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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 15, 1910, Page 5, Image 5',
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EL PASO HERALD
Tuesday, November 15, 1910 5
Household Economy, f
How to Have the Best Cough
Syrup and Save $2, by
Maklag It at Home.
rh medicines, as a Tule, contain
o lor-rn mtatitltv of nlain svrim. If you
take one pint of granulated sugar, add
V. pint of -warm water, and stir about
two minutes, you have as good syrup
as money could buy.
If you will then put 2 ounces of
Pinex C50 cents worth) In a pint bottle,
and fill It up with the Sugar Syrup,
you will Oiave as much cough syrup as
you could buy ready-made for ?2.o0.
It keeps perfectly.
And you will find it the best cough
svrup vou ever used even in whoop
ing cough. You can feel it take hold
usually stops the most severe cough
In 24 hours. It is Just laxative enough,
has a good tonic effect and taste Is
pleasant. Take a teaspoonful every
one, two or three hours.
It is a splendid remedy, too. for
hoarseness, asthma, chest pain's, -etc
Pinex is the most valuable concen
trated compound f Norway white pine
extract, rich In gulaicol and all the
healing pine elements. No other prep
aration will work in this formula.
This recipe for making cougn rem
edv with Pinex and Sugar Syrup Is
now used and prized in thousands of
homes in the United States and Can
ada. The plan has ttften been Imitated
but never successfully. , ,,...
A guarantee of absolute satisfaction,
or monev promptly refunded goes with
this recipe. Tour druggist has nex
or will get It for you. If not send to
The Pinex Co., Ft "Wayne. Ind.
CHQDLBQARD REFUSES T
RIMES FOR II
Wfll Win In
Many Years' Experience
Causes Mrs. Sells to Think
She Can Predict Out-
New Hartford, Iowa. "I think I am
well qualified," writes Mrs. X Eells, of
this place, "to recommend Cardui, and
strongly advise all women to give it a
trial. For the past 24 years, I had been
afflicted' with troubles peculiar to tvo-
men. They made life a burden, for me.
I tried home doctors, -and various reme
dies without relief.'.. At" last I began to
take Cardui, according to directions,
and now I am entirely cured of all my
ro you suffer from any of those trou
bles to -which all women are liable? If
so, how would y,ou like to be able to
say, ""Now I am entirely cured of all
my afflictions," like Sirs. Eells does?
Take Cardui, the woman's tonic.
For more than half a century, this
purely vegetable, gentle-acting, -wo-:
man's remedy, has been in successful
use In the treatment of just such
troubles. Not only has It helped sick
T. omen to health, but as a strength
giving tonic for wealc, debilitated "wo
men, it has been found of more than or
Keep 'Cardui convenient in the closet.
Buy a. bottle -today at the "nearest drug
store -and'begin to" use It t fct t.
Requisition From Principal
Refused Expenses of the
Schools in October Heavy.
Members of El Paso's school board
refused, at the meeting Monday night,
to purchase rawhide whips for use on
"I do not believe in corporeal punish
ment, I refuse to O. IC tnis -pert of the
requisition made by Miss Myra Prater,
of the Beall -school, but I do recommend
the purchase of red ink and thumb
tacks," declared trustee E. H. Irvln,
referring to the rawhides. He ex
plained that the red ink is used for
marking deficiencies and the thumb
tacks are for tacking up exhibits.
In her request for new whips, M's-j
Prater said that the two old ones are
vorn out. B. L. Dorbandt remarked
that in his -day dogwood was good
enough. The recommendation, of Dr.
Irvln was carried out and the raw'nlde
Discussing improvements at the
Highland Park school, Br. Irvin said:
"We learned that we could not erect
the two new rooms for less than SJ.200,
so we boxed In the end of the hall at
a cost of $40, and are using that for
the present. It serves the purpose."
"W. H. "Winter made a motion mat in
future only the action of the board and
not the discussions thereof be noted in
the minutes of the meetings by the
secretary. Tnis carried. Dr. Irvin
jokingly voting no. Winter sard that
the minutes as prepared by F. E. Saw
yer required too much time to read.
Harper agreed with him and seconded
his motion, which carried.
On recommendation of the internal
committee, the resignation of Mrs.
