Newspaper Page Text
Friday, July 29, 1910.
1 I'flp v fcJfJtpi TLT begin tomorrow morning a sale of Summer Suits that is mSmml BSIpIIIm
1 & JSNr fCC M "1 ilNillL WW most extraordinary. Stock must be reduced before new fall W&SMr r t tly BPfeliK
I Ij&W vJlier IlO. I ' jP?I Soods arrive. We have, a surplus of 500 Summer Suits W OfTer Nfl 3 WKk
I Vr' lS? m tvhich we propose to sacrifice during the next 8 days. ffjgr M.JLIM. A vJ J BlB
I I '-'w . g 1 S n addition to suits, all other summer goods are reduced fPw ' wH
1 Mi d12 Efcfl iiito lm In 17 til until you will find them to be the best bargains you can fsy IJfcOP- ff C? JL "Y IB wM'
lit pio.DU ouiis vniy y poss&iyimykEiPasQ. w jjZb.UU omts Unly l
1(4 1 A Q If SEE THE WINDOW DISPLAYS OF SUITS m g p-
I I Offer No. 2 --$20.50 Suits $13.50 P f I
I I No.
For this offer we have collected a lot of men's
summer suits that haVe never, nor can now, be
equaled at the price. There is a full range of
sizes for youths, young men and the "Mder men.
Every pattern of the present season is to be
round in the assortment, as well as ail tue late
models. At' regular prices, these suits were unusually good
values. At the sale price, you will find them to be the best
suits you can buy at anywhere near that price. These are
$18.5Cf suits, on sale beginning tomorrow morning at
In this special lot at $13.50 you will find surprising values. If you
have any idei of spending just about this amount of money for a suit
you can find YOTJE, suit here. By this we mean the size and style
range is so extensive that you will be able to find a suit that it would
seem was made just for you. In th lot are suits of many figures, many
colors, in&ny shapes and every style. These are $20.50 suits; for the
next eight days they will be sold at
t . T" - ..
TIE BRITISH GflfSIS
(Continued from Page Six.)
.$16 50 will certainly seem a small price when you
see these. suits. The majority of them are the
celebrated Schloss "Baltimore" Clothes, which
is really all we need to tell you about them. How
ever, we want to impress on you the satisfaction
and conrrort td be found in penect ritting clothes.
Suits in this lot will not only fit you perfectly, but, they will
wear well and retain their shape. Getting a high class suit at
a low price is merely a matter of coming here tomorrow, or
next week, and selecting a $25.00 suif at
Eeal Estate Deals A New
City Ordinance Three
Alpine, Tex., July 29. The final ex
aminations of the Alpine summer hor
mal are now heing held and -will close
Friday, after -which the larger part of
the teachers -will return to their re
spective homes, -while some of them
will remain here for the remainder of
W. L.. Means sold a five acre tract of
land out of his addition to Alpine on
the west side to "W. G. "Wallace, of Ma-j
rietta, Okla. Mr. "Wallace -will go back
to his old home for the remainder o
the summer, but expects to anove to Al
pine and set the tract in trees next fall.
The consideration in this deal amounted
The automobile party from Goliad,
who had been pending the past two
-weeks in Alpine, has returned 'to Go
liad. Miss Viola Trent entertained a num
ber of her friends.
Miss Guida Meyer entertained a num
ber of her friends at the Newton home.
An ordinance defining1 disorderly
houses and disorderly conduct and pro
viding: for their suppression and pun
ishment has passed at the last meeting
of the ci'y council.
J. A. Hargus, a prominent rancher of
Marathon, -who "was here on business,
says that the drillers are getting busy
now trying to do something "with the
well swice the company filed suit against
Misses Hattie and Dora Powers, of
Victoria, are in the city to spend the
The delivers' horse belonging to Hord
& Co., of this place, ran away dorr if"
Main street, around by the Garnett ho
tel and running to the store "where he
was grabbed by Walter L.. Matthews. He
did no damage except to demolish, the
delivery -wagon. This is the third run
away In Alpine this week.
Miss Margaret Kokernot is visitino
friends in north and east Texas.
Mrs. J. C. Richards of Itasca, is here
visiting her son, Glenn C. Richard, who
has aS small ranch about four miles
north of Alpine.
