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EL PASO HERAIJ)
4 Tuesday, October 4, 1910. 7b K American Royal El Paso & Southwestern announces the a round trip rate. Tickets By Rex Beack (Continued from Yesterday) "TE "seemed" to him all at once that they had little In common. She "was wrapped completely in the web of her own desires. She would make her preju dices a law for him. Above all, she could not respond to the exultation of his success. She had no conception of the pride of accomplishment that is the wine of every true man's life. He had waged a bitter fight that had sapped his very soul; he had made and won the struggle that a man makes once In a lifetime, and now, just when he had proved himself strong and fair in the sight of his fellows, she asked him to forego it all. Engrossed in her own egoism, she required of him a greater sacrifice than any he had made. Now that he had shown his strength she wanted to load him down with golden fetters to make him a dependent. Was TIZ-For Sore Feet Cures Tired, Aching1, Swollen, Sweaty Feet. Callouses, Bunions and Chilblains, right off. At all druggists, 25c for a big box. 4 Leara at COLLEGE or BY MAU JLJMUGHON PRACTICAL Intorpor&ted. 45in 1? SUtei 21 Years Success. 100,000 Successful Students. Store BANKERS indorse DRAUGHON'S than Indorse all other business colleges COMBINED. Baokkeeping, Shorthand, Penmanship, etc POSITIONS secured. Catalogue FREE. Adaress R. F. DAVIS- 1 Paso, Tex., or Douglas, A!z. (107 S. El Paso St. Phones 1484.) DANDEH I NE PreBes tktck, Itxxttrlaat hsLr Trkea all titer remedies fall. We ffBeraate Daaderiae. Ail Drujcststs, 25c, 58c aaa $1, or sea iala Ad wltk 18c (utampa or rilvwr) far a larsre fre samel. KJfOWIrON" DAKDEIUNE Ck Cfcieajre. DUaafa. Tl 01 lhe silver " jMCdmtJMmeJ RlHIIIimiUUIKSIHIHI!U!i!iiEISiiiIiiIU!lHliEii!!ll!ii!ElHUliESiH2ii!!UmSI!!il!!K A I Elgin G. M. WHEELER MODEL 18 Size 25 The finished product of 43 years' experience. The best medium priced S 2 watch we have ever made. E 3 Test it under most trying conditions. Prove it in any way 'you wish. s 5 It will always be a reliable timekeeper. Fully guaranteed against de- j5 5 . fects of every kind. 5 J " Examine the G. M. Wheeler Model Elgin at the nearest jeweler's' s j He will gladly show it to you. S 2 Price of Movement Only. $17 S S In Filled Geld Cases, $30 and up In Solid Gold Cases. $50 and up 22 2 Every man and woman should own an Elgin Watch. There are many E 2 models, each priced according to grade of case and -works, and fully guaran- 5 2 teed. Jewelers everywhere sell them. ! ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO.. Elgin, Illinois SlIEnillUIfiiEIUnnilEEIIIIIHSHUIiniEIIIillllllllfiEEligUIIEIIIIHIIIISIIIIIHIIEIEIIIIIE .V smwQn cms as City and R Livestock Show at On Sale Oct. 8, 9, 10, RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER Richard Warren, H. D. McGregor, General Agent. City Passenger I Roberts-Banner Building. Copyright, 1909, by Hamper & Brothers. , 'It "because she "feared another girl? She had tried to help him, he knew in her way and the thought of it touched him. That was like the Mil dred he had always known to act fearlessly, heedless of what her father might do or say. Somehow he .had never felt more convinced of the sin cerity of her love, but he found him self thinking of it as of something of the past After all, what she had done had been little, considering her power. She had given carelessly out of her abundance, while Cherry He saw it all now, and a sudden sense of loyalty and devotion to the girl who had real ly shared his struggles swept over him in a warm tide. It was most unlike his distant worship of Mildred. She had been his dream, but the other was bone of his bone and tlesh of his flesh. For a long time the two sat talking while these thoughts took gradual form in the young man's mind, and, although the deck was deserted, Miss Way land had now no need to curb her once headstrong wooer. He could not put into words the change that was working in him, but she saw it, and, grasping Its meaning at last, she began to battle like a a mother for her child. His awaken ing had been slow, and hers was even slower, but once she found her power over him waning her sense of loss grew and grew as he failed to answer to her half spoken appeal. Womanlike, she capitulated at last What matter if he stayed here where his hopes were centered? This life In the northhadclaimed. him,and .she would wait until he came for her. But still he did not respond, and it was not long until she had persuaded herself that his battle with the- wilderness had put red blood into his veins and his conduct had been no worse than that of other men. Finally she tried to voice these thoughts, but she only led him to a stiff denial of the charges she wished to forgive. As she saw him slipping further away from her she Dependable, Horde For Electricians The G.M.Wheeler Model Elgin combines all the good points any man 5 can ask for. Unharmed by vibration, 2 jolt or temperature changes. Has s 17 Jewels, Compensating Balance, automatic temperature adjuster; Micrometric