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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 25, 1910, Image 4

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Monday, July 25, 1910.
V 1-fPlNP
DoTbu Shave
nenca s
amous Society Woman
If so, you no doubt '
have shaving troubles.
,-7t-'iri,jtiT-rni,l,i n
"Makes every man an Expert."
Does what no human Hand can do.
It automatically sharpens
the ordinary old style
razors, any size or make ;
it also sharpens all safety
razor blades, including the
Gillette, Ever-Ready. Gem
Junior, Brandt, Star and
75- Gem. ana li sharpens mem
lpfi1!lgi better than the most ex-
FCma pert Darner can 0.011. jno
experience necessary, aoia.
and advertised everywhere
at $3.50.
complete with holder for
safety razor blades and full
instructions. Send for cir
cular or call at our store and
ire -will show you how it
202 Texas St.
BROADWAY and 11th ST. H
"Within easy access of every point of in
terest. Half block from Waaamaker a.
Five minutes -walk of Shopping: District.
NOTED FOR: Excellence of cuisine,
comfortable appointments, courteous
service and homelike surroundings.
Raoms $1.80 per flay ini sp
With privilege of Bath
$1 .50 per day and up
Table d'Kote Breakfast - 50a
Men of Chicago Congrega
tion Get Too Hot; Sit I
in Shirt Sleeves.
Chicago. Hi.. July 25. "As the dav is
so warm.' said Rev. John A. Ear in
opening his .sermon at the. Belden Ave
nue Baptist church yesterday, "we shall
oive the-men the nrlvilese of removing
theri coats, go they can make uiemselves
as snuciti at .home as possiole.
About a hundred men -with one accord
stopped mopping their perspirm faces
and jerked their coats off in jig time.
The thermometer -was hovering around
100 in the shade and the minister stated
that he "would continue the privilege
whenever a Sunday was so hot that the
men suffered.
agg fR w Sfl as aJl Mai aLiMliilAgbjiEisg?3gg$tRm ggg ai mm Mm m m aw M
He all mm w$ 8a mx g JKJBBJRSlgBElfrttSiBra ffjfi gj Bp PB M j jwj mf
rUfl llluIIuIo
Although judge Tom Lea had the usuai
array of Saturday and Sunday drunks
and Ibraiwlers, there was little of the un
usual aibout Monday morning's police
court session. Jose Gamardllo, who was
mixed up in a drunken brawl and carried
a knife, which he did not use, was given
five days, and ordinary cases received
nominal penalties.
Many knife and gun toters were
rounded up by the police last weekend.
Complaints have been filed against Ame
lia Barrella for carrying a pistol, and
against Manuel Hernandez and Leno
Hernandez, arrested Sunday -by patrol
man Valencio for dirk carrying. Ben
Galleyos was arrested on a dirk carry
ing charge by patrolman Cherry, but
no complaint has been filed.
Because Luis Terrez, a 12yearold Mex
ican, kicked over an ice cream can he
nras arrested Sunday for malicious mis
chief. The boy will be dealt with this
"Polly," the Texas Ranger
(By S. J. Adams of Dallas, Tex-)
All night long we rode through the and of his life previous to his joining-
darkness. At daylight we dismounted
and lay down ypon our blankets to
rest, and to await the night's friendly
darkness to hide our movements from
the men we sought, and while our
horses grazed about us upon the green
curly mosquite grass so abundant in
the chaparral country of the south-
i west m the early days, we couw ieei
isolated and secure from all the world.
For reasons of his own, I had noticed
that Pollj', in resting, always lay with
hfs feet and his face to the east, while
T, a native of Texas, and having no
country to which to turn, thew myself
oown In any old way convenient to the
location. So this morning we lay
stretched out in oposite directions, and,
situated asue were, I could watch Pol
ly's face without his knowing it.
I knew the man as it is not given
to every man to know another; we had
ridden side by side, where grim death
lonked us in the face, and where hope,
and love, and all the ties, save duty,
were cut behind us and yet, I knew him
only as a comrade and a ranger. We
had been thrown together "by circum
stances over which we had no control.
