Newspaper Page Text
FT. 1PASO HF"fe4IJD
Thursday, January 27, 1910.
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High Grades in Work Fol
low Punctuality Honor
Roll of Pupils of the Mesa
Punctuality is a prime virtue in this
old -world. Since the time of "Washing
ton's historic secretary, who "was told
to get a new watch or a new job,
promptness has been considered a vir
tue adjoining the cne that is said to
be a next door neighbor of cleanli
ness. Premium on Promptness.
A premmium has been placed on
promptness in the school system, and
the value of this important virtue is
shorcn by the fact that high grades in
variably go side by side on the grade
cards with high grades inthe pure aca
demic branches. At the Mesa school a
careful record has been Icept of the
children who have been neither absent
nor tardy during the seniestei which
closed Friday. The records for the
semester show that there were 95 pupils
attending the Mesa school having a per
fect record for punctuality and attend
ance. Honor Roll of PupilH.
The names of these honor pupils and
the grades to which they belong, are:
Low first: Max Hunter, Peter
O'Koefe, Katherine Griffith, Irmadele
Rous, Guenn Houck, Pearl Rehrig,
Sadie Ponsford, -.ellie Davis.
High first: Theodore Dudley, Cecil
Tilton, Barney Devison, Blanche Long,
Harvey Waller, Richard Pearson.
Low second: Mary Cornwall, Gladj-s
Duncan, Hernando Hernandez, Gerald
Ho nek, Lorenza Madrid. Marjorie Pew,
Edward 'Short, Roy Scotten, Lucille
Second and Third Grades.
High second: Ray Armstrong, Trade
Cunningham, jr., Robert Harvey, Huph
Hawk. Irma Cole, Norma Herskowitz,
Mvrtle Jackson, Mima Roberts, Marillo
Low third: Helen Conway, Myrtle
Griffin, Leona Griffin, Elsie Goodrich,
Katie Hitchens, Jennie Hull, Lavenia
Kuhn, Emma McCready, Ruth Moss,
Sallle Phipps, Edwin Burt, James
Bowen, Albert Evans, Kenneth Gifford,
Crawford Harvie, Bernhard Krupp,
Raymond Long, Lisle Polvado, Hilpert
Third and Fourth.
-f High third: David Campbell, Hiram
Duncan, Charlie Knoblauch.
Low fourth: Bruce Bevan, Myra
Jackson, Eva Stevenson, Paul Kerr,
Ellene Hunter, Louise Lelghton.
Fifth grade: Bessie Long, Edna
Schetter, Dorothy McCourt, Hugh Lee,
George Lelghton. Henderson Rickman,
Margie Hofler, Doris Hunter, Isabelle
Kitchens, Margaret Moore, Thelma
Simon, TTm. Hughes, Earl Polvado.
Low sixth: Karl Eck, Ector Roberts,
High sixth: Mae Kitt, Mary "Wadling
ton. Low seventh: Earl Evans, Marion
Robertson, Sarah Bridgers, Jennie Corn
wall, Evelyn Payne, Helen Gibson.
High seventh: Paul McQueen, Berta
Low eighth: Bryan Brown, Elwood
Carpenter, Adaline Gamel Bernita Thom
as. High eighth: Eunice . Anderson,
Frances. Jenkins, Amy Jean Robinson,
George Johnston, "Walter Ponsford.
This Will Interest Kofhgrs
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
Children, a Certain relief for Feverish
ness, Headache, Bad Stomach, Teething
Disorders, move and regulate the Bow
els and destroy TTorms. They break up
Colds in 24 hours. They are so pleasant
n ir taste and harmless as milk. Chil
dren like them. Over 10,000 testimonials
of cures. They never fail. Sold by all J
Druggists, 25c. Ask today. Don't accept j
n-nf cnVicHtntf I
August 10, 1909,
Illnstrated booklet. Dr. Geo. Brown.
s! Mail Or
Pine Ridge Sanitarium f
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A HANDY Of&ECTOBY OF 'RELIABLE
AfID PROGRESSIVE FSRMS OF EL PASO
TEUNXS AND BAGS
r -. ISl EA4it
EE raSS lillliR rs&ttfif
j. I. Syffen Gempany
Bell Phone 680 328 Texas St.
