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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 02, 1912, Sport and Society Section, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-07-02/ed-1/seq-12/

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Tuesday, July 2, 1912
fgg- '"JT1 rf-' ' "tJy
All0 l J o ILJk I
Victor-Victrola IV (lS Victor-Victrola VI
ctor -
The prices are certainly attractive enough to make
everybody want a Victor-Victrola.
And when you hear the instruments you won't be
without one in your home.
Come in and select yours today.
Other styles of the Victor-Victrola $40 to $200. .Victors
10 to $100. Easy terms, $1 0Q g m
W. Walz Company
103 El Paso Street
Ring Officials Were
Not Discharging
L. B. Louis, a prominent member o
the carpenters' union of LI Paso, the
largest laoor union in the city, discus
ses the eight hour law and ring of
f oals. as follows:
"With all the political education that
the general public is receiving at the
present time, it is almost incredible
that the ring's officials organ, being
posted upon the details and the eight
i our law, should have the effrontery in
its issue of last Monday, to saw that
this law "went into effect a few days
The fact of the matter is the Cen
tral Iabor union committee, knowing
that the ring officials were woefully
gnoring the provisions of this bill,
i ailed up the district and county at
torneys, requesting them to enforce the
iaw. This they have failed to do. Com--nent
as to why they did not is un
necessary. It-would be well for the la
boring men of El Paso to remember
t ese interesting facts.
During all this time, the eight hour
1,-w has beeri valid for many months,
but it is an established fact that the
i ounty and city officials of El Paso
lave not been interested enough in the
people s welfare and law enforcement
to have this law complied with, while
ts Tiolation has continued by both
i ounty and city officials. And, not
withstanding the fact that the Central
Labor union committee called their at
tention to the law, which was also
published in all three El Paso papers
m full, 'Old Kel" and bis ring officals
refused to take any notice of this law
until his attention was called to it by
tiie secretary of state or attorney gen
eral (anti-Colquitt officials) at Aus
tin according to his own statement.
"It is a fine compliment, indeed,
when our officials have to be repri
manded by the people for the non
enforcement of a law that It is tbeir
sworn duty to enforce. As a matter
or fact it was not the intention of Gov.
"olquitt for the bill to become a law,
but our chief executive, through ig
norance, inflicted his veto power too
late and the supreme court of Texas
iery properly put a 'recall upon that
"The eight hour law now being an
established fact, the people must learn
tfeey have got to look out after their
tun interest." '
El Paso has caught up with the de
ficiency in moisture for the year and
is now 0.16 of an inch ahead of the
average. The month of -June did the
work, when 1.27 inches felL This was
0 72 of an Inch more than the normal
and brought the total up to a point
that is above the average for the. first
six months of the year.
The city is behind on temperature,
however, an average of 1.6 degrees a
day since the first of January, or a
total of 297 degrees less than should
have been chalked up, if it had been
3s hot as the average in El Paso since
the beginning of the year.
This is all told in CoL N. D. Lane's
weather summary, issued to-day.
rfS7oa1 J031 8 Bmv MTeatr-aftb. ttfl
r.obfl? Pressure reduced to sea level.
2iS5ftliprefs?:'?-. In&Bits(dcttedtoes)
pus toMh points of ajrjiiitenpcraTare; drawn
only for z&o. freeilac. Bor, aaa ICtf5.
JJ clean ,? partly cjoady:
&: now: g) report zslrfnr.
Arrows fly Trtavtho wind. Fitrt firaies. teaper-
Ctois: Second. Trreninititlnn r rrOnVV.-,.-..
-5..'ji sj .sji.jrm- : - - " w
: third, maxlam wind Teioo
ltt. "
El Paso,' Tuesday, July 2, 1912.
El Paso and Vicinity: Unsettled to
n ght and Wednesday.
New Mexico Local showers tonight,"
v i rujitausj ; jUt niucn change in
T mperature. r
West Texas: Unsettled tonight and
Wednesday: showers in north pot-don
tonight or Wednesday
JLocal Data.
El Paso Re .dings.