Mary B. Gleason as teacher of the fifth
grade at the Beall school was accepted
and Miss Jennie Nichols appointed in
her place. The request of Miss Edna
school fence was granted, as was a re
quest from superintendent E. A. Eoss
for 300 feet of 1x12 Texas pine ror use
in the manual training department- This
will, according to Prof. Boss, cost not
over ?15. '
Requests for screens on the second
floor of the Vilas school and the instala
tion of glass to take the place of three
broken panes was granted, auditor
Sawyer being authorized to maKe the
purchase in Chicago where he has
Youud that he can buy the wire cneaper
than here. i
Secretary Sawyer reported the receipt
of $136.90 from the Alemania Fire In
surance company on a returned policy
and part from Mrs. Leila T. Moore for
express charges paid on a package
which dt was at first believed was in
tended for the schools. He said that
this brought collections up to $324.09.
To Make Art ExkiMt.
A request that art exhibits' from the
El Paso schools be made before t'.e
meeting of tne State Teachers' associa
tion in Abilene during the holidays,
foi nd fa cr in the eyes of. tne board
a'ul the expense incident Lherero, which
will not exceed $5, was authorized. Su
perintendent Crozier, answering a query
from Mr. Winter as to whether or no
the schools would benefit by the exhibit
said: "It will attract the attention of
school teachers and when we neea good
ones we will be able to get them after
they nave seen the work that we do in
our schools. It wlU also prove bene
ficial to the city, for It will bring new
Screws, brackets and shelves for hold
ing window flower boxes at the Mesa
school were allowed, as were also tha
extensions of the telephones In the pri
vate offices of superintendents Crozier
and Ross at the Mesa school and of
principal White at the high school. All
bills allowed by the finance committee
were ordered paid.
Trustee Winter suggested that tne
auditor be required to! -investigate and
read &as and water meters and the bal-
Crab Orchard the Mecca
Of American Fox Hunters
Seventeenth Annual Meeting of National Hunters' Association Attracts Lovers
of the Sport in Large Numbers.
(By Frederick -J. Haskin.)
THE present week sees the atten
tion of the fox hunting world di
rected toward Crab Orchard,
Thomas for leave of absence during I ance of the board thinking this a good
.... ... .. i .. ...-i
Tne -. Daianc or tne scnool term, to en- 1 suggestion, aaopteu it.
It Causes Much Misery if not
Kept in Condition.
Many women -who would not tolerate
anything but a scrupulously clean
Kitchen continue -day 4n and day out to
suffer from an unclean stomach, -where
food ferments, turns sour and becomes
It is just as easy for a woman to
keep Jier .stomach clean, as to keep her
kitchen -clean; in fact it is much easier,
and does not require hours of toil.
One or two Ml-o-na stomach tablets
after each meal will In a short time
thoroughly clean and renovate the most
distressed stomach. They will do more;
they will put strengtn and energy Into
the walls of the stomach, and cause the
juices of digestion to flow freely, so
that all food wilt -promptly digest.
Womem; keep your stomach :lean and
free from fermenting food, smd you will
find that other ailments -such as- nausea,
biliousness, sick headache, nervousness,
sleeplessness, constipation and palpi
tation of the 'heart will disappear.
Kelly Sz. Pollard and drtTggists every
where sell Mi-o-na stomach tablets for
only 50 cents a large box, They are
guaranteed to cure indigestion or any
stomach trouble, or money back. They
stop belching of gas and after dinner
distress in five minutes. Give ttiem
fair trial; they won't disappoint you.
One woman -writes:
"I had been bothered for eight years
Tvlth gas, belching and bloating of the
stomach. MI-O-NA cured me."-
able her to finish her normal course.
The matter of erecting a wawer hy
drant in front of the Highland Park
school was referred to the external com
mittee with power to act, it bIng
stated by auditor Sawyer 'that the near
est fire hydrant is over 200 Teet dis
tant from the school building.
A letter was read from Frank Rich,
secretary of the Fair association,. Jn
which toe thanked the school board tor
its exhibit at the Fair and said it had
attracted much favorable comment
from, the visitors.
The request of principal White for a
?25 library table for the high school
Repairs and Supplies.
