Newspaper Page Text
EX PASO HERALD
Monday, November 18, 1912
Pearl's Sacrifice -:- By b--"-
A Short Story
THE Chinese had stated that this , not make a bell to please the Mother
.. . .n.i..n f . wrv 1 Heaven the priest has told me.
was the anniversary of a very what you loye Jj Jn tfte worM hag
sad day in his storj. and the as- I . hMn Into th molten metal.
stant int( ,cier had smpathlzed l glory that it was I whom you love
nd requested thn old man to tell him
what the sad event was
' it is not a short story, my lord, but,
with cre I may be able to relate It.
'There as a time during the early
ja't of the reign of the late empress
dowager that 1 assisted my father at
it his work My father was a caster'
"t bell- and later, when my revenend
parent had passed' into the great Nir-
ana, 1 became the successor to his
When iin father died I had no near
r lativ1-. uho could have procured
r me a wife I was then approach-
my K th )iar, and desirous of main-
ining thi respeita il"i of my firm.
't v.as thn o that my
loughis tamed io . irl Pearl
me littlf maid of th i tin, with
uhem 1 had plai ed so o"en when we
c-e thildren she of the beautiful
1 1 ,ck ees, the tiny mouth, the small,
ouna ( et a dream of loveliness.
1 tiemblcd lest already she snould have
i .n betrothed, for at that time Pearl
oald not ha e been less than 15 years
l age Imagine my state no one in
l i.i ii j without provoking a scan-
Oil sfc"w any interest in his future
i - lor mself to demand her
't in iac would be to court disas-
i nl'iV to obtain the services of a
ieciablc go between' would be ex
it. . ,i ai.J slow No other course was
n, however, and I made arrange
lunts 'tn the same woman who had
cd tin- marriage of my parents be-
I ma. Eav that the 'go between'
' i lh;. ' well After a few months
. xr js waiting, we were duly be-
Pearl ii ed among tne mountains,
u.te cloibe to the place where the great
1 i lk-j noi are that suppl this cit
th w at r Later, her family came
above all things, and behold, I shall
1 finiwAk the fltoda. for Into the furnace
I shall cast that which you love most.
Farewell. I joy to think that this bell
will please the empress, and that your
life will be safe. Farewell.'
"From afar there came the sound of
a bell, a beautiful sound, almost a
sob in its pleading."
American Dairy Lunch No, 1
We Reduce the Cost of Living to the Masses
AT YUMA JUBILEE
(Continued from page 1.)
of the Yuma project and they are both
To Irrigate 130,000 Acres.
Water is being delivered through the
siphon for all of the land in Yuma
valley which is ready to receive it.
About 15,000 acres are now under.culti
vation and remainder of the 150,000
acres are being cleared and leveled by
the owners thereof and being made
ready for water.
Big List of Eiklblts.
The program of amusements and
scope and variety of agricultural and
industrial exhibits are declared to be
more elaborate than ever before pre
pared from the wealth of supply from
the valley of Yuma. A most notable
feature of this exhibit is the depart
i ent from Bard, Calif., a most import
ant section of the great Yuma project.
Bard is directly across the river from
Yuma and was formerly known as the
Yuma mdian reservation. It is now a
thriving farming section of about
12,000 acres, receiving the first irriga-
- v, af er direct from the Laguna
l in this most comprehensive
Bard exhibit is a specimen of sorghum
nit,U. 1" separate siocks au
Every Day Menu
o reside in Pekin, and, as the day of laden wnh the glistening reds of the
wedding approached, I needs must
i all upon her parents to pay my re
spects i w)in discovered that my passion
w as returned. She, like myself, was
inpatient to be wed, and at last the
1 -ppy dn broke when she entered
niv house as my bride
For many .moons Pearl and I lived
.. ipuy '-t'
One da a dark cloud darkened our
cit. There were few foreigners then
rd v.. Vvere not ashamed to mourn
over the death of a prince of the roynl
lood. I speak of this death since it
oncerned me and the. efoie this story
reatlv, incsmuch a f'e empress
wgtr lsr-id an ecut t at a bell
v.j'. to be cast in memo
nnrhum srra.in. all on one root and
from one seed. Cinderella's pumpkin is
there, large and round and yellow, big
enough for a 10 year old child to sit in
comfortably, also an alfalfa plant al
most 12 feet high and many other
marvels produced on this favored sec
tion of the Yuma project.
