made to justify their imprisonment. In
those countries the rights of the bellig
erent participants are respected and all
hold and enjoy the same privileges and
guarantees. Consequently there is
nothing extraordinary in the defeated
candidate offering his felicitations to
his successful opponent in a contest
that has been frankly and loyally con
ducted. "The National Independent party has
never recurred to denunciation and
abuse; it has respected the rights of
the opposing party in the political con
tost with which we are now engaged,
and, although it has not been treated In
the same manner, as is evidenced by
the imprisonments, deportations and
other violent measures of which it has
been victim, it will know how to respect
the law and to freely submit to. the
manifest will of the nation, as It would
also know how to felicitate the oppo
sition if they obtained the victory in
a free, loyal and legal manner."
Conrad & Alvord Sell Lumber Yard,
Sheep Shearing Continues: New
Residence X'nder Con
struction. Vaughn, X. M., July C. The post
office at Vaughn has been advanced to
the third class. The salary of the of
fice Is now $1300 a year with a liberal
allowance for clerk hire and inci
dentals.. Conrad & Alvord, of East Vaughn,
have sold their lumber yard to the Big
Jo Lumber company. George Dunkham,
of Goodie!!, Okla., has taken charge as
Mr. and Mrs. Millard Hicks, after sev
eral months' visit with their parents
here, have gone to Butler, Okla., where
they will live.
H. L. Goldenberg & Co., are still
shearing sheep at their camp at the
Otis ranch. Fifty Mexicans are doing
the work.
A. R. Riblett is laying the foundation
for a cement adobe residence.
TTillie Schoeber, of Chicago, is vis
iting here with his brother.
Hill City. Kans., July 6. Buck Plant,
who recently escaped from the insane
asylum at Parsons, Kansas, went to the
home of George Plant, bis father, here,
early Tuesday and crushed the old man's
head with a hammer as he lay asleep.
Plant then cut his father's throat from
ear to ear. The other members of the
family escaped.
Plant was recaptured and will be re
turned to the asylum. Ten years ago
he killed his brother.
Child of Two had Masses of Eczema
Over Face, Head and Body They
Took Her to the Best Doctors and
Tried Salves and Medicines in
Vain Suffered for Five Years.
"I write to tell you how thankfui I
am for the wonderful Cuticura Rem
edies. My little niece
had eczema for five
years and when her
mother died 1 took
care of the child. It
was .all over her face
and body, also on her
head. She scratched
so that she could not
sleep nights. I used
Cuticura Soap to wash
her with and then ap
plied Cuticura Oint
ment. I did not use
quite half the Cuti
cura Soap and Oint
ment, together with
Cuticura Resolvent,
change and they cured her nicely. Now
she is eleven years old and has never
been bothered with eczema since. My
friends think it is just great the way
the baby was cured bv Cuticura. I
send you a picture taken when she was
about eighteen months old.
"She was taken with the eczema
when two years old. She was covered
with big sores and her mother had all
the best doctors and tried all kinds of
salves and medicines without effect
until we used Cuticura Remedies. Mrs.
H. Kiernan. 6G3 Quincy St., Brooklyn,
N. Y., Sept. 27, 1909."
For thirty years Cuticura Sosd and
Cuticura Ointment have afforded speedy
relief to tens of thousands of skin-tortured
and disfigured sufferers from ec
zemas, rashes, itchings, irritations and
chafings, from infancy to age, bringing
comfort and peace to distracted house
holds when all else failed. Guaranteed
absolutely pure and may be used from
the hour of birth.
ulc!,ra So:iP ('-!5c- Cuticura Ointment (50c)
?El.CiUVcHl .KvcnWGOe). or In the form ot
Chocolate Coated rilte. 25c per Mat of CO) Sold
2H?i!lut l)?T J . Pottcr Dru & Chcm Corp . ,
bole Props 135 Col mbusAve B-ston. Mass '
a..1?""1 flT ,2PaM Cuticura Booklet, an
Autnontj on AOe-tkns ot the Skin. Scal and Hair.
pnin n mot oi rrn
VARICOCELE We cure without the knife. With
one treatment and no detention from business.
STRICTURE Cured in 15 days without cutting or
pain or detention from business.
