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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 01, 1910, Image 7

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Is
PASO HERALD
Tuesdav, November 1, 1910,
. V II I II I I II II Ml !! II .11 I TTM I
"The use of alum and salts of alumina in
food should be prohibited."
Prof. Wood, Harvard Univ.
Safeguard
jby Using
Hill
i nil
111 IIIWbv
CREAM
MB
axing Powder
BbbV
K fl
,i
I I
I
Made from, Grapes
Its purity, wholesome
ness and superior
leavening qualities
are never questioned.
Fifty Years the Standard
Penitentiary At Santa Fe Is Modern
Prisoners Treated Efumanely; Stripes for Very Few
Santa Fe, N. M. Nov. 1. That a
penitentiary need not of necessity be
an institution for the practice of cruelty
that it can be made a "house of re
form" rather than one of punishment;
that prisoners can be treated humanely
and yet made at least self-sustaining:,
Is proved by the territorial authorities
of ew Mexico.
The Santa Fe penitentiary is an In
stitution that treats its inmates hu
manely, ye,t -works them in such an
intelligent manner as to get us gratify
ing results as any prison in the coun
try They are comfortably Housed,
they are compelled to work regularly
ad steadily, and they are given plenty
of exercise and an incentive to be con
scientious and obedient- They are ex
pected to, "be self-sustaining anu no
more.
xTnere are three grades of prisoners
in the institution, and, unlike the prac
tice in many such institutions, the offi
cials do not hold a man to be a "bad
one" until he proves that he is. Every
convict is entered in the middle class
between the desperate and the "trus
ties." Brisoners of this class are
clothed in gray uniforms all
have their numbers printed -upon
the Tmck and are not compelled to
wear the stripes associated since the
beginning of the prison system with a
convict; under this rule, a man may
spend a complete term in fche New
Mexico penitentiary and boast after
wards that he "never wore stripes," tor
If he continues In good conduct, he soon
passes from .the class In gray to that
in blue the class known as "trusties."
If a man Is mean, and only then, he
is put in stripes; If he makes an at
tempt to escape or commits some crime
in the prison or continually gives trou
ble to the officials and guards, he Is
put into stripes, but these are the only
Street Railway Men!
Elgin Watch
G. M. WHEELER MODEL
18 Size
A handsome, rigidly constructed watch, just right in size and strength
for all men of outdoor occupation and for mechanics a fine piece of Elgin
watchmaking, adjusted at the factory by experts.
Forty-three' years of experience go into it, and we say, without hesitation,
that it is the best medium priced watch we have ever made for men.
The jeweler near you will be glad to show you its strong points. Drop
in to see him to-day !
Price of Movement Only, Stt.
In Filled Gold Cases, $30 and up. In Solid Gold Cases, $50 and up.
There's an Elgin model for every man and woman, priced according to
the case and the works, and they're all fully guaranteed I Jewelers every
where sell them.
ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO., ELGIN, ILLINOIS
bib"
FOOT
GOLF
The 3 Winter Sports
Full line of A. G. Spalding & Bros. Athletic Goods carried in stock si all
times.
No Substitution Permitted Here
High, neck, V neck Sweaters and Jerseys; also Coat Sweaters and Coat
Jerseys. WHY WOT BE WARM THIS WINTER?
W. G. WALZ COMPANY
Southwestern Distributors, A. GL Spalding & Eros.
Sporting and Athletic Goods. 103 El Paso St.
Price lists and Catalogues
Your Feed
Always
instances. He may also be put into a
ball and chain, and there is a cell,
painted black inside, minus all furnish"
ings and with a heavy steel-covered
wooden door, with only a small silt in
it for light and air, into which a pris
oner Is sometimes locked upon a diet
of bread and -water, if he is a very
difficult Individual to count.. There
are even chains and "brapelets" in the
walls of this cell by which a man may
be locked, his hands above his head,
until his recalcitrant spirit is broken
and he promis.es obedience to prison
rules but it is seldom necessary to
resort even to the dark cell and very
seldom Indeed that it Is necessary to
"string up" a prisoner.