Contagious Blood Poison is tn"e most powerful and. destructive of all
"blood disorders. It corrupts and vitiates the entire circulation and mani
fests itself in the most hateful and loathsome symptoms, such as ulcerated
mouth and throat, copper-colored spots, and even sores and ulcers on differ
ent parts of the body. The poison causes the hair and eyebrows to fall out,
and sometimes the finger nails come off and the entire glandular system is
attacked. 2To medicine can cure Contagious Blood Poison which does not
rid the circulation of every particle of the insidious virus. The least taint
left in the blood wili break out afresh, when treatment is left off. -S. S. S.
is the real and certain cure; it goes into the blood and by removing every
particle of the poison, and adding rich, healthy qualities to the circulation,
forever cures this powerful disease. All who suffer with Contagious
Blood Poison may cure themselves in the privacy of their own homes by
using S. S. S., and following instructions contained in our Home Treatment
Book, which which we will send, together with any medical advice desired,
free to all who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA,
H Mini
Confidence and Ability
The young man who has confidence in his
ability to do things well is usually a good"
Q manager and gives others confidence in him.
We extend to young men the helping
M& nana and invite .their accounts.
$8 C&nitzl and Snrnlus. 9,10.000.00
xj r r i
ffii "KTnTrr "Roinn" Tmrvroooorl fn OQfiH HOA OH
1,w" j-wj.i& iuiwugvu uv wwuujuuv.uu
H. D. Bowman, President; V. B. May Vice President; R. E. McBride, Sec
retary; Chares E. Miller, Anthony, X. M.; W. W. Cox, Organ, X. M.
Capital $100,000.00
Tliis Bank is in a Position to Undertake Any Kind of Banking Business.
"Will Act as Executor, Administrator, Trustee, Assignee.
Las Cruces, Xew Mexico.
The latest photograph of Mrs. Ava Willing Astor, the most famous society woman in America. Mrs. Astor is now
in London, where she has won for herself, during the present English social season, the reputation of being one of
the most charming of the Anglo-American hostesses. Mrs. Astor went abroad this spring and will return late this
-. : sire. Would you like to take a look?
I WnnM xrttt IiIta tf toj1 i foir nn P"M of
a history which no other man will ever
read? Then look," and in spite of my
protestation, he continued. "I was born
in St. Mary's Parish, Louisiana. My
father, an old southern planter, though
greatly reduced in circumstances by
the war between the states, Is still con
sidered well to do by his neighbors.
His slaves were freed, of course, but
his farms and his sugar mills, his cot
ton gins and other property are still hi
own, and as he has no one now to jfeeA
and clothe and look after, but his own
J family. The free negro, after all, is,
l think, a better investment than ever
the slave was. But the old gentleman
is getting old, Shajr, and 1 ought to be
with him, he needs me, and my mother,
too, she is old and feeble "and I know
she is grieving her heart out becaus.
of my absence. I have two sisters who
love me more than I deserve and the
pray for me all the time, I know they
Placing his hat over his face, Polly
paused for a short time, then continu
ing, he said: "There is a little black
eyed girl back there too, Shag but,
there is no use in opening up old sores.
We were eneraged to be married, my
father had given me a little house, we
had selected the furniture, the day wa
set and all arrangements made, but
had to leave Louisiana, and, Shag, I
can't go back any more.
"She had two brothers, both lawyers,
and for some reason I never could un
derstand, both leadinjr Republicans. Of
course I was a Democrat, how could T
be anything elese being white and liv
ing in-Louisiana? They opposed my
marrying their sister, we were at dag
gers' points in politics, eletion day came
on. we got tangled up some way in a
fight, the two of them were against me,
and when the smoke cleared away my
sweetheart had no brothers, and I
well, I'm here. Let's go to sleep," and
turning over he murmured, "Poor little
girl," and then, the book was closed.
Poor little black eyed girl. I often
think of her, and I find myself w'onder
ing if she still lives, and if she is rriev
ing today for Polly. She may liever
have learned his fate, she mav never
have heard that he fell on the fighting
line, between the "Hustlers" and "Rust
lers" in Xew Mexico so many years ago,
but I could tell her that he died like a
gentleman, if not like a soldier, two of
his .adversaries going down with him,
while a third was left to make his way
through life on a wooden leg by the last
shot from his trusty Colts revolver.
our company, l knew npmore tlian tne
man in the moon.
And so I lay stretched out in one di
rection, while he lay in another, and I
stjQjed the man, while I watched the
pliy of his features, and wondered at
the changes that came over his face.