The Only Exclusive
ENGRAVING AND EMBOSSING
CONCERN IN THE SOUTHWEST
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nrsRssrp nnrsniirp hiKJr h rrrn nhi
B- iSSMtSi ft NK t iU.ttV UWUUIy B wiiciEii-iw .
uLmsHiLLi S ULfiUgiLU
STnnSIP JpfO f? 3PM Addresses the Chamber of
I 0 0 1 1 0 0 Fl If 1 0 11 Commerce Payne Is
na, ,, - JTr, --,. Elected President.
tiW 3 P fail 7s I ll S S ! iH
uii i Lit if n s i u ii
Interest in Mission Service
at St. Clement's Church
Preaching from the text: "Then "was
Jesus led up of the spirit into the
wilderness to be tempted of the devil."
Matt. 4:1, Dr. Semmes at the church of
St. Clement's last night, showed tempta
tion to be one of the laws of the uni
verse. He said in part:
"While temptation constantly leads to
disaster and failure, and a certain
amount of ruin accompanies all trial,
yet there is no way to perfection with
out it. The testing grounds of the gov
ernment make it necessary to condemn
many a gun to the scrap pile. Tet bet
ter this than an explosion at sea when
those about the gun would be helpless
to protect themselves.
"Science recognizes the law of the
survival of the fittest, Avhich at first
sight seeing hard and cruel, yet it is
but the world's effort to sift out all
without fiber, and strength and fitness
to endure; a battle to obtain perfection.
"The law is as true in the ouoral world
as in the physical. Tet men take no
estimate of spiritual values. They
flatter themselves that God will some
how spare the lawbreaker, because 'God
is too good to destroy that which He
"TVe dare not break the law of gravi
tation because of the certainty of pun
ishment. Races have disappeared
through taking no account of the" laws
of spiritual life, and nations, with every
physical advantage, have been blotted
out because of moral unfitness, as have
families unfit to live.
"Man must prove his right to live by
the virtues of accomplishment. Men
are tested in three ways. By the world,
or externally. By the flesh, or inter
nally, and by the devil's making use
of both these agencies. To do away
with a spirit of evil is to do away with
the diabolism of nature. There is an
influence within and about us which
makes for evil.
"The tests Imposed upon man are to
reveal character. "We brought nothing
into the world and we can take nothing
out but what we have made of our
selves. Man without character is not
fit to survive. Temptation reveals
weaknesses that we may meet and
overcome them and so be made strong.
"There is no Innocence except that
which has met and resisted temptation.
All the human character of Jesus Christ
was made by resistance of temptation.
We to accomplish like results must live
by the same law. God pity the man
or woman who encounters temptation
without the strength of the Holy Spirit.
This given to Jesus without measure,
kept him from falling. He had no helps
not open to us, and if we being evil
know how to give good gifts unto our
children, how much rather shall God
give the Holy Spirit to them that ask
The mission under Dr. Semmes s
leadership is proving a great success.
The congregation is increasing nightly
and by Sunday it is expected the capa
city of the church will be taxed.
GETS SPLINTER IE" EYE; txmvs
HAS EYEBALL REMOVED
Big Springs, Tex.. Jan. 27. J. A. Jones
was operated on heVe and had one of his
eyeball' removed. A short time ao.
while chopping wood, he got a splinter
in it, and the operation became ifeces-
For tie Treatment of
, Modern in every re
spect and tnorouirmy
equipped to handle
the most severe
cases. located in
ttift famons Pine
Richre section of Georrria.
itii TTfTv trm of tip hfphest T50int
in Fnlton conntv. fast 44- miles I rem Atlanta.
ITi. snTTa1 Hrsinatr in nil directions. Each and
. , . i-rMt;i "mrnilnu to its own individual needs.
vi- Ti'Um1 irnriTt r? rs-: f mm Jnlv ID. 1905 to
shows a complete recovery of S2 6-7 per cent. Writs lor
PINE RIDGE SANITARIUM. Atlanta, tia.