Dates From Yuma Valley.
Luscious, golden dates including the
-i r Nooi. Rhar, Arechti, Hamarai
and other varieties create real enthu
siasm in the Yuma valley exhibit. Many
rot iwcre that Yuma valley has
the climatic conditions peculiar to the
te indus .r and to them the informa
tion that hundreds of acres are being
prepared for date plantations was a
revelation That American dates, ripe
tie prince, j and luECious, could be picked off the
liatp nalms in Yuma was indeed s
noveltv. Also the cleanliness of the
'"te compared with the unsanitary im-
, 1 c'-":e was most obvioufe and ap-
1 1't the visitors. Yuma and
the date industry are destined to be-
iiiiou& the various re-
n a mnjr exhibits represent the finest
i.iooucts that it has been possible to
The cattle shed, swine sheds and
i u 1 was chosen to cast it
u n js on think mat - must have !
c urhtd at the prospect of royal I
patronage, but such was not quite the '
iase. Theie were conditions accom
nving ihis order. First of all the
1 ell must be the largest in the world.
H must weigh not less than a millioii
attles. Secondly, it must please the
i rp press dowager. '
Day and night I toiled at the first ,
1 11 Dav and night Pearl kept a fire
of incene burning continuously be- j stock stables are occupied Dy tne
lore the deitv of desires, and when at choicest blooded stock from both Bard
J v-t the precious metal had cooled in ; and Yuma valley. A 14 months old
the cast, bow sure was I of my sue- j Holstein steer weighs 1255 pounds and
ce-s The bell was splendid, magnifi- J the array of fine dairy cows points to
tent, superb Ah yes! to me it was. another of the Yuma valley's inrpor
l.ut it did not please the Mother of tant industries: thoroughbred Berk
Heaven Our happiness was suddenly shire and Poland China hogs to yet
broken b the great sorrow of my another The ostrich pen. too, is full
failure Mv men, fearing their safety, of magnificent birds preening m the
dtserted me, and I had to cope with I sunshine
i . task alone Alone an, no' never I Tr , --,
-lone The little Pearl came, and with " ";tTi"x",;;i- 7ti
her soft hands helped me to break np
Tea, Black or Green
Milk .-: -
Ham Sandwiches with Bread or Buns
Beef Sandwiches with Bread or Buns
Egg Sandwiches with Bread or Buns
Cheese Sandwich Swiss.. 10c American..
Chicken Sandwich, Bread or Buns
Hot Roast Beef Sandwich, Mashed Potatoes, Bread & Gravy
Meat Pot Pie
English Beef Slew with Vegetables (Bowl)
Chili Con Came
Boston Baked Pork & Beans
Potato Salad with Bread
Eggs (2) Any Styles-Bread or Toast j.
Cereals, of all kinds (half ajid half)
Hot Cakes or Waffles, Maple Syrup '.'.
Pies of all kinds, per cut ' J . . .'
Cake of all kinds, per cut
Coffee Cake, per cut .'
Apple Sauce, Prunes and other Sauces
Fruit Salads -; -
Grape Fruit (half)
Orange whole or sliced
Baked Apple with Cream
Cup Custard, Rice or other Puddings with Cream
Short Orders of AH Kinds a Special Feature
Our Special Dishes Change Daily
We Purchase the Best the Market Affords
Our Own Pastries and Home Cooking.
American Dairy Lunch No, 1
Basement Rooerts-BanHer Building.
f MillS REPULSED IK THEI
ATM IS HE T1H CAPiTftL
the first bell and cast it back into the
"While the metal was melting. I
went to the old priest on the mountain
and asked him to tell me 1 ow I might
ast a bell of such great beauty of
'one that it would please the empress.
