Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, Nov. 21, 1912
itiE f tf Tnif
Lv. Bl Paso 7:30 P. M.
Lv. Douglas 6:40 A. M.
Lv. Eksbee 6:50 A. M.
Ar. Tucson 11:00 A.M.
Train will consist of baggage-mail and coaches between EI Paso and
Tucson; Caie-Parlor-ObservatJon car between Douglas and Tucson; Stand
ard electric lighted Pullman sleeping car between El Paso and Douglas.
EUGENE FOX, General Passenger Agent.
FREE Lecture On Christian Science
By Virgil 0. Strickler, C. S., of New York.
A Member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, the
First Church of Christ Scientist, of Boston, Maes.
EL PASO THEATRE
415 TEXAS ST.
Thursday Eve, November 21st, at 8 P. M.
YOU ARE CORDIALLY WVITED TO ATTEND.
The regular meeting of the current
events and literary department of the
Woman's club met at the home of Mrs.
V". R. Brown on Wednesday afternoon.
The meeting was called to order by
Mrs. S. J. Fennell, who said that the
first business of the afternoon would
toe the ejection of a chairman and vice
-haimua for that department. Mrs. A.
VI. Loomis was elected chairman and-j
Mrs. J. K. Townsend vice chairman.
Mrs. Loomis -took charge o fthe meet
ing. It was opened by a vocal solo by Miss
Lucile Daniel. "The Siade Song." She
ivas accompanied by Mrs. Robin Gould.
Mrs. W. L. Fox-worth read a splendid
paper on the social forces in American
historv from the time America was d:s
.ij pofpmiiff to all events of m-
iMat nd importance socially, indaa-4-
trially, intellectually, and politically
and the growth of America.
The political situation as dis
cussed by Mrs. S. J. Fennell. who spoke
of the Intense excitement recently in
.k 0-roar residential election, when
the all important question was: which J
one it was to he 01 tne mree rauumica,
and the party interest waxed keen. Mrs.
Fennell also spoke of the political
status of women and said four new
states had granted women the right to
ote for their own and the interest of
Mrs. Helen Roberts rendered two in
strumental solos, "Schuman's Romance"
and "Beneath the Evening's Last Sweet
Smile." . . . .
Mrs. W. H. Pickles spoke most inter
estingly on current drama and gave a
-ynopsis of "Little Women." by Louisa
dlcott, which has teen dramatised by
Miss De Forest. Mrs. Pickles spoke on
the picture show, which has been made
possible by the wizard, Edison, and told
how it first started. Discussions fol
lowed. Mrs. J. H. Hirt spoke on current
eents, principally that of wbman's
-lghts of ballot and said that the t 1
lot proved a help.
Mrs. S. J. Fennell read a telegram of
greeting to the club from the president.
Mrs. A. P. Averlll, who is attending the
convention of Texas State Federation
of Women's club at Fort Worth. The
meeting then adjourned.
The women of the sewing circle of
Temple Kt Sinai v,-jll meet on Monday
t -' 30.
El Pasoane Away
Mrs. Maggie Johnson, a Mormon
refugee, and her four children, went
to Benson, Ariz, on the Southern Pa
cific train Wednesday morning.
Mrs. D. T. White has gone east for
a visit at various points.
Mrs: Henry Beach is in Ft Worth
Mrs W. H. Bonner and daughters,
Mrs. A W. Ashby. and Miss Marguerite
Bonner, have gone to make their home
In i lOrida.
The Daughters of the Queen enter
tained on Tuesday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Carson.
High five was the game played and the
first prize for the women was won by
Mrs. J. De Laney, and the consolation'
loll to Mrs. James Brennan. The men's
hrst prise went to J. Grant and the con
solation to J. J. Murphy. Light refresh
ments were nerved.
The women of the bazaar committee
of the O. E. 8. will bold an all day meet
mg on Friday to sew for their bazaar.
El Pasoans Returning
Mrs. J. A. Watson has returned from
a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Gore, of Alamogordo, N. M.
Avoid Soothing Syrups
Care Your Ceagh, by Xatare'K Method
The -danger in using soothing syrups
and patent medicines for coughs and
colds lies in the fact that they so often
ontain drugs and opiates These
deaden the functions instead of sup
plying the healing ingredients that
assist Nature to throw off the germs
that cause the trouble.