Today. Yest'y
Sv kAi.- A 51
YL 4 CLGy 9 Wit J iS I. MaORET-Chat ,
(WX 'S " 300 fcL V
fa C VP -50 A.Tl y? , joiM X"
Lc-. J -TO I r, ti(, A SdXuOoI. fed Jt) S X
A&54 soist x L i54 fiJO nft r r 3oa
3RP Irij, M" 5awl 1 Bfnt- J(X vC?faaf Jt-Wff
T I i okaa y &, s $
98 - VJT1' 80 to s months
b am.
iBarymeter (.sea level) s , .2SJ&
,pm; ,
29.6S I -1
Grand German Festival Con
cern Pays Honor to the
- President and Wife. v
Philadelphia, Pa.. July 2. A grand
festival concert participated in by the
thousands of members of societies con
stituting the Northwestern Saenger
bund, with president and Mrs. Taft as
the guests of honor, was the crown
ing event of yesterday's program of
the 2Sd saengerfest When the presi
dent and Mrs. Taft readied Broad
street station at 6 oclock tbey were
greeted by a German sons of welcome,
sang by a large chorus. As the presi
dent and his "wife enteretl the audito
rium, the chorus of vm trained male
voices sang the Star Spangled Banner
while the immense audience remained
In addressing the saengerbund, presi
dtnt Taft said in part.
"The pursuit of art ny the man', with
the unit of the family, under conditions
in which good comradeship is made the
chief incident, is a custom that we
have borrowed and this liberalizing and
broadening of our family and social
pleasure are due to the Influence of
those of our citizens who continue and
maintain in this country the delightful
customs of their fatherland. There are
Phillistines who hold lightly the prac-
T. - . t.i. Z ... .l... ...... 1
not familiar" and do not realize that the
uce or many axis wnn wiyu ujcj o. ;
cultivation of each branch or art only
widens the opportunities for the en
jcyment of life.
"I, therefore thank our fellow citi
zens who have labored hard and suc
cessfully to preserve their valuable
German customs and I wish to express
our gratitude as an American for our
debt, on this account, to German civ
ilization." 3VHLITARY MUSIC AT
Military music will attract the week
ly crowds to Cleveland square this even
ins when the 22d regiment band will
rrive its rejrular concert. Bandmaster
Charles F. Waddinston has arransed the
foHowinjr prosrmn for the concert this
Mexican march, "Zaeatecas" (Cor
dina). Potpourri. "Broadway Review."
Waltz, "Blue Danube" (Strauss'.
Descriptive fantasia, "A Vision of Sa
lome" (Lau.pe).
"Moreeau, the Dawn of Love" (Bcn
dix). Grand fantasia on English, Pcettish
and Irish Airs Albion (Bactcns).
March. "I Want to Be in Dixie" fBer
lin and Snyder).
Belgrade, Servia, July 2. Dr.
G. lillovanov.es, the prime min
ister and minister of foreign
affairs, died suddenly today.
IX S. Department
Dry thermometer 74
Wet thermometer 59
Dew point 49
Relative humidity 42
Direction of wind S. E.
Velocity of wind 5
State of weather Clear
Rainfall last 24 hours.. T.
High temp last J4 hours "U
Low. temp, last 12 hours 73
: 1 fcx.
Height of river this morning
td zero mark- l-S feet. Fall in last
hours, o.l foot -
vy .. jrsteA,- SK sr:i rj
lcu S VQU -7 s-?p -,
9 clondyi 'v - y -
County Cormm'ssioiiers Elect
New Constable to
Succeed Tustin.
Deming, N. M., 'July 2. The county
commissioners have declared the office
of constaDle m precinct .No. 2 vacant,
and elected Bud Perry to fill the- va
cancy. Harry Tustin who formerly
held the office has moved to Grant
R. E. Hardaway has bought through
Smith & Wells, 160 acres of land one
and one half miles northwest of
town. This tract included both the
Peterson and Livingston relinquish
ments. E. J- Evans suffered Severn injuries
to his right arm and shoiflder last
week by a belt slipping off the en
gine of Dr. O. O. Osborne and striking
Wm. P. Dolan, of Kingsburg, Calif.,
is prospecting here.