T quiver vet when I recall the
The bell will, in all ways, please
the most mightv the immortal Mother
1 ne metal melts is cast tnat which the
bll maker lov eth most '
immediatelv the oracle spoke. I
.new what in the world I loved most.
Yet I tried to pretend to myself that
T did not know. Into the molten metal
I cast precious stones, jewels of great
INJURIES MAY PHOVK FATAL
Winnipeg. Man Nov. 18. Peter G.
Hanson, a farmer at Grierson. 80 miles
northwest of Winnipeg, is sought by
the Manitoba police, who accuse him of
tying a voung woman to a cow's horns.
Maggie "Warauski, the daughter of a
neighbor, is seriously injured, perhaps
fatally as a result
The story sent here is to the effect
that Hanson, who was enamored of the
srirl. became anerrv at her coldness and
threatened revenge This revenge is
(Continued from page 1.)
the foreign fleets have been assigned
to positions from which they can com
mand the outlying parts of the city.
APTER HARD BATTLE
,f Heaven-if i,to the furnace where I ".T'S conshTted oftaSMSTthS
-AAaii rr r 0 its aoo r Tt a r vrninn tvia . . i
girl unconscious ana Dinaing ner iirmiy
across the animal's horns. The cow
took fright and dashed into the bashes,
tearing the young woman's clothing
against the trees.
When the animal became exhausted,
it fall onH th jHt-1 wm tfmahed Axrainst
aliie much sold and silver, but it was I tho oor-th 3h win traranlpd under the
n vain. The second bell almost pleased J cw's feet when it attempted to rise.
.he emoress. but she returned it say
ing that no doubt the third would.be
i ,n n 5 weeks I was like one
in the land of lost souls Bv- day or
night I could find no rest No food ,
i ,. ,1 i- . appetite, and then, sor
row - of -orrcss, unknown to me. Pearl
"i quired from the soothsayer the secret i
On the eve of the day on which I
cast the third bell, I climbed the stair-
.iv to the mouth of the great furnace.
and into the boiling pool threw valu- j
lbles. men, as x siuw gazing at ine
ilonse fumes rising from the cauldron,
1 heard someone ascend the stairs. Who
i ould it be' No one ever came to the
furnace at night I could but indis
tinctly see the other side of the fur
io nt m heart told me who
Pearl stood opposite me the molten
metal lay. between.
We gazed at each other through the
fumes. At last she spoke.
I know, O husband, why you can-
Neighbors, hearing the screams in the
woods, cut the girl loose.
AWTOXICAL SOCIETY OF EL PASO
FILES CHARTER. AT AUSTIN
Austin, Tex., Nov. 18. The charter of
Vritonical society of El Paso was
filed today in the state department.
. -.e io iio capital stock, the purpose
being for original investigations in
anatomical science and applied surgical
anatomy. The incorporators are E. B.
Rogers, H. H. Stark and W. L. Brown.
Five hundred applicants for licenses
to practice pharmacy are today taking
the examinations under the state board
of pharmacy. These applicants are here
from all over the state.
RACK HORSES FOR JUAREZ.
Bight cars of race horses were ex
pected in bond to Mexico Monday for
the Juarez track. Two of the cars
arrived from the east on the Sunset
limited Monday morning, and the
horses were unloaded aqd taken across
Fifty Thousand Troop and Three Gen
erals Lay Down Arrai Before Vic
torious Servians nt Monastir.
Belgrade, Servia. Nor. 18. The Turk
ish fortress of Monastir surrendered
this afternoon to the Servian troops.
Fifty thousand Turkish soldiers and
three general laid down their arms.
The defenders of the city, knowing
that their line 'of communication with
Ochrida had been cut, fought desper
ately. The losses of the Servians were
heavy. During the first day's battle
250 were killed or wounded.
