Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, February 12, 191C.
GIVE A PLAYLET
am mmnzm 9 &WMimn q zm msm
The original, we introduced them in this city, we
staked cur reputation on them and we are keeping
up the quality. Without question they are the best
wearing shoes "to be had at the price. They are
UXLDvED, have .half bellows tongue, solid elk
soles and heels. Black and olive. A good school
shoe. Fit well and wear well. A big shrpinent
just received for boys and men.
FREE DELIVERY TO
215 El Paso St.
THE HE R
(Continued From Page One)
admit persons that can't pass through
the New York port. And yet I may not
EI Fhko Made Her a Suffrapret.
1 "I say that El Paso has made me a
suffraget- They have made me spend
$S,000 -without 'an option from me. 1
could not vote against it or for it But
this Ignorant nigger, and that untu
tored Mexican voted. I wanted North
Oregon street, where I lived, paved, and
I asked for it many times. But no,
they havjen't done It. Instead, they
have made me pave South Oregon street
where a lot of niggers and Chinamen
live. Is that right?
Has to Borrow Tax 3IoHey-
"This is what has occurred hy it all.
It ends in failures. My tenants have
failed, two of them, while one was
burned out. They couldn't pay the rent
I asked and I couldn't pay the taxes
because they failed to pay the rent. I
liad to charge them the rent to pay
my taxes and improve my property.
One tenant offers me 30 percent on
what he owes. Arid" now I must bor
row money; I am negotiating for It
now; I have to borrow money to pay
my taxes. And they won't let me vote.
"Over In London i saw 70,000 men,
unemployed, standing in a line waiting
for bread. I saw women bound and
chained because they believed as I be
lieve, and as every woman and man
will believe some time. But they will
not arrest us in America. Tes, Ameri
ca is just as advanced. The time has
not come here, that's all. Roosevelt
will be elected again, in 1912 and in
1916 women will vote. Taft? He is a
Poor Poorer, Rich Richer
With the Socialists, Mrs. Clardy be
lieves that the poorer- are becoming
poorer and the rich richer. She has
much to say on the high cost of living,
much of sympathy for the young man
and his ?15 a week, his difficulty to
live well, his Impossibility to marry.
.She points out that if the poor will
vbe against the rise of taxes the property-owner
will be able to give cheaper
rents.'' "But the money," says Mrs.
Clardy, "is going to the Rockefellers
and the Yanderbilts. That's where it is
"No, no, no," says Mrs. Clardy to the
s-ock question, "Will not woman's suf
frage destroy the femenine debase wo
men"7" Mrs. Clardy is very sure it
would not. "The .woman will fight for
the home. Has not that been shown
'n this prohibition movement? She can
r- -hn. boitrt w!th morv hv a nrptf"
'Better Than Any Medicine'
Grinne Cured and Her Health Restored
' it J
MRS. JENNIE GIBSOH, 06 YEARS OLD
widow with one daughter
and ws sew for our liv
Ministers of the gospel, doctors of medicine, nurses and people
everywhere unite in commending Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey the only
perfect tome stimulant, the one true
Duff r s P
If you wish to keep young, strong and vigorous and have on your
cheeks the glow of perfect health take Duffy's Pure Malt .Whiskey
regularly, accoramg to directions.
It tones and strengthens the heart
action and purifies the entire sys-
tclll. J-L jl cv-ugiixttu. eta a. xeuuuy
M ia seed of advice, write Medical Depart
ent, Daffy ilalt Whiskey Company, Roch
ester, New York, stating your case f HHy.'Our
doctor -will send yoa advice free, together
with a. valsKble illustrated eiediczl booklet,
containing rare common sense rules for
tisalth, which yoa cannot afford to be with
oat aod some of the many thousands ef grati
fying letters received from men and women la
all walks ef life, both old and yoHng, who
have been cared and benefited by the uso of
this jcrcat Eiedldne and who continue to en
ioy good health. Sold by druggists, grocers
gmd dealers, or direct, $1.00 s large bottle
ANY PART OF THE CITY
Agents Regal Shoes
gown, maybe, but not with dollars and
i,cxii.a. j. ut: iiuuu luul ruc&s me crauia
moves the world it has always been,
and always will be."