Regulator, which can- not be accidentally moved ; factory E adjustment, perfect materials, expert manufacture, absolute accuracy. E Watch eturn Kansas e i 9 11, 12 19 Ageat. Author of "The Spoilers" and "The Barrier" summoned "an fieFarts to rekindleTne flame which had burned so steadily, and when these failed she surrendered every prejudice. It was his 'love she wanted. All else was secondary. At last she knew herself. She could have cried at the sudden realization that he had not kissed her since their parting in Chicago, and when she saw he had no will to do so the memory of his last embrace arose to torture her. She was almost glad when a launch bringing ! her father came from the shore ana ! the old man joined them. The two men bore themselves with unbending formality, unable as yet to "BECAUSE I IiQVE TOTJ. forget their mutual wrongs. TEeln terruption gave Boyd the opportunity he had not been brave enough to make, and he bade them both goodby, for the tide was at its flood, and the hour of their departure was at hand. There were a meaningless exchange of words and a handshake in the glare from the cabin light that showed Mil dred's pallid lips and frightened eyes. Then Emerson went over the side, and the darkness swallowed him up. The girl clutched at her father's arm, standing as If frozen while the creak of rowlocks grew fainter and fainter and died away. Then she turned! "You see, he camel" she said. The old man saw the agony that blanched her .cheeks and answereo" gently: "Yes, daughter!" He struggled with himself. "And if you wish it he may come again." "But he won't come again. That is what makes it so hard; he will never come back." She turned away, but not quickly enough to keep him from seeing that her eyes were wet. Wayne "Wayland beheld what he would have given half his naignty fortune to prevent He cried out angrily, but she anticipated his thought. "No, no, .you must never injure him again, for he was right and we were wrong. You see I couldn't under stand." He left hor raring into the night and walk"' t; Mv hrtlow. (To Ee Continued.) John S. Lyle. of .Tenafly, N. J., the so called "young" millionaire of 93, who recently ran away to wed a nurse of 30, who was Miss Julia G. Hannon, of the same place as the groom. Mr. Lyle has a snug $50,000,000 tucked away. He and his bride eloped to Yonkers and had the knot tied, while the village n-asDed at the news. IP hird National G-ood Roads Congress Also Meets in St. Louis Thursday. Improvements of Roads Due. to the Increased Number of Automobiles. Plan For Big Season. By Frederic St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 4. Two meetings will be held Jn St Louis this week which will possess unusual interest to the American public. The Automobile as sociation of America will meet Thurs day in annual convention, and the third National Good Roads congress will convene on the same day. The growing popularity of the automobile has had a remarkable influence on the question in the United States, and it is fitting that the automobile interests and the good roads interests should meet together in their annual delibera tions. The wonderful improvement in the roads of the United States during the decade now closing is attributable to the great amount of automobile trav el throughout the country, and to the enthusiastic efforts of automobile own ers to Induce the state authorities to provide better highways.. "Whitman's Achievement. L. L. Whitman, who, on August IS, finished an automobile journey from New York to San Francisco in ten days, fifteen hours and twelve minutes, tells the story of good road improvement in a most eloquent way. In 1903 it re quired 61 days to make this same trip, and in 1904 it was done in 33 days. When Mr. Whitman completed his re cent journey he deducted four days, ten hours and 59 minutes from the for mer record, made by him in 1906. Thus I it will be seen that the running time for the 3,557 miles between New York and San Francisco has been cut down i to nearly one-sixth of what it was only i seven years ago. While some of this reduction is due to the improvement in j the automobile, much more of it is the result of the pioneering work of the I advocates of good roads. ' Another long automobile journey, which speaks volumes for the great in ternational movement for the improve ment of public highways, recently was completted by Mrs. Harriet Clark Fish er of Trenton, New Jersey. Mrs. Fish er is known as the "anvil queen," being one of the largest manufacturers of anvils in the world. Last year she started out on a globe-girdling tour, taking with her a maid and a man ser vant. In thirteen months she complet ed her trip around the world, 18,000 miles of which she made in her car. During the whole journey she had no serious accidents, and although she penetrated far into the uncivilized re gions of Asia, she experienced little more difficulty than if she had been touring in America. Prepare for Great Season. The automobile manufacturers are preparing for the greatest season in 1911 that the industry has ever seen. The supply of 1910 models