Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, Nov. 21, 1912
3 DAYS CLOTHING SPECIAL
and Party Slippers
For Men, Women and Growing Girls
EL PASO HERALD
lar price, on sale
Smallpox Cases in City In
crease to 11 During
The ordinances prescribing the form
of the street grading, sewer and water
bonds, aggregating $400,000, were adopt
ed at the session of the council Thursday
morning, the occasion of their second
reading. Before the money can be real
ised from the bonds for the contemplated
nunieipal improvements, a transcript of
the bonds will first have to be prepared
and sent to the attorney general at Aus
tin, Tex, for his approval. After that
the bonds themselves will have to be
printed and sold.
There are 11 cases of smallpox, 17
of scarlet fever, and five typhoid, and
the birth rate, for the first time in many
weeks, exceeded that of the death rate
bv one, according to the report of the
city health department for the week
ending November 21, submitted to the
city council Thursday morning.
Increase in Smallpox.
la the space of one week the small
pox patients jumped from eieht cases re
ported. laatBeaktcta-JLZJar- the present
week. No cases were reported as having
been dismissed during the week.
There were 15 births reported and 14
deaths for the week. Three Americans
were born and 12 Mexicans. Bight Amer
icans died during the week, and six
T3e grades established by city eagi-1
"T HERE is only one answer
to the clothing argument
., ', "Chesterfield" hand . tailored
suits and overcoats reduced like
$32.50 and $35.00 Suits and Overcoais26.50
$30 Suits and Overcoats $24.50
$21.50 Suits and Overcoats $21.50
$25.00 Suits and Overcoats $19.50
The reason you can get these
reductions now is because we
want to reduce the stock.
The Dissolution Sale is on for a
"little while longer, only.
.V,Get under the wire with the.
Shirts, Hats, Underuear all iriciuded.
LOU H. CREENBERG
The Past Ogke Is Opposite Us. "Thmgs For Men"
6 Big Suit Values axd
and Youths' Suits, All New Fresh Fall
Styles and Materials
Suite, made of
te, made of , (hnn QE 0n Special Lot of $1SJ0 and $20.0v
fabric, fur ...pJisO Suits, 1 to 3 suits of a g - Q Cfl
fcrnd. for tDl&gUU
$22.53 Suite, styles and io nr
materials ew, for PlO.0 Lots
,M ., , .,. . Ribbed
Z?Z. $16.95 -
Suite, are great Tallies at regu
2 ixts oi wool omits ana .urawers, -$16.50
Suite, pure all rf a a jj sold for $1.00, tan and gray, rj
wool fabric, for :.plt.ftD for ' DC
Men's Overcoats for $6.50, $7.50, $8.50, $10, $12.50, $15.
Boys' and Youths' Overcoats $2.50, $3.50, $5, $6.50, $7.50.
neer Herbert C. Nunn on Rayner street
at Pera and Rivera streets, in East El
Paso, and the revised grades on Mesa
avenue at River street were approved by
the city council.
Sewer CerambHoner's Report.
The following is the report of sewer
oommisioner J. W. Hadlock for the
week ending November 20: Laid 606
feet of sewer in Maple street, block
99. East El Paso; cleaned eight plugged
sewers; pumped East El-T-aM) and Shel
don sewers; hauled 12 loads of pipe for
old pump house on Second street to
city corral; hauled S10 feet of pipe to
Maple street; 200 feet to corral, also
three loads out of city hall basement to
The City's Health.
For the first time in many weeks the
birth rate exceeded that of the death.
For the week ending November 21,
there was one more birth than deaths.
The number of births for the week was
15, the deaths were 14.
The number of smallpox cases has
jumped from eight cases last week to
11 for the week ending November 21.
There were no oases dismissed last
week. Seventeen cases of scarlet fever
There were condemned, 620 pounds of
meat, and 101 pounds of vegetables.
Inspections included: Meat markets,
268; fruit and vegetable stands. 199;
premises, 325; laundries, eight; room
ing houses, six; slaughter houses, 27:
meat wagons, 22; milk wagons. 29;
fruit and vegetable wagons. 5S5; dai
ries, 56; restaurants, 83; cattle, 358;
calves, 54; hogs, 108; sheep, 320.