Mrs. A. M. Turney entertained a num
ber of her friends at her home in the
western part of the city in honor of her
j -sister, Miss Moge Ethelridge, of Pales- j
Mrs. Ed Linn fs expected home soon.
She writes from Beeville that her fath
er, who was not expected to lhe for
some time, is much better.
Miss K?atherine Buckalew. of Bee
ville, is here visiting her sister, Mrs.
George "W. Page.
A. B. "Weakley has gone to Post City
for a short visit to his brother, Ira
"Weakley, who has been elected county
and district clerk in that county.
W. E. Caldwell and family and "Wni.
Adams and family have returned from a
two weeks outing in the Fort Davis
Miss Lula Griffith gave a lawn party
at her home in the northwest part of
Francis Hall gave a barbecue at his
ranch located about 10 miles north of
A. B. Burton, assistant cashier -of the
First National bank, of this place, has
returned from a three weeks visit to
his old home in Palestine.
The following Alpine citizens at
tended the Skillman-Grove camp meet
ing: Mr. and Mrs. H. "W. Townseud,
H. L. Kokernot and family, Mr. and
Mrs. L. G. Kokernot, Mr. and Mrs. S.
E. Allison, J. B. Irving and family, "W.
E. Caldwell and family, MrsJ F. E. Gil
lette, Misses Margaret Linn, Lottie Sow
ell Thalia Gillette,, Mary Sanford,
Messrs. Quince Mills, R. B. Slight Clyde
Buttreil, -C. C. "Richard, Mrs. J. C.
Richard and others.
There will be a meeting of the T Her
ary lub Tuesday afternoon, August 2,
at the residence of Mrs. .",. "W. Tates.
The latest owner of ar automobile is
J. B. Irving, who this week purchased
a model 17 Buick from the Alpine Auto
D. J. R. Middlebrooke and S. A.
j Arett have arranged an auto speed con
i test, the route to Marfa and back, the
prize being a purse of $500. Each car
i will carry a man to open gates.
i Bids are now open for the building
1 of a one story brick church for the
members of the Baptist church of -Alpine.
W A I
A new creation in the food line. The combining of
Wheat Rice, Oats and Barley. No breakfast food can
compare with it. One trial will prove it.
Ask Your Grocer.
divided into classes, that the lower
classes have little and must receive
les, that the middle classes have some
thing and must receive something, and
that the upper classes have much and
must receive more.
The Social Lines.
. The publican, who sometimes assists
the barmaid but more often lounges in
statv, was told by an Idling American
that m the United States there was no
such separation of the rich and the
poor when it came to the business of
selling strong drink. Being an En
glishman he showed no interest in that
strange statement. The American then
ventured the assertion that even the
most aristocratic Yankee would object
to paying three times as much money
for the same drink of the same liquor
served over the same bar by the same
barmaid, He went so far as to de
clare that the bartender would not
recognize either inferiority or superior
ity in the quality of .money" shoved
across the mahogany on account of the
socal station of the imbibing .spender.
He told the publican that he 'doubted
if a dozen men could be mustered in
all the great republic who tould de
liberately go into a section of a bar
room reserved for the lower classes,
even to save two cents on the price of
a drink. The publican thought it all
over and said: "But how do they keep
the classes apart?"
"Women Drink: Here.
Other things are strange and pecul
iar in these stratified and classsified
barrooms. "Women enter them at will,
publiclv and upon a plane of exact
equality with the men. In the public
and the private bars they stand and
take their drinks with the men, in the
saloon bar, or in the occasional "ladle-.'
bar" boasted by some establishments,
they find seats and may sip their liquor
at ease. Shocking as this may seem
to the puritanical Yankee, it has its
redeeming features. The barmaid Is
always present and her presence and
her sex must always be respected.
Women are present in each of the bars,
and the fact that they are there im
poses an additional obligation upon the
men. For that reason the British bar
rooms, although the scene of as much
hard drinking as the American saloon,
has none of the coarse conversation
and rude ribaldry wfelch characterizes
even the "better places" among Amer
ican saloons. A man who would dare
to use in one of these London barrooms
the language to be heard almost any
hour of any day in an American saloon
would need the aid of the police to
protect him from the fury of the out
raged patrons of the place.