It -was reported that the water tank
at the Beall school was in a danger
ous condition and it -was voted to let a
contract to A. B. Palmer, of Palmer &
Barnesv to repair the plumbing and in
stal a hot water service ata cost of $12.
Superintendent Crozier's request for
paint with whlcn tto paint the high
Pay for School House.
Dolores Delgado, who owns the adobe
house used by the Beall school for its
overflow, asked pay for the summer
months because the furniture of the
schools was in the house and the key
was kept by the school board. Harper
said no written lease had been made
and there was a question as to whether
or no she could compel them to pay for
the vacation months. However, a com
promise was suggested by the recom
mention of Irvin, seconded by Harper,
that she be paid for the balance of the
school year, which is to June 1.
Those present at the meeting were
Dr. B. M. Worsham, presiding: Dr. E. H.
Irvin, Robert L. Dorbandt, W. H. Win
ter and John H Harper, secretary F. E.
3D. Sawyer and superintendents N. R.
Crozier and E. A. Ro'ss. Trustees Harry
A. Carpenter and W. D. Peabody are
both In the -east.
Heavy Expenses. I
October was a heavy month for ex
penses in the schools, as winter sup-
lies were purchased. The total expense
Kentucky, where the National Fox
Hunters' association will hold its sev
enteenth annual meet. This associa
tion was formed in 1894, with rear ad
miral James E. Jouett, of the American
navy, as its first president. All im
portant foxhunting events in the Unit
ed States since then have been held
under the general conditions laid down
by this association. The registry books
of the fox hounds of the United States
are kept under association auspices,
and the rules under which dogs are el
igible for registry are made by it.
It is estimated that there are more
than 50 organized fox hunting associa
tions in the United States, with as
many packs of hounds. In addition to
these there are hundreds of private
packs of from five to 25 couples, and
throughout the .south the hunters of
different communities frequently bring
their hounds together for a neighbor
hood chase. As an organized sport,
fox hunting is of comparatively recent
origin, growing into public favor after
the passing of the wolf and wild boar.
The first pack of hounds kept exclu
sively for foxes was founded in 1750,
and is today the Belvoir pack of Eng
land. The first fox hunting club in the
United States was organized in Glou
cester Massachusetts, in 1766, and the
second was the Brooklyn Hunt club,
formed in 1781. The Montreal Hunt
club of Canada was organized in 1826.
Varies In Different Sections.
Fox hunting varies widely in differ
ent parts of the United States. In
the eastern states, where the big hunt
clubs are located, the sport takes the
fdrm of the English chase. Hounds
bred after English standards constitute
the packs, and all of the fashions and
customs of the clubs are modeled after
English standards. In New England,
fox hunting takes the form of shooting
the foxes. When the fox goes by, a
well directed shot is relied on to end
his flight. The southerner would have
no patience with such a procedure. He
regards the fox as an animal made for
sport, and if he succeeds in eluding
the hounds he is entitled to his lib
erty. In the south, little attention is paid
to the confirmation and appearance of
the fox hounds. The thing- the south
ern fox hunter is most interested in.
is that his dog shall give Sir Reynard
the chase of his life. He cares little
whether he has any pedigree, appear
ance, or anything else that is pleasing j
to the eye. If his hound has endur- j
ance without limit, a musical voice
when in full cry, and a readiness for
the chase at all times, his owner is
ready to assert that his dog Is indeed
the best in the state.
106 Years Old
Can Walk 4
Miles A Day
Danced on His 100th
"Was as Lively as a
. will gather a bunch of dry grass in his
mouth, back Into a stream of water and
force the fleas out upon the dry grass.
Drowning them is then an easy mat
ter. Red Fox ot a Native.
Comparatively few people .are aware
of the fact that the red fox is not a
native of America. It was brought to
Long Island in the middle of the eigh
teenth century to give the sportsmen
of the then small city of New York a
chance for a chase. Since then the red
fox has spread over nearly all of the
territory of the United States. It is
claimed by American hunters that life
In this big country has given him a
f leetness of foot and a power of endur
ance that is not to be found' in his
cousins in Britain. This same condi
tion is asserted to prevail with refer
ence to American fox hounds. The J has never had a sick day in nis life.
American nunter win unnesiiatingiy
He Has Seen Much, of This World, and
He Declares He Hopes to See More.
