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Wednesday, April 6, 19'i.O.
i 8 a These "Chic" Styl " See How the Clothes are very desirable just now. They give the foot that daintiness, al ways admired by fastidious women Look Before You Buy PASO TjMKe DjiTSnilii IV ' eslssssrl lftL3 ilfil ibilHLLI ; M 1 uriR m Rf 1 I 1VRITE FOH OUK K CATALOG 1 $3'00 J. $5.00 I RFjjr This patent colt, 2 bar slip per, dull kid topping, bead ed ornament; light turn sole. rf 5 i This pretty cross bar Mar jorie patent vamp, dull top, is one of the daintiest to be had. Light turn sol? Misses' and Litile Ladies' Pumps arid Oxfords, in Gun Metal, Patent Colt "and Kid, welt soies, low heels just the thing for growing girls at A neat 2-eye Gibson tie, patent colt witk dull top, turn sole, $2.50. The same effect in -welt soles, all patent or tan, at $3.00, ?3.50 and $4.00 $1.50 Up to $3.08 EMS SS&aKtlS c 3.00 mm I Man Is Convicted of Lunacy in Court; Tells Straight StOiV. This nice fittinir nitent ankle jPump, welt sole, at $3.00. The same styles in other leathers with fancy ornament, at $3.00 and 53.50 215 EI Paso St LE mmfstjmBaeasBXMSXKSssxsKSjasm "Regal" Agents E&aa&Mfcsa raasEEgE m SMsmsmmm By James Forbes T Copyright, 1908, by O. W. Dillingham Company. Novelised From Forbes's Play of the Same Name by John W Harding "She nad believed in him unswerv ingly during all the years since then, never doubting his loyalty, never be lieving that he was as other, men she saw and ever could or would let his thoughts dwell upon another woman, confident in his love, confident that he "would remain true in every sense to the spirit of their troth and await with her the apotheosis of their romance, the supreme reward of their patience. In their union forever. Sure as she ivas of herself in her love for him, her mind never could have conceived the Idea that he would ever seriously har bor the notion that the wealth of an other man might hold attraction for her. Although he had intimated at the time of her last visit home that the thought of it worried him. she had dismissed the subject with her playful rejoinder and straightway forgotten it. ftow at the first real test he had bro ken his pact and credited her with baseness of the most ignoble kind. "I suppose you thought when you got through with him an he cast you off you'd fall back on me. the patient, good natured fool down in the country who wasn't wise to the sort you've proved to be.' The words whirled in her head. Had Dan really delivered himself of such an infamous utterance to her, his affianced "wife, who had borne so much for him? There was no evading the (Continued From Yesterday.) hideous reality of it He had said it and spurned her ruthlessly. This was the trust of a man! This was the end of her dream of bliss! It was all over, over with everybody. She could not explain to her indther. and the latter would tell her father, and he. too. would shut his heart to her. There was nothing 'left for her in the world. She had lost all. Distracted by her despair and misery, she ran rather than walked ran straight before her, and people turned and gazed after her curi ously. On she hurried until- she brought up exhausted at a line of car3 that blocked her way. Scarcely con scious of what she was doing, heedless of where it went, she boarded the car that had stopped in front of her. She wanted only to sit down. There were few people in the car. and she did not look upon them with seeing eyes. The courage, the knowledge of the world, the qualities of pluck and clear judg ment that had enabled her to hold her own in all circumstances had deserted her utterly for the time being in her wretchedness. Her nerve was gone. Tne blow was too much even for such a brave little woman to bear up under. "South ferry! All out!" shouted the conductor. Mechanically she descended from the car and walked slowly over to Bat tery park. The solitude of the place at that hour appealed to her. She wanted to get away from the noise, the lights, the people. But-from the lights she could not escape. They were ev erywhere.' They piled in