Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 1910.
The Bread I Bake
112-114 S. OREGON.
New Books This Week's Arrivals
J J IIi JuLc
1 All M 111 l
KAI i AKi)
Bedding Specials for Thursday and Friday
$8.50 fine quality double all wool
Plaid Blankets &( QQ
$7.50 fine all -wool Plaid
and White Blankets for
$6.50 large sizes all wool Blankets;
come in all white, gray
and plaid; for
$5.00 Blankets, all wool and 3-4 wool,
10-4 and 11-4 dQ QQ
sizes .., PO.70
$3.50 Blankets; come in all white
and plaid; on sale CfcO QQ
$2.50 Blankets, on sale f0 -
$2.00 large size Cotton d -f J ff
Blankets for J 1 O
1 special lot of large size 11-4 gray
and tan Blankets d "I OP
1 special lot of large sizes in some
lighter weight gray rt - f C
Blankets for 3 1 I &
1 special lot of Blankets,
good large sizes, for
Sheets and Pillow
6 sheets limit.
81x90-inch sheet, Pep- J -g
perill "brand, the .bot for. . 4 AC
72x90-ineh sheet, Pep
perill brand, the .best for. .
81x90 Ridgewod sheet,
free of starch, for
72x9 0-inch heavy Iron CLAgj
Glad sheet, first class w"
1 special lot of sheets, made with
seam, in center, A E -,
1 special lot of pillow ri - Off
cases, each lie, dozen ?
1 special lot of extra heavy pillow
case, each 13 l-2c; rf -I gO
1 special lot of Pepperill cases, 42x
36, each 16 2-3c;
$3.50 heay Sateen $0 QQ
Comforts ." 20
$3.00 heavy Sateen d0 iO
Comfort for tJ)&oOO
$2.25 Comfort, large d QgJ
sizes, soft comfort P A J J
$2.00 Comforts, large
on sale at
$1.50 Comforts, d Og?
on sale at L mOO
1 special lot of Silkoline ( 1 A
Comforts for .ipl.lU
1 lot of printed Silkoline A
Comforts 20 C
BATH ROBE BLANKETS
$3.00 Bath Robe
$2.50 Bath Robe
$2.25 Bath Robe
$2.00 Bath Robe
I Bath Robe Blankets
(Continued From Page One.)
blance of disorder, either anti-American
or anti-Diaz. Consul Diebold say's
that in the event of a disturbance the
Mexican government is amply pre
pared to cope with the situation. The
border Is protected on the Mexican side
by infantry and cavalry.
report leaving- .Del Rio. There is and
has been no activity Tiere at any time.
Fred I. Meyers, Secretary.
o Trouble Ib Jnarez.
Along -with other fake reports -of
trouble along- the Mexican border,
somebody has sent east a report of
trouble in Juarez and The Herald this
morning received telegrams from many
sources asking for information about
the "uprising at Juarez." The Asso
ciated Press -was wired: "Absolutely
no truth in report, of any trouble at
El Paso, Juarez or any place in north
ern Mexico near here. Reports come
from Chihuahua, over 200 miles from
here, of anti-American demonstrations
there one evening, hut none from else
where." A Galveston dispatch in the Sunday
papers of the Hearst syndicate tells of
clashes betwen Mexicans and cowboys?
all along the Mexican-Texas borden
not a word of which is truth.
OVER THE TARIFF
Atlantic City, X. J., Nov. 16. With
several thousand members from all
parts of the country in attendance, the
National Grange and patrons of hus
bandry opened their annual conven
Indications point to a lively time
over the control of the National
Grange. The farmers are divided into
two camps, insurgents and standpat
ers, the former aserting that the
present administration of the grange
is dlosely affiliated politically with
the socalled Republican standpaters
iu many states.
The tariff and the high cost of liv
ing, together with the charge that
the former is partly accountable for
the latter will receive the attention
An indignant American who is not
afraid' to sign his name, is sending
out the following letter from Mexico
City to the border papers, anent the
recent trouble in the Mexican capital:
It Is with my heart full of deep
indignation that I write as an American
of the happenings down here In the
City of Mexico. On account of the
burning of a Mexican somewhere 'in
Texas for having committed cold
blooded murder on a -woman, the bru
tal and half civilized Mexican mobs
trample, tear and tread on our holy
Amer!"an flag, insult American women
and ound American citizens.