Mr. and Mrs. Van Mourick, of El
Paso, came to Deming by auto and
left for their ranch near Iola They
are developing 320 acres of land,
already put down an irrigation well.
X H. Darton, of the United States
geological survey, was in Deming and
'went to Silver City, returning here yeS
terday. Mr. Darton has been for some
years preparing a report for the geo
logical "survey on the water of the
Mimbres valley. This report will be
published shortly.
P. K. Blalock and family passed
through Deming in an automobile
bound for San Francisco. He will fol
low the borderland route to Phoenix.
John Burnside and Harold McGrath,
of Silver City, visited Deming coming
through the country by auto.
A. W. SIoss, of the Sloss-Case Land
corripany, returned with- his bride to
Deming Sunday afternoon.
The regular quarterly meeting of
the board of county commissioners is
meeting. The commissioners will at
tend to routine business first and then
hear the complaints of property hold
ers who claim that their property has
been assessed too high.
J. W. Robertson, manager of the
Nan ranch, John -Corbett and John
Muir, of Lordsburg, went to Silver City
on business.
Mrs. Grace Johnson, who has been
visiting Mrs. J. B. Taylor for several
weeks, has left for the coast where
she will spend the summer.
A. O. Snyder has returned from a
business trip to El Paso.
H. H. Richardson and wife are
spending a few days in El Paso
Damaging Testimony Given
Against United States
District Judge.
Seattle, Wash., July 2. The sub
committee of the house judiciary com
mittee resumed its Inquiry yesterday
in the charge of drunkenness and mal
feasance in office brought against
United States district judge Hanford,
Oc tYl rafinlt ftf M? it1eanfranjhl.AmAiif
"" " -- w ....a i..?,iich,ti-,i.t;uvil.
or Leonard Olsson. a Socialist
City councilman Oliver T. Erickson.
formerly president of the Seattle Man
ufacturers' association, said that he
had frequently seen judge Hanford
under the influence of liquor. Twice
the judge was on a street car, he said.
When asked by judge Hanford's
counsel if he were able to differen
tiate between sleep from drowsiness
and sleen from intoxication, the wit
ness replied.
"I am satisfied that the man was
Auburn, N. Y, July 2. Representa
tive Sereno Payne has issued a state
ment announcing his purpose to run
again for congress despite the certain
opposition at the primaries.
r..:. f:-. "r.. t... n c. :.
. jiuiw -ii, Jiu.., fuiv . riiceasive
.rains for several davs are flooding parts
of the states of Guanajuato and Quere
taro. The greatest damasre appears to
hate been done in the Silao and Sala
manca valleys. Reports from the city
of Queretaro sav tuo persons have been
drowned and that the property los
amounts to $200,000.
A beer garden has been Improvised
in the basement of the Democratic
'Ting" headquarters at 422 San Antonio
street The basement of the building
has been fitted with tables and-enairs
and beer will be served to the loyal
ones who call at the Democratic head
quarters and signny their intention of
supporting the organization candidate.
oT Agriculture,
j 4 The resignation of J. E. Jimenez, con
K. j stable of precinct Xo. 6, was accepted
,tJi .... , . .
-j ... iuuiih .-uiiiiuissioners at a specril
session held MonJay afternoon. The ac
ceptance of that resignation and the
appointment of J. J. Murphv as justice
of the peace to fill the unexpired term of
II. F. Stacr, who lesigned. was the dnlv
biiMiirs stranarttted l the commission
ers AlfiKb - - r
Married Life
OW you'd better go down and
get everything packed up to
night. You won't have any
time in the morning. We'll be at Ply
mouth by five."
"At five?" Helen turned from the
railing, where she was watching the
faint glimmer of a distant light house
the first sign of land. "Why, War
ren, they won't put us off that early?"
"They'll put us off whenever. we get
there. I told you they weren't going
to dock. We're to be put off on a
tender the ship don't dock until she
gets to Hamburg."
"A tender is that the small boat
which comes out to meet us?"