Pres. Dr. J.2LCrTrford.T.-Pres. Dr. L. C. Konglin. bee.
Automobile Tires, Tubes and Sundries
CBAIG, O'DONNSLL & GO.
Chamber of Commerce Building
, Shopper's I
der Guide I
EADSE & ALEXANDER
Phone S. W. 611. Auto 2127
Trunks. Ba?s and Suit Cases
a- ' , . "
Opposite postoffice, across
Plaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1956.
BAGGAGE AND MOVING
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 1966
109 MAIN ST.
r. 1L Payne, who was elected presi
dent of the chamber of commerce at the
first meeting of the new board of di
rectors this morning, presided at his
first meeting todays when he introduced
James G. McNary, vice president of the
First. National bank, who spoke on the
relation of the banker and the business
men. Mr. McXary's talk was from the
banker's view and no snowed how the
relation of the banker and the business
man was a mutual one. The speaker
said that when he referred to the busi
ness man, he referred to the borrowing
customer, as he is the person with
whom the banker has the confidential
As a method of correcting banking
abuses, especially those typical of the
west, Mr. McNary urged the elimination
of overdrafts and the disposition of a
custom to neglect paper when it is due.
Speaking of the pernicious system of
overdrafts, Mr. McNary said the over
drafts of the smallest bank in El Paso
would probably be shown to be greater
than the largest bank in Chicago. He
said that it was this practice that the
bank examiners and controller of the
treasury were most opposed to and said
that he had heard the statement made
that the bank officer who permitted an
overdraft was personally responsible
for it as there was nothing in the
banking rules permitting such prac
tice. A Needed Reform.
Another reform in the banking system
of the west was suggested in the hand
ling of paper that is due at the bank.
If the loans are met when due or the
banker is given reasonable advance
notice he can arrange his plans accord
ingly, the sj.ealr.er said. "If we could
get the view established that a note is
a promise to pay, one of the rocky ob
stacles in the path of the banker would
be cleared away." Mr. McNary said.
At the close of his talk, Mr. McNary
suggested that since he had spoken on
the subject from the bankers side, a
talk from a business man from the
business men's view of the relation
would be Interesting. This talk, presi
dent Payne announced, would be as
signed at one of the early luncheons.
Elephant Butte Dam.
Arthur P. Davis, chief engineer of the
reclamation service, who is here today,
was one of the guests at the luncheon
and made a short talk to the business
men who attended. He explained that
the Elephant Butte work was only held
up pending condemnation of land.
The directors of the chamber of com
merce, who were selected at the annual
election Thursday are: TV. S. Clayton,
TV. E. Anderson, G. F. Hawks, A. Heine
man, S. J. Larkin, IT. S. Potter, D. T.
White, George R. iLeBaron, and D. M.
At the first meeting of the new
board, D. M. Payne was elected presi
dent of the chamber, C. A. Kinne secre
tary, A. TV. Reeves,, traffic manager,
Nita Ransberger, assistant secretary, TV.
S. Clayton, first vice president: H. S.
Potter, second vice president; G. F.
Hawks treasurer. James G. McNary,
J. A. Happer and J. F. Williams, who
were nominated for the directorate,
withdrew, and their names were not
voted upon at the election.
Tonight the annual meeting will be
held at the chamber of commerce build
ing. At tlie Luncheon.
Those present at the luncheon today
were: J. W. Lorentzen, T. C. Phillips,
of Las Cruces; H. B. Stevens, J. G.
McNary, Claiborne Adams, D. M. Payne, ,
W. M. Reed. Arthur P. Davis, James A.
Dick. F. W. Gallager, Edgar Kayser,
J. W. Zoller, O. J. Binford, J. C. Wil
marth, J. A. Smith, W. H. Tuttle, R. E.