is exhausted and the agents are now talking about the advantages of the 1911 models. It is estimated that there may be as many as 200,000 cars turned out during the coming season. The great difficulty manufacturers will experience is in se curing a sufficient supply of accesso ries for the equipment of their ma chines. It is feared that the business of 1911 will be limited, not by the ca pacity of the factories, but by the sup ply of the accessories. There will be a larger number of low and medium priced cars turned out during the com ing year than ever before. The popu larity of the automobile in rural dis tricts has brought a demand for cars ertailing at less than 1200, and the large majority of the new factories are preparing to devote their attention to the production of cars for this demand. At a recent meeting of the Associa tion of Licensed Automobile Manufac turers it was decided that the system of dating used in the designation of models ought to be discontinued and a system of lettering substituted there for. Heretofore cars have been spoken of as 1907 models, 1909 models, and so forth. This has resulted in an exceed ingly low value being placed upon second-hand cars by purchasers. Under the system of lettering, to be followed hereafter, the machines of a given year will be caled model A, model B and so forth. It is believed by automobile dealers that this will result in second hand cars having a sales value more in proportion to their actual worth than is the case today. Of course this is based upon the assumption that the buyers of second-hand cars are not in formed as to the real significance of the lettering system. Xotable Auto Decision. Perhaps the most notable legal decis ion ever made In the automobile world was that recently handed down by Judge Hough of New York, affirming the validity of the Selden patent. In 1879 George B. Selden of Rochester, New York, filed an application for a patent covering automobiles driven by gasolene. In 1895 his patent was is sued. Since that time there has been a series of suits pending, and the matter now is to be carried to the court of last resort. A large proportion of the au tomobile manufacturers of the country have joined the Association of Licensed Automobile Manufacturers, and are fighting the validity of the Selden pat ent. It is said to be one of the fears i ui iuc auiuiiiuuue iia.ue liiu.l xl auxiic iuture time there may be an oversup ply of machines turned out, and it is expected that this association will be successful in holding down production to at least the point of demand. The Selden patent expires in 1912, and it is probable that after that date there will be a reduction in the prices of automo biles. One of the demands of automobile owners today is for a device tttt will prevent "joy riding." During the last ear or two so many cars have been surreptitiously taken out by chaffei?rs and others for joy riding purposes that the owners are highly desirous to have their machine so equipped that it can not be done without discovery. All sorts of devices have been placed on the market, and the success that has attended their operation ranges from good to indifferent. One of these quie tuses on the desire to joy ride comes in the shape of a plug cut out switch with a lock attachment. Another of fers a locking attachment for the gear shift. Still another records the vibra tions of the machine, and the recording instrument is so locked as to prevent access to it by anyone save the owner. Another device is an automatic speed regulator. It is so arranged that when ever the machine travels more than a certain number of miles per hour the power is automatically reduced to a point within the speed limit Those who have equipped their cars with speed dontrol apparatus find there are no joy rides and no violation of the speed laws by cars so equipped. Autos vs. Airships. During the present year there has been a careful study of the adaptabil s J. Haskin. ity of the automobile in operations j against airships in case of war. The ; Northwestern Military academy pur chased three automobiles, and equipped each of them with a rapid fire 480 shots a minute, .30 calibre gun. This gun had a sighten range of 2000 yords. The ma chine was manned by four cadets, and carried an equipment of 5000 pounds. Under these conditions they went through the. strenuous Glidden tour from Cincinnati to Chicago, via Dallas, Texas, a distance of 2850 miles. Expe riments seem to demonstrate that the automobile will be effective in this' field. General Frederick D. Grant this year declared in an official report that a law ought to be enacted which would enable the army to commandeer every privately owned automobile in the country in case of war. One of the latest things in automo bile construction is the equipment of machines with Individual electric plants. It has been found that a small dynamo can be placed in the machine to advantage, and that lamps supplied with current from it will give the most satisfactory light. It will not be necessary for the man who wants his lamps lighted by electricity to