Twenty-two years old. according to
tne roils 01 tne company, live ieet iu
inches high, weight 142 pounds, heavy
black hair, with black bushy eye brows,
and large gray blue eyes. This much
I knew, and no more, and I knew as
much as the captain knew, or any other
member of the company.
As I studied the man a change came
over his face, and I saw him as I had
never seen him before. The old reckless.
grim, determined look I knew so well
suddenly passed aivay; -the face of the
man was replaced by that of a boj and
with longing eyes he looked out into
space, as some devotee of art might
gaze at a picture, the work of a master,
or at some far away object elevated
and unattainable.
"What is it, Polly?" I thoughtlessly
asked. "To what do you refer?" said
he, looking me in the eyes with the
face of the ranger.
"What were you thinking about?"
said I. "Why do you ask, Shag?" said
"Because, Polly, I don't like the look
that came over your face just now." I
replied. "I don't like it, Polls', and I
am here to tell you so."
"I hardly understand you, Shag," said
he, "perhaps you will be" kind enough to
enlighten me."
"Polly," said I. "the dream age is be
hind you and me, -and when we buckled
on these Colts revolvers we did so to face
lite's grim realities, we are here for a
purpose, and we have no right to turn
tack to the past."
"How far did we ride last night.
Shag?" said he, looking me in the face
in a way to command my attention.
"Why, let me see," I replied, noting in
my mind the points of Interest passed.
"Seventeen, 2S, CG. 41, 52 miles, .Polly,
as near as I can figure it out, why?"
"Fifty-two miles," he replied. "Well,
that is just about correct. Silently -we
rodeNthose 52 miles, for it was policy to
make as little noise as possible. How
many eyes do you suppose looked long
ingly upon us as we rode alonrr the
way? How many panthers looked "down
upon us, how many lobos, and how
many devils, with guns in their hands
stood grating their teeth and shaking
their cowardly fists at us as we passed
them by? Look there now," continued
he, pointing to a giant prickly pear
standing some seven or eight feet away.
"Look at that fellow lying coiled up un
der that cactus he has 'been watching
me and I have been watching him evei
since I lay down here," and followins
the direction of his finder I saw a trreat
fat lazy looking rattlesnake, -with "head
erect, and coiled ready for a spring.
"Now by chance," continued Polly, "1
lay down just a few feet out of his
reach and if I had not he would have
had his fangs buried in me long ago.
Next time I may not be so fortunate. In
the murderous scoundrels we are after,
Shag, even today, there is but little
danger, we dread them not. neither you
nor I, because we know them, wre can
see them, we can face them but the un
known and therefore unavoidable dan
gers surrounding us and hemming us in
from every side, would, it appears to me
cause the most reckless man among us
to pause and to think seriously upon
the life we lead once in awhile.
"You spoke of a change In my fea
tcres, just now, perhaps there was a
chanjre just for a moment, and I will
say this, I have seen the same look on
the face of even' man who amounts to
anything in this little old hard lot com
pany of ours, I've seen it on your face
many a time. You may not understand
it but I do. There is a historj' back of
everj' man on McNelly's rolls. That
history Is a sealed book, and, Shag, I for
one would hesitate some 'time before
breaking that seal.
"Mv history is closed, but the book ic
not yet sealed, I can open it if I so de-
iSTarrow Gage Eoad To Col
lege To Be Built Short
ly News Notes.
Las Cruces, X. M., July 25. The Dona
Ana county Republican central commit
tee met in Las Cruces Saturday and set
August 17 as the day for primaries at
which delegates to the Republican coun
ty convention will be elected. The con
vention is set for August 20, at which
Republican candidates will b named for
delegates in the constitutional conven
tion. The members of the committee pres
ent were Charlie E. Miller, Jose Lucero,
Thomas Branigan, Eugene Van Patten.
Chairman Martin Loh-man being absent,
Charlie E. Miller was elected chairman
pro tern. Jose Lucero is permanent secre
tary. The Cruces Narrow Gage.
Samuel Reynolds wired mayor Young
that the tracks and rolling stock of the
Las Cruces-Mesilla Park intcrurban rail
way are up and ready for shipment, but
that the engine is in the suops being
overhauled and will be on the ground on
or about the Ivt. As 30 days will prob
ably be sufficient time for "the construc
tion -f the read, it is possible that it
will be in opsration by the time the col
lege opens.
College Reservoir.
