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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 30, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-11-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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RALD
Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1910.
pOYAi
PS! '
BAKING
POWDER
D
thy
D
9
Be Love's Death.
Absolutely Pure .
The only baking -powder
mado from Royal Grape
- Cream of Tartar
Mo Alum, Ho Lime Phosphate
FOBMER EL PASOAN
KILLEfi NEAR MIAMI
Belatives Here of Gr. L.
Casey Receive j$ews of
His Dea'th.
G. L. Casey, a Santa Fe brakeman,
well-known In this city, was killed at
Miami, Tex., 50 miles from Amarillo,
Tuesday, according: to a telegram re
ceived here by his relatives. Efforts
have been made to determine the cause
of death, but no information has been
received from Amarillo further -than
that the body is being: prepared lor
shipment and will probably reach here
Friday.
Mr. Casey was at one time employed
on the G. H. and later on ihe El Paso
division of the Santa Fe, having- been
transferred to Amarillo a short time
ago. He was well known in El Paso.
The deceased, who was 29 years old
last July, -leaves two children, Edwin
Eugene, aged 8 years, and Garfield,
aged 5, both boys, and a divorced wife.
Mrs. J. H. Sharp, of Bisbee, Arizona.
Besides these, he Is survived by his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Casey, the
latter making ner home with her
daughter, Mrs. "W. J. Amberson, on
Myrtle avenue, while his father is in
LOs Angeles. His brother, J. P. Casey,
jr., resides in El Paso, as do his sis
ters, Mrs. C. P. Hunt and Mrs. TV. J.
Amberson- Other sisters surviving are
Mrs. TV. H. Patton, of Chicago; Mrs.
E. E. Brooks, of Prescott, Ariz.; Mrs.
R. V. Allen, of Monita, CaL, Mrs. J. J.
Garvey, of Eos Angeles, CaL
Hot Clam Bouillon with salt sprays
Elite Confectionery Co.
Saturday! Snyder Jewelry Co.
THIS MAN" IS
THE HIGHEST FBYEft
J. Armstrong Drexel, -who broke the
world's- iieigirt record.- The" young TmuT-"
timlllionaire recently sailed above
a
A MAN who -was recently haled
into court for wife desertion
declares that he was driven
f rom home by his spouse's excessive
demonstrations cf affection.
'Why, judge," he exclaimed, "when
I came home of an evening from work
and when I was starting to work of a
morning, she would kiss me for ten
'minutes at a time. It made me sick.
I just got so I couldn't stand it any
more, and so I beat it."
Can you blame him?
"There is a whole bunch of morals in
this true tal'e, and women "who are the
chief offenders in the osculatory line,
would do well to take a few of them
to heart.
'The most obvious lesson is, of course,
that any' one can get too much of a
good thing, even of love, and that kisses
by wholesale fire not so desirable as by
retail. You can smother affection to
death by too many caresses just .as you
could drown a person in a vat of mo
lasses.
It would be -a sweet death, but it
would be death, all the same.
Women are wholesale murderers of
love, not by intention, but through ig
norance. Their craving for affection
and the Indications thereof are so in
satiable that they cannot understand
that man's tastes are different, and
that he cares only for love as a rel
ish, not for the whole meal.
Men, at least those of the Anglo
Saxon breed, are also chary of demon
strations. As Kipling says, "they do
not kiss nor fall on the neck when
they come together," as women do.
They don't grab up every baby and
kiss its unfortunate head off after
the manner of women and even in love
making they value a kiss in proportion
to Its rarity, whereas a woman esti
mates the worth of a kiss .-s a proof
of affection In direct ratio to Its fre
quency.
All of this, is merely by way of say
ing that men are not kissers by nature,
and women are; that men are not
Hemonstrative of their affection, while
women are, and that the women who
persist in showering caresses on men
make the mistake of their lives, for
the men are not pleased thereby. They
are bored; satiated, disgusted.
It was a man who voiced the eternal
masculine protest against too many
kisses when he cried out: "Stay me
with flagons, feed me on apples, for
I am sick of love!"
