El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 29, Ed. 1 Monday, March 29, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES, MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1909
■44 M tl II I || | II 111 44+444 «HK 1 IIII H I ***** 144
*4-1-1 44444444444I i-h-H-I-H-I I 111 I 11 1 HI H-4-H-1 I :
DANCING BEAR ESCAPES
AND KILLS TWO PEOPLE
Countryside Thrown Into a Panic—Women and *
Children Afraid to Venture Out of Doors.
Pachuca, Mox., March 28.—The es-1 The women and children are afraid
cape of a captive dancing hear, who I to venture out alone. The conflicting
experienced the call of the wild, and I stories respecting the whereabouts of
the subsequent reports that two men
had been killed by the beast, has
thrown the countryside into a state
Armed bands of farmers are scour-
ing the low rolling hills In an effort
to locate the bear. The authorities
have ordered out the rurales, and also i die.
ordered that the bear Is to be shot on j and,
the bear that are received ixilrit rather
to the presence of a half dozen bruins
instead of one.
liruin was held captive by a roving
band of gypsies and with the check-
ring through his nose he displayed
every evidence of being tame and do-
ne got away from the nomads
judging from reports, has ovt-
dently renounced the adjective tame.
$. P. BRAKEMAN
MANGLED BY TRAIN
C. H. FIFER
Two Theories Advanced a* to How
Fatality Occurred—One Theory Is
That He Was Knocked Senselese in
Fight With Trampe—Other That He
Made a Misstep and Fell.
BISBEE BANK PRESIDENT
WITHDRAWS AS BONDS-
MAN FOR EDDLEMAN.
Torreon. Mex., March 28—As
the result of a duel between
fa-nnardo Blnclo and his brother
Onofre, to decide passeasion of
their sweetheart, one brother was
* killed by the other near this city.
* Both brothers loved the same
* girl and neither would give her
* up, 8hey decided that one must
* die and, so taking pistols and re-
* pairing to the Candumhardo hac-
* ienda, unattended, they fought
* till Onofre was fatally wounded.
* l-eonardo took his dying brother
* home and then surrendered to
* the police.
HANGED BY THUMBS,
RIDDLED WITH BULLETS
RANCH HAND'S HORRIBLE
VENGE ON OVER8EER.
Tucson, Ariz., March 28.— U. H.
Filer, head brakeman on the Benson
local) was run over and instantly Kill-
ed about 8: 30 o’clock yesterday)
morning one mile east of Wilmot slu
lion, eight miles east of Tucson, by
the train on which he was working.
His mangled remains were discov-
ered one mile east of Wilmot by the
crew on the International passenger
train, which reached Tucson at 10:10
o'clock yesterday morning. They were
picked up and brought to this city
and taken to Reilly's morgue.
Tilt,'re appears to be considerable
mystery as to how Filer came to his
death. Two theories are advanced. ,,, „ , „ , ,
One is that, he was knocked senseless u11*' 1 he hirst National Hank o 'lube
in a fight with tramps and was thrown li,u* ■’ Sorter, president of that
bank, who Is also one of Eddleman s
bondsmen, will also withdraw, so it Is
Insane Peon Thought Boss Favored
Other Laborers—Followed Man Into
Woods Where He Was Found Hang-
ing From a Tree by Thumbs—Body
Eddleman Was Arrested Under Three Contained Many Wounds.
Indictments a Year Ago—Has Been
Out on $30,000 Ball to Await Action
of the Federal Grand Jury Since Oaxaca, Mex., March 28.—Two
Thpt Time. ranchmen of the Zlmatlan district
have brought the story of tho terrible
vengeance of u ranch hand on an
Flisbee, A Hz., March 28.—W. J. Ed overseer, for a fancied wrong; and
Pieman, president of the First National J^fwlft rt‘,r,>ol,on lhat partook the
hank, which was closed by the comp I j„an Pedroza, the overseer of the
troller of the currency a few days over i Ojas Negras ranch came to his death
a year ago and who wns subsequently ! a,_ Hte hands of Joaquin Noriega, one
arrested and bound over to nwait the ] °l the ranch help, Noriega believed
action of the federal grand jury for j JMt the overseer favored the other
misappropriation of funds was yes- i help about the place, and that for that
terday surrendered by one of his j mason, work of a distasteful nature
bondsmen. I W,,H amoved on him. He brooded over
The bondsman who withdrew from jh*3 Taney; confiding It to several
Eddleman’s bonds and turned him j '''lends until he worked himself Into
over to the national authorities was j an abnormal frame of mind,
w. n. Fisk of Globe, who was on the I [1‘» left, the ranch on horse bade
three bonds of the former bank presi-
denl for $15,000. Fisk is connected
Glet-son ts under way and to all ap-
pearances grading will commence im-
mediately. Brush Is being cleared
along the route to Gleeson.