mountains all about her. They east long golden sheens from tbo passing ferryboats. Their gayety seemed to mock her. She walked toward the water front, and a policeman, twirling his night stick, ad vanced upon hir out of the shadow. "Hi!" he shouted gruffly. "Where are you goin'V -What d'you want?" His rude tones startled her and re called her to herself. "I'm goinc to the subway," she an swered at a venture. "Well, that ain't the way to the sub way you want, an you know it," he replied. "Get out of it, an' if I find you around here again tonight I'll run you in, see?" Greatly frightened, she retraced her steps, walking hurriedly. As she ueared the car tracks a man who had followed her at a distance from the time she had left the car ac costed her. "Excuse me. Miss Patsy," he said, raising bis hat. "Are you ill? 'As ai3' thing" 'appened? Can I 'elp you?" Surprised, she looked at him. but failed to recognize him. "How'd you know my name? 1 don't know you," she answered. (To Be Continued.') Try Herald Want Ads. t This Stock Was Recently Slightly Damaged by Smoke and Water and In 10 Days t MODEL my he Stock f the Bel! (173 PHONES Auto !544 These Prices Are Good CAN FRUITS AH California extra standard 3 lb. cans of fruit, 25c value; 3 cans for 3 lb. cans Standard, 2 for 3 lb. cans fruit, each .".... 2 lb. cans extra standard early June Peas, 15c value; each 2 lb- can extra standard corn, 15c value; each 2 ilb. can standard early June Peas, 121-2c value; 3 for 3 lb. can extra full pack Hominy, 15c value, each 2 lb. cans extra standard Tomatoes, 2 for ,. 3-lb. can extra standard Tomatoes, , ' 'each Tnscuit, 15c value, each .gfcpkg. Cream of Wheat, 1 pkg. Balstcn's Breakfast Foods, each - BREAKFAST FOODS. Dr. Price's Wheat Flakes, Quaker Corn Flakes, 2 for c Q c c c c c c c c c c for a Few Days Only, Shredded Whole Wheat Biscuit, r per package JLvG Lare pkg. Grandma's Borax Powder, E?fc 3.pkgs- for -v ......DUG 15 lbs- best Colorado - c g Spuds &3C IS lbs. Granulated Sugar x $ 1 T& A for .r..pI.UU COFFEES Model's Best Coffee 0T& for ' OUC Barnngton Hall Steel Cut. lor -3. , Ambassador Coffee for (3DC President Coffee a - Xice large Mackerel, 3 for : 1 lb. cans Chili Con Game. 3 for &DC 1 lb. can Van Camp's Pork and 4Beans, 3 for , 5. gals, best Oil for - 5 gals, best Gasoline for 35c 25c 25c 80c 85c 24 lb. sack Globe flour, BEST BY TEST at f 48 lb. sack Globe flour, at 95c Phone us your order today; don't wait as these goods will not last long. Prompt deliveries. East El Paso deliveries every morning. MODEL GROCERY !03! Missouri, Cor. Octavia St. "Forty years ago, a learned German professor named Leipsi advanced the theory -which was generally accepted, that if a person could -write or read for 20 minutes on one subiect intelli gently Le must be sane. I can do that and am willing to undergo the test for I am possessed of all my faculties." This declaration tva made to judge Eylar and a jury in the county court Tuesday afternoon by Jacob B. Carpen ter, a C4yearold machinist arraigned on a charge of insanity. However, the jury did not consider him sane and ordered him placed in con finement, fearing he might become dan gerous. Mrs. Rena Parry, who conducts a j boarding house at 1005 North Florence street testified that the man had come ! to her home ana sougnt to secure ac commodations there, but she was sus picious of him particularly as he seemed anxious to shake hands with her every few seconds. She testified that he had gone to the house and had his break fast and thanked hpr for it, but decla'red he had no money wherewith ro pay for it. Charles Zeiger testified that the man . had boarded at his hotel for some time during the winter and he was suspicious i of him. particularly as he had a clasp j knife with a six inch blade which he would deposit with the clerk and then call for at frequent intervals. He also testified that the man had eaten there but had failed to pay him. Finally he handed the knife over to the police. Former chief of detectives Billy Smith testified that he had first been attract ed to the man in Juarez, where he