buy new ones, for, at much less expense he can have his old gas lamps fitted up with electric bulbs. A new seat has been in vented for increasing the passenger ca pacity of automobiles in emergencies. This seat may be clamped on the rear mud guard, the running board consti tuting a foot rest for the additional passenger. As one of these seats may be placed on either side of the ma chine it will be possible to seat two extra passengers. Another new de parture in automobile equipment is the use of wireless telegraphy. In the Glidden tour this year automobiles were fitted with small outfits which had a range wide enough to keep' the tourist in touch with the outside world at all times. It is said that the city of Houston, Texas, has more automobiles in propor tion to its population than any other city in the United States. There are 1300 machines, with a total population of less than 100,000. The states of the I central west are said to have more ma chines in the rural communities than any other section of the country, and in these states are found a majority of the automobile manufacturing plants of the country. The rise of the automobile industry has had its disadvantages as well as its advantages. A big hat manufactur er declared recently in a bankruptcy proceeding against him that his finan cial embarrassment grew out of the rise of the automobile business. He asserted that there are 'not one-tenth as many silk hats sold today as there were before the advent of automobiles, and attributes this to the fact that men who ride in automobiles cannot wear silk hats to any advantage. KICKING HORSE INJURES SMALL TUCUMCARI GIRL Fanner Raises Immense Watermelon Railroad Sinks Two Wells; Bap tist Convention at Logan. Tucumcari, X. M., Oct. 4. While rid ing to school ZUbndav with her mother, from their home east of Tucumcari, little Miss Smyer, 9 year old daughter of bene i Smyer, was kicked from the buggv by the horse they were driving and ren dered unconscious, a part of one ear being torn off. The child was sitting on a stool in the front of the vehicle and, when the wheels crowded the brute at a low ditch, it easily reached her with its heels. Doctors are still on the scene as the patient has never regained con sciousness. The Tucumcari & Memphis railroad company have completed another deep well at Rock Island, obtaining a ood flow of excellent water at a depth of"342 feet. The crew i now if. r-r-L- -nia 'miles 'from Tucumcari, having failed at oiii ouu iw a recent trial. James Moore, a farmer living in the eastern part of this county, has a water melon weighing 72 pounds which he raised on his farm. There will be an ef fort made to exhibit it during the Quay county fair. W. H. Slaughter and H. B. Jones of Tucumcari, are among the 38 delegates appointed bv the governor to the fifth annual dry farming congress at Spokane. Wash., Oct. 3 to 6. Rev. George R. Yarnev of Tucumcari, will deliver the opening sermon Thurs day when the northeastern Baptist association convenes at Logan, this county. The convention will continue three days with a Sunday service fol lowing for those who remain. A large number of visitors are exipected. W. B. Hinkle of Quay county, reports that he will realize in "the neighborhood of $1000 by dry farming on hb place east of 5iere. The crop is mostry iu broom and indian corn. RojT Bros, shipped through tliis city from their ranch, and neighboring ranches 10 carloads of cattle fattened on native grass. The shipment was billed to Kan sas City. Herman Wertheim, a brother of Jo seph Wertheim of this tit, has come to this country to find a future home, his old residence being at Berlin, Germany. He will be temporarily locate-l at Dona Ana, X. M. H. M. Wilson, who recently came here from Nara Viso to open the Lobby bar ber shop, has returned to his old home, the field here bung unsatisfactory. Rev. Mr. Lucas, who is to fill the -rvii'lr.if of. -Hio "AT T?. liiirli nni-fli frvr- merly occupied bv Rev. McBride, has orekenea xucumcan rrom oiinta re, nis former residence, and will take up the work av once. Expert of Grape-Nuts shows nearly double the energy producing power of any other food. "There'sa Reason" anaannmnM AivSJsis v . Local Cattlemen Anticipate Greater ISTnmber of Im portations. The northern cattle movement, from Mexico into the United States, it is be lieved by cattle importers and others in close touch with the situation, wilj be heavier this season than in several j'ears. The normal movement is being acceler ated by the range conditions in certain parts of Mexico. Ghas. F. Hunt will soon begin the im portation of 20,000 head from the Ter razas ranch, and another importer has notified the bureau of animal industry, which inspects all imported cattle, of an importation of 11,000 head this month. The Hatchet ranch, south of Deming, will import 500 head from the Terrazas ranch. The .bureau has been notified of other shipments for entry at various points on the border. BIG PROFITS BEING MADE ON DAYTON ALFALFA CROPS Dayton Couple Marry at Carlsbad; New Meat Market Opens: New Santa Fe Railroad Agent Arrives. Dayton. X. 