To secure- Immediate relief and to
break up the most severe cold inside
a single daj . shake together' in a bot
tle a couple of ounces of glycerine,
eight ounces of whiskey and half an
ounce of Vire-in Oil of Pine, and take
a teaapooaful every four hours. This
is a natural remedy and entirely harm
less. Anv druggist can supply you with
r"nuin( Virgin Oil of Pine which
i , nnl in -dled half-ounre vials
V. r. ' (rf'toIT- i ttp the lirr of
, the Leach Chemical Co, Cincinnati.
The El Paso
Announces the Inauguration
of Through Train Service
Between E! Paso and Tuc
son, on the Following Schedule:
Lv. Tucson 6:20 P.M.
Lv. Bisbee 9:15 P.M.
Lv. Dougks 11:00 P. M.
Ar. 31 Paso 7:00 A.M.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Ehler received a
number of their friends at their home,
1418 Wyoming street, on Saturday
evening, last, the event being their
20th wedding anniversary. In honor
of the' occasion, the Bhler home was
transformed into a. beautiful bower of
bloom. The decorations were green
and white Many silver - bells added
much to the artistic decorations. The
chandelier and colonnades Between
the parlors were effectively festooned
with chrysanthemums and silver bells.
Palms and ferns were banked in the
reception hall and throughout the
"Forty two" was the game enjoyed.
The score cards were in the silver
bell design. The first prise, a hand
painted china olive dish, was won by
Mrs. J. L. Essiinger. Mrs. George
Brady won" the second, a daiary-pieCQ"
of hand painted china. The consolaJ
tion fell to Mrs. Matilda Burroughs.
The men's first prise was won by Har
old K. Christie and the second by H. D.
Ballard, while the consolation fell to
Dr. Thompson Wheat.
A delicious two course luncheon
was served and on each iimm f
J cake was a china favor. Dr. J. W.. Par
ker drank a toast to the host and
hostess, all standing, wishing them
many more years of prosperity and
Many beautiful Dieces of hand saint
ed china were received. The guests
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McKenna, I
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. '
a W. Webdell, .Mr. and Mrs. George ,
uj, mt. tuia jars. j. w. jjraay, Mr.
and Mrs. H. D. Ballard, Dr. and Mrs.
w. ru-xer, jar. and Airs. A. M. PIHu-
bury. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Christie. Dr.
and Mrs. Thompson Wheat. Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Beslinger. Dr. and Mrs. J. C
Schuller, Mr. and Mrs. S. I, Berg, Mr
and Mrs. & F. Cross, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Oliver. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Eus
tace. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rogers, Mr.
and Mrs. F.- L. Torres, Mr. and Mrs.
D. F. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Joha
Dowling. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Taylor,
Dr. and Mrs. J. K. Keltner. Mr. and
Mrs. F. D. Schultx, Mr. and Mrs. F.
H. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Ayersi
Mesdames F. F. Henneberg, C C.
Henderson. Anna Harris, Matilda,
Burroughs; Misses Mattie L Hill, Mi
da Connolly, Edna Shortridge, Blanche
Merrill, Vera Ballard, Leila MacPh ar
son; Messrs. A. D. Wilkinson. H. T.
Bate man, Henry Wiley, Gerald Ehler.
Jfp JC JE.
Mrs. F. B. Wagner entertained with
an enjoyable bridge party on Tuesday
afternoon at the home of her daughter.
Mrs. Harry A. Carpenter.
Prizes were awarded. The first was
won by Mrs. Mary Atkinson, a. hand
painted plate. The second, a casserole,
was won by Mrs. Alves Dixon, while
the consolation, two hand embroidered
guest towels. feil"to Mrs. W. D. Wise.
After the games of bridge, tempting
refreshments in two courses were
served to the guests. Those invited were
Mesdames Alves Dixon. John L. Dyer.
W. H. Bryan. O. H. Baum. Mary Atkin
son, J. B. Gray. W. L. Gaines. C. E.
Kelly. Morris Parker. James Parker,,
W. W. Turney. J. "W. Pettus. K. D.
Franklin, W. D. Wise, Charles Davis,
Lamar Davis, J. E. Bowen. J. Donouue.