Patton. C. F. Holmes, H. B. Kilpatrick,
H. Y. Ellis, V. R. Stiles, W. R. Brown,
A. TV. Reeves, Garnett King, Winchester
Cooley, J' C. Garnett, Fred J. Feldman,
TV. H. Shelton, A. S. Howard, J. A.
Wright, E. M. Bray. D. T. White. W. E.
Anderson. Maurice Parker, C. W. Free
man. W. H. Austin. Paul Hermans, Fred
Woodwarth. Felix Martinez.
LOCAL RANK SUES THE
SUSPENDED MEXICAN BANK
In the 41st dinrirt court this morn
ing the First National bank filed suit
against the United State Banking com
pany, of Mexico City.' for S4507.14 for
mony alleged to have been loaned the
defendant, at three different times dur
ing th' present month. The American
National- bank is sued as garnishee In
connection with the same suit.
TV.'O SMALL BLAZES.
There vere two fire alarms this
morning. The first called the Sunset
department at 8:50 for a chimney smok
ing In a house on the corner of Santa
Fe and West Boulevard. There was no
damage. At 10:15 the Mesa department
was called to the Lucerne flats at the
corner of Campbell and Boulevard,
where a clothes closet in the apartments
of the janitor had caught fire. The
damago was slight.
confronting anyone in need of a lasa
tive is not a question of a single ac
tion only, but of permanently bene
ficial effects, which will follow proper
efforts to live in a healthful way, with
the assistance of Syrup of Figs and
Elisir of Senna, whenever it is
quired, as it cleanses the
gently yet promptly, without irritatioj
and will thprpfnrp j?lwavs have tl
preference of all who wish the best
The combination has the approval!
of physicians because it is known to
be truly beneficial, and because it has
given satisfaction to the millions of
well-informed families who have used
it for many years past
To get its beneficial effects, always
buy the genuine manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only.
Great American Play Pre
sented by a Splendid
Cast of Actors.
The El Paso theater never rang with
more applause than it did last night at
the close-of the third act of "The Lion
and the Mouse." And a more pleased au
dience never left the theater since It was
opened to the public.
When Shirley Rossmore (Carolyn El
berts). daughter of th judge whom
John Burkett Ryder (Walter Edwards),
the "richest man in the world," has at
tempted to force from the bench because
of his decisions unfavorable to capital,
reveals herself in her true identity and
though penniless and wrecked in name
and station because of her father's
downfall, refuses to marry the son of
the money king, the climax is reached.
"Do you think I could marry a man
whose father is as deep a discredit to
the human race as your father is? I
couldn't marry the son of such a merci
less tyrant! iou think if you lived in
the old days (turning to the millionaire
who rules politicians and nations) you'd
be a Caesar or"van Alexander, but
you you wouldn't; you'd be a
Nero, aNerj)! Sink my self-respect
to the extntotXanarrj-Ing into your
family? Never! NeverS I am going to
Washington without fur aid. I am go
ing to saveffirS"fStner (from impeach
ment) if I have togo on my knees to
every United Statessenator in the cap
itol. I'll go to hJiitehouse'll tell
the president wmrtou are-JNIarry your
son, indeed iIarry jr-sprfnever!"
This vras the speech-ptue climax of the
first three acts of an intensely interest
ing production that brought the house
like electricity, in a furore of frenzied
enthusiasm and the applause rang until
curtain call aftercurSaucall had been
responded to. """""iswr
This is only oneofpieLtron g speech
es in what 'durreat'L.iteraT2ir two
years ago declared 'the3frongest play
ever written In America," It had a
the first greaVAmerTcaplay dealing
with the politics of the inmtry. The cen
tral character was a thin-levelled por
trayal, it was declared at tfte time, of
John D. Rockefeller. At aijy rate, the
play shows the length trf which the
vested interests have gone lk corrupting
justice, controling lawmakers nd even
breaking the reputations of TneriTof hon
or in public life and upon the "bench
when they dare oppose the money power.
It is a strong play, a play that holds
the interest from the rise of the cur
tain until Its fall and as presented In
El Paso, it Is enacted by a ' company
that is flawless.