May Go Into Suffraget "Work.
It is possible that Mrs. Clardy will
accept an offer made by prominent suf
fraget workers of New York to con
duct the southwestern branch of the
work. The offer was made while the
El Paso woman was in the eastern city
on her return from England. She did
not accept, but the offer was left opeu.-i
"The time will come," warns Mrs. Clar
dy. "And it is coming in E Paso, too.
Tes, I may accept the offer. When It is
time to fight I will be ready." Through
The Herald Mrs. Clardy has offered her
hospitality to any El Paso woman In
terested in the movement of votes for
To sum It all up Mrs. Clardy em
ploys a clever femenine simile. She
puts it this way: "
"We need a thorough housecleaning,
as it were. And If our curtains and
carpets are not adequate we will hav
High Eighth Grade Hands a
"Lemon" to Members of
Low Eighth Grade.
For hospitality the Mesa school pu
pils cannot be beaten. Friday after
noon the high eighth grade of the Mon
tana street school entertained the low
eighth grade with a program of recita
tions, songs and instrumental selec
tions. The program which was given
to show the low graders how things
were done in the realms of higher edu
cation was as follows:
Instrumental duet Marguerite Ben
nett, Lillian Buchoz.
Reading of the high eighth "Lemon,"
by the editor-in-chief, Eldon Rout
ledge. Vocal sextet, "My Normandy" Doris
Eggers, Edith McCleary, Helen O'Shea,
Shirley Eaton, Marguerite Bennett and
Recitation, "Naginnah, the Indian"
Instrumental solo Edith McCleary.
Recitation, "Aunt Eleanor's Hero"
"Tom Sawyer Meets the City Boy"
Karl Mee, as Tom Sawyer; Sheley War
nock, as City Boy.
Recitation, "The Green Mountain
Justice" Antoinette Matkin.
Instrumental duet Lillian Buchoz,
For EI Paso and vicinity: Tonight and
Sunday fair; warmer Sunday.
For New Mexico: Fair tonight and
For "West Texas; Tonight fair, warm
er in the Panhandle. Sunday fair,
N. B. L&nt. Observer, TJ. S. "W. B.
, . -, m.i -.
iilUS WTOte Mrs. CalDSOn Ot rlar-
rells, Ala., who now enjoys
goad health after she had
been a constant sufferer from
grippe for years.
"I was 68 3-ears old the 22nd of
July. My health had been bad for sev
eral years, caused from grippe, and I
find that Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
does me more good than any medicine
I have taken. I have been using it for I
nearly a year, and wish that I had
. J A. '.. .. tx. 2 i. 1
known 01 it years ago. it is uie ucau
tasting whiskey I ever used. I rec
ommend it to all my ailing friends,
and I expect you will get several or
ders from here some time soon. The
Lord bless you for your charitable act
as your great kindness in building me
will be a great help. I am a poor
vvvtKa fe vSNv
I 1 mSi 111
Return of the ISTatiYe,"
written by Instructor
and Given by Pupils.
In the school auditorium Friday aft
ernoon the Lamar students gave an or
iginal play, "The Return of the Na
tives," which was written by Miss Al
lelne Howren. instructor in historv .it
the Lamar school. The playlet was In !
one act, six laughs, and nine screams
to the square inch. Clair Ruby, John
House, James Boyd. Dorothy Congdon,
Blanch Gaul and supporting company
of Lamar players rnished the fun.
The scene of the skit was laid in Ire
land in genera, and at Blarney Castle
and the village common in particular.
The cast of characters for "The Re
turn of the Native," was:
Lord Rogan, Irish landowner
T ' John House
Lady Rogan, his wife
,... Dorothy Congdon
Michael O'Harrigan, recently from
America Clair Ruby
Barney O'Flarity, butler to Lord Ro-
r S' James Boyd
Mrs. O'Flarity, wife of Barney
, ' Blanch Gaul
Bridget O'Flarity Jettie Young
Kathleen O'Flarity .... Lois McChesney
Larry O'Flarity Robson Pomeroy
Tim O'Flarity Walter Patterson
Soldiers and baseball nine.