The total amount of collections made
by the city department of weights and
measures for the month of October was
City Tax Collector's Report.
From November 9 to November IS,
city tax collector It E. Behr collected
The petition of It C Smith to have a
tax suit dismissed against block S3,
Alexander's addition, was granted on
of Union Suits, $1.35 Heavy
Cotton Union Suits," C0
Heavy Cotton Union
on sale -at.-
condition that pajment be made of all
taxes due and costs of suit.
Henry Sokolof was given a hawker's
The petition of the Ornorff hotel
company to change the location of a
sign, was granted.
The following petitions were re
ferred to the street and grades com
mittee: Property owners to park Ari
zona street between Golden Hill ter
race and Hutton street, and make the
pavement 30 feet wide: property
owners to pave Dallas street from
Montana to Arizona streets; for im
provement of North Florence between
Hill and Missouri streets; petition to
open River street to Ange street.
On the ground that White Oaks
street is a continuation of Wyoming
street, property owners in East Kl
Paso want the name of the former
changed to that of the latter. The
natter was referred to the street and
Tbe matter of widening Crosby
street where it Intersects with San
Francisco street was referred to the
city council as a whole. W. S. Clay
ton, alderman, stated that an ordi
nance was passed in 1904 for that
purpose, and lots 12 to IT, block 171,
Campbell's addition, were made a part
of Crosby street by condemnation pro
ceedings so that the plan could be
carried out. He recommended the
widening of the street on the grounds
of public safety.
The following petitions were turned
over to the fire and water committee:
Petition of Manuel Juarer to erect a
tent on South EI Paso street; Jolly &
Ware to build a warehouse. Overland
and Chihuahua streets; Claud Bel
mont to hang an electric sign at 214
North Stanton street.
The sanitary committee was given
the following: Petition for sewage for
lots 28 to 32, inclusive, block 11. Cot
ton addition; Bernard Schuster for. a.
sewer line in the alley from block 12S
to 172, East EI Paso. The petition of
Allen R. Gambling, trustee for Sprln-
ger Furniture company, was turned
over to the finance committee.
Faring Ordinance Adopted.
An ordinance accepting the pave
ment of East Overland street, between
the east line of improvement district
No. 1 and the west line of Cotton
avenue, was adopted, the work of the
Southwestern paving company having
been accepted by the city engineer.
The acceptance of the El Paso Gas
& Electric company of the amended
franchise, was received and filed.
CHANGES MADE IN
Another shuffle and deal at the
postofflce has been made among the
employes. Henry C. Wilmoth, who
has been in charge of the money or
der department for a number of years,
has resigned and is now in charge of
his farm at Grand Rapids, Minn. No
one has yet been appointed to take
his place. .Lynn Reid, clerk in the
directory division, has resigned, effec
tive on November 26. His place will
be filled by G. I Pitchard, who is now
a carrier. Fred H. Price, a clerk now
at Lake Charles, La., will be trans
ferred to El Paso as a carrier to fill
the vacancy in the carrier force,
caused by the transfer of Price. Miss
Pauline Dorman, of the directory de
department, has been given a leave in
order to study music in Chicago.
IRON WORKER IS
KILLED IN DOUGLAS
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 21. Sherman
Eisler, structural iron worker, aged 3S,
fell 60 feet this morning at the Calumet
and Arizona smelter and was instantly
killed. He leaves a wife and several
Claiming to have been working as &
policeman all night, and saying he want
ed to be sworn in and collect a month's
salary, George Clark, a refugee from
Sonora, created a scene in the city hjril
this morning. He is declared by physi
cians to be insane, and will be held for
STATE KAILS TO SHAKE STORY
OF GIRL ACCUSER OF MURDER.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 21. Miss Ce
cilia Farley, the statehouse stenog
rapher on trial for first degree mur
der tor shooting Alvin E. Zollinger
could not be confused on cross ex
amination In her story of how Zollin
ger was "accidentally shot.
She strenuously denied much of the
testimony given by a woman detective
whor had been placed in an adjoining
cell in the county jail.