There are a great many misguided
women who think that because they
happen to be engaged, or married, they
have a right to exhibit toward their
fiances, or husbands, as much affection
as they please. Alas, they are the vic
tims of their own errors! v
Many a man runs the risk of a breach
of promise suit rather than face the
prospect of a life that will be over-sup
plied with kisses, and many a husband
is driven from home to save himself
"from being' loved to death.
The s'econd moral of this story is
that in kissing the man should always
be the kisser and the woman the kissee.
This holds good both before and afterj
marriage. A man only takes an interest
in kissing as long as the kisses have to
be stolen. The minute a -woman's lips
are offered to him he takes kissing out
of the pleasure class and puts it on
the duty list
Young women often write to this de
partment and ask if they should permit
young men to kiss them. Never! The
girl who doesn't positively refuse to
let a man kiss her is an idiot. And
she is likely not to get kissed at all.
It's always the kiss for which a man i
has to risk his neck for which he Is i
I willing to climb. The one that is prof
Sarsaparilla
fered him at the front door he dodges.
Matrimony does not change a man's
nature, and it's the wise .wife who Cnrd nil linmnrq. catarrh anrl
turns over the kissing job in the family ; , .. , , , j
to her husband, if you will observe, I rheumatism, relieves that tired
you will perceive that it is always the! feelinr restores the appetite,
cool, Indifferent kind of wives whose &' -, csr
husbands continue to be lovers after; CUreS paldieSS, nerVOUSneSS,
marriage, whereas only too often the; Vni15 nr tVlP wlinlf SVSrpm.
.vw r ....w- j
warm-hearted, affectionate, demonstra
tive woman, who is a record kisser, has
to bestow her kisses on a husband who
is as unresponsive as a graven image.
The third moral to this story is that
to be welcome kisses inust be given at
the psychological moment. This also s
O. JUlUt UliLL tt UI11C11 UlLCU 12111 to IttKt! j
Into consideration. The most enamored
man on earth doesn't want to be stop
ped and kissed when he is in the midst
of some engrossing piece of work on
which his whole mind and soul are
concentrated. Nor does he Rine for
kisses 'when he is hungry what he
craves is beef and potatoes, instead of
tokens of affection.
To my mbind thpre is no more deadly
foe to real love than the insane conven
tion that has made it the proper thing
for a husband and wife to bestow a
meaningless kiss upon each other ev
ery morning when, the man starts to
his business.
It is ? kiss utterly without sentiment,
a kiss flavored with bnni "' -perfunctory
kiss that is received in a
perfunctory manne- and t..tt is as
likely to hit the back of.jfhe woman's
hair" or the end of her nose as it is her
lips.
He is thinking, "I've got to hurry or
ril miss my car, but this is something
that Tve got to get through with,,r and
she is thinking about her housekeeping,
or what the children are doing, or the
shopping she Is 'going to do. and both
of them hustle through the little cere
mony and are glad when it's over.
And poor Cupid, observing it, turns
up his little toes to the daisies? and
chants a requiem over the kiss that
was, and the kiss that' is.
"Iconoclasts! Profaners of sacred
things! Idiots!" he cries. "Better one
kiss a year that Is warm with real love
and thrilling with fire, than a million
kisses that are nothing but the touch
of dead lips." ,
Scientists tell us that kissing is one
of the most dangerous amusements
known to humanity. This being the
case, it is earnestly to be desired that
the practice of kissing should be dis
couraged, that 'the over-kisser should
be suppressed.
After all, kissing is mostly a habit
and a bad one.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs
HOTEL HELP TO BE
TRAINED IN SCHOOL
tContinued From Previous Page).
to America
the dinner. He returned
the day after the banquet.
The Largest Banquet.
Perhaps the largest banquet ever
given took place In Paris in 1905, when
covers were laid for 56,000 people.
At this feast 25,000 quarts of wine,
15,000 quarts of ale and 10,000 quarts
of champagne were consumed, to say
nothing of the 70 tons of solid food.