All On ' Equality.
The prisoner enters the penitentiary
on an equal footing: -with all others
and gets the same treatment as all oth
ers, unless -he merits something worse
by infraction of the rules. In that
case, if punishment fails to "convert''
him, he is then put lm.o stripes and 13
closely watched until he redeems him
self. But, if he is an obedient and will
ing man, he never gets into stripes,
but, on the contrary, he gets a blue suit
Instead of a gray one, and has many
privileges, may even get onto the road
gangs that are building the
highways of ' New Mexico, an assign
ment considered the most choice the
penitentiary has to offer, for the men
on the roads get somewhat better fare
than those behind the walls and they
get to work in the open all the time,
and have a great deal of liberty, while
their work is not hard, averaging only
a little over six hours a day.'
The prison work is not hard, but it
is inside work; it is confining, and
most of the prisoners prefer to estab
lish good records and get out on one
of the road jobs. Many of those on
This Watch
has no superior! Strong, compact
and absolutely accurate, it is a stand
ard timekeeper always dependable.
Go to the nearest jeweler's, and ex
amine its 17 jewels, which protect
all pivots from wear! See the
Compensating Balance, which
automatically adjusts the watch to
changes of temperature! Try the
Micrometric Regulator, which
cannot be accidentally moved !
BALL
I
Furnished on Application
good behavior are put to work as wag
) on drivers for the prison, hauling clay
from a distance of a mile or more, and
I this is another choice job and carries
! with it better food and treatment gen
l erally, and more liberties. None of
J these socalled trusties are really trusted
out alone; all have guards over them.
but their workjs in the open air and
I it is easier. Eve the trusties who work
' on the lawns in front of the administra
' tion building outside the prison walls,
' are under guard. A guard sits in a
I tower In the center of the lawn, over
' the office of the superintendent, where
j he can see all tuat goes on in the lawn
: and can keep an ever watchful eye on
I the big gates that leads inside the
: walls. This big gate is operated by a
' trusty in a tower above, but the trusty
! can't open the gate until the guard in
the tower presses an electric button
' which releases the lock. Then the con
1 vict opens it for wagons, officers and
visitors to pass in and out.
Strictly Guarded.
Around tne prison walks on the four
corners and in the center of each wall
is a watch tower, reached by steps from
the outside, and in each of these tow
ers is a guard day and night, rifle in
hand, watching every section of the
prison grounds within. The walls are
set back several feet from any build;
ing inside, so that a prisoner approach
ing the wall from within would readily
be detected. The grounds are constant
ly lighted by electricity at night, the
prison naving its own dynamo for the
generating of lights. These lights burn
in the cells of the prisoners until 9
o'clock each night and are then turned
off, ofter which hour every prisoner
is required to retire until next morn
ing. The only industry conducted at the
prison for profit is brickmaking, an in
dustry established some years ago by
R. c. Garrett, assistant superintendent
of the institution, an expert Dricicmaker,
who still holds the position. The ad
ministration building and cellhouses, a
cellhouse on each side, are built of
stone, and form the center of the front
wall. All the rest of the buildings
andVthe walls are of red brick, all made
in the penitentiary by convicts. There
are blacksmith shops, stables, carpen
ter shops, brick kilns and houses for
sheltering the machinery inside the
walls. There is also a conservatory of
some pretensions in which many very
pretty flowers are kept, all a costant
source of enjoyment to the prisoners.
There is also a shoe shop, tailor shop
and barber shop in a big building in
side the enclosure, but the output of the
shoe and tailor shops are merely used
for clothing the convicts. Nothing is
sold but brick. The barber shops are
operated by convicts and every prison
er is compelled to go and be shaved
once a week; baths are also compupl
sory at least that often.
PriMoners Get Much liberty.
The prisoners who make the brick
are assigned a task each day and when
they have completed their task they
are permitted to cease their labors.