was engaged In writing a "$100,000 check to bet on the races. County health officer Hugh Wliite testified that the man's appearance 'in dicated that he was demented with ma niacal tendencies and it would be best that he be confined in an institution. Carpenter himself took the stand and recited his history since he came to El Paso one cold night in November, an hour before midnight. He said that the stories told by the other witnesses would prejudice the jury and did not fully state the- facts, for, while--they were true to a certain extent, there was mo.re. . j He told tne story or tne Knue and de clared that at' the police station it was returned to him, the sergeant taking it from a drawer; he said it bore the la bel: "The lunatic's knife." "There has never been any insanity In my family." he said. "I was born near Philadelphia on May .26, 1846. and have been a machinist for 47 years. My fath er and mother were second cousins." TVhen asked what religion he pro fessed, he said: "Well. I might be a protestant. some might say an agnos tic, but just put it down Unitarian." He further declared that he was a member of one of the most prominent families in Chester. Pa. out had not been there for eight years, though he still had cousins residing there and one cousin named Lizzie Carpeuter lives at Paris. Tex., although he had heard noth ing from her for IS years. ' Twice Carpenter was arrested by the police, who tried to persuade him to jeave town, but he would not do so. He came here from Globe. Ariz., having been employed at the Miami mine there, he said. MASONIC LODGE ORGANIZED AT VAl'GHN, NEW .MEXICO Denver Auto Party Makes Stop En Route lo El Pcho Social and Persounl News From Vaughn. Vaughn. X. M.. April 16. A lodge of Masons organized here by deputy grand master A. C. Goldenberg, of Tucum cari consists of 25 members, with of ficers as follows: H. H. Hargis. worthy master; T. H. Austin, S. TV.; Dr. G. W. PL Smith, O. TV.; J. K. Monroe, secretary; T. W. Dumas, treasurer; judge Spence' Mardle, senior deacon: C. C Clark, junior dea con. The instalation took plaice at the new Masonic hall. J. C. Southworth. of Roswell, is here at work on the auto mail route between Vaughn and Roswell, grading the road. Randolph Marshall, of Kansas City, is here. Dumas & McMullen located him on claim one mile west of town. H. R. Miller and C. E. Hldeman, of Denver, are stopping here en route to El Paso. They are making the trip In an auto runabout. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Arm strong, a baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Dumas entertained at their ranch. The house decorations were of pink and white carnations and geraniums. After a few hours spent at cards a dainty salad and ice cream course was served. Those present were: Wesdames, McNabb and Otis; Misses Gow. Gates, Ragon and Zimmerman: Messrs. Spence and Leonard, Hardie,. Briscoe, Kilfar, Hargis. Stone and Mar shall. Favors were won by Mrs. Mc Nabb and Mrs. Hargis. An automobile party was entertained at the Hick's's ranch. Milk fed veal chops, steaxs and roasts. Robinson's Market. J. C. PeytonT successor. TU1.AR.OSA PERSONALS. Tularosa. X. M., April 6. James A. Carroll, superintendent of the Indian reservation, visited Ira O. Wetmore. AVbye L. Meek has returned to Carrl zozo after a brief visit with her par ents. T. B. Meek has installed a new ice box in the Cash Meat market. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hall and son, Rich ard, and Miss Mabel Hall and Andrew Prude were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Meek north of town. Raymond Meek Is here from Meek, N. M., visiting his parents, Mr and Mrs. J. B. Meek. Miss Minnie Bourne entertained a few friends. Those present were: Miss Ma bel Hall and Andrew Prude, Miss Hallle Luinbley and W. H. Bourne, and John Hall. S. P. Conger has returned to his mine in the San Andres, accompanied by Amos Spillars. MONTEREY NOTES. Monterey N. M., April 6. Judge A. B Fall has returned to Three Rivers, N M., after a visit with former governor George Curry. TV. G. Davenport and daughters