The Mexico Colorado people have
three camps at work, mostly In rock,
which will require three or four
months to complete. The grading at
Courtlaml has been about completed.
Track ha* been laid for about three
miles out of Douglas, and telegraph
poles have been erected several miles
along the right of way.
MAY REQUIRE TWO YEARS
ON PHOENIX DECISION
Special Examiner Lyons 8ays ft is
Probable That Another HeaHng
May be Necessary.
Phoenix, Ariz., March 28.— Special
Examiner Frank Lyons of the Inter-
state Commerce iCoramlsslon in an
address'here at a meeting of the Mar-
icopa Commercial club stated that, if
the Commission has to go as deeply
Into matters connected with the rate
hearing, as he believes It will, a deci-
sion on the merits of the complaints
of the Phoenix shippers may not be
reached for two years.
He added that before a decision D
rendered It Is probable that another
hearing may have to be held either in
Phoenix or in Washington, D. C.
Tuesday, April 8, 1909.
489—Zach L. Cobo vs. B. Degetau.
Wednesday, April 7, 1909.
464—Maggie Melnnis va. Southern
Thursday, April 18, 1909.
483—Robert Rodriguez vs. T. & P.
PEYTON F. EDWARDS.
AT THE ZEIGER
I AMUSEMENTS I
VICE CONSUL AT PANAMA DEAD.
Cable Received at Mexico City An-
Mexico City, March 28.—Consul
General Arnold Shan kiln has received
a cable from Panama, announcing the
sudden death of Felix Ehrman, Amer-
ican vice consul general at Panama,
who served with Mr. Shanklin when
he was on the isthmus as consul gen-
The cable merely stated that the
vide consul had died suddenly, and
gave no cause of his death.
EXPENSIVE BALL FOR DIAZ.
Fifty Thousand Dollars Expended for
Easter EVent. J
Mexico City, Mex., March 28.—Fifty
thousand dollars have hen expended
by the Spanish Casino of tnis city on
preparations for a ball to be given
President and Mrs. Diaz during Eas-
Two over crowded houses witnessed
the presentation of “My Wife" at the
Crawford yesterday. The piece being
one of much Interest and merit dwell-
ing with the high and lowly life as en-
countered In New York, and gave the
excellent company ample opportunity
to show their versatallty,
My Wife” will hold the boards un-
til Wednesday night. Commencing
Thursday night “Northern Nights"
will finish out the week.
On Wednesday night the manage-
ment will give away a live baby to
one of the patrons and we have been
guessing where it will come from and
who will receive the dear little crea-
Plenty of reserved seats at twenty-
five cents. Box office open at 9 daily.
Better reserve early.
or fell between the cars to Ills death.
Southern Pacific detectives are Inves-
tigating tills theory.
The second theory is that lie made
a misstep while running over the cars
and fell between them.
A gash on the left side of Flfer’s
bend lends to the theory that be was
assaulted by tramps and knocked or
thrown between' the cars while the
train was in motion.
It wa■■ reported to tin Soutl ern
Pacific officers here after the accident
that Fifer mid had trouble with hoboes
whom he put off the train near Wil-
It was reported also that near the
place where the fatality occurred sev-
eral trumps jumped off the train.
Southern Pacific special officers are
now searching for these tramps.
The Inquest will be held this week.
CARLSBAD SCHOOL COMPLETED.
said. Eddleman was placed under
arrest, by It W. Sturgis of Globe act-
ing under n power of attorney from
Immediately upon Ills arrest, Eddle-
man wiis taken to the office of Ills
attorneys, Neale & Suiter, where he
was In conference the greater part
of the day with Ills attorneys and
the representative of the Globe bonds-
man. It. i» understood that. Attorney
Neale objected to the proceedings, on
the ground that the territorial statute
providing that five days’ notice must
be given before recommission, should
be allowed. No notice of this kind
had been given United States Attor-
ney Alexander and a number of tele-
grams were sent to him by parties in-
MOTHER DIES TO SAVE CHILD.