It required 2,500 waiters to serve the
banquet. One of America's largest
banquets was held in St. Louis in hon
or of the-victory of Herbert S. Hadley
in the race for the governorship of
that state a few years ago. This
banquet cost $5,000 with an extra al
lowance for help and equipment. An
other American banquet held at
Springfield, Illinois, in honor of the
hundredth anniversary of the birth of
Abraham Lincoln cost $20,000, or ?25
a plate
New York Is the greatest hotel city
in the world. It is estimated that
$174,000,000 is invested in hotel prop
erty there. The task of provisioning
the 215 principal hotels on Manhattan
Island is a large one under ordinary
circumstances, but when the stewards
have to provide for 800,000 more peo
ple than they expected, as was the
case during the Hudson-Fulton cele
bration, it becomes a t task Indeed,
During that celebration the hotels
and restaurants of the city bought
900,000 broilers, 200,000 soup chickens,
25,000.000 eggs, 4,000,000 ppunds of
lamb, 15,000,000 pounds' of beef, 2,500,
000 pounds of pork, 3,000,000 pounds
of scale fish, 500,000 lobsters and 15,
000,000 oysters. New York will prob
ably furnish more pupils to the new
hotel university than any other two
cities in the country.
Tomorrow Meeting of Congress. .
THE MANICURE LADY
SHE WANTS TO JOIN A VAUDEVILLE SHOW.
"I
WENT to a vaudeville show
when I was up to San Antonio to
the fair," said the Manicure Lady,
"and I couldn't help thinking, as I
watched all of them going through
their different stunts, how easy it
ought to be for a girl with half a edu
cation and a little nerve to jump in and
make good, on the stage.
"Goodness knows, George, If I had
anything like a good sketch and a good,
the River,' and I played the boatman
that took them all across."
Real, Serious Stuff.
"This isn't kidding with me, George,"
said the Manicure Lady; "this is real,
serious stuff. It ought to be easy for
a good, clean sketch with some sun
shine and humor in it, to cop a lot of
laurels. I was thinking that maybe l
could get Garnett King, who comes in
often, you know, to get manicure, to
VlV LWlf Muw-4vfef . limn
hmsmFTo X-Mas M
jy Shoppers mm
. . Mil
jw Our store is brimful of the iffMf
luW most beautiful Christmas Gifts ifflJsMl
l&fmffimf&f z.7-j J7i o ftr 1 ttPf&m: I.
jS3??S52zS ever assemuieu in jul u.so. ivoi- iffFMj&ftil
jW withstanding the high character f Wrrf
1 and quality of everything of fered, '$!'&. -
lsf prices are attractively low. MuffM'?
l Everything Marked In yyW
;iiiiEl Plain Figures &&-- y ; x
lliP j57 liPl 'i yW The Mere Tbovste of.
HgKgX -texas&mebaS tl Buying a Diamond Should
8gPfr 'Sfisislllr Suggest Silberberg's.
lliiifeN -?$l -' PysW, 1910.
l --- 1
i -
handsome heavy man to play across h write me a little sketch and maybe I
from me, I could have them audiences could get Frank Rich to dig me up a
standing on their heads, and no doubt good, handsome leading man. I wouldn't
oe very particular about his acting,
just so he knows how to talk fairly
good English, so that it can be heard,
and just so- that he comes from a good
about it, either. Once I started, the
act -would be sure fire."
"TVelL" said the -Head Barber, "why
don't you start out? I am good enough ;
note began: Tear Husband That Was
and that was as far as his friend
read." ,
'Tou had bettef- keep on paring
nails," said the Head Barber. "All of
them actresses write stories for the
Sunday papers, saying that the stage
is packed full of them Ditfalls and
snares."
"Yes," said the Manicure Lady, "and
now and then I find a pitfall or a
snare hanging around a barber shop."
and heavy enough, and maybe yqu and I family. Them is the only things I
me might hit it off greati I used to be
on the stage, back in Pawpaw, Kan
sas, We played a piece called 'Over
Philadelphia, his native tow-n. to a
height of 9970 feet, beating the record
of 97f4 feet made lately by the Ill
fated Johnstone. Drexel navigated a
Bleriot monoplane, wnich he . bor
rowed for the occasion from Graham
White, the English bardman. l
Pure Flavorings
rj?PR!Cf$ -
W KLiCWUS V
Mayorinl
Vanilla
Lemon
Orange
Rose, etc.
used and appreciated by
millions of housewives
-who have used them for
half a century.
i
Pastor and Wife Murdered
w?j&''T ,"" " . v A.&MWm2Mgk. v -
Halfbreed Menial Is Held on f pljlBV
Suspicion of Killing . ?
the Couple. JlSlMfe
The Rev. Amzi L. Armstrong whose flStt
cold blooded murder, together with his P5?&.
wife, has arousea tne whole country- -Sls3fc
: s.de in the vicinity of Dutch Neck, N. t&&$t4&&k
-ammg'.'i ;? k'aMiw wjzms.