The Xew Mexico College of Agricul
ture has just let a contract to 0. H.
Brown for the construction pi a large
concrete reservoir on the grounds back
of the .buildings, wfaich is to be 125 feet
in diameter 'and five feet de?p. and will
hold about 500.000 gallons of water, to be
used for irrigating the college -roperty-Deeds
Sarah E. Adminston to Oscar H. Ad
minston, warranty deed to the west half
of the northeast quarter of the southeast
quarter and the east quarter of the
northwest quarter of the southeast quar
ter of section 30. townshio 25 south of
range 3 east, containing 30 acres: con
sideration $10. Dated January 25. 1910.
James H. McKinnell et ux. to William
E. Beecher. warranty deed to the south
east quarter of the southwest quarter of
lot 5 and a portion of lot 4 of section 22.
township 26 south of range 3 east, con
taining 54.2S acres; consideration ?250u.
Dated Julv 1. 1910.
J. D. Wollett to Helen H. Shaefer.
warranty deed to lots 23 to 32, in block
33. of Westmont Heights addition: con
sideration $200. Dated July 23, 1910.
Sunshine Valley company to J. W,
Brow n. warantv deed to lots 13. 14. JL5
and 16, in block 32, of Mesa Heights
second addition: consideration $130.
Dated Julv 22. 1910.
Oscar Edmqston to James . Hinch
liff. warranty deed to the west half of
the northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter and the ea-t quarter of the
northwest quarter of the southeast
quarter of section 30. township 25 south
of range 3 east, containing 30 acres: con
sideration SI and ether valuables. Dated
Julv 15. 1910.
Hotel Arrivals.
The following guests are registered at
Hotel Don Bernardo: S. O, Hatfield. Den
ver; Oscar Thannisch. Albuquerque;
Thos. TIunter. Wichita. Kan.; Jas. c.
Ti'v-he, Laws-he Catw- Mt.r:c Lawshe,
Lawshe Camp; J. M. Robins. Portland;
Claiborne Adams, El Paso.
Advantages of- El Paso Life
Hello, Mr. Xewspaper Man! What's
the news? Fine and dandy?
Election is over: it didn't both?r us
much, however, and we are getting along
fine. But. will you allow me to say a
word or so to confirm my former state
mentnamely, that very "few people here
reaKze the many important advantages
of the EI Paso Life? I will give you
just one which arose last Fridaj'. I
alread3- have a large number of agents
out in other towns at work, but to give
you one of a number of similar cases
which have arisen: Two of my agents
were in a certain town in Arizona, and
meD a stock man. In course of their talk
he said that he had a good ranch well
stocked and about fifty thousand in cash
which I wished to invest in real estate
in El Paso or Los Angeles, where he
expected to biry a heme, move to and
keep his famil-. Right there my agents
got busv for El Paso. Don't you see
that the El Paso Life will have hun
dreds of paid advocates for El Paso and
will cause man and many thousands
of dollars to come to Ei Paso throu era in
surance premiums and at the same time
bring many more thousands here bv just
such occasions as the aibove? I tell you
the El Paso Life will do wonders for El
Paso and vieinitj. Justthink about this
a little, then think of tne improvements
and tihe mney now in Ft. Worth, in
Dallas, in Houston, in Galveston, in San
Antonio and Waco since (mini you)
since the organization of Life Insurance
in trjiese cities. You see. tne life in
surance written and pren-ums collected
does much, very much, for the town, but
not all. Then. if the Life Insurance Co.
is named for the town, as is the El
Pa3o Life, it is all the better, because
the agent must put up the best side of
tne town and vicinity, for it is business
everything to him." I tell you this be
cause I think that a few people are over
looking something weare seeing most
of them, however and getting a nice
business right along. Good day. Come
up to see me in Gxiaranty Trust Build
ing whenever vou can.
If your liver Is sluggish and out oC
tone, and you feel dull, bilious, consti
pated, take a dose of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets tonight be
fore retiring and you will feel all right
in the morning. Sold by all druggists.
23 e1 A2 m
i H - C
nmn vi
X, lauJLfltlly ( S 3
. J
kv& e.
(Continued From Page One.)
purple. Bell roomed then at the Pear
son, -which he owned.