On being questioned the witness told
of trips she had taken with Zollinger
to various cities and of how Zollin
ger wanted to accompany her to Cali
fornia by boat Around "the hdrn."
Sh said she was afraid Zollinger
would tell of her relations with him,
and that because of such a fear, she
continued here relations with him.
She said Zollinger referred to Jer
ome Quigley, the man to whom she
was engaged, was her "body guard," as
he was with her so much of the time
after their engagement.
SAYS HE LIVES OX RAW MEAT
Los Angeles, CaL, Nov. 21. Carl
Reidelbach, alias Carl Warr, alias Al
bert Henry Davis, the wouldbe dynam
iter who terrorized an entire section of
the city when he took possession of
the central police station with a huge
bomb did not sustain a fractured skull
and will recover, according to the po
Reidelbach evinced further eccentric
ities when he refused to eat the fare
provided for prisoners in the city jail.
He said that he had subsisted for years
on raw meat, which he ate twice a
week, and the remainder of his diet
consisted of uncooked vegetable and
fruits. He was allov. ed to continue Ins
method of lnjnpt
1 1 sL 18m y
m 9k Terxy
h ba&nhBb7! pi imMimwmr
I liillP 1 itlniHk
I III iJRw
I lllf I
to Match Ones Slippers or Gown
American Federation of Labor Rejects
Minority Re-port Favoring Indus
trial Unionism Continues
Rochester. N. Y.. Nov. zi. After a de
bate lasting & day, members of the rad
ical wing ofi the American Federation
of Labor, were defeated nearly 2 to 1
in theft- attempt to have the federation
adopt the principle of Industrial union
ism in place of its policy of trade au
tonomy. Two hundred and forty-nine
delegates voted against tbe minority
report of the committee of education
which favored the principle of indus
trial unionism, and 14 S voted in its fa
vor. The voting strength of the convention
based on membership in represented
bodies, went JL0.983 against the minor
ity report and SMS for It. Alter the
minority report had been defeated the
majority report in favor of the con
tinuance of trade autonomy was adopt
ed by acclamation.
The vote was the first test of
strength between the radical and con
servative wings and the number of
votes polled by the radicals was slight
ly under their advance estimates. The
vote of the United Mine Workers (2670)
and the Western Federation of Miners
(506), was cast solidly for the minority
report. Other groups that lined up
solidly with tbe radical wing were the
bakers and confectioners, iron steel and
tin workers, printing pressmen, railway
carmen and Journeymen tailors.
As a result of the adoption of the
majority report the federation will con
tinue, for a year at least to recognize
the independent autonomy of interna
tional and national unions affiliated
with it and wherever its policy of trade
autonomy seems unsuited to the indus
try It will Introduce the principle oi
Among those who advocated the mi
nority report were John Mitchell and
Joseph D. Cannon of the Western Fed
eration of Miners. President Gompers
defended the present policy of the fed
eration. An attack on the political sta'nd
taken by president Gompers was made
by Max S, Hayes. Hayes asailed the
report of the committee on the presi
dent's report which included a con
currence with Gompers's stand in the
recent campaign. Hayes declared he
would not stand by the report favoring
the Democratic party.
MASONS PLAN FOR
Cornerstone exercises will be con
ducted by the Masons Thanksgiving
afternoon at 3:30. A committee com
posed of J. I. Hewitt, John Mason,
Stanley Bevan. J. B. Watson and L. E.
Gillett has been appointed by W. W.
Evans, master of the blue lodge, to
arrange for the exercises which will
attend the laying of the cornerstone
of the new building. T. C Lea will
be acting state grand master and
will deliver the address of welcome,
following the ritualistic ceremony.
R. K. Thomason will respond and E. M.
Whitaker will deliver the principal
Out of town lodges have been in
vited to participate in the exercises.
A meeting will be held at the lodge
hall at 2:30 oclock on Thanksgiv
ings afternoon, after wbicli the lodge
members and visitors will march to
the new temple on North El Paso
HUNTER SHOOTS MOTORISTS
WHO RUX OVER HIS DOG
Erie, Pa., Nov. 21. William H. Fors
ter. a prominent business man, his wife
and George Kellock, their chauffeur,
were shot by a hutner after their auto
mobile ran over a dog with which the
huntsman was hunting rabbits.
