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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 28, 1910, Image 11

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Friday, October 28, 1910.
21
Mrs. Julia Ward Howe
rhs-3ppf
COSTS JUST ABOUT TERESE LIVES A DAY IN
THE UNITED STATES.
EL PASO HERALD
i
i
?ax' s;. tt.
mmmmmmmt9!gS
. . "T4yS!UBS!-V lri--;''.iic. !T?.-V 'V&BmmmS&Qv X I
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont is standing behind Mrs. Hovre. The above photo
graph -was taken last fall when Mrs. Howe attended tine suffragret meeting
at Mrs. Belmont's Newport home. A sudden change of weather brought on the
brief illness of the venerable poet, and although her health seemed to im
prove for several days, she became worse, lapsed into unconsciousness and
passed away quietly at 11:30 a. m., Oct. 17. Mrs. Howe's most famous inspir
ation was the "Battle Hymn of the Republic." She was 91 years of age when
seized by her last illness.
DAILY RECORD.
Seeds Filed.
Tobin,e2?exas Pranis: R. Tobin to Jose
C fearcla, lot 43, bIock-58, Tobin, Texas;
consideration, 10; dated Nov. 19, 1910.
Blo'Grande and Montana streets, be
tween Newman and Lee street, Frank
lin Heights L. P. Mathews and H. C
Dyer to A. F. Kerr, part of lots" 31 to 35,
inclusive, and 66(to 70, inclusive, block
70,?Franklin Eeights- addition; consid
eration, $10,000; dated July 12, 1910.
Altura Boulevard, between Russell
and Lowell streets, Altura Park Altu
ra Realty company to Ellen Morgan,
lots 10, 11 and 12, block 35, Altura
Park addition; consideration, $525;
dated Oct. 25. 1910.
Frutus street, between Estrella and
Nevada streets, East El Paso P. I.
Dupuy and wife to Horace A. Seamands
and wife lots 11 and 12, block 29, East
El Paso .addition? ' consideration, $1750;
dated Oct, 17, 1910. '
Southwest corner Mundy avenue and
Maximilian streets, Sunset Heights
W. J. Spohr and wife to August Meisel,
lots 30 and 31, block 32, Sunset
Heights; consideration, $2550; dated
Oct. 27, 1910. f
International "Water Company's prop
erties "W- H. Burges to city of El
Paso, survey 17, block 81, fractional
block 8, Alexander's addition, west one-
naif block 26, blocks 48 and 49, Alex
ander's addition; part of block "W,
Santa Fe addition; lots 17, 18, 19 and
20, block 140, Highland Park addition;
all buildings, shops, improvements,
plants, works, machinery, pumps, en
gines, boilers, mains, pipes, bydrants,
reservoirs, wells, fixtures and appara
tus owned by International Water com
pany on Sept.- 20, 1910, or since; con
sideration, $300,000 cash and assump
tion by grantee of $477,000 mortgage to
First Trust and Savings bank of Chi
cago and vendor's Hen for $150,000 on
notes.
Births.
To Mr. and Mrs. Felipe Mendez, 711
South El Paso street, boy, Mexican,
Oct. 8.
To Mr. and Mr. Manuel Ornedo,
Washington park, girl, Mexican, Oct. 13.
To Mr. and Mrs. Jose F. Munoz, 419
Fifth street, girl, Mexican; Oct. 25.
To Mr. and Mrs Andres Gonzales,
1003 Chihuahua street, girl, Mexican,
Sept. 30.
To Mr. and Mrs. Monico Liopez, 1004
Tays street, girl'. Mexican, Oct. 21.
To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Calk, Ala
meda avenue, East El Paso, boy, Amer
ican, Oct. 26.
To Mr. and Mrs. Apdres Mallado,
Nature's Warning
EI
Paso PeojIe Xust Recognize
3Hd
HeeS It.
Kidney ills come quietly myster
iously, But nature always warns you.
Notice the kidney secretions.