Jack Hawkins, Orban Walker. Bruce
Struthers. Jonn Thompson, Curtis Wil
liams, Will Race. Tom Fegan, Harold
Detwiler, Dave Robertson.
FATHER GIVES UP
Wife of Bisbee Miner De
clares Intention of Fol
Bisbee, Ariz., Feb. 12. Five of the
eight children who were taken to the
children's home at Los Angeles by Dr.
Gunnett belong to the family of Sam
Hill, a miner, who was arrested a few
days ago on the charge of vagrancy
and brutality against his wife and his
sons. Hill relinquished his claim to his
children in justice High's court. Mrs.
Hill showed much emotion and sh m
she would go to live at Los Angeles as
suim as sne could get money enough to
pay the expenses.
A crowd was at the- depot when Mr.
Gunnett left with the eight children.
Sandwiches, candies and clothes were
given to the little ones by kind hearted
William Gerard will be here Sunday
and will make a speech of a religious
character. Mr. Gerard, who was signal
man under Admiral Dewey at the battle
of Manila, has worked in many mis
sions in different parts of the world.
Mrs. Joseph Sowle, a well-known pio
neer settler of Bisbee, died Feb. 10.
At the monthly meetine: of th fnnn.
try club directors it was rtprMofl tn
beautify the ground of the club and to
send invitations for big matches of
all kinds of sports.
FAVORS FT .BLISS FOB I
Col. John L. Clem TYill Make
That Fort Bliss be enlarged to a regi
mental post is the recommendation that
Col. John L. Clem, o.uartermaster for
the department of Texas, will make In
his report of the inspection of the local
post which he completed Friday.
"There is a need for a. larger post
here," Col. Clem said. "This should be
a regimental post and lhat is whet I in
tend to recommend In my report."
CAPT. DAVIS FOB
THE GILES' SCHOOL
(Continued from Page One.)
furnishings of the rooms and dormi
tories and in the buildiLgs which would
be erected. It will be a surprise no
doubt to many to know that this year,
the Military institute will put Into the
lines or business between $fl,000 and
$50,000 because of the improvements
made and the amount that will be spent
In its maintenance.
Public Schools Rank High.
"I believe that there are many .n El
Paso who do not appreciate the excelent
work done by the public schools of the
cilj mere is no question but that they
. . . ," ., uuc LlJclL lliCJr' I
1, " ana x nave known many of
x lc teachers and I have been Impressed .
do not pretend to enver tv. o-n;i
1 -. - .1- . . - "- '"u"u "
the private school th hnnr;fnr i
where the heart to heart life is lived
between teachers and pupils from the
beginning of a school year to its close;
where the individual needs can be look
ed after and where every pnpil does not
have to go through the process of be
ing molded in exactly the same natterns
as every other pupil regardless of tal
ents, tastes, or inclinations; the Indi
vidual attention and the individual train-
things appeal so much to a thoughtful
n ?e is --nnng to pay the dif-
ference In the price to clve his ,-hfirt
"fe i" TVnat COUnt most anfl thnoo
lub ueqent ot them.
What Literary Dlgrcst Snys.
in conclusion. I will state that this
paragraph tras .taken from the Literary
Digest m a vell -written article on the
Tvork of a private school: 'More and more
nave parents of late years come to the
conviction that public schools, -with a..
or their excelenies, have serious dratv
hacks especially -when one can afford
to send a child to a nrivnt cMmi Thpv
j are In many cases over crowded; lndl
j visual attention In them is difficult to
secure; each child is treated very much
as every other child Is treated and hence
individuality Is no) taken into account
nrnure partlculflr talents cultlcatcd.'
Then, Tvhy not a school for girls In
EI Paso? There is every argument for
It and absolutely none against it."
SQUAW BAFFLES COUNSEL
IX ASSAULT CASE.