They usually conclude their work in
abut six and a half hours, and they
are then permitted to spend the rest
of the day in the sunshine on the rec
reation field inside the walls, under the
eyes of their guards. They can stand,
sit or lie down in the sun, or they can
read or work on trinkets for sale to
visitors. Their time is their own and
they can do anything they wish ex
cept those who are being disciplined,
who are denied this pleasure and are
taken at once to their cells to be locked
up but they are not allowed to play
games but once a week. Every Sunday
they are allowed to play baseball or
football in regular season and the offi
cials of the penitentiary see to it that
they are always provided with balls,
bats and other necessities for a proper
enjoyment of the sport.
, "When 5 o'clock comes, the prisoners
are marched to the cellhouse, where
supper is served, and then they are
locked in their cells and left to them
selves until 9, when the lights are turn
ed out and they must go to bed.' Gen
erally there are two men to a cell,
and they are permitted to talk if they
are not boisterous. As soon as im
provements now under way are com
pleted, there will be but one man to
a cell. At present only one cellhouse
is in use; the other, though the walls
were completed when the "first one was
built, had never had the cells installed
until recently. This work is just now
nearingcompletion and will give room
enough " to accommodate each man
with a separate cell. At present, even
with two In a ceil, there Is not room
enough for all who are confined within
the walls and a number of the trusties
on duty at night are sleeping, dormi
tory style, in one of the sheds inside
the prison enclosure during the day.
To Build Addition.
The prison has no dining room, out
it Is contemplated erecting one as soon
as the legislature allows an appropri
ation sufficient for the purchase of
the timber, nails and hardware. The
brick will be made in the prison and
the construction work done by the
prisoners. There are at present a num
ber of skilled mechanics in the institu
tion and they have just completed a
$100,000 addition to the territorial cap
itol in a most workmanlike manner.
In the absence of a dining hall, the
prisoners are fed In the cellhouses, ta
bles being arranged in the corridors
on each side of the cells and the food
carried in from the kitchen which is
in the rear of the administration build
ing and between the two cellhouses.
Trusties act as waiters, cooks, dish
washers and "kitchen police." One
guard overlooks all this work. There
is one guard in each department where
there is work in progress and one In
the yard over the men who are stack
ing brick.
Several grades of brick are made.
Pressed brick of very fine quality,
vitrified brick for street paving and
sidewalk work, stone-faced brick for
decorative purposes and the ordinary
red fire brick are turned out. The clay
is hauled a mile or more from' the out
side, then mixed by machinery and
moulded into brick by whatever pro
cess is common with the class of brick
to be manufactured. Then the brick
are taken o'n trucks to the drying
rooms and then to the kilns in the
yards. The vitrified brick have been
used to pave the driveway in front of
the prison and to put down a sidewalk
from the prison down toward the cap
itol. Some of them have also been
used to put down a sample block of
street paving In the city of Santa Fe
in front of the Claire hotel, and others
will be used for this purpose, too, the
A IKin of Beauty is a cyorover.
iR. T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental '
Cream or Magical Beautifler.
Removes Tan, Pimples,
Freckles, Moth Patches,
Bash, nd bkln Dk cases.
ana every Diemisn
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 8i years, and
Is so harmless we
taste It tobe sure It
Is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
lady of the haut
ton (a patient):
"Aa you tedder
vrtll use them,
recommend
f2nMnTtfl'H fmnm a thn lpfitt harmful of all the
iMn preparations." For sale by all drnjrgi ts and Fancy
Goods Dealers In the United States, Canada and Europe,
FERQ.T.HOPKlHS.Projj.. 37 Great Jones Sfrerf, RewYwL
; u
-0 wT&r Imi
te3 S S tOI
ru ' s- ft I
NE of the most amusing and pa-
I I I thetic of all feminine peculi
arities is the riotous and prodi-
j gal manner in which women waste
their emotions.