See if tie color is unhealthy
If there are settlings and sediment,
Passages frequent, scanty, painful.
It's time then to use Doan's Kidney
Pills,
To ward off Bright's disease or dia
betes. Doan's have done great work in El
Paso.
Ti. A. Allen, 305 S. Kansas St., El
Paso, Tex., says:' "For some time I
was troubled by disordered kidneys,
these organs being affected by the na
ture -of my work. I surrered from a
pain in the small of my back and was
caused much annoyance by irregular
passages of the kidney secretions. I
finally learned of Doan's Kidney Pills
and, deciding to try them, I procured
a box at Kelly & Pollard's drug store.
I began their use and soon noticed
improvement They quickly removed
my trouble and there has been no re
turn attack."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milbum Co.', Buffalo, New Tork,
soTe agents, for the United States.
Remember the' name Doan's and
take no other.
'
street, boy, Mexican,
To Mr. and Mrs. firpernrin "Parln.
J get. 25. ,
xo 3ir. ana Airs. Pablo Gonzalez, 1216
Juarez alley, girl, Mexican, Oct. 22.
Licensed to Wed.
L. H. Vanderworth and Minnie
Hunt.
E.
el paso Hotels
AXili 3?ILIiINGr UP
Every notel in the city is full, or
nearly full, and the week end will make
them fuller. A combination of El Paso
Fair visitors, already arriving, doctors
of the International Medical society, in
session here, and generallj- heavy traf
fic has done it.
Absence of the Sheldon hotel leaves
a void in the city's hnstlery capacity,
previously none too large. With the
opening- of the fair thres days awaj,
visitors already are seeking quarters
in boarding houses, where there is am
ple room.
ESCAJEBA SLATED
FOR BRYANT JOB
Joe Escajeda, district clerk on the
"ring" ticket before the advent of the
reign of Ike Alderete, is said to be
slated for Ed Bryant's job as chief
deputy sheriff in the new Edwards ad
ministration. Bryant, who is considered one of the
best peace officers in the state, Is due
for the official ax when the change
from the Hall to the Edwards adminis
tration In the sheriff's office is made.
HE PREFERRED DEATH TO
SEEING SWEETHEART 3IARRY
Denver, Colo., Oct. 28. Because he
could not bear to see another marry
his sweetheart, Hjalmar Otteburg at
tempted to commit suicide bj cutting
his throat with a razor. He may re
cover. The wedding invitation an
nouncing the coming wedding of Carl
F. Peterson and Hulda Emelia Swan
son was lying on the table and the
man showed it as the cause for his
deed.
INVITATIONS ISSUED TO
BIG PROHIBITION MEETING
Prohibitionists of the state have been
called to attend a convention of those
in favor of the suppression of the sa
loon in the state. The convention will
meet in Fort Worth on December 8. It
is to be a nonpartisan conention, call
ed for the purpose of instructing voters
how to cast their ballots when the con.
stitiitional amendment is submitted to
the people by the Texas legislature.
MEXICO WILL INCREASE
PAY OP PRESIDENT DIAZ
llexico City, D. F., Oct. 27. A bill has
been introduced in the Mexican
congress to increase the salaries of
president Diaz from ?50,000 to $60,225
per year, of the vice president from
$20,000 to $29,930, while each of the cab
inet officers Is to receive 24,000, an in
crease of $9088.50 each. No action has,
been taken on the measure.
HOUSTON HAS NO VICE;
PURITY AVORKERS SAY SO
Houston, Texas,, Oct. 28. There is no
vice in Houston, according to the
American Purity Federation workers,
which held a meeting there. They de
clared that beyond the segregated dis
trict, there is no' spot on the purity of
Houston. They went to New Orleans
to hold a convention.
LOST CHILD FOUND.
Robert Johnson, (the 2yearold son of
Thomas B. Johnson, of 709 Boulevard,
was found at 6 oclock Wednesday
evening when he wandered into a sa-i
loon on South El Paso street, after hav
ing been lost since 11 oclock in, the
morning.