have gone to Hondo, N. M., to visit Mrs Enlss Hitburn and family. Mrs. J. L. Johnson visited with Mrs. L. E. Lumbley. Abner Poe has returned to .the Lum bley ranch. You can get good, tender beefsteaks and roasts at Robinson'sMarket. J. c. Peyton, successor- m&7 Willi D ID you ever eive your order for a suit, select the cloth, look at a fashion plate and, choose a style, and then feel disappoint ed in it? It was, perhaps, through no fault of the workmanship or the lit, out the general unhecomingness of it. Now, there's away to avoid all that. The H. S. & M. and the Kuppenheimer hand tailored suits are cut to fit all sorts of men tall or short stout or slim. There are hundreds of styles to choose from select one try it on if it does not look well, reje,ct it try another style keep on trying you'll surely be suited. You can see just how it's going to look. Isn't that- more satisfactory than taking a long chance? Let our clothing salesmen help you to dress well. Thev can show vou the "best clothes on earth" in the season's smartest styles real hand tailored suits that keep their shape as long as they last. The prices are most reason able $20.00, $22.50, $25.00, $27.50 and upward and every one of them guar anteed by the "Popular. ' ' Less expensive kinds are shown in perfect flitting, well built suits at $12.50, $15.00, $16.50 and $18.50, for men and young fellows. Copyright 1910 The House of Kuppenheimer Chicago Straws for Sumtne.f Whether you are a young man, a middle aged man, or an old man, there's a straw hat style here for you. The new ones cover the en tire range of style in plain straw and Panamas. J , . " . Summer Shirts Good picking in this shirt stock styles have never been neater nor more attractive than the new ones for Spring and summer. Early choosers. get the best ones, of course, al though there's not a bad style in the store. , MANHATTAN SHIRTS negligee styles of percale and madras, neat figures and colors, each $1-50 to $4.50 BATES STREET SHIRTS perfect fitting, new designs, fine percale and madras cloths- Each, $1.50 to $2.00 EAGLE SHIRTS comfortable soft collar styles for hot weather. Made of madras, mercerized materials and pongee, each.. $1.75 to $3.00 Summer Underwear Summer is almost here and that means to change to cooler undergarments. The new lines are here, complete in every way sizes, kinds, qualities. Bet ter select yours now while you're sure of getting just what you want. '""B. V. D.' nainsook athletes shirts and knee drawers, each . 50c to $2.00 ''B. V. D." athletes' union -suits, each ....$1.00 to $3.00 Balbriggan shirts and drawers, each 50c to $1.00 Lisle thread shirts and drawers, white and ecru. each . $1.00 French lisle shirts and drawers, white, light blue and heliotrope, each $1.00 Kneipp linen mesh shirts and drawers,, each $2.50 SPECIAL VALUE Men's swiss ribbed balbriggan union suits, full size finished, natural color. A very special value at well 50c (jjgpk The Welfare of our depositors and clients is naturally a matter of interest to us. We take no little care in supplying the best banking service. Accounts subject to check are cordially in vited. Capital and Surplus $240,000.00 Temporary Location 109 Texas St. cr S23QD53BBOS3k.wV J. B. Sutfon Company STATIONERY SPECIALISTS Embossing, Engraving, Printing 328 Texas St. Bell Phone 680 "Wt fool thi sunM PORCH CURTAINS A SPECIALTY E. P. & S. W. Awning Co. Phone Auto 1,882 ENGINEERS,' DRAUGHTSMEN'S f PHOTOGRAPHERS' INSTRUMENTS AND SUPPLIES Fred J. Feldman Co. 308 San Antonio St. SOUTHWESTERN SALES AGENTS KEUFFEL & ESSER C , OF N. Y. Tabor's Metal Weather Strips for Doors and Windows keep the sand, dirt and wind. out Gralg, O'Donnili ft Co., 6m. Agis. Phone Bell 43. Chamber of Commerce Bldj. :Oj3?cSj2tCtep?5 Write for Catalogue ot j? RUBBER STAMPS fe AND STATIONERY J Silxa IrctiiPrH I SQ4FCbrfCPQsrf BAGGAGE PHONE BELL 1 AUTO 1001 Will be up right away. Careful men- Reasonable prices. LongwelPs Transfer 116 SAN FRANCISCO ST. ODOM TRANSFER CO. BAGGAGE AND MOVING ALL KINDS OF HAULING PROMPT ATTENTION Bell Pkone 1054 Auto Pkone 1961 109 MAIN ST.