All this the Mexican government
could have prevented, but it seemed
es if the official world of .Mexico was
glad and sanctioned such stupid and
There are two daily papers in the
City of Mexico that hear Anglo-Saxon
names, the Mexican Herald and the
Daily Record. "flThen the .angry, riot
ing crowds went before the buildings
of the socalled American publications
they denied -from the balconies of their
Causes that they were Americans to
escape the ire of the crowds below.
No wonder we Americans are jeered
and insulted and spat upon in this
Don't you think it is time for the
American government to act to make
such uncivilized countries as Mexico
Vespect Old Glory and her citizens?
An American Ex-Soldier.
City of Mexico, Nov. 10, 1910.
QUIET -AT LAREDO AND
IX THE EXTIRE VICINITY.
Laredo, Texas, Nov. 16. Everything
Is quiet along the border in the vicin
ity of Laredo and there is no sem-
ENGLAND HOST OF
Portland, England, Nov. 16. The
first division of the American battle-J
ship fleet, which includes admiral
Schroeder's flagship, the Connecticut,
arrived here this morning.
Elaborate plans for the entertain
ment of the officers and men have
been made. Hundreds of sailors will
be taken to London for visits and ban
quets and given other evidences cf
The visit of the American -warships
to English ports is exciting the live
liest interest in England.
The third division of the fleet, in
cluding the flagship, Minnesota, the
Idaho, the Mississippi and the Ver
mont, arrived at Gravesen today.
Gravesend is gaily decorated.
ALLEGED PERJURY CASE
IS REOPEXED AT ROSAVELL.
RoswelL N. M., Nov. 16. Chief jus
tice "William H. Pope of New Mexico
submitted to the grand jury here its
right1 under territorial statutes to in
vestigate further charges of- perjury
and subordination of perjury against
James Walker, a witness; TP T. "Wells,
a capitalist, acquitted on a charge of
murder, and James B. Eldridge of
Boise, Idaho, his attorney.
The action created a sensation here
because the last grand jury to whicn
justice Pope submitted the situation
failed to return indictments and it was
thought this would end the case. -
Wells was accused of murdering Ol
le Shirley, a contractor, in a dispute
over the construction of an apartment
building. Eldridge was counsel for the
defence. J. W. Day, one of the wit
nesses .for the defence, testified that
he -"was offered $1000 for his testimony,
to be paid by "Wells, and that Walker
and Eldridge engineered the deal.
BHt It Wan a Hard Pull.
It is hard to believe that coffee will
put a person in such a condition as it
did an Ohio woman. She tells her own
"I did not believe coffee caused my
trouble, and frequently said I liked it
so well I would not. and could. not milt
drinking it, but I was a miserable suf-1
lerer from heart trouble and nervous
prostration for four years.
"I was scarcely able to be around,
had no energy and did not care i for
anything. Was emaciated and had a
constant pain around my heart until
I thought I could not endure it.
"Frequently I had nervous chills and
the least excitement would drive sleep
away, and any little noise would up
set me terribly. I was gradually get
ting worse' until finally one time it
came over me and I asked myself
what's the use of being sick all the
time and buying medicine so that I
could indulge myself in coffee? ,
"So I thought I would see if I could
quit drinking coffee and got some Post
um to help me quit. I made it strictly
according to directions and I want to
tell you that change was the greatest
step in my life. It was easy to quit
coffee because I had the Postum which
I now like better than the old coffee.
"One by one the old troubles Jeft, un
til now I am in splendid health, nerves
Bteady, heart all right and the pain all
gone. Never have any more nervous
chills, don't take any medicine, can do.
all my housework and have done a
great deal beside."
Read "The Road to Wellville," In
pkgs. "There's a Reason." i
Ever read tie aboe letter?. A new
one appears from time to time. They
are greaulae, true, aad full of aumaa
CARTER "WILL NOT GO BACK
TO SENATE FR03I MONTANA
Helena, Mont. Nov. 16. With Demo
cratic control of the next legislature as
sembly assured, a fight for the sena
torship now held by Thomas H. Carter
will occupy the Democrats.