Throws Baby Out of Way of Engin%
and is Herself Run Over—Hus-
band Saw the Accident.
Modern Structure Will Accommodate
1200 Pupils—School System Now
Compares With the Best.
Monterey, Mexico, March 28
Carlsbad, N. M.. March 28. -The new while leaving the room where her hits
high school building is completed, i,anfj iui(i jURt had dinner at the local
and has, been taken Into use. It l» ,ta.| plant Maria Ramirez, holding
a commodious, modern structure with Ujer y0,u- wl,i a half baby in her aims.
! In the early morning, and he was
not seen again until that night when
he returned a raving maniac and end-
ed by <utllng his own throat.
Pedroza left the ranch early In the
morning, on his regular hunt but he
never returned alive. His body was
found the next morning hanging to
a tree by the thumbs, with a dozen
knife thrusts In his body, and per-
forated by four bullet holes. The knife
was readily recognized ns belonging
to Noriega, as was the buckskin with
which the unfortunate man was strung
up. A handkerchief and other articles
about the vicinity belonging to Nor-
iega, Indicated the latter’s complicity
in the crime.
The supposition is that Noriega
watched the direction taken by the
overseer and lhat lie followed him and
then surprised him front behind, ns
one of the bullet holes In the left hip
shows that it was fired from quite a
distance. All the other pistol shots
show powder marks. In his Insane
frenzy Noriega hung Pedroza by the
thumbs,'and emptied a pistol Into the
overseer's Isidy, and then fell to stab-
bing him. His reason fled nnd he re-
turned to the much a raving maniac.
He suicided with one of the kltcheu
WANT NEGRO TEACHERS.
Phoenix Black Population Want In-
structors of Their Own Color—
Segregate White and Blacks.
Phoenix, Ariz,, March 28.—If the
white and colored children in the lo-
cal schools are segregated under the
law enacted by the legislature, which
it appears will be done at the begin-
ning of the next school term, If not
sooner, local colored people will ask
that they be given teachers of their
four good school rooms on the ground
floor, and an assembly hall on the
second floor with a seating capacity
of 1200. This improvement had to be
pushed on account of the crowded
condition of the schools. The school
population has Increased from year
to year, far beyond expectation.
Carlsbad has now a school system that
would be a pride to a much larger
town. Tho courses of studies conijiare
favorably with those of the best
schools in the past. It speaks well
for the intelligence and progresslvo-
ness of the people.
stepped in the track over which a yard
engine was running towards her and
so close to her that she could not' get
out of the way In time to save herself
Heroically throwing her child out ot
the reach of danger, she was run down
by the engine and decapitated, while
her husband, powerless to render her
any aid, saw the accident
BODY FOUND ON HIGHWAY.
Corpse Badly Disfigured and Identity
Merdia, Mex., March 28.—The body
of an unknown man was round near
the town of Chuburns, considerably
north of here, horribly mutilated by
buzzards. The face was disfigured so
that Identity was impossible. The
authorities have visited the place and
taken charge of the corpse. Investi-
gations are being conducted to ascer-
tain the identity of the man.
Particular* of Death of Chavez Not
Durango, Mex.. March 28.—Advices
received from Maplml confirm the re-
port that Attorney Reginaldo Chavez
was murdered. Nothing of the par-
ticulars can be ascertained. Mr.
Chavez Is well known In Mexico City,
where he had an extensive practice.
THE BIG KID IB IN JUAREZ.
DUEL BETWEEN ARMY OFFICERS
Lieutenants Engage in Fight on
Mexico City, Mex., March 28.—The
local newspaper Mexico Nuevo In an
extra edition tells of a duel which oc-
curred about two weeks ago on the
plains of Anzmos. back of the Chapul-
tepee park, In which, the paper says,
two lieutenants of tho Mexican army
participated, and as a result one of
them was slightly wounded.
Mexico Nuevo gives the names of
the duelists us Manuel Graclda and
Salas, both lieutenants of the Zapa-
dores regiment, and further details as
to the characters of both, their reputa-
tion as heroes of adventures, and the
cause of the duel, which, the paper
says, was due to love of a woman.
SKELETONS FOUND IN MINE.
SITE FOR EXPERIMENT
Oaxaca, Mex,, March 28.—The site
of the new federal agricultural experi-
ment station has just been purchased
for a eon ! tl a c. Tills
tract ol U ' , • >:• -< b;. n miles
out. of this f.\!>, and was formerly
known as the San Miguel hacienda,
belonging to Mrr. Concepcion Miron
Discovery Reveals Old Cave-in in
in Which Fifty Men Are Known
to Have Been Buried.