Tells Hovr He Kept Well.
Old Mr. Josian Zeitlin, of 136 Lexing
ton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., hasn't much
time to think about how he has lived
to be 106 years old. He is too busy
planning what he shall do for many
more years. He laughs at those who
decry drinking and smoking, and points
with pride to the fact that he has al
ways done just what he pleased, and
i-Y' 0 -tttata. Z-Set : 1
Hfi m.fi i I
.was $25,019,02, by schools as follows:
Alamo school i $ 2L,492.50
Aoy school .' 1,811.00
Beall- school 1,456.50
Dousrlas -school .., 400.00
franklin school ... , 441.00
High - school -:-,- , . . . 2jb0.79
Highland Park schools ... . 559.35
Daman school .. 1,569.50
Mesa School v it .;!& .2.1 Q&00165
San Jacinto school. 1,522.00
Sunset school ---J 1,065.50
Vilas school 763.50
General school supplies.....
Officers, salaries and gen
eral office expense ,
Furniture, fixtures .and '
' ' 227.45
HEW BANK TO OPEN IN
TULARGSA. NEXT MONDAY
Tnlarosa, ST. 31., Tov. 15. The Citi
zens' State bank will !e opened in Tnla
rosa Monday, Nov. 19. The capitaliza
tion, 15,000, is all "paid in. The hank
will be situated in the Aqnilar building.
The officersjwill be: Isaac Otis, presi
dent; Mrs. Melpha Stoner, vice presi
dent -r Grant C Otis, cashier, and Ella- B.
Otis, assistant cashier.
Eulio Saenz and Mies Francisco Moya
were- married at the Catholic church. A
ivecldinjr dance followed.
The instruments for Tularosa's band
have arrived, -and the boys are fast
learning to play. Mr. Derby assures a
jrood band in four weeks.
MITCHIM SAID TO
1 BE VERY SICK
JT. F. Mitohrm may go to trial in the
34th district court next Monday on a
cot. For three weeks he has been con
fined to his home at 1107 Boulevard
suffering from the grip- Monday a tele
gram was sent to nis brother, Charles
Mitchim, at 2Q Soto, Mo., requesting
him to hurry here.
"Discussing his case, Mrs. Mitchim said
Tuesday mornings "I fear that he will
never get through, with that case, but
ove are going to try and fiave him in
court Monday, even if he has to be
taken tJhere on a cot."
& The report of superintendent N. R.
Crozier onthe second scholastic month,
ending October 28, showed the enrol
ment -xby scnools as follows, showing l
a decreased, attendance In all but four
schools::: -- "-, - j
PULLMAX COMPANY TO PERMIT
REDUCTION IX BERTH RATI3S
Chicago, 111., No 15. Directors of
the Pullman company have decided to
offer no further opposition to the as
sumption by the interstate commerco
commission of the right to fix tha
rates of -sleeping car berths.
Th.e de islon of the company to con
form to the will of the Interstate com
merce commission foreshadows the re
duction of upper berth T&tes to a fig
ure beneath that of the lower berths,
according to a director.
A daily short story trsery day in The
Herald; also ttievserJal. ...;-
NOGALES HEALTH BOARD
IS BEING REORGANIZED
ISTogales, ArJz.. Tov. 15. The mayor
and city council of Xogales are reorgan
izing tihe board of health. Dr. Kingsley
has been elected city -physician and with
the city officials is active in putting
Xogales in the best possible sanitary
Margarita Medina an old Mexican wo
man here, was found dead by her
bedside, death having been caused by
A. A. Hudgin, of Xogales, has been
awarded the sweepstake prize of the
territorial fair ior tne imest herd of
Miss Heinckle, who was the Western
Union operator at Xogales, has gone to
California, end Mrs.. Monroe is in charge.
The semi-monthly club dance was
The Mormon colonists at Rillito, near
Tucson, have grown fine crops of pea
nuts, showing southern Arizona is
adapted to this crop.
Deck Reynolds of the U. S. custom
service, located at Lochiel, 'Ariz., will
shortly leave on a trip to Panama.