GRAND JURY ADJOURNS.
Phoenix, Ariz., Oct. 28. With the
recommendation that an effort be made
to decrease the cost of conducting
3528 Frutas
Oct. 24.
j courts of justices of the peace, the
i Maricopa county grand jury has ad-.
journed "until Dec. 28.
Foot Passengers the Chief Suffers in Cities, But in Eural
Districts the Automobilists Themselves Furnish a
Majority of the Victims Slaughter
in Motor Racing.
F7IGURES recently gathered by the
teaerai -government, from one point
or view, is a very expensive inven
tion. It is a great source of pleasure"
to multitudes of people, and an im
portant aid to civilization, but the toil
it takes of human lives is nothing short
of frightful.
Very Destructive.
As the motor car has srown more
(popular, it has naturally become more
I destructive. In the year 1906 automo
j biles killed 3GC persons in this country.
In 1907 they took 588 lives. In 1908
1 they wiped out 786 people.
ijiebe are vae ugures oi tne census,
wrhi.?h estimates Uiat, at a rough guess,
1000 persons will be killed by motor
pars in the United States during1 the 12
fnonths of 1910. It would he close to
the -truth to say that the automobile
in this country costs three lives a day.
The tax is undeniably a heavy one.
In rural districts the chief sufferers
are the automobilists themselves the
most common kind of accident they erf
counter being collisions with railroad
trains. One might suppose that drivers
of motor cars would be so on their guard
against dangers of this particular sort
that such happenings would be rare, but
the fact is that they are of constant oc
currence as one may perceive by an at
tentive perusal of the newspapers from
day to day.
Racing With Trains.
Xothing is more common than to hear
of instances in which automobiles have
deliberately raced with locomotives, the
object in view being to get over the
crossing before the arrival of the train
at that point. It is literally a race with
j death, and must be extremely exciting;
j but most people would rather get their
excitement in some less hazardous way
j On the other hand, most fatal auto
mobita accidents in cities find their vie
tiros in foot passengers who are run
over on the streets. During six weeki
in uctousr ana jsovemoer or last vear i
17 children were killed in this manner ! serve how the sober and sane minded
in Greater Xew York. Indeed, mortality ' everyday citizen is affected morally bv
from this cause in lare centers of pop j the nabit of driving an automobile. His
ulation is largely among boys and girls, J customary caution, in many instances,
a great majority of whom have no ; gives way to a recklessness altogether
playgrounds other than the streets, and astonishing. Ordinarily most consider
are obliged to take their chances with I ate of other people, he becomes, as a
the motor cars, dodginjr them as thev I motorist, crossly indifferent to thn
I come along.
New York Slaughter.
Sixty-eight persons were killed by au-
tTnohilp in firpntf..- Pir Vort- a,,
the vear 1909 just about half of this
number meeting their tranric fate on
lanhatlan island. In many of these
j cases, where people were run over, the
j drivers of the cars were probably not
j to blame. It is difficult to run a gaso
line propenea. venicie xnrouga a city
wheels. But who; a generation ago,
crowaed with tramc on loot and on
could liaYe imagined that the time would
eter arrive wuen locomotives wouia oe
allowed to run on the streets-: and not
on rails, at that?
A custom long established among the
prudent demands that before attempt
ing to cross a railroad, one shall paus
and look both ways, to make sure that
no train is coming. If a train is seei
approaching, even though it be a con
J siderable distance away, one waits unti'
it has passed. But in these das an
important city street is more dangerou3
to cross than a railroad especially in
view of the circumstances that autonuv
biles are not restricted to tracks. A
motor car may even whisk unexpectedl
around a corner at any moment, catch
ing the wayfarer unawares. But people
ordinarily do not wait : the- simply t3e
their chance5, and dode.
Occupants Sufferers.
They do not alwa3's escape, however,
as the mortalit' records show. But it
is interesting to learn that, taking tl
whole country over, two out of ever
three automobile victims are occupants
of the cars which suffer the accidents.