Nacoznrl, Mex., March 28.—New
workings in the Babacanora mine have
opened tip n body or silver ore esti-
mated to be worth $500,000 that bad
been blocked out by miners a good
many years past, and been buried by
Two skeletons have been, taken out
of the old workings, anti fifty men
are known to have been burled by the
This property was bought from Ra-
mon Corral by a Nebraska company
and Is managed by Alfred Tellain.
After eighteen years of Idleness,
the San Augustin mine, near Stno-
qualqa, Is being worked and Is show-
ing some high values In silver.
The Eastern company which has
taken over the Sail I-airenzo mine
from Martin Hlekinson has 200 feet
of development work already done.
RUSHING WORK AT COURTLAND.
Three Shifts Working on Courtland
Water Plant—Situation Serious—
Blsbee. Ariz., March 28.—The Court-
land water company which Is financed
by Blsbee people Is now working three
shifts on their two wells and expect
to have water developed very soon.
Janies Cowan recently of the Douglas
Improvement company who is to be
the manager of the Courtland plant,
and system Is now buying the pipe
to be shipped Into the new camp for
tho water company. This pipe Is to
be shipped as soon ns It can be bought.
The water situation in Courtland is
serious and the water company is
anxious to get its lines in just as
soon as the work can be done. They
are confident that they ore now de-
veloping enough water to supply the
town for at least two years • unless
the new camp grows beyond the
dreams of the wildest townslte boom-
Southern Pacific Has Tracks Within
Few Hundred Yards of
Courtland. Ariz., March 28.—The
Southern Pacific has finished grading
to Courtland and have track laid
within a few hundred yards of the
camp today. The survey toward
March 22, 1909.
The bar committee set jury cases
In the forty-first district as follows:
Monday, March 22, 1909.
<>782—Maggie McGinnis vs. Conti
nentnl Cas. Co.
7258—Chas. W. Dudrow vs. A., T
& 8. F. Ry. Co
7317—Ire Welter vs. E. P. & S. W.
7055—A. Salas vs. J, J. Muiidy.
Thursday, March 25, 1909.
7199—J. F. Rose vs. G., H. & S. A.
7321—C. It. Jones vs. A., T. & S. F.
6198—Mary E. Meredith vs. Thos.
Monday, March 29, 1909.
2950—J. R. Baes vs. S. Pac. Co.
7249—Arch Dixon vs. Felix Mar-
7160— W. Davis vs. Royal Neighbors
7090—W. B. Collins vs. J. H. Nations.
Thursday, April 1, 1909.
7245—Arch Dixon vs. Otto Koch.
7155—Ed Spears vs. Eagle Fire Ins.
6320—Dockery vs. Keays.
7286—J. Crosby va. T. W. Ardoin.
Monday, April 5, 1909.
6486—Est. of G. Morettl.
6648—R. D. Gage vs. W. E. Lowe.
7281—J. P Casey vs Geo. D. Flor.v.
7409—E. J. Hunter vs. A., T. & S. F.
Thursday, April 8, 1909.
5705—C. R. Morehead vs. C. O.
6116—-Josef a Owen vs. O. D. Owen.
7149—M. J. Kelly vs. City of El Paso.
7161— C. A. Hinkle vs. Victor Val
Monday, April 12, 1909.
6160—Standard Cable Co. vs. South-
ern Ind. Telephone Co.
7173— Frank Hill vs. Prussian Ins.
7174— Hill vs. Eagle Fire Ins. Co.
7055—A. Salas vs. J. Mundy.
Thursday, April 18, 1909.
7145—Phillip Smith vs. Eva M. Pur
7312— Jennie Longwell vs. Palatine
7313— Jennie Longwell vs. Palatine
7258—Chas. W. Dubrow vs. A., T.
& S. F. Ry. Co.
Monday, April 19, 1909.
7144—Adeline Simmons vs. El Paso
El. Ry. Co.
7022—W. R. Newberry vs. G., H. &
S. A. Ry. Co.
Thursday, April 22, 1909.
7199—J. F. Rose'vs. G„ H. & S. A
5702—Lizzie Brookings vs S. P. Tur-
7343—A. -A,. Dean vs. El Paso &
Southwestern Ry. Co.
Monday, May 10, 1909.
7338—A. Margtiez vs. Purity Baking
THE POPULAR MAJESTIC.