Xogales city council has put up a
public drinking trough for horses brdught
Mrs. Xathan Leeker is spending a
month in Ef Paso visiting her little sons,
Aibraon and John, who are attending the
El Paso Military Institute. Mr. Leeker
spent a few days with them and re
turned to Nogales.
Dr. MeCormack will address the No
gales public on Thanksgiving -evening on
the prevention of disease, at the Masonic
Ihall. All parents, -teachers and all in
terested in -the welfare of -humanity will
Alamo t. 541
Aoy . 817
Beall '. 539
Highland Park ... 147
San Jacinto 52Q
Sunset .'.... 336
1910 Inc. Dec
. . 241
Grand total 4,837 4,621
During the month 283 new pupils
were enroled .but- despite this fact the
enrolment is still 216 behind hist year
at this time.
E. A. Ross, superintendent of manual
training, reported and declared the
school exhibit at the El Paso fair by
far the best that has been shown in
any exhibit in this city during the two
years that manual training has been
"The manual training class work
throughout the system is running the
most smoothly it has since it was
started arid It is by far the, most ef
fective that It has ever been," he says.
"In the grades it is better than In
most cities of the United States, and
in the High school, though limited, it
is of excellent quality. The. courses
themselves are not standardized, as In
other branches, and must be selected
from the best schools elsewhere and
carefully shaped to meet local needs.
"We are fortunate now in not having
a weak teacher in the manual train
ing department. The good results and
harmony resulting far outweigh any
other possible disadvantage. If for any
reason the work could not be kept up
to a .high standard, it should be abol
ished entirely, as poor -work done by
poor teachers is an enormous waste of
time, energy and money."
Southerner Knows the Fox.
The southern huntsman knows the
running habits of the fox to a nicety.
He seldom, rides after the hounds, but
cuts across country to a place where he
may watch the fox go by with the
hounds close at his brush. He Is also
fond of night hunting, and will un
hesitatingly declare that no sound is
so sweet as the musical bay of a pack
of southern fox hounds in full voice.
He has no more patience with the east
ern custom of drag-hunting than tlia
eastern drag-hunter has with his sys
tem of watching a chase, rn d rag
hunting an anise seed bag, or a sheep
skin kept in a tame fox's cage, is
dragged over the ground and the hounds
taught to follow the trail. Drag-hunting
Is popular with the business men
of the east who have not the time to
wait for. the dogs to uncover a live
Foxes ShoTi- Their Cunning.
There are many 'unsettled questions
with reference to fox hunting. It is
claimed by some that the foxes learn
to run in relays. One fox will lead
the cbase until "he is well winded and
then give it over to another. It is re
lated by the "Western Field that upon
one occasion a party of fox hunters
were pursuing a fox. "When Reynard
had almost reached the limit of ex
haustion, he ran into a hollow log and
apparently waited until the dogs were ;
upon him. Then he shot out the other !
end of the log and ran, with the fleet
ness of the wind. Again he showed
signs of weariness, and ran into a
gully, where he disappeared until the
dogs arrived on the scene. Once more
he jumped out, apparently refreshed
by his moment's rest, and able to run
faster than at any previous time in the
cnase. &tm anoiner time tnis same
performance was observed, and by then
the hounds were nearly exhausted. This
time the fox circled around to the
original hollow log, disappeared Into
it, and then out again. One of the
hunters gave up the chase at this point
and investigated the hollow log. A fox
rait out. He zs convinced that a sys
tem of relay racing had been estab
lished by the foxes.
The red fox is said to be the fleetest
footed of all the animals in ciyilized
communities. Combining with this
feetness of foot a cunning and sagacity
that has made his name synonymous
i with these traits, he very often is able
to outwit his pursuers. Sometimes he
will find it advantageous to take to
"roading." He is aware of the fact
that dust is the poorest conveyor of
scent to be found, and will keep the
road for many miles, turning out only
to allow travelers to pass. It is said
also that a tried fox is more often lost
than a fresh ono. The fresh fox trusts
to his heels for safety, while the tired
one brings all his strategy into play.