There isn't a woman in the world
who is not the perpetual victim of her
hopes and fears, her anxieties and ap
prehensions, her loves and her hates,
and all because she is so recklessly
extravagant of her feeling that she
. expends as many heart throbs over
any trivial matter as she would if it
were the great crisis of her fate. In
a word, a woman gets up as much
steam to surmount a mole hill as a
j man would if he were going to cross
the Great Divide of life.
A woman, for instance, wastes
enough emotion on buying a hat to
save her Immortal soul. She doesn't
drop into a shop sort of casually, be
cause she happened to be passing that
way, and buy what the saleswoman as
sures her that every woman is getting
that season. Lord love you, no.
A Hat the Process.
She begins by working herself up to
a frenzy on the subject of having noth
ing fit to wear on her head. Then en
sues a morbid spell in which she suf
fers agony from imigining that other
women are observing that she is still
wearing her old hat- This is followed
by a feverish reading of fashion hints
as to coming styles. Then she lies
awake a night or two trying to de
cide whether she shall get a hat the
size of a cart wheel or a postage
stamp.
Finally, summoning all her courage
to her aid, she boldly invades the mil
linery shop, where she spends hours
of acute torture, vibrating between
hope and despair looking for a head
covering that will take 10 years off
her age, be suitable to wear to a fu
neral or a party, disarm the criticism
of her friends and attract the envy of
her enemies and whose price will not
superinduce fits in her husband.
In the end she emerges temporarily
triumphant and uplifted, only to be
cast down into the pit of deepest-dyed
disappointment when the hat is deliv
ered, for the "Before" and "After Tak
ing" pictures of the patent medicine
advertisement are not more unlike than
the way a hat looks In a millinery shop
and the way it looks at home.
Her Husband Another Process.
Then, observe the way a woman
meets such a commonplace matter as
her husband's return home of an even
ing, upon an occasion when he hap
pens to be a little late. He is a big,
strapping, able bodied man, with suf
ficient intelligence to have built up a
good business and to have many other
men in his employ. His shrewdness and
ability to look out for himself inspire
great respect in all who know him.
Nevertheless, when his key doesn't
click in the lock at his accustomed
hour his wife begins tqfidget.
In five minutes more- she begins to
"'ook out of the window. Another five
minutes finds her with her nose glued
to the window pane and her face get
ting pale with apprehension. Ten min
utes more and she is walking the floor.
Another 10 minutes, and she is wring
ing her hands. Five minutes later, and
she has got his office on the wire. No
answer. Everybody gone.
Imagination' Gamut.
Then the storm breaks. "I knew it,"
she cries with stony despair. "He hasj
been killed. Run over by an automo
bbile. Or a truck. Or ,a milk wagon.
Oh! I wonder to what hospital they
city of Santa Fe buying them from the
territory at the market price.
Prisoners Have Easy TVork.
The yards of the prison are smooth
and level and unshaded so that tie
prisoners can get the benefit of the
open air and the sun vhen they are
exercising. As most of them, while at
work are inside the buildings ail
save those -who are stacking the burn
ed brick and those tending the burn
ing kilns shade is not desirable when
at liberty. . ,nna
Every bit of the prison work is done
bv convicts. Some keep the records In
the offices; others act as nurses in the
hospital; some sweep the yards and
walks; some cut the grass and wafer
the flowers; others count the brick and
so on each man assigned to a task ac
cording to his ability; one even takes
the photographs of the other prison
ers as every man is photographed
when he enters the prison and nis
photo remains always In the recoras
of the prison. It remains In a rack on
the wall in the office of the superin
tendent until the prisoner Is dis
charged and is then removed and filed
away for -the future, along with the
prisoner's written record.
When W. B. Green, former Chinese
inspector at El Paso, was serving . it
his time here on a sentence on the
charge of assisting in smuggling Chi
nese from Mexico, he was the pho
tographer' a part of the time and was
in charge of the hospital the rest cf
the time. He has been released and la
now with his family in Portland. Ore.