"That's it. Now you hustle down and
get things into shape. I'll have a
smoke and be down a little latei." '
It was the last night of the voyage,
and Helen longed to stay up on deck.
Everyone was standing around 'watch
ing the faroff light and talking of the
extreme southern course the ship had
taken to avoid the icebergs, and the
time they had lost.
They all seemed imbued with the
restless anticipation that comes with
the sighting of land. Only the few
Ldndon passengers were getting off at
Plymouth, but those booked through
to Hamburg were equally excited.
Reluctantly Helen went down to the
stateroom to "pack up." She knew
Warren's "smoke" woiId end in a game
of whist in the smoking room, where
he spent most of his time during the
trip. But she had hoped that this last
night they would spend on deck to
gether. Because of the small stateroom she
had tried not to unpack many things,
but one article after another had been
needed during the trip, and now she
found the repacking no small task.
It was after 11 when, at last, she
was through, bathed, and in her berth.
But Warren had Hot yet come down
and he still had his things to pack.
She would gladly have done it for him.
f but he would never let her. Said he
could never find things when she put
them in.
At length there was a heavy step
down the passageway, and he threw
open the stateroom door.
"All through?" as he began to take
off his collar. 1
"Why, yes, dear, almost an hour ago.
It's nearly 12. isn't it? You know
you've everything to pack, and those
steamer rugs to strap up?"
"Xow, don't you worry about me. I'll
have plenty of time for all I've got to
do. I told the steward to rout me out
at 4."
"But. dear," as he was rapidly mak
ing ready for bed, "you're not going to
leave everything 'till morning and
you'll have to shave, too;"
"Look here you're ready, aren't
you? Well see that you are and don't
go off forgetting half your things. I'll
attend to mine."
And he turned out the light and
climbed heavily into the upper berth.
It seemed to Helen thaf she had
hardly fallen asleep when the steward
pounded on the door.
Four O'clock, Sir.
"Bath ready, sir. Four o'clock!"
While Helen was dressing and befor
Warren came back from his bath, an
other steward knocked at the door.
"Luggage ready for Plymouth,
Helen opened the door and pointed
to her steamer trunk and bag. "These
are ready but Mr. Curtis hasn't quite
finished packing yet."
"He'll have to hurry, m'am," as he
dragged hers out. "Almost all the lug
gage Is off now."
"Oh, is the 1 tender here already?"
"She's been here for an hour. She's
'round on t'other side."
"Oh. Warren, ou'!l have, to hurry,"
was Helen's excited greeting when he
came from his bath. "The tender's here
already and they're putting on the
Warren grunted something under his
breath, but he began.-to hurry.
"Can't I help you? Isn't there any
thing I can do?" N
"Yes, just get out and let me have
what room there is."
Helen gathered up her hat and veil
and went oat into the passage to put
them .6n. She could hear Warrer. mov
ing hestily about.
"Luggage ready, m'am?" It was the
chief steward this time.
"I I think so," she faltered, and he
knocked at the stateroom.
"Luggage, ready, sir? Everybody's
on now, sir. She's ready to pull off."
The words struck tatror to Helen,
but Warren threw open the door with
a rough: .
"Well, if you put people off at this
outlandish hour you'll have to wait till
they get ready. Here, you can take
this trunk."
Through the open d.oor Helen could
see Warren thrusting things into his
suit case with more haste than she
had ever seen him exert. His hat was
on the back of his head and he was
unmistakably worried. She longed to
go in and help him, but feared he
would only roar at her to keep out of
the way. Suddenly he called:
Where the Sliawlstrap?
"Where's that shawlstrap?"
"Why. Isn't it there?" rushing In to
find him struggling with the big roll
of steamer rugs and coats and looking
desperately about for the shawlstrap.
"Where'd you put It?" he shouted.
Wife Of 'Most
A number of prominent society
attend the Democratic national ronven t ion. headed by Mrs V ill. xm Howard Taft. wife of th.- P.epubli.an president
of tue Lnited States. In the center is Mrs T.ift. to tfu 1, ft is Mrs Xn-man T- Mack v if u of the chaiiman of the
Eemvv-rat'c national cen.mlttce, and to the right is Mis Huth Vallate of 'W asmnston.
the Third Year
By Mabel Herbert Urner
"Why, dear, I didn't see It; you un
rolled the rugs."