Sometimes he will walk on fences; at
other times double his trail; and at oth
er times make for plowed fields. Many
tales are told illustrative of his cun
ning outside of the chase. Some of
these, of course, are apochryphal. One
hunter declares that a red fox stole !
assert that the fox hound of this coun
try has more speed and endurance, that
he has a sweeter voice when In full
cry, and that he can perceive the scent
much more accurately than the English
fox hounds. The attitude of many
American fox hunters is expressed In
the words of one of them, who said:
"I dofi't care anything about the breed,
they may be pointers for all that, what
I want is a hound that can chase a
fox." The English sportsmen have lit
, tie patience with this view, and the
best thought in American fox hunting
circles favors a combination of the two
Transfer Made "With Canada.
A transfer of hounds recently took
place that Is of extraordinary interest
to breeders In the United
Canada. A number of couples were
delivered by the Chevy Chase Hunt
club of "Washington, D. C, to a Cana
dian club, whose name has not been
given out. This is the first Instance
where American hounds have been sent
to Canada to form the nucleus of an
important pack. Man.- of the Ameri
can fox hunters have taken their dogs
to England, and have participated in
hunts there. They declare that tha
conditions under which fox nuntlng is
done here and abr"d ure so different
as to require different types of
hounds. There the fox is well fed, and
is also much less timid than in Ameri
ca. "Where the chase here oftoi lasls
for long hours and carries the riders
through a number of counties. ?n Eng
land the average hunt Is prhsps less
than two .hours long. There the holes
are stopped up witn. brush and sod, so
that the fox cannot escape with Ms
life. There must be a killing to satis
fy the Englishman, while the American
usually is more or loss happy, v.-hen
Reynard is plucky and sagacious
enough to make his ccaue.
Fox hunting not only requires fine
dogs, but also splendid horses. It is
'said that the Blue Gras regions of
Kentucky and tire Piedmont legion of
Virginia raise the finest run ting
horses Jn America. One. of the lead
ing lights of the fox hunting world re
cently visited these two sections and
then wrote a book. Tn it no says that
in Blue Grass ".Cntucky ""they smir the
song of the hunter, but that It midland
Virginia they play It with all its vari
ations. The blue ribbon ecents of the fox
hunting season are the contests for the
derby, the all age, and the champion
ship stakes. The field trials under
which these prizes are awarded are
widely attended, and In all the world
of sport the judges who make the
awards are not given a more strenuous
time than in these trials. There are
many things to be considered in decid
ing the Jssue between tbe various
hounds. Hunting, trailing, speed and
endurance each count twenty points.
Tongue counts- ten and judgment and
intelligence- ten. s -The -judges aim to
keep the contesting hounds in sight at
all times, and this requires- very stren
"I don't let anything worry me,
though he says. "There isn't enough
time in the -world for worry, ana be
sides it makes people old. I don't think
there Is anything worth worrying
over, anyhow. "What I say is.- If you
waut to eat, eat, and If you want to
"Although I was 106 years old on
July 3d last, I still feel that I am good
for several years. I was born at Lodz,
in Poland, and after a lengthy business
life in the old land, came to tnis coun
try m 18S2 to reside with inv "daughter
I have used Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskev
for many years and find it very benefi"
cial. It Invigorates and elves m
States and J strength. I feel that it lias helDed me
to live tb'e 106 years. Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey ia the very medicine old people
need to restore their failing health and
Comes In 1 Paso
By Wex. Joaes.
OMEN" desirous of having quiet
nomes snould marry men who
work 13 hours a day In a
paper mill. Employment of this kind
will keep the husband away from, ay
6 a. m- to 8 p. m.r each ray, and will
leave the afternoons free for bridge
parties in the sumptuous cottages pro-
GBEAT BRITAIN" FACES
(Continued From Page One.)
vided by the owners of the mill. Fur
thermore, when the husband returns In
the evening he will be too tired to do
any kicking about the household ex
penses. Excellent shortcake can be easily
made by chopping up a long one.
Many ornerwise estimable people do
not like oatmeal for breakfast, and
some skill is necessary to inveigle them
into eating it The most obvious plan
is to disguise the flavor of the oatmeal,
which can be simply done by pouring
vinegar and sausages over it. Another
practical, although more tedious, way
is-tto .wrap each.iQatmeal If-thatj isihe
singula fornix of stbe.wnrd-iii; tipfoii
and place the lot in a candy box.
the spotJew Uoea
the quaiat, old
china, the. family
silver brought from
its hiding placel The
pride m that silver i
And now jour
family sJrer? Is k
in the historic, old
setts? if so, you
heve equal pride
pattern m Sterl
ing Silver re
flects all the court
ly grace and dig
nity -with, which
coti&oa or dis--peased
tahuesof&efeast. Are you pre
pared, for your
We propose a
Bird set in the
yo owa'eee, or
as an acceptable
persqns find considerable
in arranging menus for tha
week. A very simple series of bills of of moth holes.