Vll the more intelligent convicts ge:
jro'od berths and none of them complain
of their treatment. All convicts get
three meals a day. In the morning they
have coffee and oatmeal and bacon and
sometimes something else, while .at
noon they have soup, meat, vegetables
and bread, while at suppfer they have
about the same fare as at noon. Jha
bread is varied, sometimes being Bis
nult sometimes light bread and some
times corn bread, while the meat varies
from pork, to beef and mutton. The
vegetables are also varied, turnips,
carrots, potatoes and greens being al
ternated. The officials of the prison
inspect the food to see that it is whole
some and regularly give the prisoners
a chance to state their compjalnts
gainst the food if they have any to
Some Get Better Fare.
The prisoners who perform extra
ork or are on the -trusty list get b t-
ter
treatmeni. rur luswutc, i"ju:,
photos
tograpners, uaiuem, cit., may .m.
for dessert and milk for their cof-i-
-ri'itii othor similar additions
pie
fee.
to
their fare. They are also given he
prlv:
liege OI aecoraung uieu uens u.uu
all
men whose cnaracters are gooi,
thft advantage of the library.
have
w
Inch Is quite extensive.
Some of the cells are iixea up most
elabrately (especially some of these
inhabited by Mexican prisoners. They
have fancy brass mantel clocks, drawn
work table and chair covers, gilt
statuettes and madonnas in gijt frames
and other gaudy decorations in many
instances, even going'so far as to have
counterpanes on their little iron
couches. The territory furnishes them
a
n cell with Iron couch and heavy
w
ooden chair. Each cell also has an
elec
trie light. Some of the prisoners
hav
e fancy paper and tinsel shade3
over
their lights.
One
of the most gaudily decorated
cells
3 JO kllU.1 Wi cl. T'iCAH.U.ll HliU IS III
life for the murder of his wife. Tie
for
evldentlv has a sweetheart, for he has
a lot
of nlcknacks in the place that
" stfl MWiMKUUkSr S
have taken his poor, mangled form!
I must go to him. No; I must stay here,
where they can find me when they dis
cover who he was and his address from
the papers on his dead body.
"Or; maybe he has been' lured by
some', confidence men into a dark al
ley and given knockout drops and mur
dered and thrown into the river. I have
heard of just such things happening,
and John is so careless and so reckless.
Oh! have begged him NEVER to make
acquaintance with strange people! Oh,
heavens! what shall I do without my
lear, kind husband? And what will
become of my poor little orpnaned chil
dren? Oh O-O-O-O!
.Safe nt Iiant.
"Or, maybe he is taking that good
looking stenographer of his out to tea
t the "Waldorf or Knickerbocker. Ha!
X warn him against her. She is a cat
if there over was one. for I don't be
lieve anv woman ever had hair that
was really that reddish brown. And i
shp's too slender not to lace. Ha! '
There s one good, reason ror nis oemg
so late, and I'll find it out. Tea at
the Knickerbocker! And me waiting
dinner, and everything being ruined,
and his poor neglected wife, and Oh,
there he is! Oh, why are you so late,
dear? Tie-up on the subway? "Well,
' hurrj- and get ready. Serve dinner,
S Jane."
The wife turns off the stream of
emotion. Everything is as placid on the
surface as a millpond, without a rip
ple to show that she has wasted a tank
of apprehension, anxiety, tears, grief,
jealousy and suspicion upon a perfect
ly innocuous situation.
Future Stresi.
As for borrowing trouble, it's noth
ing short of pitiful, the amount of
suffering that women waste upon
things that never happen at all. I once,
myself, saw a young mother, holding
a sixmonthsold babe in her arms, burst
suddenly into passionate weeping.
"What on earth," I cried in alarm,
"is the matter?"
"Oh" shft.reDlied. "I was Just think
ing what I should do how it "would
break my heart, if when my precious
little darling grows up she marries
some man who gets drunk and beats
her.".