Some are killed in collisions with loco
motives, in the manner already describ
ed ; others are upset while soing at lril)
speed (the vehicle often ''turning tur
tle") ; still others run over embank'
ments, and yet others are blown un bj
explosions of gasoline. There are a
good many ways of d3'ing in a motor
mishap.
It goes without saying that a great
majority cf the fatal accidents to peo
ple riding in automobiles are attribut
( able to fast driving. Most nersons who
drive 6uch vehicles have little or no
knowledge of mechanics, and lack the
special training which would enable
them to tlo the right thin? quickly and
instinctively in a perilous emergency
The average man is elated by the abilit
to command superhuman speed by the
touch of a finger. He uses this marvel
ous power recklessly, not realizing the
danger, and it i3 not surnrising that in
frequent instances he should bring de
struction upon himself and others.
The Speed Maniac.
This is what is called the ffspeed
maniac." Put a great force in the hands
of an ignorant person a description ap
plicable to very many motorists and he
will surely misuse it. If he himself
were the only sufferer, one might be
resigned; but he kills other people. Oh,
yes; it happens every day. And is this
dangerous individual punished? Not at
all. He pays a small fine, perhaps, and
goes on his way rejoicing. The law
rarely makes any attempt to inflict a
penalty for misdeeds of the kind.
In fact, jail sentences for such of
fences are almost unknown. The court
records everywhere show an amazing
lack not only of convictions in cases of
the sort, but even of indictments for
automobile killings. They can harder
be said to be rated as anything so im
portant as misdemeanors. Xo wonder,
then, that thev continue. Manslaughter
iby automobile is today the safest of all
forms of crime the term being not in
the slightest degree inappropriate where,
as so often happens, a deliberate indif
ference to putting others' in eril is ac
countable for the fatality.
Any observant individual is in a posi
tion to notice that the average driver
of an automobile is not accustomed to
pause in order to avoid running over a
foot passenger on the street-. As a mat
ter of fact, at crossings, the foot pas
senger has the right of wav- but to
this the motorist pavs no regard. He
'"honks" his horn, and, if the unfortun
ate pedestrian does not get out of the
way, so much the worse for him. Only
the other da3T an old man in the citv
of Washington was mn down and killed
i in exactly this manner. He could not
Sucb
things are constant!- happening.
The Right of Way.
Wiry should the motorist consider that
he always, and under all circumstances,
has the right of way? It is because he
possesses the force majeure, and nobody
is in a position to dispute with him. By
no means let it be said that a maiority
of automobile drivers are indifferent to
the rights of others; but certain it is
that a large percentage of them are so,
the traitbeing most strikingly exhibited
by the individual who. as the represen
tatives of a tj'pe only too common, has
come to be known as the 'Toad hog."
He cares for nobody. If he makes an
"accidental" killing, his conscience does
not trouble him in the least. hat bus
iness had the idiot to be in the way?
If practicable, he runs for it, leaving
the victim to take hi chances, and
usually escapes. h
Onlj- a few weeks ago, in the outskirts
of Manhattan borough (New York eitv.
a couple of men in a touring car, ac
companied by three or four women,
after dark in the evening going at great
speed, ran through a group of four men,
knocking them down and killing two.
When a policemafn, standing near by,
tried to halt them, they kept rip-hc o
the women yelling back with' jeers of
derision. Of course, they got away, and
were never caugnt or punished.
Drinking and Speedme.
Drunk? Doubtless, j'es. But this is
one of the principal causes of automo
bile killings. People go out in automo
biles for pleasure; they stop, quite as
a matter of course, tor drinks. The
alcoholic refreshments they imbibe maJ-c
them reckless, and, on their way home
the feeling on board is that it matters
not whether school keeps or not. But
it matters quite a good deal to the
luckless victims whom they run over.
This sort of thing is unquestionably ac
countable for a considerable percehtagp
or the deaths from, motor accidents.