"Yes, and I put it right there on top
of that, wardrobe."
Helen climbed up on the berth to
look on top of the wardrobe, but only
a life preserver was there. In the
meantime Warren was ringing wildly
for the stateroom steward swearing
under his breath.
Here the chief steward appeared
again at the door. "They're waiting,
sir. The captain says they'll have to
pull off in a moment."
'Well, they'll not go without us.
We're booked for London and they've
sot to land us here. It's the line's fault
for putting passengers off at this In
decent hour. Here, you!" as the state
room steward rushed up. "We put a
shawl strap on top of that wardrobe
what' did you do with it?"
"Sorry, sir, didn't see It, sir." and he
began a hurried search.
Now they were all searching Helen,
Warren, the room steward and the
chief steward. At any other time 'it
would have struck Helen as irresistibly
funny these four people falling over
each other in their frantic search for
a shawl strap in that tiny stateroom.
But with the tender waiting, and no
way to take the rugs and coats, the sit
uation was far from humorous.
Now the second officer came to the
door to find out what was the trouble,
and to say the captain could hold the
tendeisonly three minutes longer
"He'll hold her till we get on" -almost
shouted Warren, "or I'll raise -a
row at your London office that your
whole blame line will hear from!".
Then to the room steward. "Get. a rope
and rope up those rugs! No use look
ing for that strap!'
Off to the Tender.
The steward dashed out for a rope,,
and in a second two of them were-on
their knees tying up the rugs. The
chief steward caught up the restxof
the hand baggage and fairly swept
them down to the tender.
Although only a few of the passen
gers -were landing at Plymouth, many
of the others were up to see them off.
HE wants to be an artist's model.
and sL. has written to me asking
me how to get to work at being
one. ,
"I have an exquisitely molded form,"
she says in the letter, "and an artistic
temperament. I am very talented and
have done artistic work. My woik has
teen accepted and highly praised In
various stores, and I would like to go
Jn with it," but they offer me such ri
diculous prices that I cannot do. It.
How shall I get to my proper sphere?"
My dear, sweet, foolish little girl,
your proper sphere is right at home
with your good, sensible mother, "who
worries about you," you say. I dm t
blame her.
If a daughter of mine ever got the
idea into her little head that she had
"an exquisitely molded form," I'd never
give her rest or peace, night or day,
till I got that no'ion out of her brain,
if I had to discharge "the laundress and
give daughter the family washing to
do to make .her realize thar there lsl
only one thing on earth worth having,
and that is rest.
Artistic temperament! If I ever
caught any girl of mine thinking her
self "temperamental" I'd shut her up
In a convent with a wall six feet high
all around the place, and I'd keep her
there till she came to hersenses.
Artistic temperament! Yes, there Is
such a thing, but the oeoDle who have
it never know it themselves. The one
sure sign that a girl is absolutely with- . . -
out what we call temperament, for want 1 H'vTDOtll'etlCal OlieStlOIl COIL
of n hetter name, is whn shA starts I "-
talking about it.
And your work, poor little girl, that
"artistic" work you do so delightfully,
what is it, tatting or woodwork? Per
haps you make doilies with marguer-
ites on them, or tray cloths with pond j
lilies all over the part where the un
offending cups ought to sit, or maybe
you paint panels or decorate china, all
nice work, all delightful work, for a
pastime; but how can ou think that
there is anything serious about it?
They praise jou at home and tell you
you are "so artistic." "Well, so you are,
no doubt, within the limits. Why don't
you stay in the limit3 and be happy?
Some day some nice joung man will
see yon sitting on the porch embroider
ing a bureau scarf, and he'll think.
"There she is the right kind of a girl..