That man Burton and his crowd
of merry makers will put on tonight
that screaming farce which has set
the world alaughlng, "The Return of
Chip." The crowds continue to come
and this kind of pleasure is surely ap-
preciated. Last night’s performances
were to packed houses. Yes the
prices are 10 and 15 cents.
AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY.
BELL FONE 826; AUTO 1826.
BRAKEMAN BEL1VES HE IS
KIDNAPED CHARLIE ROSS
Evidence Said to be In Railroad Man’s
Possession to Prove Identity—
Pittsburg, March 28.—William Grant
Eyester, of McKees Rocks, a suburb,
formerly a coal miner at Shamokin,
now a brakeman on the Pittsburg and
Lake Erie railroad, stated tonight that
he believed he is the “Charlie Ros3"
kidnaped from Germantown, Pa., as
years ago and never recovered. He
said he learned early in life that he
was not the child of his supposed pa-
rents and that many things they did
led him to believe that he was’Charlie
Ross. He said he tallies In every
respect with the description of Ross
even to moles on his body.' He has
evidence of his Identity but is not
making any effort to prove his claim
with the families in the case because
of the notoriety It would give him.
LEPROSY GERM CULTIVATED.
Government to Experiment With Vac-
cine for Specific Treat-
Manila, March 28.—Dr. Moses Clegg,
bacteriologist of the bureau of science
at Manilla, has succeeded in cultlva
ting the leprosy bacillus. He used the
organisms from both living lepers and
the bodies of victims of ieprosy.
The. bureau of science has prepared
a leprosy vaccine and proposes to car-
ry forward a series of experiments for
the purpose of establishing a specific
treatment for leprosy.
Mann Probably Will Succeed Hepburn
as Commerce Chairman.
Washington, March 28.—Members of
the house of representatives already
are beginning to speculate upon their
individual chances of securing choice
committee assignments which are ex-
pected to he made just before the pres-
ent special session of congress ends.
The indications are that Represents
tive Mann will be selected as chair-
man of the committee dn Interstate
and foreign commerce to succeed Col.
Hepburn of Iowa who failed of re-
election. Representatives Wanger
(Penn.) Is the ranking member but it
is probable that he will be transferred
from the chairmanship of the commit-
tee on expenditures of the post office
department to the head of the commit-
tee on postofflees and post cards.
Grand Central Hotel. Rates 50c to
$2.00. In the heart of everything.
Everything of the Best
and Best of Everything
OPEN DAY NIGHT
COME AND SEE OUR
Buggies, Runabouts, Surries, Pheatons,
Spring Wagons, Delivery Wagons, Farm
Wagons, Harness, Plows and Congo
FASSETT <a KELLY
206 El Paso"St. and 405 Santa Fe St.
The Finest Quality
PACKED WHERE GROWN—RIPE, JUICY FRUljT, RETAINING THE
FULL FLAVOR OF FRESH PINEAPPLE.
. SLICED OR GRATED.
NO. 2 CAN, 25 CENTS AT ALL GROCERS.
H. LesinsKy Co.
El Paso, Texas.
is being churned dally by the
THE EL PASO DAIRY COMPANY
Who are also makln g fresh dally the finest of
COTTAGE CHEESE. —
Send In your orders by Bell Telephone 156 or Auto 1156. Office Mills Bldg.,
No. Oregon St.
DOUGLAS TO COURTLAND.
Wire F. O. ELVEY, Douglas, Ariz., for reservations.
Leave Douglas 9 a. m. daily; Courtland 3 p. m. daily.
Corner Stanton and Texas Sts.
WEDNESDAY EVE., MARCH 31
UNIQUE COMEDY COMPANY
In Hi* Ki-1-raming Musical Puree
InterHixTHeU wlih latest song hit*.
Funny Fun Makers.
Real Performer*. Beauty Singing
Chorus. Six Principal* Characters.
Door* Open 7:15; Show* 7:90, 8:45
Price*—It) sad 15 rents.
A Tribute to Leupp.
If the experiments of Francis E.