J. B. Watson. L. J. Tucker. Frd Wood
worth. H. S. Swain. Peyton Edwards.
Charles Loomis, W. E. Race, Frank
Payne, W. R. Martin, E. B. Cyrus, T. J.
Woodside. R. F. Campbell, George
Morse. F. Seamons. J. A. Dick H V
Ferris, R. H. Smith, H. J. Simmons. Har
ry Noake, h. T. Stafford, H. S- Potter,
H. T. Edgar; Misses Katherine Gerbutt,
Morgan, Margaret .Hunter, Irene Camp
bell. Mrs. Clarence a Pickerell will en
tertain at the Toltee club on Saturday
afternoon, Nov. 3, at bridge in honor of
Mrs. J. B, Cartwright
Miss Mattie Hoover entertained the
Wolverine Dancing "dub on Tuesday
evening. A business meeting was held
and afterwards 14 games of "bunco"
were enjoyed. The first prize was won
by Edwina Bigelow. and the ' seooiid
by Claud Strickland. After refresh
ments were served, dancing was en
joyed. Those present were: Misses
Mary Weeks, Kdith Crutcher. Charles
Carter, Edwina Bigelow, Elizabeth
Marks. Maurine Carter, Louise McKin
ney, Florence Sanders, Julia Bigelow,
Mattie Hoover; Messrs. Claud Strick
land. Joe Sheldon, Bill Watklns, Alien
Shirley, Harry Donaldson, Robert
Hoover, David Hughes, John Jacksos,
Yade Smith, Damon Lee.
Cards are out for the next 'Hai
Wai" dance, which will be given at the
Elks' club on Friday night Novem
Miss Leona Black will entertain on
Saturday with a shower at the home of
Mrs. Felix P. Miller, complimentary to
M'-v Hfl. n Nr w elL
' .rr but poi
to !-! " d. CO.
H r" ' ' -
1 I- bedding, .. HP Church Affairs j
A. quiet but impressive ceremony was
that uniting John Arthur Rule and
Mies Rena Coldwell in marriage on
Wednesday afternoon at 3 oclock, at
St. Clement's Episcopal churph. Rev.
Henry Easter performed the ceremony.
Kenneth MacCallum presided at the
organ and to the strains of Mendels
sohn's wedding march, the bridal party
entered the church. Colbert Coldwell.
brother of the bride, was best man and
entered with the groom. Miss Julia
Coldwell, sister of the bride, as maid
of honor, wore a beautiful crepe de
chine gown in pink, with a large black
velvet hat trimmed in pink roses. She
carried a boquet of pink roses. The
bride came in on the arm of her fath
er, William M. Coldwell, who gave her
in marriage. She wore her traveling
suit, a handsome blue whipcord with
a paon velvet hat in black and cerise.
She carried American beauty roses.
The happy couple left immediately
for San Francisco and other California
points. Upon their return they will
go to Terrazas, Mex, where the groom
is the superintendent of the Rio Tinto
smelter. The bride has lived here
since childhood and has been popular
in social circles and a teacher In the
public schools for several years.
Since the announcement of her en
gagement, she has been the inspira
tion for many social events, given in
The marriage of H. Lloyd Howell
and Lillian Marie Livesay took place
Saturday morning at the home of Rev.
C L. Overstreet, pastor of the Pres
byterian church. The couple left on
the limited for Chicago, where they
wm spend a month, visiting points in
the east. On their return they will
live in California. Mr. Howell has
been engaged here bin the real estate
business for the past seven or eight
years. Miss Livesay is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bran Live
say, of Bl Paso, and was formerly
stenographer with the State National
Oscar Darr and Miss Lizzie McOor
mick "were quietly married on Tuesday
evening, Nov. 19, at 5:30 oclock In the
parlors of the church of the Immaculate
Conception by Rev. Francis Roy. Miss
Marguerite Carr was maid of honor and
Harry Arant was best man. The bride
was lovely in a white meteor and car
ried a huge boquet of bride's roses. Miss
Carr iyore a pink crepe de chine and
carried pink carnations. Mis6 McCor
mlck has lived in El Paso several years
and has many friends here. The groom
is an engineer or the T. & P. railroad.