But the most heart breaking of all
wasted emotion1 is the love and faith
fulness that women pour out without
stint upon perfectly worthless and un
worthy men, the breaking of albas.ter
boxes upon careless and unnotlng feet.
Onr Explanation.
For myself. I never know whether
I am most filled with reverence or ex
asperation, when I see some noble,
great hearted woman humbly bowing
to kiss the hand that smites her,
waiting patiently, as a dog might, for
some careless word of kindness from
a man -who barely tolerates her, or
grieving her life out for the husband
who has been faithless to her, who
has neglected her, and mistreated her.
and finally, perhaps, run off and left
her with a houseful of children to
suport.
Certainly the amount of emotion that
women can expend on Inadequate
causes is one of the inexplicable phe
nomena of nature. Perhaps, though, the
explanation lies in the fact that, wo
man's ability to get thrills out of noth
ing was given her to compensatte her
for the drabness of the ordinary fem
inine ' lot, where, if women didn't
manufacture their own chiffons of ro
mance and heart throbs, they wouldn't
have any.
show the unmistakable touch jot fem
inity ' In their manufacture.
Xiocked for the NIglir.
When the convicts are sent to their
cells, every man has to pull his iron
grated door closed after him and thea
the guards, with One lever 'on each tier,
automatically lock every cell. Then
as an extra precaution, each cell is
locked with a bolt turned by the
guord's heavy key so that every pris
oner is doubly secure in his confine
ment. Guards pace back and forth in
front of the locked cells at night after
the prisoners are inside, and the
guards on the walls outside also kep
watch in case there should ever be an
outbreak that would enable the prison
ers to escape from the cellhouse Into
the open. As it would be Impossible for
them to climb the straight walls even
after breaking out of the cells, a break
is not looked for, but the officials are
prepared .
The lockstep has been entirely abol
ished at this prison.
Cleofes Romero, former sheriff at
Las Vegas, is the warden of the prison
and R. C. Garrett is hi sassistant.
A dose of
the Bitters is
by far the best
'remedy you can
BITTFDQtake for
I I 1 ELrWPoor Appetite,
Heartburn,
Dyspepsia,
Indigestion,
Costiveness,
Colds, Grippe
and Malaria.
A trial today
will convince
you.
If you want the best
meats at the lowest
prices, call
Opifz Market
Both Phones
You can easiiv sell it
CaU Bell 115, Auto 1115
tell the girl what it is
and The Herald will sell
it. "No bother, no .formality.
yi- a
43 CELEBRATED
STOMACH tP
JSS&Smm
BBB Tti": 'J75: ,BaBSSBB?'.t!iBkLr.2'PBK vf
Sp
ectaele
Troubles
We have been making fine spectacles for the
oculist and the discrirninating eyeglass wearer
for a great many years. Complicated cases are
our specialty: The most difficult lens formulas
are ground on our premises and our most earnest
efforts are directed toward accuracy and pre
cision in producing our work. Let us do your
work and you'll avoid spectacle .troubles.
-
EL PASO OPTICAL GO. I
H J. R. SEGALL, PIONEER PLAZA I
sfl H
!H Examining Optician Established 1901 Opp. Hotel Sheldon m
MRS. COOK IS
NOW AGED 39
Letter from Crane, Missouri,
Full of Good Advice For
American Girls.
Crane, Mo. "There Is not much
pleasure in life, if one has to be sick
all the time," writes Mrs. J. D. Cook, of i
this place. "So many -women suffer
from girlhood on, all through life, who .
couia De parea sucu sunering, anu live
In comfort, if they would" only try Car-
flui. t-ho woman's tonic as T did.
I was 16 years old when I first took
Cardui. Now, I am 39. "Vheneer I
was poorly or felt bad, Cardui always
brought me out all right. I have faith
in it. I know what it has done for me,
and I have see nwhat It has done for
others."
No one can know so well as you,
whether you need a tonic or not.