Even Children Enter Bars.
Until a year ago children also came
and went at will to these barrooms,
and were served with liquors up to the
limit of their ability to drink and pay.
The lawt parliament passed what is
knon as the children's act. This" law
makes provisions for juvenile houses
of correction.for the separate care
juvenile delinquents, and deals gener
ally with the problems of the protection
of child life. But its most radical
feature was the incorporation of a pro
vision prohibiting children under 14
years old from entering public houses,
and forbidding publicans to serve liquor
to them. In the United States where
eren saloon keepers are on record as
favoring the strict enforcement of laws
forbidding the tale of liquors to minor.-;,
this prohibition might not seem
radical. But in England it was hailed
as an invasion of personal liberty.
In the last campaign as much was
said about the horrors of this children's
act as about any other one deed of the
Liberal government among the loner
classes of London voters. Letters were
written to The Times complaining that
it worked a great hardship upon a
mother to be forced to leave her child
ren outside while she went into the
public house for refreshments. One
irate correspondent said that on the
occasion of a piciic somewhere in
northern England he counted 15 babies
lying on the pavement in front of the
village public house, condemned by the
cruel edict of the radical government
from going inside and draining the
dregs from their mother's glasses.
Although the classes and the masses
are separated within the portals of the
inn, they are united in support of the
principle that it is the privilege of every
man, woman and child to do exactly
as he pleases.
Tomorrow Newspapers. Pink and
PAYS DUTY OX CAJVADIAX OATS.
Seattle, "Wash., July 29. The United
States board of general appraisers, in
a decision received here today, confirms
the duty of $35,000 Imposed on a train
load of Canadian oats which "W. TV.
Robinson suplied to the government last
year" for feed. Robinson, who had a con
tract to supply forage for army horses
in the Philippine Islands, maintained
that In filling a contract he could buy
feedstuff where he pleased and when
his trainload of Canadian oats was
brought here, he paid the duty and appealed.
CA2TT CLIMB TO
iSTotecl JM.nintain' Giinbers
iSToi Sarpiised at Fail
ure of Explorers.
Seattle, Wash.. July 29. It is the con
tention of Thomas 'Lloyd and other
Alaskan mountaineers that Mount Mc
Kinley cannot be climbed from the
Cook Inlet side at any time, and that
it can be ascended from the Fairbanks
side only in the spring, while the snow
is hard and the crevasses in the great
glaciers are bridged by the snow. ,In
the summer the crevasses are peril
ous. The dlsapearance of the flag from
the summit -of Mount McKinley was to
have been expected, they say, on ac
count of the high wind that sweeps over
These views are brought out by a dis
patch from Seward, Alaska, stating xhat
the Portland Oregonian-New York Her
ald Mount McKinley expedition, headed
by C. E. Ruk, of Chelan, TVash., which
sailed from eTfttIe on the revenue cut
ter Tacoma, April 24, and which fol
lowed Dr. Cook's route up the Susltna
and Chulitna rivers, failed to reach
the summit of Mount McKinley and is
now on the way back to Seward.
The dispatch added that the climbers
ascended the peak alleged by Cook to
be the summit, but it is 10 miles from
the topmost point of the mountain. The
Rusk party were unable to see the flag
which the Thomas Lloyd party are al
leged to have planted on the summit
last April, and are disinclined to be
lieve the story told by the Fairbanks
The party headed by professor Parker,
of New York, and Belmo're Brown, of
Tacoma, Is still endeavoring to ascend
Asahel Curtis, of Seattle, a celebrated
mountain climber, had not expected any
summer expedition to succeed. He say
that Rusk has no superior as a moun
tain climber, and if Rusk could not suc
ceed in summer, no one can. Curtis be
lieves Thomas Lloyd's story of the as
cent, as do all the members of the Seat
tle Mountaineers club. Lloyd is a
wealthy man of high reputation, and
has made no effort to exploit his feat
for financial gain.