Many beautiful presents were received
by them. They went immediately to
their home on North Ochoa street,
where they will receive their friends.
Tou can put 10c in your savings ac
count for every burnetized post you ,
buy from Lander.
By Margaret Hubbard Ayer.
MISS REINE DAVIES blew into an
up ton office one of the rainiest
and worst days that November
"I love the rain," she announced to a
dripping assembly of rubber-coated and
Roloshed people, and then she blushed
quickly and prettily, because we all
looked so glum.
"I have been riding horseback in it
all the morning," she said, trying to
evoke some enthusiasm. No one said
anvthing, and then she blushed again,
this time to a deep crimson.
"Mies Davies, I've always been inter
ested in people who blush. Do you
know that vou are blushing, and if you
do, why are you? We're not alarming,
though we are dripping, inquired the
interviewer, bent on getting informa
tion for the countless young girls who
ask how to cease from blushing and
,e at rest from embarrassment.
"I never knew that I blushed until
just recently," said Mies Davies, aad
this time' the coler that bad ebbed to a .
soft pink flamed back into her cheeks
like a Killarney rose.
"I think if. was reallv cruel of the
people to call my attention to it, for, J
wniie I must have blushed all my lite,
as long as I don't think about it, it
really doesn't matter, does it?
"I sympathize nc-.v with girls who are
feeaeed about blushing by their family
and friends, for there's nothing quite so
distressing as to feel that you are rush
ing a signal of embarrassment to vour
cheeks when you're not embarrassed at
all. Of course, the verv thought of such
a thing upsets me, and the onlv wav I
can get over the habit is to totally ig
A Great Beauty.
'"Sometimes people sav that one
blushes because one is very ensitie.
but T don't think thafs true. Xo I'm
ensitie hpju-e nn li.iir i red but I
i .... i i r.17 fji.j-
fB f 2k.A Sk j AJL. j jHUBfSS wL I
r uoti i niu-li w iii ii i i ii i .is. i i uni
i inl ;.. Uii-t i t i ii -1
umj.ukiii'i M - l'j. i- ji Vt:i '
MISS HALLIE IRVIN
Telephones 2020 or 2040, day;
and 345, night.
Embroiderer! Lawn Designs
A clever combination of hand and
machine embroidery is shown in this
sketch. A machine made flouncing.
with a simple design, while a single
flower, of the design was copied in
hand work on the little jacket fronts
and cuffs. -
Lace tnserHon was used, as shown
in putting the dress together, and
bows of ribbon finish neck and
Says Rain Is Beauty's Best Aid
Miss Rein Daviest a Titian-haired
beauty, who, is at Keith's Union Square
"There, I knew I'd do it; oh, what is
;!ie use:" 8he exclaimed.
The red hair jhe complains of, which
is n lo ely burnished copper color, goe-i
fth a very lovely snow-white skin,
which is exceedingly thin and trans
parent It is a gieat beauty and piob
,i!il' bei 41 1 m- it 1- -o d( hc.ite it freckle
l-i'i Mill, -. OK t.l'v- -1 glMlll l.ll l'i it
Three addresses were delivered at
the Episcopal church last night before
the union mission service.
Rev. C. L. Overstreet Spoke of the
great numbers of people pouring into
this southwestern land, with its far
reaching territory, its almost limitless
resources and boundless opportunities.
"It is the business of the church to
redeem these vast resources from the
purely material interpretation of their
value and to see to it that they arc
forces making for the kingdom of God
on earth," he said. "Oklahoma, going
forward by leaps and bounds. Arizona
and New Mexico, with rapidly growing
agricultural interests and expanding
railway systems; Texas, the greatest
state in thfi union. a.ni1 fthlA tn inniwtrt
I a population of 50,000,000. all present
to us a tremendous field of missionary
opportunities and responsibilities."
Rev. John E. Abbott said that "the
rural districts and small towns consti
tute a great field of missionary activi
ty for three reasons. One is the great
influence that the country has upon
the city. The most of the successful
business men and professional men in
tite cities came from the country. The
country is a watershed for the city that
must be kept clean. These districts
are highly susceptible to the gospel.
They are not gospel hardened. Their
need is great There are slums in the
country as well as in the city."