Is Arrested and Charged vrlth Perjury,
But Could Xot Be Indicted on
Douglas, Ariz., Feb. 12. It takes an
Indian squaw to match a corporation
official in evasive answers when on the
stand in court. Oha, an aged squaw of
the northern reservation, was put on
the stand recently to give testimony re
garding an alleged assault made by a
young Indian upon the squaw's niece,
aged only nine years.
In her testimony the Indian woman
denied all previous statements she had
made, and when pinned down to telling
her own story she evaded every turn of
the prosecution bv indulging in a! mo
notonous "ha-mug-ma'.' "1 don't
Jt is stated that four fifths of her
testimony was the renetltion of this one
1 sentence. She was arrested on the
We v Sell the
Best Gingham at
10c ana 12 1-2c
Big New Spring
$27.50 Men's Suits;
sale price to close
?25.00 Men's Winter
suits now on saile at.
$22.50 Men's Winter
suits sold in this sale
$20.00 Men's Suits,
odds & ends sale price
$18.50 Men's Suits
now on sale at
$16.50 and $17-50
suits on eale to close
$15.00 Suits for men 1A Qg
and youths on sale at P ! JZfJ
$13.50 men's all wool
worsted, to close out at.
$12.50 mens and youths
worsted, on sale at
$10.00 men's and youths
suits to close out at
$8.50 men's and youths
suits on sale at
$6.50 all -wool trousers, come in beau
tiful patterns, special ( rjrj
$5.00 trousers, made of all wool ma
.. , , ;i fcv ,u et
4.Du trousers bpecui t y
luring this sale for PJ
$4.00 trousers, special djO AA
during this sale for X
$3.50 trousers special (2 75
during this sale for. . . .
$3.00 trousers, special 9 JC
diirin?r this sale lor tifa -??
$2.50 trousers, special
during this sale for
Men's Flannel Overshirts
$3.00 fine wool over- rt0 A g?
shirts for pi'J
$2.50 fine flannel over
$2.00 wool overshirts G i JVt
1 special lot 01 $l.o0 and
$1-75 wool overshirts for
$1.25 double breasted felue Qg
wool overshirts f or . . . . c i C
charge of perjury, and It then developed
that the Indian could not be indicted on
this charge- In this she scores one on
the American citizen.
PARENTS' ASSOCIATION OF
MESA SCHOOL ORGANIZED
The Parents' association of Mesa
School was organized yesterday after
noon. Mrs. B. B Biley. principal, pre
sided over the meeting of parents. The
new organization will meet on the first
Saturday In March when active work
will be undertaken.
Following are the officers elected 3-es-terday:
Mrs. B. F. Jenkins, president;
Mrs. B. B. Bailey, vice president; Mrs.
Thomas O'lveefe, secretary; Mrs. C G.
Titus, treasurer. Mrs. Tilton, Mrs. Mur
phy, Mrs. Titus, committee on by-laws.
TAFT 3IAY GIVE FEDERAL "
JUDGESHIP TO DEMOCRAT
Washington, D. C, Feb. 12. When
asked -today whether he would hold a
further conference with leading Texans
of both parties before deciding to name
the successor to the late federal judge
U. JCj. .Di.JU.HC, JIICOIUCIU J.di.L iuuH.iit;u t
D. E. Bryant, president Taft indicated
that although he may confer with !Lyon I
and others, he would endeavor to select
the man best fitted for the position.
whether Republican or Democrat.
BIG JFOUXDRY COXCERX
GOES IXTO BANKRUPTCY
New York, N. Y., Feb. 12. The Cen
tral Foundry company, capitalized at
$14,000,000. which manufactures cast
iron soil pipes and fitting, went into the
hands of a receiver today. The creditors
allege liabilities of four and a half
you See Them in the
Will begin today, Feb. 12thf and continue till Feb. 25th, a Clear-Up Sale of 1 1"1 14b.
all winter ready-to-wear goods for men, boys, ladies, 'misses and children. Qrecy0ii St
In many cases these goods will be sold for less than the wholesale price, and &
i J.1U4,. , Z --- 4- -m-; r-."U J-n liotrn mi -fTi t n "b" tttq n-oirt crall rrfrrla -rrvr looo '
than we pay for them. Only in such cases as this when it comes at the end
of the season does it pay us to take a loss and close all odds and encls rather
than carry them over This is a straight, fair proposition. There are many
things on sale not mentioned here in winter goods at from 25 to 40 percent re
duction. We offer some big staple values for three days.