Mrs. Forster was severely wounded
about the face and head by shot from
the gun in the hands of Lloyd D. Pas
torlus, 25 years old. She is at a hos
pital The sight of her left eye is en
dangered. Mr. Forster and the chauf
feur escaped with flesh wounds.
Pastorius was remanded to jail with
out bail. He is charged with shooting
with intent to kill. He claims the
shooting was accidental
INJURIES WOT SERIOUS.
Wood Sanders, exranger, almost blind,
who was struck and run down by an
automobile Wednesday afternoon while
he was standing near the transfer sta
tion on Oregon street, was hurried to
the emergency hospital at the police
station where he received medical atten
tion. He was later sent to the county
hospital. The injuries which were con
fined to the exranger's back, were not
Afraid to use hair preparations? Don't know exactly what to
do? Then why not consult your doctor? Isn't your hair worth
it? Ask him if he endorses Ayer's Hair Vigor for falling hair,
dandruff, a hair tonic and dressing. Have confidence in his
aavice. follow it. tie knows.
THE PARTY SEASON is again at hand. For this, as
wpII as for all noted occasions, the required footwear the
. finest and largest assortments are only found at the "POPU-
For the 1912-13 season
new designs m h.ViLlNliNU SLlr'r'rLKS and rUM
all the standard colorings,
Black, pink, blue, white, and
red satin evening slippers "with
rose pom pon, ornaments or
tailored bows; Cuban or
French heels. An excellent
value at, a
Correct Styles In Men's Dress Shoes
The men, too, will find their evening Footwear here. But,
most of all, they'll appreciate the comfort in "Popular" Dress
Shoes. Made of patent
sizps. "PriVprl at- n nair
sizes. Jfrccea at, a pair
We have all col
ors of Silk Hosiery
MAKE THE CHILDREN
CITY PLANNERS NOW!
Regeneration of American Citlex Most
Come Through T&em, Declares
Chicago Commission Director.
Baltimore. Md., Nov. 21. "The build
ing of the future city is not in our
hands, but in the brains and hearts
of America's children," said Walter Z.
Moody, managing director of the Chi
cago Plan commission, at the confer
ence on city planning held here today
as a part of the sessions of the Ameri
can Civic association.
"It is not opposition which retards
I city betterment work in America,"
said Mr. Moody, "but rather it la non
education and indifference. The so
lution of all the major problems of
the American city lies in the educa
tion of our children to a realization
of their responsibilities as the future
owners of our cities. The regeneration
of the American city must come from
the efforts and the wills of an edu
cated and civically enlightened citizen
ship. Chicago's efforts to educate children
in city building, said Mr. Moody, had
resulted in "turning out 30,000 city
planning enthusiasts every year."
Real estate developing firms as an
important factor in city planning,
when they work upon proper lines,
was the subject of an address by J.
C. Nichols, of Kansas City. Mr. Nich
ols declared new subdivisions of a
city should be developed in such a
way as to safeguard their desirability
as residence centers.
Begin at Front Door.
"Problems of city planning rest pri
marily upon the street system," said
Joseph W. Shirley, chief engineer of
the Maryland Topographical Survey
commission. "We should begin at our
front doors. If our forefathers had
only had the wisdom to provide a cer
tain number of main arteries from the
heart of the town to the outlying set
tlements, our problem for the read
justment of our street systems -would
have been a comparatively easy one."
He urged that American cities be
"extravagantly liberal" in providing
such main channels of traffic for the
The afternoon session of the con
vention today was devoted to a "sym
posium on capital cities," partici
pated in by Henry B. F. Macfarland,
former commissioner of the District
of Columbia; mayor Charles Hopewell,
of Ottawa, Canada; and Walter B.
Griffin, Chicago, winner of the Aus
talian competition for a design for a
WOMAS IS CONFRONTED BY
HUSBAND SHE SAID WAS DEAD.
Independence. Kansas, Nov. 2L Mrs.
Evelyn Stalnaker, suing the Modern
Woodmen lodge of Independence for
the payment of a $1000 nolicv on her
husband's life, was confronted by Stal
naker in the district court here. She
at first denied the Identity of the man,
but later admitted he was her hus
band, and the case was dismissed.