WfffTffTiirf i HWffir ' v
'Miimfc ml " WmV I ! hi
I HI ' -- "mi TTff
IHIHiHHBBiHBlK-1
M ,,, T
(-JSE!nEdt
i m? i
would expect from him. I just know
that Garnett could write the sketch.
Her kind of a Sketch.
"Folks ought to know quite a little
about the stage before thev trv to
write or act plays," said the sage
Head Barber.
"That's where you're wrong, George."
corrected the Manicure Lady. "It ain't
talent that counts nowadays: it's looks.
I never laid no claim to talent, but I
think that I can say without no fear
of successful contradiction that I am
here with the appearance, as you will
admit, George. And you have often
said that I have a soft, low voice. I
was thinking that a society playlet
would be the right kind of a sketch,
with me as the injured wife.
"Mr. King ought to be a"ble to put in
the right lines, because he has a friend
tnat came nome one nignt and found a
note pinned on the tablecloth. The
Saturdaj-: Snyder Tewelry Co.
THE UNBEATABLE EXTERMINA
TOR. "Rough on Rats," a powder- Do your
own mixing, pay for poison only, then
you get results, for Roaches, Ants,
Mice, Rats. etc. See directions how to
us in out-buildings. 15c. 25c, 75c
Don't trifle with a cold is good advice
for prudent men and women. It may
be vital in case of a child. Tnere is
nothing better than Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for coughs and colds in
children. It is, safe and sure. For sale
by a'xl dealers.
LET YOUR STOMACH
OTVX WAY.
HAVE ITS
The Rev. Amzi L. Armstrong whose
cold blooded murder, together with his
wife, has arousea tne whole countrv-
sde in the vicinity of Dutch Neck, N.
J., where the Rev Mr. Armstrong had
been pastor of tne First Presbvterian
! church for 43 j'ears. John -Sears, a
Ua7f Kfrf ' trixrn th f i halfbreed. who hai oeen in the family
IldVC UCCIl given tne since he was six months old, was
f , j placed under arrest charged with the
DreierenCe and are' nOW I murder. The impression Is that the
J- i murderer had demanded monev from !
pastor Armstrong, and when it was re- !
fused, had snot hire dead, killing his
wife, al;o. In orderto insure silence, i
the Armstrong family, says she heard
.the shots and thinking it was a burg- 1
lar, hid under the bed. It was reported
that Sears hnd confersed the crime but
this report the county prosecutor woni'
i.ot confirm
Do "Sot Try to Drive and Force it to
Wor,k "When It Is Xot Able or You
WIH Suffer AH the More.
You cannot treat vyour stomach as
jome men treat a balky horse; force,
drive or even starve it into doing work
at which It rebels. The stomach Is a
patient .and faithful servant and will
stand much abuse and ill-treatment bo
fore it "balks," but when it does you
had better go slow with it and not at
tempt to make It work. Some people
have the mistaken Idea that they can
make their stomachs -work by starving
themselves. They might cure the
stomach that way, but it would take
so- long that they would have no use
for a stomach when they got through.
The sensible way out of the difficulty
Is to let the stomach rest If it wants to
and employ a substitute to do its work.
"Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will do
the work of your stomach for you and
digest your food just as your stomach
used to when it was well. You can
prove this by putting your food in a
glass Jar with one of the tablets and
sufficient water and you will see the
food dlge'sted In just the same time as
the digestive fluids of the stomach
would do it. That will satisfy your
mind. Now, to satisfy both your
mind and body take one of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets after eating eat all,
and what you want and you will feel
In your mind that your food is being
digested because you will feel no dis
turbance or weight In your stomach;
,in fact, you will forget all about hav
ing a stomach, just as you did when
'you were a healthy boy or girl.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets act in a
natural way because they contain only
the natural elements of the gastric
Juices and other digestive fluids of tho
stomach. It makes no difference what
condition the stomach is in, they go
right ahead of their own accord and
do their work. They know their busi
ness and surrounding conditions do not
Influence them in the least. They thus
relieve the weak stomach of all its
burdens and give it its much-needed
rest and permit it to become strong and
healthy.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by all druggists at 50 cents a box.