$7.50 boys high grade
worsted suits for '
$6.50 boys all wool high QA (
grade suits for p-X.ncJ
$5.00 boys' all wool wor- d q A
sted suits on sale at. . .
$4.00 boys' cashmere
and worsted suits for. .
$3.50 boys' suits, all
knickers, broken styles
$1.50 all wool worsted knickerbocker
pant3; sizes from 6 to d f(
16 years; for vlvU
$1.25 wool worsted and cashmere
knickerbocker pants for 6 OE-
to 16 vears; on sale at OvV
$1.00 worsted and cashmere knicker
bocker pants for boys 4 to J g?
16 years for 5 I OC
75c "knickerbocker pants for JP
boys 4 to 15 years for "wC
Men's Winter "underwear
$1.75 fine ribbed wool shirts and
drawers, on sale d A,f
$1.50 fine gray -wool shirts and
drawers, on sale ri 1 Q
I special lot of men's $1.00 wool
shirts and .drawers, on sale 'TA,
"t On?.. "Vowllii KVinfl rwifcrm
a WDtil a oyiiiii; .'ccun. .nuwi v.ri.w..
- fl fe mosfc deal6rs at
go, m sale gJc
Men's heavV grky "fleece lin- Q
ed shirts aidraLrs, ou sale 63 C
p, 5Qc rfbbed shirts and
dwer. on sale at 50C
. . -
$12.50 fine voile skirts, dQ QE
on sale at PO0
$10.00 fine chiffon pana- rj Jf
TTLn and voilft skirts for. . V wv
$8.50 black voile and
chiffon -panama skirts..
$6.50 black voile and chiffon pana
ma and colored skirts (&f QS
$5.00 black and colored d0 QJ
skirts for Po 73
1 special lot of ladies' and misses
skirt3; a good all wool ri0 EJ"
panama; black and colors y O J J
(Continued from Page One.)
bows with the rough men of his section.
When asked for a sketch of himself
in later life he referred to his educa
tion as being deficient, yet he knew
men as no other man did and he knew
conditions In America as they existed.
A Story Teller?
As a story teller Lincoln was irre
pressible. Ke liked to hear a story as
v.e.1 as to ell 011 wh'oh Is the mark
01' the true stor te'le-. He would
rather tit by the hur and 'Vrcap
3nrns." as he called it than to go to a
dance and gallop around the floor. His
humor was as contagious as it was
wholesome. He never told a story to
wound anyone's feelings and his repar
tee was never personal. Tall, awkward
and ungainly, he knew the pain' of a
personal thrust, although he enjoyed
telling of his awkwardness and lack
of beauty as much as he did hearing a
H Early Years.
Lincoln was a Hoosier. The early
years of his ljfe, the years when the
Impressions were being recorded on the
tablets of the brain that afterwards
molded his character, were spent in
the valley of the Ohio where men, rough
rugged men, but real men nevertheless,
lived next to nature without ostenta
tion and with a simple sincerity. His
first glimpse of the law was in a re
vised statute of Indiana. His first de
bates took place in the Gentryville vil-
They look well,
You try them on in
They feel well,
So there can be no
question about it.
Will they wear, '
We swear they
$15.00 Ladies' Suts
will h snld ah
$20 00 j Suit3
will be sold at
S25.00 Ladies' Suits
J. J. 9&0
will be sold at
$35.00 Ladies' Suits
sold in this sale at. .