The two principal characters, enacted
by TValter Baker and Carolyn Elberts,
are splendid just about as perfect as
could be; they do not seem to be acting,
but living the very parts they portray.
Their work is a treat, and the entire cast
Is in good hands. There is not a weak
member in it; on the "whole, the cast is
in a class with "The Music Master,"
though of course, there is no David
. Warfield in "this company. "The Lion
and the .Mouse and The .Music -Master"
are by the same author and, while
they are widely different in character,
each is at the top of the class in its own
line of thought and action.
It Is a genuine treat to see such a
company in such a, play and it is a
source of congratulation that the com
pany remains over tonight to give
others a chance to see it.
The Story o the Piny.
The story of the play. In brief is that
judge Rossmore, of the supreme court,
has rendered decisions against "the In
terests" and has been Induced to in
vest his savings in corporations and
loaded down with more stock than he
can pay for, so that an exposure will
make it appear that he has accepted
stock as bribes. Charges are preferred
against him and a senate controled by
John Burkett Ryder ("the richest man
in America") is ready to impeach the
aged jurist at the dictate of the man of
millions. Scenes that follow, reveal
Ryder's mastery over both his house
hold and the United States senate. In
the latter, senator Roberts is his chief
tool. Generals, governors, politicians
plead vainly for a. word with the great
potentate of finance. Laws before they
are enacted are submitted to him his
power Is absolute
Shirley Rossmore. daughter of the
judge, has met and loved and is loved
by the son of the money king, but re
fuses to marry the young man until the
name of her father Is cleared. She
writs a book, "The Octopus," in which
she exposes the "system" and the
financier sends for her her nom de
plume is Miss Greene and "asks her to
write his biography. She accepts in the
hope that she can get evidence to clear
her father, and succeeds, with the aid
of the son and sweetheart, in securing
papers that proVe her father's inno
cence. The millionaire and his wife
grow to love the girl and plead with
her to marry their son to break his af
fection for "the Rossmore giri." Then
It is that she reveails her. identity and
denounces the millionaire.
In the act that follows all is set
aright the millionaire, for love of the
girl, has the senate "march down hill
again" and clear the name of her father
and gives her In marriage to his son.
Strong, Brllllnnt Dialog.
The dialog is strong, clever, pointed
and brilliant; truths are thrown out
over the footlights in their true naked
ness; the financier Is told the truth
about himself and his methods by the
Mip of n girl, and he reveals others in
his own corrupt actions. It.-Js all that
has been said of it as a play a strong,
vlrilo American play, one Avorthy of
perpetuation on the stage as an expos
ure of the methods that Theo. Roose
velt fought so relentlessly, the ex
posure of a menace that Is as great to
day as it was when the play was writ
ten, but better known now, by Teason of
the plaj", than it was then. It is a play
with a mission, and it is fulfilline- it
TheixaUlL 0p a lie" bill
the .Majestic iuu Know you are always
going to see the nest at this house," is
the mono, ami ui"iggrtcich says to
night will be no exception. Three shows
are given nightlj". Prires, lo and 20
There remain only a few more per
formances of "A Soldier of France"
positively the best dramatic bill of tlie
season at the Crawford. Starting Sun
day matinee, Hall Caine's great success.
"The Eternal City," will be the bill and'
the demand for seats is the greatest of
the stock season. They are now on sale
, Laugh and grow fat, is the injunc
From the Great Play of the Same Name by
Joseph MediU Patterson ana Harriet Ford
"Oh. yes: I know the patter a world j
of live nod let livo. We must be very
careful before imputing motives, eh.
Mr. DupuyV Dors not the good book
say. 'Let asm that is without sin among
you cast the first stone at United
States judges.' "
"Wheeler. Wheeler." cried MeHenry,
"we only ask you 1p to taJk it over
"That mn has hit me in the dark
before." exclaimed Brand. "This is
the first time that he has come into the
"I desire to say that my clients," put
in Dupuy. "like a great many other of
the ah - subscribers to this paper,
were disappointed at what they con
ceived to be :u unwarrantable attack
full of insinuations about one of the
most distinguished members of the
United States bench, and they wish
merely as readers of the paper to ex
press the hope that nothing of the sort
will occur again, iu which case they
are willing to overlook this morning's
article entirely to. in fact, regard it
merely as a mistake, a mistake made
"You mean I am to have another
chauce to hbld my job if I'll be good
from uow on':" asked Brand.