If you feel weak, tired, languid, lazy,
and generally "out of sorts" -you know
you need a tonic we know you need
Cardui, tne woman's tonic-
Cardui's strengthening effects quick
Jy show themselves in many ways.
It is mild, norf-lntoxicating, non-mineral,
harmless. ,
It will pay you to test it for your
self, today.
Call for it at any one, out of 40,000
pharmacies.
N. B. -"Write to: Ladies' Advisory
Dept, Chattanooga iledicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions,
and 64-page book, "Home Treatment for
"Women," sent in prain wrapper, on re
quest. For Rheumatism
a
sness
Nine out of every ten cases of
Rheumatism, Nervousness and
kindred complaints, are causea
by excess uric acid in tne system. 9
It poisons the tissue weaKens
the organs and retards circula
tion. Electropodes eliminate all ex
cess uric acid and other impuri
ties. They strengthen the nerves,
increase circulation, and promite I
tne neaith ana action of every
organ.
A prominent journalist of Al
buquerque, N. M., says: "Your
Electropodes certainly have won
derful merit. I know of no other
remedy as complete in its cure of
Rheumatism." ,
Druggist Signs This Contract
The parchaxer of Electropodes is grant
ed the privilege of returning them within
30 days, 3nd the purchase price ($1.00) is
to be refunded upoa the folloicins: condi
tions: They are to be worn according: to
directions for at least 25 consecutive days,
and then it not sauslactery, to be retained
in original box.
Drnssbt's Slgaarare
At druggists; or by mail, post
paid. If your druggist cannot
furnish Electropodes, send us
$1 00, and we will see that you
are supplied immediately. State
whether for man or woman.
Western Eleciropode Co.
241 IiOS Anjreles St., L.os Angeles,
Cal.
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J. E. RHEIN
Candidate far
DISTRICT CLERK.
Advertisement.
(Advertisement.)
Republican
Ticket
For Governor: i
J. 0. TEEREEL.
Representative in Congress:
ROBERT M. WEBB.
Representative in Legislature:
EDWARD W. EARL.
District Clerk:
J. E. RHEDi".
Sheriff:
LEW GASSER.
Commissioner, Precinct 250..1:
J. J. ORMSBEE.
Commissioner, Precinet 2sb 3:
C. iT. MTKDQfEY.
Constable, Precinct No. 1: t
R. F. inTCHELL.
We respectfully solicit your vote and
! influence for the above ticket, at the
general election to be held .November 8,
1910.
! r i a . i -i -r-
oooa AutomoDiie ures
at Reasonable Prices
Fine, durable tires, made by an Indepen
dent rubber company. Give excellent service
and save you about 50 per cent of tire cost.
Notice the following low prices r 2Sx3 $12.C0,
30x3 $13.75. 2Sx3. ?I5.G5. 30x3 $17.S0,
32x3 SIS.00. 31x3 $19.G0, 30x4 S21.70.
31x4 $22.70, 32x4. $23.90, 33x4 324.75. 34x4
$2J.S0. 30x4 $28.30. 34x4 $31.70, S6x4
$33.20, 3Gx5 $36.40. Dunlop, 15 per cent
above these prices. Fine Inner tubes 15 per
cent less than regular standard list. Goods
sent anywhere C 0. D allowing examina
tion. Five per cent discount if cash accom
nanies; order. Teleeranh orders nroaaptly
a filled. State definitely style bead desired.
Money rernndea u unsausraciory. uive mem
a trial and you'll order more.
The Geyer Sales Company
": Blmn Building, Dayton, Ohlo.
? Want a Job?
YOU
We have more calls for office help thaa we can
supply. Your hands earn from 50 cents to $1.50 a
day. Your head, when properly trained, can earn
from $5 to $20 a day. DRAUGrlON'S will fix your
head qualify you for the $5 to $20-.a-day class
and find the Job. For FREE catalogue, call, write,
or phone DRATJGHOX'S BUSINESS C0LL16X,
1 Paso, Texas, 107 South 1 Paso St.PkoaeliSi.
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