Rev. Henry Easter said: "In 226
counties of the mountainous parts of
the two Virginias, the two Carolinas.
Kentucky, Tennessee and Georgia may
be found a rural population of 4.000.000
people whom the march of civilization
has simply passed by and overlooked.
They are of Scotch. Irish and English
descent, not lawless, but taking the
I law in their own hands at times be
cause exasperated by the law's delays,
which they do not understand. The
greatest need of these people is edu
cation, coupled with religion, which is
not mere emotionalism, but which takes
account of the ten commandments.
They need to be taught that religion
is a uie to live, rawer man an expe
rience to feel."
Tonight the union Home Mission
week services will be held at the First
Christian church, beginning at 7:30.
The program will be as follows:
Topic. "Forces in the Spiritual Uplift
of the City.."
Scripture reading. Rev. W. B. Howell.
Prayer. Rev. A. A. Boyd.
The churches. Rev. C. Wesley Wab
deJL The Y. W. C. A., Mrs. J. A. Potter.
The Salvation army and the city mis
sions, Adjt. T. A. Pitt
The T. M. C. A, H. B. Durkee.
Benediction. C. L. Overstreet.
There will be a reception tendered
Rev. Herman G. Porter and fantily at
the First Methodist church this eve
ning at 8 oclock, by all the church
eyes and a lovelv round throat, which
shows that white skin in all its purity.
"It's queer how few people love the
rain," said Miss Davies, as she settled
herself comfortably, threw back her big
mackintosh, and looked at us under the
rim of 'a smart little taffeta hat.
"Why. the rain is the best thing in
the world for vour complexion, and I'd
always use rain water if I could; the
way "they do in fairy tales and beauty
books, only, of course, you can't get it
unless you go out and let it drop down
on vour face, straight from heaven.
JOven then it isn't verv clean, but it's
eleaner than the kind that's collected in
rain barrels. People wouldn't be so
gloom v if they got out and took a godd
brisk walk every morning, and especially
the mornings when it rains," she con
tinued airily, looking at the doleful ar
ray of mackintoshes, including mine,
that sat before h.
"Everybody knows thai the reason
the Irish and English girls have such
beautiful complexions is because they
love to go out in the mist and rain, and
t has a wonderful eftecr on the skin.
Buckets full of rain were tumbling
out of the sky. and a neat little river
was flowing from everv umbrella in the
room, and sti'l this glowing yeung per
son continued her dissertation on the
benefits of rain water.
''Now the real reason why women hate
the rain io much is because they're never
quite prepared for it," continued Miss
Da tes "Raincoats are clumsy, but what
difference does it make? Another thing
that fen women have is a real rain hat
and the right kind of boots. Walking
-n't a popular pastime any more even in
good ue.it her. because women will not
near the proper kind of shoes.
"I n.ilk a jjre.it deal and I alwas
year high boo'-, ecu in summer, except
in the house or tor walking verv short
distances Pumps are impossible to
walk '", thi-v ruin vour feet and it's .1
nn lit I . fi irt to ki ;i them on Tf you
ilk Hill ll 111 l.llll.Ji-, VOU VlII fllll til it
' j. m i !','i V.'it
1 ri 1 : 1 I. ii,: .1- tL. j
CUTS THE PRICE ON
For a short time only we will sell the regular
Edison Wax Records as follows:
STANDARD (Two-minute) at 2 1 C
AMBER0L((Four-minute) at 31c
These are the regular Edison Records that you
have always bought at 35c and 50c respectively,
and the temporary price represents a saving of
nearly one-half to you. Come Early.
W. G. WALZ COMPANY
Call or Send for Catalogs.
1 03 EI Paso Street. El Paso, Texas.
can put forward a cunning little toe
with a big silver buckle.
"I've seen several of those today,
would you believe it? And then women
wonder why they are not healthy. It's
extraordinary how much commonsense
advice yon can read about, and how
little ets accepted."
And with this very wise remark pretty
Miss Davies lapsed into silence, and the
mackintosh brigade slowly filed by her
wishing that the gloomiest day of the
year affected them as little as it did this
vivid and beautiful girl, who went out
into the rain again as gayly as a duck
takes to water, and who really likes it.