The country around the fortress is a
morass and the attackers were fre
quently up to their knees.
The possession of the Heights com
manding Monastir by Servian troops
under crown prince Alexander rendered
the fortress untenable.
Fethi Pasha, former Turkish min
ister to Belgrade, was one of the first
to hand over his sword. At the begin
ning of the war he made' the remark:
"We will soon invite our friends to
dinner in Belgrade."
It was thought that the Turkish
troops would be able to stand a
lengthy siege en Monastir, but it is
evident that the army was totally dis
organized and lacked provisions. Many
of the soldiers were reservists only re
cently called to the colors.
King Sees Fight
King Nicholas, of Montenegro, accom
panied by his soninlaw, the Russian
grand duke, Peter Nikelaivich, and the
grand duchess, embarked Friday on a
lake steamer to view the operations
in front of Scutari. The steamer im
mediately became a target for Turkish
shells, which fell unpleasantly near.
His majesty on the steamer followed
the work of the Montenegro center col
umn on the plain before Scutari. At
noon a heavy bombardment opened on
all sides. Montenegrin shells several
i times struck the . highest point of
Mount Tarabosch, dense clouds of
At 3 oclock in the afternoon a. Tur
kish battery occupying 'an exceedingly
strong position at Golez was silenced.
The Turks evacuated the position amid
the cheers of the Montenegrins.
Subsequently shells struck a maga
zine in the town and flames were seen
to shoot up.
After this successful bombardment
14 battalions of infantry crossed the
Klri river to the northeast and. Join
ing the trops on that side, made a
united assault on the Turkish positions
east of the town, driving the enemy
Meanwhile a division tinder Gen.
Martinovitch had great success on the
opposite side of the Boyana river, in
the direction of San Giovanni di Medua.
The division encountered 3000 Turks,
who occupied the slopes of Mount Bar
balusche, overlooking the Drin river.
A severe engagement ensued lasting all
afternoon. The Turks defended the
positions heroically, but were- unable
to withstand the stronger Montenegrin
artillery fire and gradually withdrew.
The Montenegrins followed this up
by attacking the whole front and driv
ing the Turks in headlong flight to
wards Alessio. The enemy left many
dead and wounded on the battlefield.
The Montenegrin losses also were very
The "Popular's'Z Mid-Season
Sale of Silks and Dress Goods
THIS splendid value-giving event in Silks and
Dress Goods will continue all week. It is
hardly necessary to say anything regarding the
wonderful selling of today. Those who were
here know the values were worth coming for,
and those who come tomorrow will find hun
dreds of splendid money-saving oppportunities.
El Paso's greatest Silk and Dress Goods Sec
tion with the most wonderful collection of values
ever gathered for sale is planning to break its
record, both in value-giving and volume of busi
ness. All Lots Advertised in Saturday's and
Sunday's Papers on Sale
Until Disposed Of.
Linens to Grace Your Thanksgiving Table
NONE too early to remind you of the festive day of thanks. Our new
line of Linens give ample scope for selection and also afford the very
lowest price quality linens can be sold for. Will you call and see these
values quoted below? You're welcome to look.
TABLE CLOTH AND NAPKIN SETS Two yards of
heavy ail linen damask, 72 inches wide, and 1-2 dozes
22x22 inch napkins to match. Si1 9C
Regular ?6.00 value ipS'&D
Cloth 21-2 yards long by 72 inches
wide, and 1-2 dosen napkins
25 DOZEN SAMPLE NAPKINS Sire 24x24 inch
These were submittedto tis at the time the Paso
Del Norte Hotel order was given. Some axe hemmed,
some UBhemmed. Very pretty plain conventional
designs. $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00 J0 OQ
values, ali at one price, dosen PJ 0
LUNCHEON DOILY SETS Plain sealloped and em
broidered on pure linen. Consists of six 6-ineh doilies,
six 12-inch doilies and one 27-inch center. Very neat
and attractive looking. Topolar' tfJO 1Q
special, set $) A
HEMMED MERCERIZED NAPKINS Sixe 18x18
inch, ready for use; pretty spot and floral designs.