Maj. E. S. Ingram of Seattle, who
climbed Mount St. Elias, with the
duke of the Abruzzi, says that if he
were to' attempt to ascend Mount McKin
ley he would establish a camp in au
tumn at the base of the mountain and
make a dash for the summit in the
spring when the crevasses are scaled.
Besides Rusk, there are in his party A.
L. Cool, "of Chelan. "Wash., a trapper;
Joseph Ridley, a Mount Baker forest
ranger, and F. H. Rojre, of Portland,
Saw 'Ttioripv omnrrn-w ctn rsvtah1ii
fat Ardoin's market.
' Save money tlomorrow on meats at
HERD OF 20.000 WALRUS EX
COUNTERED IX BEnRIXG STRAITS
Seattle, "Wash., July 29. The gasoline
trading schooner Helen Johnson, owned
and navigated by Louis ,Lane, son of
Charles D. Lane, the California million
aire, on July 5, encountered a herd of
20,000 walrus in the sea near the Dlo
mede Islands in Bearing Straits. Th
animal covered an area of several acres
A protographer was on the Johnson
and the Incident will be recorded sci
entifically. This is said to be the largest
herd ever seen and seems to discredit
reports of the impending extinction of
walrus through hunting for Its ivory
Tomorrow beins tke last SatHrday ef
the jftoath, The HeralB carrier xMl pre
sent bill for tie montk ef Jnly. Sub
scribers will kiadV sete tie aheve aad
be ready for the beys.
"Can be depended upon" is an ex
pression we all like to hear, and -when
it is used in connection with Chaasber
lain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy it means that it never fails to
cure diarrhoea, dysenterj- or bowel
complaints. It is pleasant to take and
equally valuable for children and adults.
Sold hy all druggists.
No case of Rheumatism was ever cured except by a thorough, purifica
tion of the blood; just as long as the blood remains charged with ferment
ing uric acid poison the painful disease will continue. The pains and 'aches
of Rheumatism are only symptoms, and it is true these may be scattered
and temporarily relieved by the application of plasters, liniments and
home remedies of various kinds, but the person who trifles with this dan
gerous disease by depending on local treatment alone is bound to pay for
the mistake with constant suffering, later on. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism
in the only way it is possible to cure the disease. It goes down into the
blood and removes the uric acid from the circulation, so that the nerves,
bones, muscles and joints are all lubricated and fed with nourishing matter,
instead of being continually irritated and inflamed with the sharp, uratic
impurity.. When S. S. S. has cleansed and purified the blood'the pains
and aches cease, all inflammation disappears, stiffened muscles are made
supple, ad every miserable symptom of Rheumatism is corrected. Book
on Rheumatism and any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO,, ATLANTA, GA
THE HISTORY OF
AMERlCMi. RAILROADS ,
deservedly credits the Pesylvaxia with stimulating- the development
of transportation facilities. Attempts to duplicate the physical condi
tion of its roadbed, perfection of its safety appliances, the excellence of
its equipment and methods of operating' trains gives it first place as
"The Standard Railroad of America."
The Pennsylvastia was the first railroad to use stone ballast, steel
rails, block signals, track tanks, etc.
The first "Limited" trains were run over thePEJ7NSYi.VANiA.
It originated 18-hour trains between Chicago and New York, and
24-hour trains between St. Louis and New York.
Years ago the Pennsylvania employed trained and courteous rep
resentatives to deliver tickets and baggage checks to residences, hotels
and places of business; to accompany departing travelers to trains and
meet those arriving. The little things, as well as the big things, which
make traveling the pleasure it is today, were introduced by the Penn
sylvania. The extension of its steel rails into New York City and the con
struction of the greatest railroad station in the world in the very heart
of the Greater City of New York, close to Broadway, will, when steel
trains run into that station from Chicago, from St. Louis, and from
other cities in the "West, in the summer of 1910, be an achievement
which present generations will not see duplicated.
"It's just like the Pennsylvania ! "
Always Ahead in Everything!
"The Standard Railroad of America!"
Ask for booklet describing how the Pennsylvania System extended its rails to
the heart of New York City and constructed the Pennsylvania Static, near Broad
way, at a cost of over Oae Hundred Million Dollars. Telephone or call at
GEO. T. HULL, District Apent
911 Seventeenth Street, Denver, CoL