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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, March 04, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-03-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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PASO HEBAIJD
Friday, Maxell 4, 1910.
jf A straight? honest, II
II healthful cream of S3
II tartar baking powder II
I Made from Grapes,
p Contains not a grain b
VVV of injurious ingredient YjjHf
I CREAM. m
j. Fifty Years
mStti Standard Bsi
-
Bose Smock, Daughter of a
Preacher, Who Assumed
Name of Melville, Meets
College Friend Here.
"There is a tide in the affairs of mea
Which, taken at the flood, leads on
to fortune."
A Saturday night meeting of the
Webster Literary society of Franklin
college "was the freshet upon' -which
Rose Melville started on her cruise to
the land of Bon Bon, the fairy land
of fame and fortune.
Franklin college is an educational in
stitution which Is located at Franklin.
Ind. Attending school at Franklin,
which was a pioneer co-ed school, was
a slip of a girl named Smock, who
signed up in the registrar's office from
Terre Haute; pronounced "Terrie Hut"
west of the Wabash. She "was the
daughter of the Rev. Mr. Smock, a
Baptist minister t at Terre Haute, and
she had come to Franklin to get her
share of the higher education offered
at th Hoosier school.
"Just Acts Satumi."
Miss Smock was as verdant a fresh-
man as ever enroled for the spring j
term teaching course of any Indiana
college- She knew what she knew,
also what she did not know, and she
"won a home" with the Webster "Lit."
by her unaffected manner and droll
way.
When the literary society would hold
Its meetings on Saturday evening after
the school -work of the "week was done,
that funny Smock girl--would keep the
members giggling all through the dis
cussion of the "Why of the Where
fore" -which was intended to be solem
nity itself.
At one of the meetings of the Web
sterians the members gave an amateur
entertainment. 'Miss Smock was given
a placo on the hand made programs.
"Goodness gracious, girls," she gig
gled, "what in the -world can I do?"
"Just act natural, Rose and you -will
bo funny enough," one blase upperclass
girl said.
First Appearance a Hit.
From behind the curtain, which had
been improvised from a boarding house
bedspread the daughter of the Baptist
minister from "Terrie Hut" appeared,
apparently so ill at ease that, her em
barrassment was contagious. Her hair
mussed, and one foot turned toward
the south while the other pointed '
northeast. Miss Smock began a line of j
nonsensical patter, mucn or which was
"made up as she went along," as the
Hoosiers say. She twisted the corner
of her apron like an embarrassed
school boy saying a- speech, but she
soon had the audience tittering, then
giggling and finally screaming wJith
Thin Persons
The thin person, without muscular development given
ILG RAIJf
for a few months, will learn
proper diet. It's a food that
strength and mental power. 1 he best diet tor growing
children. A blending of WHEAT, OATS, and BAR
LEY into a food that feeds. Ask your Grocer.
laughter as her drollery about people
she knew back on the Wabash.
Attracts Attention.
There, on the platform of Webster
hall, with the smoky oil lamps for
footlights and before an audience of her
school friends, "Sis Hopkins" made -her
debut. Xot the Sis Hopkins who is well
known to American theatergoers, but
Sis in the making, an uncut and un
mounted jewel a diamond in the rough.
Other amateur performances were
given during the happy undergrad days
at old Franklin, among the maples, in
.which the minister's daughter was al
ways cast for the comic parts. Her
amateur efforts were so refreshingly
original that they attracted the atten
tion of a theatrical manager. She was
offered more money each week than
her ministerial father made in any six
months preaching the gospel to the
Wabash valley Baptists. The little skit
that she had done that Saturday night
in the literary society "hall was en
larged into a one act sketch for vaude
ville. Stage Xame Selected.
As the top line nume on an illumin
ated sign in front of the vaudeville
theaters. Rose Smock did not read as
euphoniously as the girl's manager de
sired. A hurryup call for a stage name
was made for a sweeter sounding name.
One of the girl's sisters was Mrs. Mel
ville. "Rose Melville" sounded as
smooth to ithe manager's ear as the purr
of a Persian kitten. It was Rose Mel
ville from that time.
The "Sis Hopkins" of vaudeville
proved so enjoyable that "Sis Hopkins"
the play, was written around the char
acter of the countryJaumpkin of a girl,
with the striped stockings and pig tails.