Thej are so well known and their pbp
ularity is so great that a druggist
would as soon think of being out of
alcohol or quinine as of them. In facr,
physicians are prescribing them all
over the land, and if your own doctor
is real honest with you. he will tell
'you frankly that there is nothing on
(earth so. good for dyspepsia, as Stuart's
(Dyspepsia Tablc-
ut jj !L " ? I rune l
SWEET THINGS
Are here to perfeclion-the
purest and most tvkole-
some ever manufactured
for human consumption.
We have chocolates, bon
bons, caramels, marshmal
lows, anda large variety
of the most popular and
temp t ing confections.
Every article sold by us is
guaranteed to be pure and
wholesome. We want you
Ito try us once and we will
be sure of future orders.
SPECIAL SALES DAILY.
verybody Get in Line
Boosters' Dajr"
December 1
Join the Chamber of Commerce. Some one has said that a city is
just what its individual citizens make it, which means', friend, if every
one is not up and doing this city of ours is not progressing as it ought to.
You are perhaps aware that a Chamber -of Commerce is created to
push a city into the limelight and must have your assistance to do it.
Government Hill Company
i"s; n3i
c
OMg
The Sanitary Confectioner
Opp. Postoffice.
?$&
r -:
.&&
mps
CSX?IV
G$tM
,
35:
$?$.
Wssal
'visa
fm
KJ . -s
bt ws aw
?. .
2 $&Z$
!,1HIbbbW: $
3?& aBK r & TfiaBT VA
SB X-CixtiaKJf '- SB
Fortun&fois Questions
His Daddy
Say, daddy, when do the first per
manent teeth come through?
Usually about 5 or 6 years of age,
but before any of the "baby set"
are shed a child cuts 4 permanent
molars called "6th year molars."
r. if. A. Magrtider
DEimST
I DON'T WORK FOR NEGROES
"l IW'iSmiiJl iiJt f 0ur 9th year m EI Pas- Plaza BIbci
HrSB JJ
ink Lots of it
It's pure, rich, sweet.
It's good, and good for your sys
tem. It's nature's purest food
drink. It's a health food.
Many families use three to five
quarts per day.
EL PASO DAIRY CO.
Phone : llell 340; Anto. 1130.
OXTIoq 313 X. Oregon.
HINTS OX HUMAN XATURE.
tl By Frances L. Garside.
EVERY time a father gets a hun
dred dollars saved up, his "wife
discovers that another of the chil
dren has talent which should be "en
couraged." One of the first tragedies a boy
causes his - mother is when he has
grown so big she can't go out after
him when he misbehaves and yank him
home.
The Spartan boy who concealed the
stolen fox in h"is breast, though it ate
his vitals, 'did nothing remarkable: we
are all heroic when we have something
disgraceful to conceal.
in the belief that if he wants to be
GALL.EY SIX .. ..xt. CMFTVYP YP
come a better man he will not dare
find fault.
m
The first discovery a widow makes
is that her first marriage occurred
when she was a mere child.
"
During her engagement a girl stops
saying her prayers, but soon after she
is married she begins with renewed
energy.
e
You are to be congratulated on your
friends: 'if vou run tpll them of vour
j good luck without Winging a look of
envy to their eyes.
A girl never realizes that practice is
necessary to make a good musician un
til is is time for her to help with the
housework5.
The most noticeable result of .send
ing a daughter away to school is that
it increases the number of places for
her to go visiting when her school days j
are over.
"When a man gets religion, his wife's
efforts in getting a good meal decrease
All of us like-tfo have our hurts mads
a great deal or.,
A man demands that his wife be
lieve all that he tells her, and that hia
daughter doesn't believe a word, that
any young man says.
III

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