Makes a nice napkin for every day use. Reguluar
$1.00 quality. Limit 2 dozen to a customer, wn
at, a dozen 7C
MERCERIZED PATTERN TABLE CLOTHS
$2.00 siae, 70x72, pattern cloth,
$2.50 sine, "70x90, pattern cloth,
$3.00 sise, 70x108, pattern eloth,
(Limit 3 cloths to a customer)
f- j iML!!Ssi" " ' -!"- ,ar
Complete Line, of
HAND EMBROIDERED AND HAND MADE LACE
FANCY LINENS COMING IN EVERY DAY Sen
sible suggestions for holiday gifts. Beautiful Ma
deira Embroidery, such as Tea Napkins, Gnest Tow
els, Lttnch Cloths, Luncheon Sets, etc Chiny pieces
of all description, Hand Embroidered Bed Sheets,
Pillow Cases, Bed Spreads. Bolster Slips, etc We
know we have something to please everybody.
REMNANTS A great many usable lengths of All
Linen and Mercerized Table Cloth lengths 1 1-2 yards
to 3 yards at phenomenally low prices. Also odds
and ends in dozens and half downs of napkins priced
Btwg the Little Folks
To See the
In Ow Basement.
LET GTJNS RUST
German Officer AVho Has Taken Over
Command of Turkish Artillery Says
Xot a Single Gnn Was In Place.
Paris, France, Nov. 18. A picture of
the disorganisation in the Turkish
army Is drawn by the war carrespon
dent of the Matin at Hademkeui, the
Turkish headquarters of the lines of
Tchatalja. He says:
"Col. Lehman, a German officer, who
has just taken over command in the
Turkish artillery, declares he did not
find a single gun in place. The Turks
have plenty of gans and ammunition.
They have German cannon and also
French Cannon taken from the Ser
vians before hostilities began. Three
French guns were seen lying In the
rM"i pt the Hademkeui railroad depot,
rust-eaten and useless.
The total of the Turkish forces Is
estimated at 150,000 men, but there Is
complete lack of energy among the
commanders and organization of any
sort is absent."
An Anti-war demonstration in Paris
degenerated into rowdyism. Rioters
came into collision with the police.
Bukpnn--Priests Give Thanks For Victory; Humane Treatment of the Turks
" - "--- - esKvj
who charged repeatedly and finally
broke up the assemblies.
POWDER MAGAZIXK KXPLODBS;
MANY TURKS ARE KILLED.
Athens, Greece, Nov. 18. The ex
plosion of a Turkish powder maga
zine at Saloniki several days ago did
immense execution. The magazine
was close to the cavalry barracks
where many Turkish prisoners were
confined. Three hundred Turks were
killed and 438 wounded.
The Greek authorities have made a
careful investigation and according to
dispatches reaching Athens from Sal
oniki, the explosion is believed to have
been the work of a Bulgarian band as
revenge upon the Turks for the de
struction of their men in the town of
Krlnia, which the Turks surrounded
and bombarded while the Bulgarians
were occupying it. A fuse was laid to
the magazine and ignited.
TURKS POWKRLBSS TO COPB
WITH BPIDKMIC OF CHOLERA.
Constantinople, Turkey, Nov. 18.
There are more than a thousand cases
of cholera daily in and around Con
stantinople and. the death rate has
reached SO percent. The authorities
are powerless to cope wirt the situation.
Cop righted by International News Eervice.
t the left, Bulgarian priest awattiHC the arrival of kiBg Ferdinand to begin the sreat Te Dsurn service of Thaakiu;l!ne for Hie sucres of the Bulgarian ara, la the field of battle.
At right, Bulgarian officers are shown distributing clgaret papers and tobacco to Turkish prisoners, a scene of 'vHid contrast to that presented by the atrocities perpetrated by Turks on the
FOR JOINT BUILDING
CHARGE MKN WITH USIXG
MAILS TO DEFRAUD "CLIKXTS."