Mr. and Mrs. Nagle opened their new
home on Arizona street on Tuesday
evening to the Pnilathe&s of the First
Baptist church, who delightfully enter
tained the Baracas of the same church.
The guests were received at the door
by Miss Soma Hartf ield, who presented
them to Mrs. T. W. LanierMr. and Mrs.
M, Nagle and Mrs. H. F. Wright in the
receiving line. The autumn and
Thanksgiving atmosphere was suggest
ed by pumpkins and fruit and by hand
painted Indian and turkey program
White chrysanthemums were in evi
dence, while the dining room was beau
tiful in tulle and smilax decorations.
Draping from the dome in the dining
room down to the four corners of the
fruit tedea able yore streamers of tulle
Games and music throughout the eve
ning were interspersed. Mrs. E. M.
Whattaker rendered a solo "In the
Garden 0 My Heart" M. M. Hammlin
sang "The Night Has a Thousand Eyes,"
and "Reveries" and responded to en
cores. Miss Mabel Green' then gave
"Looks aad Eyes," H. K. Cochran
pieased with several selections and en
cores. Mrs. R. V. Pearson rendered
"Happy Days." Mrs. T. W. Lanier and
Mrs. Edward Earte accompanied on the
Matching cut-up Thanksgiving cards
soon formed partners for the dining
room, where delicious ice and cake were
Assisting the host and hostess in en
tertaining throughout the entire eve
ning were Mesdames H. F. Wright T.
W.Xanier. T. B. Bradley, E. M. Whit
taker. J. L. Dunn, Mrs. K. McKnight
Elizabeth Harris, Hazel Priest LoeUa.
Williams, Mabel Green,- Eileen Howren.
Those present were: Misses Frances
May field. Bess Myers, Viola Pyle, Hazel
Priest Elizabeth Harris. Ella and
Eunice Preston, Nell Taylor. Zuma
Hartfield. Hazel Miller, Lillian and
Lenior Martin, Leona Black, Mabel
Green, Clara Romero, Lizzie Hall, Nellie
Witt Lena Key. Florence North, Eileen
Howren. Connie Crowe. Alice Bishop,
Iduma Hughes. Luella Williams, Dean,
Avery; Mesdames H. F. "Wright T. W.
Lanier. F. E. Max-well. J. L. Dunn, J. K.
Jamieson. E. M. Whittaker, J. A. Ben
nett T. D. Bradley. M. B. Stewart J. F.
Williams, R. V. Pearson; Messrs. J. E.
Green. W. L. Wood. Charles Brown. Dr.
H. F. Wright. J. W. PottelL L. O. Col
lins, Edwin Knickmeyer. M. M. Hamm
lin. C B. Gardener. J. B. Morton, M. J.
KidwelL J. K. Jamieson. Ben Romero,
J. E. Romero, H. L. Redd. A. Boyce. H.
K. Cochran, J. F. William, J. C. Moores,
J. L. Dunn, M. M. Hammlin. B, V. Pear
son, Price, Atwood.
Y. W. C. A. Notes
A delightful eatertatwment was giv
en at the high school recently by the
Sunset Y. W. C A. club. The follow
ing program was given- "The Hoodoo
Tree," Marion Howe, Gladys Wooten,
Henrietta Jacob. Mary Stedmond. Vilas
Simmons. Elizabeth Woodson. Florence
Cathcart. Virginia Howe, Helen Con
way; thePick Pick girls, Gladys
Smith. Hazel Stevenson and Eva Stev
enson: "They Always Pick on Me,"
Dorothy Vollertsen and Jean Gilchrist; 1
X&.1O0. m. .,! ,0. CMMIfb "J -"' .v..
Howe and danced by Vinetta Llndauer
.and Dousette Rayner: "The Dixie
Girls," Blanche Fuller, Georgia Mears
Mildren Lindauer, Ray Benham, Vir
ginia Knight. Evelyn Stedmond, Helen
Brown, Vea Driskell, Phyllis Rut
ledee and Edleweiss Bedford; Little
Miss Ethel Irene Howe sang a few
songs between the acts; Lu Ree Knight
furnished the music for this enter
tainment. There will be a party for all the ju
niors at the central rooms of the T. W.