Mrs. Stalnaker earlier on the stand
related that in 1904 Stalnaker was
working as a contractor when his
workmen threatened to mob him. He
fled and she believed "put himself out
of the way."
MAKES RECORD WITH BURROS.
Patrolman DeLaney. qualified Wednes
day afternoon as an expert whiphand
when it comes to driving burros. Ac
cording to the police who timed him, it
required 20 minutes for him to drive a
team of burros from tbe city hall to the
police station, where the team was
docketed on a charge of being unhitched.
However, the team was left standing on
the outside, and Serapio Barren, who
said he was the owner, later showed up
and claimed them.
Do you want to save $10.00 to J 15.00
on your winter suit or overcoat? If so.
don't overlook those handsome tailored
suits and overcoats for some one. and
you reap their less. A perfeet fit as
sured. R. V. Pearson. 110 Texas street,
EL PASO COMPANY CARUERED.
Austin, Tex.. !Nov. 21. Chartered to
day: Cooperative Furniture and Coffin
Manufacturing company of SI Paso;
capital stock, $10,000. The incorpora
tors are H. L. Stewart, D. C. Hunting
ton and B. F. Young. .
Wigwam Bowling and -Athletic ehib of
El Paso; no capital stock." Incorpora
tors. W- H. O'Neill, T. M. Courchesne and
To Your Doctor
J. a. Arer Co..
-Krf 9 Gtif - At See
we announce a complete assortment of
shades and. materials.
Black velvet, suede, mat kid
and patent colt evening slip
pers with rhinestone, chiffon
or beaded ornaments. All
sizes. Be sure and see this
4 Q tL r footwear marked . a rf
XDU at$3.50and $A))
kid with cloth top. All
&5.00 and P
Display of Wobkr's
SNOW AND RAIN
VISIT EL PASO
Rain, accompanied by a fall ia tem
perature, tell In El Paso during Wed
nesday night. There was a slight
sprinkle during the early evening and
considerable- rain during the latter
part of the night.
.Some snow also fell, as several of the
Franklin peaks were white on Thurs
day morning. The temperature dropped
considerably during Thursday and the
prospects grew better for a freese as
the day wore on.
Corpus Christi, Texas.
Open all the year. American pjan.
Rates $3.50 per day and up. Special
rates by the week or month. Steam
heat in every room. Modern, elegant
and fire proof. Bathing the year
round. Finest beach on Gulf Coast.
Hunting, and fishing, also golfing. Ideal
Geo. E. Korst, Manager.
Don't WIup fee Liver.
Tease It Gently With
On I IfTfl
No sickening. No griping-.
PODOLAX even tastes good.
Stop at the drug store and get a
50 cent bottle.
They march with the
times better worth at the
prices you want to pay for
$1.00, $1-50 and up
Value equal to other
brands at the next
1 nigner prices.
At the same hab- ti B mfjJffJmfMf
Complete the - wMmllm'tili
reform by this -. mllilfflli!li'ffj&
crowning touch f n'(J llim
cilDEWEI I M
b.- -m v . vj
It's a pleasure to find your favorite tie sliding
freely. A patent linen shield over the back
button in SLIDE WELL
COLLARS saves tie, time
15c, 2 for 25c
HALL, HARTWELL & CO., Troy, N. Y.
HOTELS AND RESORTS
It emres, kbA ye rcssa&s. cored, wa
kaow, aad yes w4R if yea. try tt.
Ooaceded the greatest Iddsey ira&er
Why sot vie; Taywee Bet
Spriags Jiret, siaee yea. will eramta
ally go there tBywayl
Large Modern HeleL Perfect CH
Mlll)l i SoIelet.
T. C arcSenaatt, Te Saywe"
Sayweed, 3f. at.,,
Mrs. Harriet A. Smart
S14 Madison Avenne,
Corner Talrry-afcrta St.
Has elegant single er doable rooms
with or vrithaee beard private bath.
Notable for homelike atmosphere.
Reasonable nsser rates. "Write fei
Use Herald Want Ads.
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