Leupp. commissioner of Indian affairs,
are successful, there will develop hi
this country a style of art original, pe
eullar. and as distinctive as the art of
Japan or India—the art of the Amer-
ican Indian. The fame of the Navajo
weavers Is now world-wide, and their
rugs and blankets command high
prices. All Indians, especially those
of the Southwest, are possessed of a
strong artistic sense, and their art Is
not only peculiar to themselves, but
capable of being developed Into some-
thing that will take its place among
tne "schools.” This promise Is seen
in the pottery, the basketwork, and
the blankets of the Indian of the
Southwest, or even the beadwork of
the Sioux. But this Indian art is in a
crude, ore rather primitive, state, as
was once the art of Greece and of
every other nation which has develop-
ed a style or a “school." It was In dan-
ger of passing away entirely, because
former ideas of the education of the
Indian consisted In impressing upon
him In every matter the ideas of the
wdiite man Instead of developing what
the Indian himself lysd in him worthy
of development. ,
But In art matters, at least. Com-
missioner Leupp is now endeavoring
to change all this. What he is doing
among the Indians in this field now is
really to educate—to draw out—what
is in their minds, not to force lh3
white man’s designs upon them. The
idea is not to give them our conven-
tional designs to work on, but to get
from them what is in their concep-
tion and to have them develop it along
their own lines.—New York Press.
MACHINE TO DETECT LIARS.
Pauses When a Person Conceals the
Truth, Prof. Munsterberg Says.
"I have been credited with a mar-
velous machine by which I can tell
whether a man is lying to me," says
Prof. Hugo Munsterberg of Harvard.
"By my method of association of ideas,
with a delicate machine for record-
ing time, I am able to determine
whether an accused person is guilty.
“There are certain groups of words
which are related. If 1 gay one of
these words to the person under dis-
cussion one of the related words In-
stantly jumps into his brain and Is
spoken by him. A word which has a
bearing on the crime of which the
person is accused or on anything
which he Is endeavoring to conceal
will cause a pause imperceptible to
him, but which the machine will In-
stantly report before the related word
ts given. Out of 100 words there will
be ten, say, at which there will be a
pause. On going over these words
again the person will give the same
answer to the words which have no
bearing on liis caBe and will Invaria-
bly give a different answer to the
words at which there was a pause in
the first test. By this method I can
determine what thoughts the person
is trying to conceal, and I can lead
him on until' 1 know the hidden cause
of his mental perturbation.
"This association of ideas, as a
method of determining an accused per-
son’s guilt, has not yet been devel-
oped enough to be accepted absolute-
ly in the courts of law, but the dis-
tance betwen the law and psychology
Is rapidly narrowing and I expect to
see the psychological expert, with his
methods of accurately determining a
person's mental secrets, take his place
in the law courts within the next gen-
“Before many years the expert on
psychology will take hl3 [dace in the
law courts among experts In medi-
cine, nervous diseases, handwriting
and other branches of science. His
work will be to determine the value
“A trained expert on psychology
would be able to give the correct
value to any number of witnesses'
testimony by simply examining them
as to the values of their different
memories.”—Boston Dispatch to New
AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY.
BELL FONE 826; AUTO 1826.
The Panama Saloon
"The Home of Blue Ribbon," the
best and biggest beer and free lunch
in El-Paso. Come and see Happy Kid
and Lucky Jim.
218 South Oregon.
An Atchison fat man who is par-
ticularly good natured, Is known as
The amount that people have to
learn Is entirely too great for tlielr
length of life.
"To escape criticism," says an ad-
vertising card, “do nothing ,say noth-
ing, be nothing.”
Among the men, there is always a
lot of smoke when women tiro con-
cerned, but, as a rule, very little fire.
Re careful of tho man who com-
pliments you; he Is probably puffing
you up with a view of cutting you
Since the young men have been
teaching the girls to skate, they are
horrified and astonished to find so
many of them pigeon-toed.
A woman, who has buried one hus-
band, separated from a second, and
lives unhappily with a third, doesn’t
usually think well of the men.
When a man has nothing else of
value to brag about, he tells how con-
scientious he is voting, and that he
wouldn't sell his vote at any price.
This is an opinion: That opinions
are a good deal like a shiftless man:
don’t amount to much, and have a
way of “butting in" where they are
Jnly One “BROMO QUININE." that Is
Laxative ftnomQ Quinine
lures a Cold in One Day, Gripm 2 Days
SANTA ROSALIA HOT SPRINGS
Beautiful climate, small game, abundant. Finest ir.t»r and baths It
the world. Accommodations In an respects m. Arnett Address
Norman Galentine, Prop.
bftuta Rosalia, Chihuahua, Mexico.
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 29, Ed. 1 Monday, March 29, 1909, newspaper, March 29, 1909; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth583407/m1/2/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.