No tennis for her, no golf, no running
around all hours of the 24, but just a
nice, quiet, gentle little soul who'll love
to darn socks and look pleasant while
she's doing it." And he'll speak to
you with a new note in his voice, and
ail at once you'll see what nice eyes he
has and how broad his shoulders arc.
and you'll forget all about the "artistic
temperament" and the things that go
with it. '
Don't envy the girl with the real
artistic temperament, pity her. She'll
fly farther than you, but" oh, how her
wings will ache sometimes!
She'll see the world, she'll be part
of It, and half the time she'll be envy-
Prominent Republican
the Democratic Convention
-r-5? aSsssiL js." SHfiswEsjEST-,-i-'
of the national capital went
Warren Scolds Helen for Forgetting, but
Leaves His Watch Under the Pillow.
And now as Helen hurried on. she
flushed hotly under the many disap
proving eyes. AH these people knew
it was for them that the boat had been
kept waiting.
The tender itself was something like
a ferryboat, and the other passengers,
who with their baggage bad come on
board in plenty of time, stood In a lit
tle group at the bow. Helen bowed
and smiled at a few she had met on
the trip, but she felt they were talking
of her and Warren, and wondering
what had kept them.
Already the sailors were pulling up
the ropes in a moment they would
be off. There was a heavy morning
mist which obscured the shore and
even the mass of the big ship that
still loomed up beside them.
Just as she began to put off a shout
of "Hold!" went up from the deck, and
Warren's stateroom steward came
rushing down to the railing.
"It's for Mr. Curtis Mr. Curtis!" he
cried, as he leaned far over and gave
something to one of the tender officers,
Just as they swung away.
Everyone turned to look at Warren
as the officer handed it to him. Helen
caught the glint of gold it was his
watch !
Quickly Warren slipped it into his
pocket, but not before they had all
seen or guessed what it was. There
wasa general laugh, in which he was
forced to join, as he waved back his
thanks to the steward.
"Your watch!" cried Helen untact
fully ""Oh, where did you leave it?"
"Under the pillow, V suppose," ha
snapped. "Now you'll have- something
to harp on for the next six months."
"Why, Warren, you know I never
did harp on anything. Only you were
so hurried! If you only had packed
last night, and "
"Packed your grandmother. It was
that infernal shawl strap that made
the trouble. If you hadn't hidden it
away in one of your 'straightening up'
manias we'd been all right. Where'd
you put the blamed thing that's what
I want to know!"
ing you, just simple, contented, little
wholesome you. with alt her poor, hun
gry heart.
Oh, yes, they're all right, the studio
teas, and the bohemian dinners, and the
"art for art's sake" jargon, for a while.
Dut anyone who really grows up, grows
away from all that sort of thing some
day. and then what?
It's no fun posing in a cozy corner
when you're scrawny or fat; ne one
looks at you. It's tiresome trying to be
temperamental when your feet ache be
cause they are too small to carry your
weight. And who cares how "artistic"
the arrangement of your hair may be
when you have to dye it to keep the
gray from showing?
The a-tlstic temperament people will
tell you all about it, little girt. Just
got behind, the screen In the bachelor
apartment? wnere me woman you envy
so much lives-ana tries to pretend she
likes it
She must work, work, work till she
dies, and she can't work in the little
town in the little home where the boy
lives with his lonely father, so she
staysVm in the "studio apartment" and
is picturesquely miserable.
You don't belong there, little girl, at
all. Be content in your "comfy" home,
with your mother, the best and dearest
friend you'll ever have.
taining 1500 Words
Elicits Answer.
White Plains, K. Y.. July 2. In the
examination yesterday of Harry K.
Thaw, whose release from the state
prison for the criminal insane 13
sought. Wm. T. Jerome, for the state,
read to Dr. Austin Flint a hypothet
ical question of 1(09 words, reviewing.
Thaw's whole life as brought out in
his trial for the murder of Stanford
"What, in your opinion, is the pres
ent mental condition of Harry K.
Thaw?" was the concluding sentence.
Mr. Shearn. counsel for the defence,
objected to the question, characteriz
ing it as "notoriously one-sided" and
full of omissions. Judge Keogh al
lowed it, however, in slightly amend
ed form.