Jlost remarkable it is, however, to ol-
rights of bis fellow beincrs. When his
'attention is called to an obvious viola-
tl0n ,of fuch r&hts " himself, he laughs,
and looks upon it as a ioke. When rmn
s driving an automobile, one is too
bus- with the business of "getting
there" to bother with ethical obstacles.
Many Are Killed.
Well, he pays the price himself, to a
2aI?e, ?,xtfIlt- For ever3' Person struck
and killed by a motor car, two automo
bilists die. Thev oerish in crrrat. m.
"ety , of va?.s mos.t ' them, through
W 4 -W -,
impudences of one kind or another. One
of these not uncommon, is the prac
tice of "rushing- road crossing which
are more or less concealed from view.
This saves much trouble, as well as
time which might be lost bv slowing up
to see n a wagon, a carriage, or another
ear is coming. In a majority of in
stances the othnr vfh?Jn i f !,..
J and there is so much gained. But every
. ii tuvii. it Happens tnat the waron
or car arrives at just the wrong moment,
and a collision results, with a loss oi
one or more lives.
Danger in Turning.
Another frequent cause or fatal acci
dent is turning at high speed, ui course,
it is a bcre to slow up at a wise in a
road, but to do s6 is onty ordinary prud
ence. If this be not done, the wheels
are liable to slip the process is tech
nically known as '"skidding" and all
control over the direction of the vehi
cles course is lost until the wheels "rip
the road again. Incidentals it i mnw
or less likely to be tmspf. nvhna
'turning turtle," and pinnin its occu
pants beneath it.
Yet another way of getting into trou
ble is to coast down hill at full speed.
If one wheel strikes a soft spot, the cai
patch of rain,washed sanS "near The hot"
X -c ,-l- !--! ... """ ."car cue uot
ib name 10 UDset. Hpi-p mo,, u
noni or the declivity, quite capable of
causing the automobile to turn a som
ersault. Lots of folks are killed in such
wavs.
It is really quite interesting to find
how many ways there are in which peo
ple may be killed bj' automobiles. The
more the merrier, say the farmers or,
rather, they did sa so until they betmn
to acquire motor cars for their own use.
It fatigues them even now to be obliged
to haul their wagons Almost infn Ihn
j ditch for every auto that comes along.
ui il is uuaeniajoie uiat country roads
in these mys are commonly utilized as
racing tracks by motorists, who, travel
ing at 40 to 60 miles an hour, will take
aim at an oncoming vehicle at a distance
of half a mile or so. with the iriM m
missing it by possibly a foot. This sort j
of thimr is caloirlaitw! n rondor , ,--.. I
ralist nervous especially as, from time f
w buuc, - lunciai in ms lamny is tne
consequence.
The Auto Kaces.
In, the automobile races, however, it
is a case of "Greek meets Greek." The
innocent agriculturist can really enjoy
these exciting contests, when it falls to
his lot to witness them. When under
taken under proper and fashionable aus
pices, they take place in the open coun-
Nadine Face Powder
Produces a Beautiful Complexion.
Soft and
Velvety.
In Green Boa
Only.
Pure, Harmless.
Guaranteed.
p 1 HE soft, velvety appearance remains
until washed off. Purified by a new
process. Harmless as water. Pre
vents sunburn or return of djscolorations.
Whiu. Fltsh. Pinl, Brumui. 50c. br Toilet Counters
or Mail Moner back if -not entirely pleated. Prepared bv
KA7ZONAL TOILET COMPANY. Paris. 7nZ
Sold by Kelly & Pollard and Otner
DruEffisLs."
move fast' enough, and so he died
ttCgNy' AJMT Your children can eat Cottolene made cookies and BBa
EraS&jli JjfiPSir other pastry because it never makes food greasy as J' Ir3RH
rlP!jPftiffi. iJIrelPijl. oes ar' anc ke stomach can easily assimilate - S
r' ,r Lard is an animal product just plain hog fat. ' ''l Je?