Dupuy ouce more became complacent.
"Such. 1 believe, is Mr. McHenry's
decision." he announced calmly.
"You certainly have your gall. Du
puy," cried Brand iu menacing tones,
"to think you can muzzle me for $40 a
week. I've paid more than that for the
privilege of righting you."
The lawyer turned quickly to the
"You betrer let him go. MeHenry,"
ae sujrtrested. "He's a crank."
Wheeler Brand was amazed at the
way in which MeHenry allowed Du
puy to influence him.
"Does he give you orders?" he asked
meaningly of the managing editor.
"Yes. my boy; he does, and 1 accept
The reporter was by no means
daunted by his discharge.
"I'm sorry, for you." he cried, inclin
ing toward MeHenry.
tion. Comic songs, monologs, duetts
and minstrels, Victrola concert, music
st the rooms of TC G. Walz company,
ins rr.i Pncn ti-At innlht trill make
the laughs. Admission is free. Tonight
THE DAILY SEOOEB.
To Leonardo Martinez, one room
adobe residence. 14x20x12 feet, lot 23,
block 72, East El Paso addition; estimat
ed cost $100.
To Lydia Belle Taylor, concrete
porch to residence, Sx25xll feet, lots 10
and 11, block 23, Franklin Heights
addition'; estimated cost $125.
To Geo. S. Allen, new shingle roof
to residence, lots 15 and 16, block 25,
Bassett addition: estimated cost $350.
To O.-D. Gibbs, four room brick resi
dence, 10 feet -16 inches by 26x30 feet,
lots 1. 2, 3 and 4, block 34, East El
Paso addition; estimated cost $1000.
To Pedro Lopez, two room adobe resi
dence. SxlOxlO feet and 1Sx14x12 feet,
lot 27, block 20, Bassett addition; esti
mated cost $125.
To J. R. Fisk, brick garage, Sxl2xl7
feet, lot 154, block S, Satterthwaite ad
dito'in; estimated cost $150.
To J. R. Fisk, brick-shed, 8x9x12 feet,
lots 1 to 4, block 8, Satterthwaite addl
dition; estimated cost $150.
To E. E. Neff company, wholesale
warehouse, 30x80x35 feet, brick and ce
ment, lot 131, block IS, Mills map;. esti
mated cost $S000.
To Sorenson & Morgan, for St. Igna
cius school, brick wall, block G4, Ma
goffin addition; estimated cost $20.
Licensed to AVed.
Cosnie Gomez and Patricia Ortega.
Itohilard Stevens and Lular Scott
407, TV". J. Buie, 401 St. Louis street,
Buick touring car.
Westminster street, between Marr
and Jefferson streets. Government Hill
Government Hill company to J. T. Kane,
lots 27 and 2S. block 73, Government
Hill addition; consideration $250. July
Westminster street, between Jefferson
and Marr streets, Government Hill
Government Hill company to W. M. Bor
rowdale, lots 25 and 26, block 73, Gov
ernment Hill additiou; consideration
$250. Sept. 23, 1909.
Woodlawn Woodlawn Real Estate
and Improvement company to Aparicio
Herrcra, east 22 feet lot 14. Woodlawn
addition; consideration $55. July IS,
Southwest corner Dakota avenue and
Gold street. Highland Park G. E. Out
law and wife to F. W. Freeman et alf,
trustees Highland Park Baptist church,
lots 17, 18, 19 ad 20. block 56, High
land Park addition; consideration $1200.
Aug. 2. 1909.
El Paso county Mrs. Ellen Gasson
and husband to Mrs. Laura Loomis, lots
13 14 and 15, block 45, town of Will
miore .Texas;' consideration $45. Jan.