"He is insane," answered Dr. Flint.
"In your opinion would his release
be dangerous to the public peace T"
The Arizona Telephone and Telegraph
system, in Phoenix, was recently pur
chased by the Mountain States Tele
phone and Telecraph company with a
capitalization of $50,006,000. Extensive
additions to the system are contem
plated. 70 jj
a "cc.
over from Washineton to Baltimorp to
ysJiSaJ V
Health is the foundation of all good
looks. The wise woman realizes this
and takes precautions to preserve her
health and strength through the pe
riod of child bearing. She remains a
pretty mother by avoiding a3 far as
possible the suffering and dangers of
such occasions. This every -woman
may do through the use of Mother's
Friend, a remedy th3t has been so long
in use, and accomplished so much
good, that it is in no sense an experi
ment, but a preparation which always
produces the best results. -It is for
external application and so penetrating-:
In its nature as to thoroughly lubricate
every muscle, nerve and tendon in
volved during the period before baby
comes. It aids nature by expanding
the skin and tissues, relieves tender
ness and soreness, and perfectly pre
pares the system for natural and safe
motherhood. Mdther's Friend has Deen
ased and endorsed by thousands of
mothers, and its use "will provp a com
fort and benefit trrr T o
to any -woman in tWlrufG!
TlPPfl nf ctiT o
remedy. Mother's
Friend is sold at
drug stores. Write for free book for
expectant mothers, which contains
much valuable Information.
The Perfection Broom
Ask Your Dealer to Show Yoa s
Rio Grande (3) Broom.
P. a Box 829. Bell 1240
Eio Grande Broom Co.
Places One Hostelry Under
Martial Law Issues
a Proclamation.
Portland, Ore July 2. Governor Os-j
wald West personally closed the Mil
waukee tavern yesterday and placed
the hostelry under martial law. He
was accompanied by adjutant general
W. K. FInzer ana about fifty other
officers and men, all armed with rifles,
revolvers and axes.
The governor told the proprietor that
the soldiers would remain encamped
outside the grounds Unta certain
changes were made hi the establish
ment. , Governor West's action was In csmi
plianee with the recant announcement
that he intended to suppress the road
house evil.
Governor West also closed up Cliff
Inn, another road house, late yesterday.
No soldiers were utilized, the gov
ernor simply tacking up his procla
mation. Two murders and several attempted.
holdups within a few months have
marked the growing custom of late-at-night
automobile trips to road
houses, and there has been consider
able hushedup scandal besides.
Silver City. X. JL. July 2. While-pumping-
gasoline into a lighted solder
ing pot at the plumbing establishment
of D. B. Robertson, a leaky pipe caused
an explosion, painfully burning the
workman, a Mexican. His clothing took
fire and he was making a rush to the
street, but was caught and a wagon.
sheet quickly -wrapped around him.
smothering the flames. This saved him
from injuries that might have proved
Kow Mrs. Reed of Peoria, III.,"
Escaped The Sui
geon's Knife.
Peoria, 111. "I wish to let every ons
Compound has dona
forme. Fortwoyears
I suffered. The doc
tor said I had a tumor
and the only remedy
was the surgeon'3
knife. My mother
bought me Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and
today I am a well and
healthy woman. For
months I suffered
from inflammation, and your Sanative
Wash relieved mc I am glad- to tell
anyone what your medicines have dona
for me. You can.use my testimonial in
any way you wish, and I will be glad
to answer letters." Mrs. Christina.
Reed, 105 Mound St, Peoria, 111.
Mrs. Lynch Also Avoided
Jessup, Pa. "After the birth of my
fourth child, I had severe organic inflam
mation. I would have such terrible pain3
that it did not seem as though I could
stand it. This kept up for three long
months, until two doctors decided that
an operation was needed.
"Then one of my friends recommended
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and after takingitfor two months
I was a well woman." Mrs. Joseph A.
Lynch, Jessup, Pa.
Women who suffer from female ills
should try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, one of the most success
ful remedies the world has ever known,
before submitting to a surgical opera-tion.
Q9 e I aaBala B 1 Via

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