Playing in and out of season, Miss Mel
ville fills the theaters of the country to
capacity each time she visits the larg
er cities of the country. For one week
each year she appears at the Grand in
New York and all Broadway, with its
lights and lyrics fails to attract the
crowds while Sis Hopkins's name is
twinkling in electric lights in front of
the Grand.
Realizes Fortune.
Miss Melville has realized a fortune
small as fortunes go these daj-s but a
fortune which requires five ciphers to
write. In one season she cleared $30,000
on her play of Hoosier life and ir con
tinues tb have the same magnetic at
traction which a play with an appeal
ha.: clwavs had since the art of acting
besn.
Last summer Miss Melville went
abroad for a rest and motored through
Europe and eve-n there she wa; known
as "Sis Hopkins" the girl wih ilio
pigtails and the funny way; Her pic-
ture appears monthly on the front
cover of a magazine of fun which bears
her name.
Her quaint epigrams have been sent
broadcast on post cards and she is
known whereve English is spoken.
Like David Warfield, she has at
tempted to change her play from the
the tremendous advantage of a
imparts the highest health, i
Automobile Tires. Tubes and Sundries
CRAIG-, G'BQIOTELL & CO.
General Agents
Chamber of Commerce Builains
Southwestern Mining News
MEXICO MIKES IEN
Full Assessment Must Be
Paid on Fractions of
Pertenencias.
The department of the treasury of
Mexico through the general revenue of
f e of the City of Mexico has sent out
a circular announcing that according
to the new mining law the owners of a
fraction of a pertenencia have to pay
the full tax on it, regardless of the area
of it. The change has been brought
about from the rule in chapter 1, article
6, which reads:
"If. on locating a mining claim, it
should not be possible, by reason of the
bounding adjoining properties, to reduce
it to complete pertenencias, the non
reducible portion will be dominated
'Demasia, and it will be considered for
all legal purposes as composed of as
many pertenencias as there are hectares
contained In its horizontal projection,
and the fraction of a hectare remaining
i ue considered as anotner perrcneu-
-. n me uumeuuciuie poruon biiuuiu
be less than a hectare in horizontal pro
jection it will also be called a 'demasia,'
and will be considered for legal pur
poses, as a pertenencia. The regulations
will determine the form and terms in
which the pertenencias and 'demasias
are to be located."
"Under the old mining law." says
Orestes Peragallo. E. M.. "no taxes were
paid on a fraction of a pertenencia un
less it was above the hslf.
"From the above disposition, it is seen
that all fractions are considered as a
whole pertenencia and taxes have to
be paid on it. The new law went into
effect January 1 this year, and as the
taxes are paid in advance every four
months, beginning with the fiscal year,
July 1, it will now be necessary for
owners of mining claims embracing per- j
tenenclas and a fraction, under one-half
a pertenencia. to pay what is due on
the fraction -for the months of January
and February just passed. The new
disposition, however, allows them till
the end of March to pay without being
fined. But frdm now on the full taxes
will have to be paid In advance. The
collector of taxes, or timbre official
is personally responsible for the collec
tion of these taxes.
"To these mine owners who have paid
the entire annual tax In advance last
July until Tuly, 1910, time Is given till
the end of next June to pay to the Mex
ican treasury the amount that has not
been collected for the fraction of per
tenencias. After that time they will be
fined and their title fdrfelted if they I
fail to pay as above stated.
"This disposition affects only those
holding claims in which the area of
each has a fraction of a half or less
than a half of a pertenencia or hectare;
those whose mines have an area desig
nated by a round number are not af
fected." TOMBSTOXE COXSOLIDATED
IS "UXWATERIXG MIXE.
The Tombstone Consolidated Mines
company is installing another large
iboiler, and one more is on the way
to Tombstone. When these are installed
the company will have a battery of 10
immense marine boilers, adequate to
lift all the flood water that has impeded
the past development of these mines.
As soon as the two pumps, now sub
merged, can be reached at the 1000 foot
level, it is believed the water can be
handled with ease. When the lower
workings became flooded they were
pumping 7.000,000 gallons of water a
day. With the completion of the new
pumping plant they will be able to lift
14,000.000 gallons a day. The unwater
ing will, it is believed, uncover enor-
one the people know so well, thinking
they were tiring of the same lines and
same situations. But like Warfield's
"Music Master," the -public demanded
"Sis Hopkins," and Miss Melville con
tinues to braid her hair in two pigtails,
wear the ginghamdress and the striped
stockings for the entertainment of the
American people.