Cincinnati. Ohio, Nov. 18. Postoffice
inspectors in Chicago, Rochester. N.
Y and many other cities will today
try to arrest a number of men wanted
for complicity in a scheme which, it
is alleged, has resulted in the loss of
many thousands of dollars by "cli
ents." Five of those to be arrested were in
dicted by the United States grand
jury here last month. The victims it
is alleged, were individuals and cor
porations trying to place stocks or
bonds on the market.
The following members of the al
leged ring were indicted by the fed
eral grand jury today:
F. D. Minyard, now of Cleveland;
J. Gordon Malcolm, who went to Can
ada before the indictments were re
turned; Taos. Flshwick. now in Bos
ton; Geo. S. Hannaford, now in Chi
cago; J. R. Long, now in Buffalo.
The indictments charge the use of
the malls to defraud.
- " " At
ALLBS IS CONDEMNED
4" TO DIE XKXT FRIDAY.
4- Richmond, Va., Nov. 18 A
$ new trial was today refused J-
Floyd Allen, and his son, Claude
4 Swanson Allen, by the supreme 4
court of Virginia. The men are
condemned to die in the electric
chair next Friday for the murder 4
4" of officials of the Carroll coun- !
4 ty court at Hillsdale, .March 14.
4- 4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4- ?
RKFUSKS TO MAKES COMPLAINT
AGAINST MAX WHO STABBED HIM.
New York. N. T., Nov. 18. Brought
into a magistrate's court today on a
body attachment, Frederick S. Jud
son, the New York, Chicago bond
salesman, refused to sign a complaint
against Otto Dencker, accused of
having Stabbed him. Dencker sur
rendered to the police the day after the
stabbing, which occurred in his wife's
apartment a week ago
Jalat Meeting te Be Called By Judge
A. S. J. Bylar te Dtecass Piaas
For Proposed Structure.
The proposed Joint municipal and
county building, which 13 to cost in
the neighborhood of $150,000, and
house both city and county officials,
in addition to the eighth court of civil
appeals, is being agitated again, with
a definite purpose of either carrying
out the project or abandoning K al
together. When the courthouse bonds in th9
sum of $41,000 'were issued and sold,
the question of building an annex
for the eigth court of civil appeals
to the present county court house came
up before the commissioners. At that
time the city felt a need for a new
municipal building and the proposi
tion of the joint building was brought
up. With the exception of a meeting
held between the county and city of
ficials, at which both expressed them
selves as being heartily in favor o
the scheme, nothing definite 'was done.
However, Monday morning, county
judge A. S. J. Eylar stated that the
proposed plan -was still in the hands
of the city, and that as soon as the
present term of the county court was
adjourned he would call another meet
ing at which time the matter would
be definitely decided
During the rain of Saturday the wa
ter poured down into the courthouse.
The countv officials of the various
offices in the courthouse were com
pelled to seek shelter in some other
part of the building. They say they
need a new building, and favor the
Use Doraestle Coke.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
WATER IX THE RIO GRAXD&
Recent rains have moistened the Rio
Grande and toda there is quite a re
spectable shewinz of humidity in tn
formerl almost drj mer, enough at
least to la the dust on tne river bed.
GEN". MILLS TO RETCRX
BY WAY OF AUSTIN', TEX.
Gen. nson Mills, who has been here
from his home in Washington on
boundary commission business, will
leave Tuesday evening for Austin,
where his brother, W. W. Mills, is ill.
From there he will go to Washington.
Mrs Mills will accompany him.
This is an unnatural con
dition a little rest each day
and Scott's Emulsion after
every meal gives nature the
material to restore strength.
Scott's Emulsion is a
food and tonic to overcome
weaJtnett and faiigme contains
no alcohol or drug.
It doesn't stupefy the
nerves, it feeds them.
Expectant and nanimg mot&en
always need Scott's Fmnlmm.
Scott & Bowne Bloomfield. N. J. 12-78