There are numerous active and re
ceptive candidates but the narrow mar
gin of Democratic control leads many
to believe that the contest will be
The candidates are W. G. Grand, of,
iieiena ana ureat .fans, capitalist, and
T. J. Walsh, a Helena lawyer; W. B.
George, of BillingsT" who has just been
elected to the state senate; Con F:
Kelly, a. prominent Butte lawyer. There
is also some talk of governor Edwin L.
Norris and It is conceded that he would
make a strong candidate were it not
for the fact that the lieutenant gover
nor i a Republican and Norrls's elec
tion to the senate would give tJhe Re
publicans control of the state adminis
FATE OF CREW OF THE
ALBATROSS IS LEARNED
Victoria, B. C, Nov. 16. A mystery
of 14 years concerning the fate of the
Austrian scientific expedition from the
ship Albatross in the Solomon Island,
is cleared up by -the finding of the re
mains of the expedition In the Solomon
Islands. The discovery was made by
Dr. Northcott jeck, of t'ne South Sea
evangelical mission. News of the dis
covery of the remains of the party of
the Albatrott was received today by,
the steamship Zeelandia from Centralia.
The expedition from the Albatross
was headed by baron Von Norbeck and
included Lieut. Budick, -midshipman De
Beufort and nine sailors. Dr. Deck
found evidence of a massacre on Ta
tuve island and from the natives
learned of the slaughter.
GREENVILLE, TEXAS,' IS
GROWING- S03IE, TOO
Washington, D. C, Nov. 16. Green
ville city has a population of 8850. The
12th census showed 6860, and tlio 11th
The bureau today announced the
population of Nacogdoches as 3336,
while, 10 years ago it was 1827-
a Believer in
i ( r ROTHER WILFRED has got a
ps dandy new scheme for being a
-' author," said the Manlcura
Lady. "He was .telling me and tb.9 old
Kent all about It last night, when wa
was having- oar hog and hominy In tha
little flat we love so well. He la going
to get a blank hook, and every time ha
gets a new thought he Is going to writ
it down In tha book and after he ha3
enough material he is going to maka it
all Into a novel or a play."
"That ain't a new Idea," declared ths
Head Barber. "I got a cousin that wrots
a couple of plays and three books, and
he always carries & blank book around
with him to write down his Ideas In.
Of course, a good many of the Ideas Is
about as blank as the book, but he seem3
to think It Is a good scheme, and as
long as he thinks so I suppose I got no
right to butt In and tell him different."
He Kidded Wilfred.
"Well, there's no cse telling Brother
Wilfred what you said," said the Mani
cure Lady. "The poor boy has had dis
appointments enough In his life, good
ness knows, George, without shattering
all his dreams.
"The old gent was awful mean about
it at the time Wilfred was unfolding ths
scheme. He said he would buy the blank
book for Wilfred himself, . being that It
wouldn't take very much paper to write
down all the hrlght thoughts Wilfred
could get in a year or so. In fact, tha
old gent said, a book the size of a theatre
programme would do, and there would
be plenty of room left for ads.
"I think the old gent Is a little raw oa
brother, but maybe Wilfred will show
him something some of these days. Hi
was telling me some of the bright
thoughts that he got last night Hs
asked me to help him remember them
,tll he could scrape up the price to buy
the book to write them down In. Her
Is some of them, George:
c !VS;lf PraIse doesn't go a long ways.
Self pity never even starts.
" 'The things that we love In our ene
ralfs we deplore In our dachshunds.'
Wives should not blame ambitious
husbands for taking an occasional drink.
An automobile cannot climb a hill with
The Barber's Almanac.
'"Maud" Muller was mistaken la
thinking the Judge was rich. The fact
that he gazed admiringly at her proved
that he was a poor Judge.'
, "There was a lot of other clever
tnings in his mind, George, and I think
he done right when he made up his
mind that he was going to preserve
them for the use and delight of futur
generations yet unborn."
"1sess. thet. futur generations
would try to struggle along without
them, said the cynical Head Barber
"When I was. a kid all that I had In
the way Of good reading was the al
manac, yet I suppose some boob tha
lived a hundred years ago and wrote
a few poems or novels thought he waa
writing them for me to read."