Meets School Friend Here.
Miss Melville had as a caller one of
the Webster Literary society members
who witnessed her first school girl ef
fort as "Sis Hopkins." Mrs. H. A.
Cuppy, who is the guest of her brother.
Rev. C. L. Overstreet, wa a student at
Franklin at the time Miss Melville
then Miss Smock entered the Indiana
school. They belonged to the same so
ciety and Mrs. Cuppy was in the audi
enco that Saturday night when "Sis
Hopkins" first appeared. Mrs. Cuppy is
the wife of Dr. H. A Cuppy of New
i orx, lormeny editor of "Public
VilllUIl.
AUTOISTS ARE FOUXD
OX ARIZOXA DESERT.
It is reported that W. H. Hansen, the
millionaire stock broker, who was lost
on the desert west of Yuma In an auto,
has been found bv a sMmhin nayr
which was sent out from Los Angeles
lu i.ie uie missing millionaire.
Hansen was in El Paso last month
with is wife, son and driver on his way
from Saratoga Springs to Los Angeles.
The murdered man came from El Paso.
He was killed by two hungry peons of
the unemployed thousands in Juarez.
He met death, by being struck on the
head with, a rock, stabbed in the back.
according to 'bull fighters method, and
slit across the throat
Wh -r, w r i i
fcucii, m. brief, are the .deductions made
by commandant of police Ponce de Leon,
of the Mexican city remrdinir the cae I
of the unidentified man found on the
outsKirts ol Juarez Tuesday atternoon.
ine manner ot the killing Is drawn fiom
the autopsy performed yesterday. The
remainder is speculative, but based on
certain facts.
For the reason that the murdered man
evidently was aot a resident of Juarez,
and maj' have been an American, a pho
tograph of his face may be viewed by
anybody at the Mexican "phce station-
Desprte the fact that absolutely no
clue as to identification has 'been
reached, two arrests were made 3'ester
day. Believing that the man was mur
dered in the lonelv and houseless district
by some members of the multitude of
THE MB OF fi SnUIGEH
mouq bodies of rich ore, and the com
pany will continue sinking to a greater
depth.
HERE FROM MEXXICO
OX RIG MIXING DEAL.
G. C. Beckman, one of the wealthiest
men of Parral, Hex.; A. J. McQuat
ters, of Dallas, and Senor Cosme Ben
goecho, of Santa Barbara, Mexico, are
at the Sheldon, where they are engaged
I in a big deal on pine lands and mines.
Messrs. Beckman and Bengoecho own
nearly 1.000,000 acres of the finest tim
ber lands west of Minaca and in Ou
rango. Mr. Beckman is also associated
with Mr. McQuatters in the ownership
of the Palmilla mine aud milling plant
i n Parral, formerly owned by Don PeuJ o
Alvarado.
ROSTOX CAPITALISTS BUY
TULA IROX MIXES IX MEXICO.
Tbo Tula ijron mines, situated in the
Tapala district, in the southern part
of Jalisco, Mexico, have lately been
acquired by the Mexican Iron and Steel
company, of Boston, at the price of
$1,000,000. The purchase includes a
tract of 12o,000 acres of land, and tim
ber amouifting to over 1,000,000,000
board feet.
French capitalists will also join in
the enterprise with Boston people, In
the exploitation of the mines and opera
tion of the plant, and the further sum
nf S1.nnO.000 will be exnenfled in im-
pr0vement3 and operation.
TO BLOW IX SMELTER
XEAR HERMOSILLO
The Pacific Smelting and Refining
company, which is subsidiary to the
Pacific Smelting and Mining company, j
of New York, is organizing a working
'"l""'Ji
force for its custom smelter at Fundi
clon, on the Southern Pacific railway
' extension out from Hermosillo, Sonora.
The intention is to blow in soon. The
smelter capacity is 350 tons daily. Con
tracts for custom ore are being made.
The company was organized last year
on a capital of $8,000,000 to take over
the Sonora properties "of the Douglas
Copper company and other mines.