Bell also owned some property in the
southern portion of the city and tried
once to fence in the embankment built
Lby the railroads across Santa Fe street
to protect themselves from the river
arid had a clanh. with the police and
officials. He was finally
The Hague, Holland, July 25. The
long diawn out arguments in the New
Foundland fisheries case before the ar
bitration tribunal reached the summing
up stage today.
.Sir W. S. Jtobson, British attorney
general will conclude the case for Eng
land, and senator Elihu Root will clobe
for the United States.
Fort Worth, Tex., July 25. It is an
nounced that J. N. Griswold has re
signed his position as general freight
agent of the Temple and Northwestern
railroad, effective August 1. Griswold
says he does not believe the road is In
a position to employ such an official at
Ridgeway, Va., July 25 Ex-mayor A.H
Bousmann was assassinated last even
ing by a dynamite bomb which was
thrown from a street under a hammock
in which he was lying. No clue to tin
identify of the murderer or cause o"
the crime has been found.
( qtiiyniv
Railroads, Steamship Lines, Hotels, Etc, throughout the world honor
and accept the "A. B. A." TRAVELERS' CHEQUES. Very easy
to negotiate, because Self-identifying. Not available to finder or
thief, in case of loss or theft. Convenient denominations.
Take them, on your trip.
a R. MOREHEAD, President GEO. D. FL0RY, Cashier-
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asa't. Cash,
State National Bank
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its BrancKex.
Rio GrandeVaiiey Bank &Trust Co.
W. W. Turney, Prest.
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Cooley, Y. P. & Mgr.
W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F M. Murchison, Asst.
H. E. Christie, Seey.
New York, July 25. Following a
night during which the temperature
never fell below 7S degrees, yesterday's
record of 94 promises to be exceeded to
day and cases of prostration from the
heat began to be repcrted early. Five
deaths by heat have occurred in the
last 24 hours. Last night thousands of
tenement dwellers fled to the parks and
slept on the grass.
Reports from Brooklyn hospitals this
morning added four to the list of dead
as a result of the extreme heat.
Kansas City, Mo., July 25. Yesterday
was the hottest day of the season in the
southwest and today promises to beat
that record.
In Kansas City at 7 oclock this morn
ing the temperature was SO, the highest
north of the Gulf of Mexico. The low
est last night was 79.
At Wichita it was 7S at 7 this morn
ing and at Abilene. Tex., IS. Wichita,
Kans., and Enid, Okla., sweltered under
a temperature of 109 degrees.
Chicago, III., July 25. Sunday was
the hottest day In Chicago in nine
years. The weather bureau thermome
ter on the street level registered 102
degrees at 3 p. m. The thermometer at
the government weather station on the
federal building registered 97 degrees.
Philadelphia, Pa., July 25. Five
deaths were reported Sunday as being
due to the heat here. The maximum
temperature for the day was 92 degrees
at 4 o'clock.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 25. Seven people
met deaths by drowning in different
parts of .estern Pennsylvania today.
Two deaths Svere charged also to be due
partly -to the heat, and one suicide. The
A-eather bureau promises no early relief
from the almost unbearable weather.
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas E- Kohlberg B. Blumenthai
J. F. Williams J. H. Mar
Do ntft be deluded by the thought that a small tin box
will protect your valuables. The box itself may be stolen
with its contents, while fire would burn papers or injure
other valuables. A safe deposit box In our large fire and
burglar proof vault may be rented for $3.00 per annum
and up warns.
Chicago. 111., July 25. Chief of police
Steward announced today in effect that
the Johnson-Jeffries fight pictures ,
would not be allowed to be exhibited in
Chicago. He said he would issue an or
der prohibiting the exhibition of the
pictures of any act which is illegal In
Illinois. As prize fights are not per
mitted In this state the Reno films come
under the ban.
.- iMiuen cdfiiupr.
neani. that man and wife have lived to
. good old age and consequently have
:ept healthy. The best way to keep
ealthy is to see that your liver does
ts duty 365 days out of 365. The only
vay to do this is to keep Ballard's Hr-
ine in the house and take it whenee
our lier get;-, inactive. 50 cents per
Lttle. All druggists.
mmmwZFSKl '"'aJa
Bank & Trust Co.
319 San Antonio Si.
Solicits Your
Capital Stock
K. M. TURNER, Pres. F. P. JONES, V-Pres
A. F. KERR, Cashier LEEK CREYS, Asst. Cash'r.

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