' -j f M Cottolene is a vegetable pro- """N. cckt - ". ".v
jv ; jr duct made from pure, refined f turc & Villi "pHfe -Jig
?- && cotton oil and every bit as digest- "jM ITOIX1 til $fo
Xj .g ible and nourishing as olive oil. ' I U T SuiUiy South"
i"T stomach can digest, and builds up 1 f g 4mT
ErYW want of food cooked with Cottolene, I f N. 7J llmlJ vJuw
kjy THE tt.K.FAIRBANK COMPANY rh. t LA jjp. W lEWn-
tf S
-.ooKies are aooq
if made with Cottolene
1 Hi 1 !! r m 1 1, fiiilp P j J ,,y . ,CiiM IP J J ,lp Mom 1
try, being run over ordinary roads in
such an arrangement that they shall be,
say, a triangle, once around which is a
lap in the course. Enormous crowds
gather for the spectacle, most of the
people assembling at the corners of the
trianrrle, because those are the points
at which the participants are most like
ly to be upset and killed.
A sporting event of this kind (such as
the Vanderbilt cup races, for example)
is liable to result, as experience has
shown, in about three deaths and seven
or eight maimings of participants. It
iS $ ?1 f"?y ? h'
TTns that one nf the motor ears travel-
pens that one of the motor cars, travel
ing at iv mues an nour or so, loses con
trol and dashes into the throng of by
standers at a turn, thus adding consid-erabl'-
to the mortality.
And, speaking of maimings, it is worth
mentioning, perhaps that for every per
son killed by automobiles, about four
are seriously injured not to reckon
minor hurts.
Rene Bache.
!
Drink Lots of it
It's pure, rich.weet.
Its good, and good for your sys
tem. It's nature's purest food,
drink. It's a health food.
Many families use three to five
quarts per day.
EL PASO DAIRY CO.
Phones: Bell 340; Auto. 1150.
Office 313 A". OrcBon.
EH Paso Pasteur institute
For Prevetlve Trcatmeat
op HYDRornoniA.
32R SAX ANTONIO STREET.
I'lionc VMO R. 1. ReiH 3457
m
Planing mill and office, 1200 Mo. St.
Low prices on Sash. Doors, and Win--
dow Glass: Cabinet Work; Bank,
Store and Office Fixtures.
F,LLIS BROS.
Printing Co.
Get
Your
Printing for the Fair
RIffht
Now
'Rush Jobs Are Our Especial Delight."
1 O k k m
lor nim
J. E. RHEIN
Candidate for
DISTRICT CI.ERIC.
Advertisement.
(Advertisement.)
Republican
Ticket
For Governor:
J. 0. TERRELL.
Representative in Congress:'
ROBERT M. WEBB.
Representative in Legislature:
EDWARD W. EARL.
District Clerk:
J. E. RHELYv
Sheriff:
. LEW GASSER.
Commissioner, Precinct Xb. 1 :
J. J. ORMSBEE.
Commissioner, Precin.'D Xo. 3:
C. M. M'KlNNCr.
Constable, Precinct Xo. 1-
R. F. :HTCHELL.
We respectfully solicit your vote and
influence for the above tidcus, at the
general election to be held November S,
X Yv J
mmmmmmmmmmWtVSSeSSBmmmmmmm
191P "
WrTBLJmmUHm,mmm
That we are headquarters
for feed of aH kinds; also
flour, alfalfa seed, fresh field,
garden and flower seeds. Re
member others may serve
you well, hut we serve you
best.
0. G. Seeton & Son
Third and Chihuahua Sis.
Visitors
Welcome!
The Herald has provided a vis
itors' gallery especially for the
pleasure and interest of its
patrons. Come in any time
between 12:CQ p. m. and 4:30
p. m. and see the best equipped
newspaper plant in the south
west. The Big Press Runs
Between 3:30
and 4:30
t
No Pre3s Room Secrets
About Herald Circulation.

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