BLOOD POISON Every vestige of poison removed
from the system never to return.
PILES Cured without Surgery and without pain,
in the quickest possible time.
We successfully treat and cure all chronic and special
Pelvic Diseases of Women as well as Men.
Our prices are the lowest consistent with the high
class of treatment that you receive.
If unable to call, write us. (Consultation, examina
tion and advice is FREE.)
Send for our FREE BOOES. They contain valuable
information for you.
Office hours, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m.
Sundays, 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Rooms 9-12 C. & L. Bldg. 106 K .Oregon St.
El Paso, Texas.
S"0na .
Houston, Texas, July 6. At
Rodini, near Corsicana, Monday,
a negro entered the home of
Hub jailey, a merchant, and
brandishing a knife, threatened
Mrs. Bailey, a bride of three
months, who grappled with him,
wrested the weapon from him
and forced the -negr6 to take
flight. Posses caught the ne
gro Tuesday in Richland creek
bottom and he was hanged.
o &$-& $&&
Clint, Tex.. July 6. The Tri-State
Telephone company has completed the
setting of poles to this place from El
Paso and expects to have the toll line
in operation within the next few days.
Miss Rosa Tyra, of El Paso, and Miss
Lizzie "Wessle, of Beleu, visited at tne
George "Wheeler home over the Fourth.
Dr. J. H. Paget has returned from
an extended visit to Hot Snrinsrs. Arlc.
and eastern cities.
Tularosa, X. M., July 6. Mrs. Pink
ley and children have returned to Co
The Free Of
have not yet had the opportunity; therefore, in order to
give all a chance he has concluded to continue giving the
free treatment one month longer during July. " He, how
ever, sounds the warning to all. It will not " be repeated
again, but ends July 31st, after which time all who seek
his services anc begin treatment with him will be charged
bis usual fees.
Ail Forms of Chronic Diseases Treated
Catarrh. Catarrhal Deafness, Rheumatism, Nervous Trou
bles, Blood, Skin. Stomach. Kidnev and all special diseases
of men and women, TREATED FREE UNTIL CURED,
provided you begin treatment during the free month.
You only pa- for the medicine used for the cure, which
he will f umish from his own private dispensary.
Take advantage of tins offer at once. It is for all. A
month's treatment will convince you. Over 20 years' suc
cessful practice. Perfect and permanent cures guaranteed
in all cases accepted. No incurable case taken Consulta
tion free.
Office Hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. daily. Sunday 9 to 12 a. ir
Office Hammet Block., Cor Mesa Ave. and Texas St.
Entrance 112 Mesa Ave El Paso, Texas.
i Let Us Cure You
We are experienced and
in the treatment of all
forms of Chronic, Nerv
ous, Blood, Skin, Urin
ary, Deep Seated Pelvic
& Special Diseases of
Men and Women.
rona after a visit here with. Mrs. J. F.
Hall. i
John Hall and Verner Clayton have
gone to Los Plomas for a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Rogers and chil
dren, of Bent, are visiting- -with James
Abbott and family.
Raymond Meek and wife, of Capttan,
are visiting with Mr. Meek's father, T.
B. Meek.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Clune and baby
have returned to Bent.
Pat Sarage, of Santa Fe. is Tisiting
Frank Curry.
Chicago, 111., July 6. For four days,
scarcely any rain has fallen in the
drouth stricken wheat fields of the
northwest. Temperatures have run high,
and additional damage Is presumed to
have been inflicted dally. "Whether such
Injury has been done, the price of -wheat
here closed this afternoon at a net
advance of 3 5-8 to 4 cents.
A Golden Weddfag?
means that man and wife have lived
to a good old age and consequently
have kept healthy. The -best way to
keep healthy is to see that your liver
does its duty 365 days out of 365. The
only way to do this to keep Ballard's
Herbine in the house and take It when
ever your liver gets inactive. 50 cents
per battle. Sold by all druggists.
fer Continued
Dr. Mackey, the specialist, has been ad
vertising free services for some weeks
back and many f onner invalids are now
talking of his cures. It was for this
purpose to demonstrate his ability in
curing chronic diseases that the free
treatment was put into effect.
He has decided for the last time to
extend the free period for another
month, as many patients who so desire
have been unable to see him. still othp-ps

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