The Biere iRQHht e buying- djamSBd
.ltatild suggest SUfeerberg's.
fare, and -one that will afford consid
erable variety consists of
Thus, Monday's arrangement might c
r Breakfast. Dinner, Luncheon, while on
Tuesday, by a simple eaangewe should
have Dinner, Breakfast IAmcheon Cara
In little; mattesot: this kjndi:Hl-result
In contented homes. , .
Persons owning overcoats should now
take them out of concealment and usa
language proportionate to the number
cussed at this session has. come up
within the past few months. This has
to do with the question of whether- or"
not the labor unions may pay labor
members in the house of commons.
They Get Xo Pay.
The members of the English parlia
ment receive no compensation for their
work. It is purely an honorary posi
tion. The vast majority of the members
are of necessity in comfortable finan
cial circumstances before entering pol
itics. "With the representatives of the
labor party, however, it Is different.
They are selected from the ranks of
the laboring men, and, of course, in a
majority of cases have no resources,
for this reason it has been the custom
of the labor unions to pay their ex
penses. In a suit recently brought in Eng
land, a decision was handed down
which refused labor unions the right to
use their money for political campaign
expenses and to pay labor members in
the house for their work.
The decision created a furor in labor
circles and the labor unions now de
mand that a bill be passed giving them
the right to use their money for politi
cal puroses. Such a bill would get
through the commons all right, but
would have a hard time in the house
It is possible that the question may
be settled by passing a measure pro
viding for salaries for the members of
the house of commons.
Ferrocarriles Nacionales De Mexico.
RATIONAL RAILWAYS OF MEXICO
KILLED BY A TRAIX.
Terrell, Texas, Nov. 15: John Law,
aged 35, wa-killed near town today,
when he fell between the cars of a
one of his decoy ducks and used it in ! Texas & Pacific freight tram and was
his own behalf. Another writer says terribly mangled. He was In company
that the fox, when infested with fleas, j with Ernest Rodgers at the time.
K E. Stewart, a former National Stock
Yards, HI., cattleman, has arrived in El
Paso for a visit witih - his son, Aldie
Stewart, who is here for his health, and
Ws two daughter--
The highest type of happiness ia
reached "by having children in. the
home; hut the coming of the little
ones is often attended 'with appre
hension and dread. Mother's Friend
if used by the- expectant mother in
preparation of the ordeal, carries
her through the crisis "with safety.
This great remedy assists nature in all necessary physical changes of the sys
tem, affords bodily comfort during the period of "waiting, and preserves the
symmetry of form after baby comes. The penetrating and soothing qualities of
Mother's Friend allays nausea, prevents caking of the breasts, and in every
way contributes to strong, healthy
motherhood. Mother's Friend is
sold at drug stores. Write for our
free book containing valuable infor
mation for expectant mothers.
BRADFIELD EEGULATOE CO.,
" " Atlanta, &
YOU HAVE HEABD MUCH OF
But have you a definite idea of how wonderful it
really is JSTear
aire marvelous ruins antedating the Christian era. In
are Catacombs similar to those of the Old "World.
325 miles from El Paso, are the most famous springs
of all Mexico. !Near '
is magnificent Lake Chapala, 75 miles long, 20 wide,
5000 feet above the sea. Then there is
"The most historic capital in the two Americas."
1 These and many other places of intense interest to
the traveler, the artist, the student. Throughout
Mexico are wonderful opportunities for the capital
ist or the man with)" just a little" to invest. For de
tailed information, special rates and literature ad
dress C. W. FISH, Traffic Manager. W. F. PATON, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt
Primera CaUe Vergara-No. 209, Mexico City, Mexico.
A. A. ESCONTRIAS, City Pass. Agent, Postal Cable Bldg., El Paso, Texas