LOS AXGELES COMPAXY TO
WORK MIXE IX MEXICO.
The Sierra Pinta Mining company has
been organized In L.os Angeles, Cal., to
acquire the mines, reduction plant and
railway of the Los Pintas Mining com
pany on St. Jorge bay. in the Altar dis
trict, Sonora. The price paid is said to
be $300,000.
The milling plant consists of five two
stamp Hendy mills, amalgamation
plates and concentrators. A cyanide
annex will be added. There are 6000
tons of ore in sight, averaging $42 a
ton.
GOOD ORE EXCOUXTERED
IX PARADISE CAMP.
In Paradise camp, Arizona, ore was
ecountered on the Scott & Crawford
J mine by Myers & Bland. 'In a tunnel,
at a depth of ahout 10 feet, there is
j about 15 -inches of rich lead-silver ore,
I going down at present, which is now be
j ing followed. The ore Is a sulphide.
In the same camp, the Longfellow,
after having been abandoned by former
owners, was relocated by Charles
Small, who did some -work on the prop
erty recently. The principal working Is
a shaft SO feet deep. It Is about two
miles west from the town of Paradise,
near the Santa Fe claim.
BUYS MACHIXERY IX EL PASO
FOR MIXE IX MEXICO
Senor Coronel Francisco M. Garcia, a
military engineer belonging the staff '
, of president Diaz in Mexico City, was
here Thursday. He came in from his
mine located at Pilares de Teras. Yzabel,
Nacozari, Sonora, and he bought some
machinery and implements for his
mine.
He anticipates a large boom for that
parr of the country as -soon as the South
ern Pacific will have closed its gap con
necting the frontier to the Pacific coast
with another line and opening a virgin
country until now neglected on account
W. R. BROWN TALKS
OF NEW BRIDGE
Santa Fe Is Xot Interesting
Itself in Stanton Street
Structure.
The Santa Fe railway company will
not interest itself in the construction
of the proposed free bridge between El
Paso and Juarez over the Rio Grande,
according to the statement of W. R.
Brown, division freight and passenger
agent.
"I was appointed a member of a com
mittee to secure an estimate as to the
cost of the structure," Mr. Brown stated
"and the estimate of $175,140 came from
the engineer's office of the Santa Fe.
The South Stanton street citizens who
are working for the" bridge were cal
culating on too small an amount for its
construction, so I thougnt. and I was
asked to secure an estimate as to its
cost.
"Of course, the Santa Fe would ba
glad to have the bridge thrown across
the Rio Grande," Mr. Brown also stated,
"but so far as I know it will not take
an active interest in the work."
uneniploj'ed peons who linger in Juarez
unable to pass the international line, an
inspection was made of all hungry so
journers in the cit ArcaUio Segura
was arrested. He wore a pair of sus
penders on which were Wood stains. The
"murdered man's body bore no suspend-
IP' 31either belt-1 The 'blouse of Entimio
ena also arrcsted, vas spattered with
blood. Neither of the men have given
an3T satisfactory explanation of hov the
, stains came on their apparel. The-
court onetters iurisdiction of the
Prof. W. R. Webb, principal of the
well known Webb school, of Bell
Buckle, Tenn.. was a visitor in El Paso
yesterday. Prof. Webb is on his way
to California for a short vacation.
Pro. Webb has pupils from all over the
United States at his school and where
over he goes he meets -omc of his old
pupils. There are a few of them in El
Paso.
Clarence Lapowski, of New York
City, son of Sam Lapowski, is isiting
the famllj at 1218 Prospect avenue.
transportation and Yaqui
AM PAR O COMPAXY TO
INCREASE PRODUCTION
The Ampar ilrnlng company, of
J Philadelphia, operatin
; the Etzatln
j district, Jalisco, Mexico, had a produc
tion In 1909 of $1,445,000. During the
present year the company will increase
its reduction facilities by the instala
tion of two Krupp tube mills, three
Wilfley concentrators, two Dorr classi
fiers, one Dorr thickener, and three
j'achuca tanks, which new equipment
will enable the handling of 1000 addi
tional tons of ore monthly, the ore now
handled being 5000 tons a month.