C. A. on Saturday afternoon from 2:30
Oat Of Town Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. William Esterbrook. of
Mesquite. N. M.. who have been the
ttuests of the Sheldon for the past
week, returned to their home on Wed
nesday. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Hutchins, who
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
D. R. Minogue, left Tuesday night for
.Toe Kirby, of Anstin, is in Kl Fa so,
the jraest of Mr. and Mrs. Lee ormlorff,
at their home. 1020 Upson avenue.
Miss Sadie Bossak. of Germany, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Sam Gold, at 1
1214 East Boulevard.
Mr and Mrs. lonroe Harper came
down from Three Riers. N. M . on
Wednesday eeninR and will remain in
the city the gust of Mrs A. A Harris,
of Go eminent Hill, until Mnndas
Herbert Kohiberg was here for a few
flas visiting his mother. Mrs K Kohl
hercj Mr Kohloerg leturnrfi to Pila-'s
I . Ninz,ri Al, on Mondi
M - 1 V T 1 . ,-i
! -. - M. ., a .
213 H. STAJfTOH ST.
Bell Phone 136.
I THE HIGH COST I
OF LIVING I
will be a thing of the past for B
the man who buys this 3 acre jE
farm at Tsleta: price only B
$225.00 per acre; will double in H
value with th building of the B
Tobin Real Estate 1
The Post Office Is Behind. EM
To Sufferers From
Tour attention is invited to an Eng
lish Remedy for tuberculosis which for
sometime has been used in Europe with
wonderful success. Its claims have been
investigated and are vouched for by
reputable authorities and the benefits
derived by its users are little short of
It is prescribed by English physicians.
It costs nothing to investigate and it
certainly will well repay sufferers from
tuberculosis, in any form, to do so.
Address inquiries to Chas. H. Stevens,
care The Herald. Adv.
DhwoTE and Lxmckeorte
la honor of Mrs. H. T. Edgar, Mns.
'Winchester Cooiey entertained on Tues
day afternoon with a well appointed
luncheon. Lilies of the valley, baskets
of pink rosea and violets 'were artis
tically used in the decorations. Seven
courses were served and covers laid fnr
12. Those present were Mesdames H. T.
tsdgar, H S. Potter, Z. T. White, J. F.
Coles, Fred Feldman, J. F. Williams.
J. A. Covode. L. M. Turner, J. A. Happer,
Waters Davis and Miss Mabel Falvey.
The bridal party in the Rule-ColdweH
weddine was entertained on Tuesday
I night by Mrs. Clyde Teas-ue at dinner.
The table was decorated in pink and
white. The place cards were tiny
baskets filled with pink bon-bons, with
I the cards and white tulle tied on them.
A menu of seven courses was served.
I About El Pasoans
Dr. A. R. Klein has returned from
Shreveport, La., where he read a paper
on "Tuberculosis" at the nwetlng of
the Texas. Arkansas and Louisiana
Trl-State Medical society. Dr. H. E.
Martin, president of the Tri-State Med
ical society for the year 1911. read a
paper also arid it was voted that the3e
two should be published, in pamphlet
form for distribution
A baby boy, weighing eight pounds,
arrived last night at the home of Mr.
and Mrs Harry G. Clunn, 1 -'' North
A Skin of Beauty t a -toy Forwr.
DR. T. Fllx Oouraud's Oriental
Ctmri or Magioal Beautifier.
FrecklM. Moth PmUkM,
, aa Mm inaciM
ua ctot Dtauu
I ob beauty, wd (to-
1 nes cetecaoB. 11
hs stood the tax
o" 64 ycon, aad
is S3 niiwlsn w
tas:eLt to b smalt
is property i
zmt . Dr. L A.
o&.rd aald to a
hMTf of the fiaot-
ton (a patient) :
"As you ladies
VHL i the.
Gournud' Cream as tve l'ai tirtsfol of all tM
3s A3 W -?F t&S
S3 yfi V :Nt,. ft)
akn prepini -" " t-rsa.2 y iQ -i!xgi3ts and Fan?
O .'dsi)-..rit2 the re J -U'es, Canada asd rrcf
FBD.T HWiliS, Fr:;, 37 Srai Jis Sing brTa
Ml id . . ... w.