Cotton avenue, between Bassett and
Monffln avenues, Cotton addition Es
tate of Frank B. Cotton to G. B. Put-
nam 19.375 square feet in block 70, Cot- ,
ton addition; consideration ?000. July j
31, 1909. J
p .street, between buna auu e
strects. Payne's addition D. M.
-r, .-att-c w. c" uearinK-. lots id
and 20, block . Payne's East El Paso
adauion; uuuaiuviuu.. -r ,
El Paso county Sabas Garcia and
wife to Ricardo Norte, 1 7-S acres in
San Elizario grant; consideration $195.
Jan. 22. 1910.
Tobin. Texas Frank K. Tobin to
Francisco Gonzalez, lots 30 to 34. block
161. Tobin Texas; consideration $60.
Oct'. 26, 1909
Tobin, Texas Frank R. Tobin to
Jose R. Aguilar, lots 49 and 50, block
j.77, Tobin, Texas: consideration ?20.
Aug. 12. 1909.
Tobin. Texas Frank R. Tobin to
i T Tio.Hila.. lots 32 to So. hloolr 157.
Tobin. Texas; consideration $40. May
Tobin. Texas Eli Nations to Tirso
NOVELIZED BY FREDERICK R.
(Continued From Yesterday).
Dupuy laughed significantly.
"Reserve your sympathy for your
self, young man." he advised the
young newspaper writer.
"Reserve your sympathy for Bar
telmy; he'll need it before long," was
his cutting retort--
- "Oh! Is that soT sneered Dupuy.
"Go west and grow up with the coun
try, for if yon hang around here to
hurt Bartelnry don't forget that crimi
nal libel is puni?hable with arrest."
"Sorry, old man." spoke MeHenry
kindly." "If I didn't have a family I'd
go west with you."
"If it wasn't for men having fami
lies." put in Dupay philosophically,
"there'd be a revolution."
Brand straightened up and, with a
contemptuous .expression on his face,
started toward the door.
"You've got more heart than sense,
MeHenry." was the parting shot
which he hurled at the managing edi
tor. "Pretty tough on a reporter to fire
nim for 'scooping the town on a. big
story." said the managing editor.
"Oh. pshaw!" granted Dupuy.
A boy entered with a card. Dupuy
crossed to a chair and picked np his
"Mr. Nolan, sir." the lad announced,
with an amusing grimace. "He's the
new boss, and he's got a conple o'
mitts on 'im like Jim Jeffries. Gee,
but I'M 'bet Xolan is there with th'
vallop. all right!"
Dupuy pnl his overcoat back on the
rhair. His lack was still holding good,
lie congratulated himself. Here was a
mance to maThs the acquaintance of
:he new owner of the influential Ad
vance, an opportunity to pave the
way possibly to secure future favor
from him for his clients when emer
gencies arose. Needless to say, emer
gencies frequently arose to disturb
the peace of mind of the varieties of
people who sought the versatileid
of Mr. Ed Dupuy. He turned to face
MeHenry and said:
"Oh, the new owner! I'd like o
i meet him. If you don't object rll
Holquin, lots 6, 7, S, 18, 19 and 20, block
77, Nations's map of Tobin, Texas; con
sideratlon Sio. Jan. 18. 191U.
rHELD OX "BURGLARY
AD ROBBERY CHARGES
Ricardo Morales, charged with burg
larizing the room of A. C. Williamson
J.on the corner of Second and Oregon
streets, is having a preliminary hearing
before justice Watson this afternoon.
Wm. Peters and Ernest Moreau,
charged with theft over $50 from the
person of A. J. Davis, in a South El
Paso street pool room, were tried be
fore justice McClintock this morning
and bound over to the grand jury'in
the sum of $500 each.
Solomonville, Ariz., Jan. 27. The aid
society recently met with. Mrs. Grant
Frank Ringgold is down from Globe,
Ariz., and is sick with the grippe.