A recent estimate places the ore re
serves in the Amparo mines at 365,000
ton?, and on old workable dump of 45,
000 tons. The company is now sink
ing the double compartment shaft 300
feet additional, which will give a total
depth of 1000 feet.
SIXKS SHAFT OX SILVER
MIXE XEAIt El, PASO.
John Moffat has arrived from Lasca
and the Quitman mountains, where he
is developing the Beulah mine, which
he and Dr. Walker recently leased and
bonded from Thomag O'Keefe, of this
city. Mr. Moffat brought in some sil
ver ore in trhich the chlorides are
thickly disseminated. He is sinking "a
shaft on the vein. The mine is about
five or six miles from Lasca station,
and 80 miles. east of this city.
J tjjteD GOLD MIXES
IXSTAL CYAXIDE PLAXT.
The United Gold Mines company,
j p"b ,""-' . ". "-
I i: .- l l -
HiKoa, ru., iiuz tuiapicicu liic nctv
mill and cyanide plant, and started
operations. It has a. capacity of 40
tons daily. The mine is opened to a
depth of 400 feet. The ores are rich
in gold.
TO DRIVE TUXXEL OX
MIXE IX SAX AXDREAS.
Monterey, X. M., Marcn 4. Mr. Hop
kins ds here from Midland, Texas, on
his way to his mine in the San Andreas
mountains. He intends to drive a tun
nel. James Green came up from Ala
mogordo to help him.
SELL MEXICO SMELTER.
The National Metaiurgical company,
which has been operating a custom
smelter and mines in the Matehuala
district in the state of San Luis Po-
f to'si, for several years, has sold its prop
erty to the American Smelters Securi
ties company, a branch of the American
Smelting and Refining company. The
smelter consists of three furnaces, with
an aggregate capacity of 550 tons. In
addition to copper and lead-silver
mines under title, several properties are
under lease.
GEOLOGIST VISITS CITY.
J. E. Spurr, geologist and mining, en
gineer, and -wife, of New York, were
at the St. Regis yesterday, and left
this morning for Los Angeles, Cal. Mr.
Spurr made the examination of the
Goldfleld and Tonopah districts for the
United States geological survey, and
also of Cripple Creek, and his reports
are considered classics In mining lit
erature. IXTERESTED IX SOXORA.
E. H. De Vore, of Douglas, mining en
gineer, is at the St. Regis. He says
that California capitalists are taking
ore interest in Sonora and Sinaloa
than any other class of investors, con
s-ideringr the west coast of Mexico their
own particular proT,ince.
3IIXIXG MEX IX CITY.
Charles Thayer, for several years
bookkeeper of El Tlgre Mailing com
pany, is at the Angelus hotel with his
wife.
G. Percy Smith, mining engineer, of
Guaymas, Sonora, is at the Sheldon.
E. li. Duford, of New York, general
manager of the L.as Chispas silvery
mines in sonora, .aiexico, is ax me
Sheldon.
GOOD ORE EXCOUXTERED.
The Merrill gold mine, near Cochise,
Ariz., is on Steel mountain, and is own
ed by the Cochise Mineral and Mining
company. It hag a shaft 50 feet deep
and a tunnel GO feet long and drifts.
These are all in ore, running up to $430
a ton.
MIXIXG MEX HERE.
John B. Farish and Fred G. Farish,
prominent mining men of Denver, are
at the Sheldon and leave tonight for
southern Mexico, where they are oper
ating mines. John B. Farish has been
&.
t44
5'-
9Vui-irrt
of lack of
troubles.
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Sir . Mlj i l ' V??
What
M
"Nature's Gift From The Sunny South"
New York, December 15, 1906
Th9 N. K. Fairbank Company,
Dear Sirs:
Many years ago I discontinued the use of lard in my kitchen and substituted for it
as an experiment--COTTOLENE, then comparatively a new product.
Since my first trial of it I can truly say that it has given complete satisfaction,
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I wish it were in my power to install this pure vegetable product in tho esteem of
my fellow housewives in place of the gross, and often diseased, animal fats.
I rarely recommend any proprietary article in print, however good I may think it,
but after many years use has proved to my household and myself the excellence of C0TT0LENE,
I feel -justified in departing from the self-imposed rule. I honestly believe it to oe the
very 'best thing of its kind ever offered to the American housekeeper, and I am glad of tha
opportunity to make my conviction public.