1L, Oct. 4. Tim CHearn, who owns a farm east of town, expects to clear $3000 on his 80 acres of alfalfa this year. He is now making the fifth cutting. Wilson Gossett and liss Cora Gibson were married at Carlsbad. Mrs. Gossett has ibeen the clerk in the postoffice for several months past, coming here from her home in Oklahoma. Mr. Gossett is a well-to-do ranchman, and the couple will make their home at his ranch five miles southwest of town. C. R. Humphrey and" J. B. Stallings have opened a meat market in the stone building on the west side of the square. William Stirling has been checked in as the regular local aent of the Santa he here, to succeed A. S. .Durrum, the former agent. BIG LAND DEAL CLOSED I NEAR SiERRA BLANCA Sierra Blanca. Tex-.. Oot d T,a I Concho Land company of San Angelo, Texas, ha3 closed a deal with Y. E. Cam mack of tliis place for 92 sections of land in El Paso county. There is no school here this week on account of the teachers attending Teach ers' Institute at Tan Horn. A little Diapepsin relieves bad Stomachs in five minutes. - v If, what you just ate is souring- on your stomach or lies like a lump of lead, "refusing to digest, or you belch Gas and Eructate sour, undigested food, or have a feeling of Dizziness, Heart burn, Fullness, Nausea, Bad taste in mouth and stomach headache this is Indigestion. A full case of Pape's Diapepsin costs only 50 cents and will thoroughly cure your out-of-order stomach, and leave sufficient about' he house in case some one else in the family -may suffer from stomach trouble or Indigestion. Ask your pharmacist to show you the formula plainly printed on these 50 cent cases, then you will understand why Dyspeptic trouble of all kinds must jTTHOMSON'S 1 lcuovFrrTiNQ4! - First National Bank Capital $ 600,000 Surplus and Profits ' 225,000 Deposits . . . : ' ; 3,500,000 We cordially invite new business connections. ' Our new savings department pays 4 percent on deposits. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK. C. R. MOREHEAD, Presiaent. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier. JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres. C N. BASSXTX; Vica Pre L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Cash. State National Bank zc- -i ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1S31. CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000. A Legitimate Banking 3usiness Trausafcted in All Its Branche. HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR MEXICAN MONEY. Rio GrandeValley W. W. Turney, Prest. S. T. Turner," Vice Prest. W. Cooley, V. P. & Mgr. CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PEOFITS $150,000 GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS CITY NATIONAL BANK A EL PASO, TEXAS. UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY Capital; Surplus and Profits, $350,000 n"EVTrRT?S A"NT TvrDT?mwro. n. S. Stewart , - A. G. Andreas Frank Powers W. B. Williams H. M. yOUR JBANKING BUSINESS X Tfr OKL.AJIOM V DROUTH IS BROKEN WITH GOOD RAIN Tulsa, Okla., iOct. 4. The drouth, which had become a serious menace in northeastern Oklahoma, was broken today, w-hen a general rain fell. XO COURT THIS1 FAIL. Dallas, Tex., Oct. 4. Because of the illness of judge E. R. Meek, there -will be no session of federal "court at Abi lene or San ngelo this fall. ilss Qfiiskhf Gyred at Home insiant Belief, Permansnt Dure Trial Package Called Free to Ail in Plain Wrapper. Many cases of piles have been cured by a "trial package of Pyramid Pile Cure without further treatment. "When it proves its value to you, get more from you-- druggist at 50c a box and and be sure you get what you ask for. Simply fill out free coupon beiow and mail today. Save yourself from the surgeon's knife and Its torture, the doctor and his bills. FREE PA6KI6E GOUPON PYRAMID DRUG COMPAXT, 26S Pyramid Bldg., Marshal, Mich. Kindly send me a sample of Pyra mid Pile Cure, at once by mail, FREE, in plain wrapper. Name Street City State WAIT! Store Being Remodeled Bob Moore OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. HEADACHE GO. go, and why thoy usually relieve sour, out-of-order stomachs or Indigestion in five minutes. Diapepsin is harmless and tastes -like candy, ihough each dose contains power sufficient to digest and prepare for assimilation into the blood all the food you eat: besides, it makes you go to the table with a healthy ap petite; but, what will please you most, is that you will feel that your stomach and intestines are clean and fresh, and you will not need to resort to laxa tives or liver pills for Billiousness or Constipation. This city will have many Diapepsin, cranks, as some people will call them, but you will be cranky about this splendid stomach preparation, too, If you ever try a little for Indigestion or Gastritis or any other Stomach misery. Get some now, this minute, and for ever rid yourself of Stomach Trouble) and Indigestion. Bank &Trust Co. "V. E. Arnold, Cashier. F 3L Murchison, Asst. Cashier. H. E. Christie, Secy. C. H. Leaveil H. J. Simmon3 Latta B. Blumenthal Andrea t it 'vCn-P IS RESPECTIVELY INVITED s.