Misses' and Children's
$8.50 Misses' suits; & a Ag
closing price for sp.tcJ
$10.00 Misses Suits;
closing price for
$12.50 Misses' Suits;
closing price for
Special Staple Values
For Saturday Night and Monday
10 yds. of the best 10c new Q s
spring Dress Gingham for...uUC
10 yds. ot the best 10c dou- vj q
hie fold Percale for O C
10 yds. of the best Apron m f
Check Gingham for U C
10 yds. of Gold Aledal Bleach wn
Domestic, free of starch 1 OC
9-4 Bleached. Pepperell Sheeting;
not over 5 yards to a cus- o A
tomer, for dai C
10 yds. double fold Percale, g p
cheaper than calico, for ODC
42-inch Peppere,! Pillow Casing, not
over d jaras to a cus
Outing Flannel Gowns
$1.50 outing flannel
$1.25 outing flannel gowns Off
for .": . . .". 2 3 C
$1-00 outing flannel gowns QA
Outing Flannel Petticoats
75c outing flannel Pg
petticoats .., 50v
50c outing flannel Q g"
petticoats . Ouv
35c outing flannel Ofi
lage store, the forum for the country
side. His first knowledge of nature
was gained In the pur,ple and jreen
woods of the bottom lands. There he
heard the call of the meadow lark and
the bob white, the call of the wild that
beckoned to him to come and sit at the
feet of the greatest teacher, to com
mune with nature In her element.
Abraham Lincoln "Abe" Lincoln
sounds so much more like the man
was a Hoosier. He was human, as hu
man as the little store keeper who went
to Washington just to see "Mister Lin
coln." His love for humanity was
equaled only by his love of country, the
country for which he gave his life.
Mark Twain said of the Lincoln birth
place that it was the "little farm that
raised a man." Rather, it was the little
farm where a man was born. To In
diana belongs the honor of rearing the
1 I iiimt AL
PHIPPS, CASTLE, GAGS, FISK AND BUR-G-ESSER
1910 K&OZ BLOCK SAILORS
BLACK OR BURNT STRAW
$5.00 VALUES FOR $2.95
The Best and
Cheapest Line of
India Linen in
Sheets and Pillow Cases
1 special lot of 9-4 Bleached Sheets,
free of starch, worth today sty
7oc; on special sale at. .O C
1 special lot of 42-inch Kliow Gases.
at'r..:: ti z ::!:. . 1 2 c
-l special lot or real heaw qualitv of
Atlantic Sheet, 9-4, worth f?o
8oc; on sale at J C
l2i i 42-indl" r Qes,
worth 13 l-2c; on special -I
sale at I IC
Ladies' Coais to Close Out
$20.00 Ladies' Goats A - .
now on sale at tP 1 LHh
jxo ana $j.d.ou JLadies' $q
coats; sale price now...tp0i0
$12.50 and $13.50 Ladies Q
coats; sale price now... p 0
$7.50 and $8.50 Ladies' , r
coats; now on sale at... Pr.OU
$7.50 Misses' and Children's Coats
now on sale
$5.00 Misses 'and Chil- $Q E?f
Coats on sale at )uOu
$4 and $4.50 Misses' and Q Q g?
ChOdren'3 Coats on sale. &rf0
$3.50 Misses' and Chil- d- Qg
dxen's Coats on gale at. . J) &0
$2.50 Children's Coats j - a j
on sale at r P JL rO
?b.oU long silk kimonos
on sale for
$2.00 long kimonos;
on sale for
$1.50 long- kimonos;
on sale for
$1.25 long kimonos
on sale for
1 lot of long kimonos; elbow A
length; on sale for iOC
Ladies' Knit Skirts
$1.50 knit wool skirts
$1.25 knit skirts
$1.00 knit skirts
50c knit skirts
man and to Illinois the honor of giving
him to the nation.
SPIVEY RESIGNS FR03I V.
Joe Splvey tendered his resignation
as city detective to mayor Sweeney to
day, and announces that he wiU short
ly engage in business for himself.
Spivey has been a member of the de
partment for two years and for several
months occupied the position of fine
collector in the place of Tom Cain, who
took a leave of absence.
On February 1 Barney Early was ap
pointed to the position of fino coUector
and Spivey resumed his position as city
ADS BT PHOXE.
Call Bell 115, Auto 1115, tell what
you wish to buy, sell or rent and The
Herald will do the rest.
Only Store for Authentic
liMPiiiiMyBMUfcsjafe'jjwuitJtw-iJ !, l.iiE' B