"You talk and act like you was
brought up on the almanac," said tha
Manicurto Lady. "You don't need to bs
standing there telling me what you
read when you was young and Inno
cent. In faci, George. If you hadn't told
me I wouldn't have known fchat you
even read clear through a whole alma
nac. I would have figured that your
only literature was the lesson for next
Sunday, or the label on a lemon extrac
The Sun Dial
YOU stand 'mid white and pur
And rows of gay pink holly
hocks, Quaint relic of the ancient days,
When, down the pleasant garden
My lady in her lutestring blue
Stay'd her soft steps awhile by
And conn'd your motto mld the
"I only count the happy hours."
Oh. grey old dial, do you forget.
Or does she come in dream-time
With tripping feet down moss
By borders set with cheery tiles,
A flash of blue amid the trees
Like rustling sound of summer
To gather from that well-lov'd
A posy of forget-me-not?
"Here in this description of the sub
urban village your' spelling is wrong."
"What's the matter, with it?"
"You say Mr. Makem is a 'plller of
"That's right. S'athe druggist"
By SIE JOHN SUCKLING.
WHEN, dearest, I but think of thee,
Me thinks all-things that lovely be
Are present, and my soul delighted:
For beauties that from worth arise
. Are like the grace of deities,
Still present with us, thougn unsighted.
Thus whilst I sit, and sigh the day
With all his borrowed lights away.
Till night's black wings do overtake
Thinking on thee thy beauties then,
As sudden lights do sleeping men.
So they by their bright rays awake me.
Thus absence dies, and dyfcg proves
No absence can subsist with loves
That do partake of fair perfection;
Since In the darkest night they may
By love's quick motion find a way
To see each other by reflection.
The waving sea can with each flood
Bathe some high pi-otnont that hath
Far from the main up In the river:
O, think not then but love can do
As much, for that's an ocean, too,
Which flows not every day, but ever!
An Anniversary Clock is an unusual
and a very welcome Christmas gift
Snyder Jewelry Co.
By KENNETT HAKftlS.
YOU tell me that you hold me dear.
You say that for my love you sigh:
You're only happy when rm near,
Without me you would want to die.
That's very nice, I won't deny.
Your heart I do nofcwlsh to break.
But will you joke about my pie
And will you scorn the bread I bake?
Tve heard of husbands who would sneer
And scold when matters went awry.
Who keep their wives In. dread and fear,
Who carp and grumble and decry.
Of course, you know, I don't Imply
That such a course you're apt to take.
But how about the chops I fry.
And will you scorn the bread I bake?
Perchance within one fleeting year
You might not rate my charms so high,
You might say that my roast was que"er
And call It tasteless, burnt and dry.
For me all dangers you'd defy.
You'd brave the gallows or tha stake,
But will you call my coffee lye.
And will you scorn the bread I bake?
There's this about the marriage tie:
You'd suffer all for my sweet sake.
But how about the hats I buy?
And will you scorn the bread I bake?
"Yes, sir," boasted the hotel proprietor,
"that dog's the best rat-catching dog in
tne country." Even as he spoke two big
rats scurried across the office floor. The
dog merely wrinkled his nose.
"Bat dog I" scoffed the travelling man.
"Look at mat, will you?"
"Huh!" snorted the landlord. "Ha
knows them. But just you let a strange
rat come In here once."
"Ha," said a newspaper man's son. "I
know why editors call themselves 'we.'
"So's the man that doesn't like the
article will think there are too many for
him to tackle."
"I think we shall like our new neigh
bors." "That so? Have you met any of
"No. but I watched their furniture be
ing carried In yesterday, and there wasn't
a phonograph or a music box In the
Stella A dreadful experience, you say?
Bella Yes; I saw a great bargain In
shoes when I had a hole In my stocking!
"I would be willing to work," said
Tyre Dout. "If I could get the sort of
Job T want"
"What would that job be?"
"Well. I wouldn't mind callng out
iho stations on an Atlantic liner."
"It's wrong of me to take this food,"
said the tramp, as he reached out ror
the pie in the window, "but," he added,
reflectively, "I've had repeated inquiries
for It from the department of the 'In
terior, and I shall now deliver the goods."