Yours truly,
NOTE "MARION HARL.AND" is well known as one of the foremost cooking experts in the United States. Sfae is th
Author of the famous "Marion Harland Cook Book" and her articles on culinary subjects are widely read and hishly
prized. Her high standing and long experience with COTTOLENE make this endorsement particularly strong and -vincing,
and it is doubly gratlfvlng because of the fact that it came entirely unsolicited. & ana ccm
fcg8" Jferf
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in mining engineering longer than any!
one in the west.
Sidney H. Parsons, manager of La
Libertad mines in Sonora, is at the St.
Reeris.
Mr. Duforq, manager of the Pedra- j
sino mine, Sonora, is at the Sheldon.
GIobeMilIs Graham Flour and Whole
"Wheat Flour. Fresh from the rolls.
'Nuff Sed. Try a sack. At all grocers.
"UXIOX LABOR XOTES. v
The Journeymen Plumbers union last
week initiated tivo candidates and ac
cepted four other clearing cards.
The Sheet Metal "Workers have do
nated a new charter frame, which hangs
In hall No. 2.
A new candidate has been initiated and
two applications are pending with the
International Alliance of Theater em-ploj-es.
The members are meeting at 11
oclock of nights, and are the only labor
folk keeping such late hours, for meet
ing purposes at least.
Now there are more than 143 members
of the Mechanics association here. Fire i
candidates were initiated at the last '
meeting.
The regular meeting of the Typo
graphical union will be held Sunday at
2:30 oclock. Interesting reports are to
be made.
Members of the Boilermakers union
are happy over the 2 eent per hour in
crease in wage at the G. H. & S.
A. shops.
Treasurer Lax Logan has returned
from Houston, where he was called on
union business.
Six candidates were initiated at the
ias-t meeting of Carpenters , union No.
544.
Prospect of settling the grievance of
the Electrical workers' union is said to
be encouraging. It is likely a conven
tion will be held this summer for the
purpose of settling the matter. Four -new
candidates recently have been added.
Daytom to See Aviators.
Dayton, O.. March 4. The Interna
tional Aero club has decided to hold an
aviation meeting here beginning May
13.
iarion Harland"
tqmq
lire to
visit the
real Closing
Out Sale
She!
and
ui
f
Saturday Might the Doers art
Ciosed and will not Rfopen.
Saturday l& Your Last Day.
Gus Momsen
o.
110 S.Oregon St
ASSAYEBS & GHSMIsfs
Independent Assay Offic
ESTABLISHED 188S.
D. "W. RzcsHABT, E JL, Proprieior.
Agent for Ore Skippers Assays ani
Chzmical Analysis. Mines Examinaft
end Reported Upon. Bullion Work c
JjNCfctjr. p.o. BOX 89.
Office and Laboratory:
Ccr. Su Fnudscs & CMBMfesxSfe.
EL PA?0, TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT A FSRGT7SOX,
Successors to Hughes & Critchati.
Assay ers. Chemists. Metallurjjlru.
Agents 'er Or Shippers.
5223s San Francisco St. Fkeaa 334.
BAGGAGE
& TRANSFER
BAGGAGE
PHONF, BELL 1 AUTO 1001
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
Longwell's Transfer
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
ODOM TRANSFER CO.
BAGGAGE AND MOVING
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
PROMPT ATTENTION
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 19S6
109 MAIN ST.
Dr. G. E. CAMERON
Dentist
Full Set Teeth (best teeth) $10.00
Reliable dentistry at reasonable
prices.
Office over Guarantee Shoe Store
THE W03IAN AND THE
ADVERTISING JiEPORT CARDS.
Supt. F. M. Martin, of the city schools,
states that he has been convinyd. that
the woman who has been soliciting ad
vertisements for cards which she said
would be used in the schools for pu
pils's reports, was innocent of any
wrong intention, but merely ignorant
of theUaw.
"In some states where she has been
operating the county superintendent
also has jurisdiction over the city
schools," he said, "and before she be
gan her work here. I understand that
-she got the permission of the county
superintendent. But the county su
perintendent has no jurisdiction over
the city schools and anyhow, the law
prohibits our use of report cards bear
ing advertisements."
Thinks of
i mm
tUlCOUro. prQitZoAiA

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