Mr. Stewart and family of Willcox,
Ariz., are living in town while putting
up a house on his newly purchased
ranch just over the Gila river.
Pedro Michelena, county interpreter
of Tombstone, Ariz., is home on a visit
to his family.
Manuel Michelena, jr., after an ab
sence of a year in Morenci is home on a
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Copyright, 1909, hy Joseph Metfill Patter
son and Harriet Ford
wait." Dupuy seated himself at tl.
extreme left hand corner of the offi(H
close to :h raclr containing files '
fhe daily papers. He took down a fi'
and began to read. MeHenry. laug':
Ing at the patent anxiousness of thr
lawyer to meet Nolan put on his coat
A heavy step was heard, and th
bulky form of the new owner of ths
Advance stood before the managing
"I am Mr. MeHenry," explained th"
'I am Mike Nolan." the newcomor
At the sound of the big man's big
voice Dupuy. whom Xolan had not
noticed in the corner, stirred and turr
2d his head to gain a better view of
him; There was something familiar
in the ring of that voice. There was
something familiar in the features
and the poise of Mr. Mike Nolan. Sure
ly he had met him somewhere. He
pondered and pondered and finally
I gave up the problem In disgust.
"This is a nice looking place yon've
got here," he remarked to MeHenry.
"That you've got, sir."
A. feminine voice from the outer
hallway was heard to exclaim breath
lessly, "I refuse to climb another step."
MeHenry turned inquiringly, where
upon Nolan explained: "My family's
just outside. I -wanted them to see
me take possession." His Toice was
tinged with pride. He stepped to the
door. "Come in. mother." he called
gayly. Mrs. Nolan, a tall, well pro
portioned brunette, tattired in the cost
liest of imported garments, entered
the managing editor's office with, a
pronounced flourish, followed by the
two Nolan - children. Sylvester and
Phyllis the son about twenty-two
years old and the daughter probably
& year or two younger. "Oh, mercy,
them stairs I" exclaimed the mother,
endeavoring to catck her breath. No
lan presented his wife and son to Me
Henry. Mrs. Nolan called to Phyllis
to draw near. "This Is my daughter.
Phyllis." she said. "She went to Bryn
Mawr." Phyllis and the managing ed
itor exchanged greetings. "My son.
Sylvester." went on the mother proud
ly, "went to Harvard."
"Oh. you're a Harvard man!" spoke
MeHenry to Sylvester. "What class?"
The son, togged in the latest fresh
man effects in the line of sporty
clothes and drawing on an unlighted
cigarette, replied. "1909, 2010. 1911."
Mrs. Nolan pointed at a pile of pa
pers lying on a small desk. "I don't
see how you ever get time to read 'em
all," she adrfrvsed MeHenry.
(To Be Continued.)
DO YOTJ LIKE A GOOD SHOW?
Read The Herald's opinion of "The
Lion and the Mouse" and decide for
yourself if it is worth seeing tonight.
Globe Flour, best by test,
and- the payroll in El Paso.
Help Ardoin fight the meat tijust by
attending his sale Saturday. It will
save you big money.
e Crewley Co.
331 Texas St El Fas. Texas
Let Us Print Your Calling Cards.
Patronize Home Industry. I
ASSAYEBS & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Offic
D. W. Bsckhaet. E3L, Proprietor.
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays ani
Chemical Analysis. Mines Examinett
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work tl
Specie!. 0 aox as
Office and Laboratory:
Cr. Sm Frasdscs &. CMawihuSfc.
EL PASO. TEXAS.
Castohi Assay Office
CR1TCHICTT Jt FESGUSOJf,
Successors to Hnrhes & Critchett.
Assayeri, Chemists, lletallnrxiata.
Acents tor Ore Shipper.
522 San Francisco St. Phone 33-L
An lahalaticn for
Qouahs, Golds Catarrh
fmutnlanA Ir atnnn in Aithmaiics. H
Dm: Jt -nn fwrr nnrn cffectiro to breathe in &
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I Scad 6o In postage
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Seed postal for de
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C i-V. r-c-S .4