"I was once engaged to a Boston glrL
"Did she allow you to kiss her?"
"No; she used to give me the Chautau
"How rich Is he?"
"Immensely wealthy. He's had. every
operation the doctors could think of."
Lawson I understand" that the
Smith-Jones failure completely wiped
out Arthur's fortune. I suppose he Is
all broken up over It.
Dawson Yes. Arthur says he hasn't
felt so bad before since his college
team lost the football championship.
He May I have the pleasure of this
dance with you?
She Certainly, but it must be very
slow, as I have just cone into mourning.
"What I want," said the young man.
"Is to get married and have a quiet and
peaceful home of my own."
"Well." replied the man who knew,
"sometimes It works that way. and some
times it's like joining a debating society."
In other words, have you, a
man who smokes, tried the
at 5 Cents
If you haven't we want you to buy a quarter's worth this evening. Take
them home with ycu, try one or two of them in the house tonlght'after
dinner, or while you are out In your machine, and then try the others
We ask you to do this to demonstrate to .your own. satisfaction the
truth of our assertion that the "RENOWN" is made of a skillful blend
of smooth smoking cigar tobacco leaves, rolled In a way that makes
every cigar burn evenly and smoke sweetly to the very end.
If, after you've tried the "RENOWN," you are not satisfied that we
have shown you a new and better smoke for your money, WE'LL RE
FUND YOUR QUARTER.
RENOWN at Any Cigar Store
HATKR CIGAR COMPANY
Buigin's Got Steam Up
HEAR HIM TONIGHT
"Christianity vs. Socloioi
A NEW TIE F
We will clean your old tie 'til it
looks like new for ten cents or
we will clean a dozen for a
SEE OUR PRICE LIST
In the new Tri-Stale Telephone
Book Page 38. It is full of
uyemff ana vieamng worKS
The Creators, by May
The Prodigal Pro Tem, hy P. 0.
Madam X. by J. W.
The Man in the Mirror, by
The Sapphire Bracelet, by
E. S. Field "
Molly Make-Believe, by Eleanor H.
Abbott . .-
The Star Grazers; by A. Garter
Goodloe . .. , ,
The Yalor of Ignorance, by
Keith of the Border, by Eandal
Mark Enderby., Engineer, by Eobt. E.
Whirligigs, by O. tf A
Henry p JUU
International Book & Stationery
First National Bank
Capital $ 600,000
'Surplus and Profits 225,000
We cordially invite new business connections.
Our new savings department pays 4 percent on deposits.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL S O'CLOCK
C. E. MOSEHEAD, President. GEO. D. FLORY, Caakitr.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pre. C. N. BASSETX; Yk Pre.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Case.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1S31.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000-
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Bcancbw,
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR 23EXICAN MONEY.
Rio QrandeV alley Bank &Trust Co.
W. W. Turney, Prest.
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Cooley, V. P. & Zdgr.
V. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F 1L Murchison, Asst. Cas&ier.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATJONAL BANK
x EL PASO, TEXAS.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $350,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. S. Stewart Frank Powers C. H. Leavell H. J. Simmos
A.-G, Andreas W. B. Latta B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams H. M. Andreas' J. H. May
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTIVELY INVITED
Those anxieties and possible irregularities, so often in
separably connected with the settlement of an estate
under an individual executor, do not arise when this
company acts in such a capacity. Empowered by law
to act as Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Administrator
receiver, it always proves faithful to Its trust, and
ample capital and surplus stand as a guarantee for
faithful performance of its duties.
its fej II
the 1 Si 1 1
El Paso Bank & Trust Co.
319 San Antonio SL
Solicits Your Patronage
Capital Stock $1009000
R. M. TURNER, Pres. F. P. JONES, V-Pres
A. F. KERR, Cashier LEEK CREWSy Asst Cash'r.
in The Herald Building runs nights and Sundays as well 03 in
THE JANITOR SERVICE
in The Herald Building is the most efficient in El Paso.
:i THE LOCATION
at the very heaft of the business center, where every car oe3
by, the door.
have the highest ceilings in town, and are bright 'and air,
thoroughly warmed bv steam in winter.
' " THE PRICES
as low as consistent with the highest standards of service.