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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, December 08, 1910, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-12-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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Thursday Dec. 8. 1910.
HIFH TRIfl'ITF IS'l chmmv
ns!r? Tfi iinr )J U 11 3 1 J.
Ai m tarn y 1 Money
GriPBaking Powder
Its supetiozzty is unquestioned
Its fame wo let-wide
Its use a protection and a guarantee
against aitim food
The low-grade powders are made from " phosphate alum' or "sodium alumi
num sulphate' which is also alum, a mineral acid, and that makes the food unhealthful.
One pound of the imitation (25c.) powders contains five ounces of alum, a
mineral poison.
Food "baked with, al&m baking powders is found to contain a portion of the
alum unchanged.
The continued use of alum made food impairs digestion, causing dyspepsia.
The careful housewife when buying baking powder, will examine the label and take
only a brand whose label shows the powder to be made from cream of tartar
llectd the Label
(Continued From Previous Page).
"before the footlights thatnlght there
-Kere thunders of applause.
She had scarcely opened her mouth,
-when a face amongst that seething
mass arrested her attention. She fal
tered, stared at it -with eyes -wide with
terror, for a second she trembled, her
limbs -were stiff, then -with an effort
she recovered, and played as she had
never played before, for the face in
that sea -was the face of her husband!
His Invalid carriage was drawn -doi
to the rail of the fauteuil promenade,
one elbow resting upon it. That even
ing she played to him alone; she wept
and laughed, and she knew that the
man in front -wept and laughed with
And then the curtain went up on the
last act; that dear face was no longer
there, the space his chair had occupied
was filled with people.
He was awaiting her at home,
stretched upon the couch. Except that
they were white, his features were ra
diant. "Don't be angry. Kit!" he said. "1
got Francis to haul me down and back.
I couldn't keep away. X simply had
to go,"
"Wiry were you' there?"
She spoke in a harsh tone.
"Don't don't b.e angry! I wanted to
see you play, just once more. Who
knows, perhaps for the last time? Six
months is a long, time, but it'll soon
pass. I shall be dreaming of you,
longing for your return, and then "
He broke off.
Her back was towards him; he did
not see that she was quiely crying.
"Shall you -wire your acceptance?".
She nodded.
"Get the form out now, then it can
go first thing in the morning."
Again she nodded. "Shall I make
you a clgaret?" she asked.
"No, I don't want to smoke; I want
to sleep."
She placed tbe telegraph form on the
table where her eyes could rest upon it
and gave herself upy to reverie. Jack
was right, it would mean so much to
her, and opportunities 'of this kind were
few- But ber husband ought she to
leave him?
On the one hand, ambition; the other,
duty. Should she go, should she? She
opened her mouth to speak, the figure
on the couch lay still; he was sound
asleep, the. fatigue of tlfe theater had
been too much for him.
She peered closer into his face, there
-were tears stttl standing in his eyes.
She hesitated, ' then, with a firm step,
passed over to the table and, taking up
the form, tore It into tiny fragments.
Again she moved towards the couch,
her lips -were trembling pjteously..
"Duty, rfluty!" she muttered brokenly.
Then she .looked at the pale, sleeping
face and her expression changed,a soft
ness came into her eyes.
"No, not duty," she whispered.
To Be Safe
To h& safe confine yourself to
the use of such flavors as your
experience and judgment tell
you are of4the purest quality.
Rose, etc
rt. just as they are represented
to be. If not the cheapest they
are the best, and no puddings,
cakes, creams, or other table deli
cacies, are spoiled by their use.
I'ruducen thick, luxuriant hair vrticH al
cittier rciuediev fall. IV e - jjuaraate
Ditutieriiic. All DruscUl", 25c. 5e aad
-i, r fccud thl Ad vrltk 10c xtamutf wr
kUier) lor a larcr r aK0lc
CUcacit. Xlllxela.
Ladies! AL. yoar Brncglst far
Pills la Red aad Gold snetaUlcN
i boxes, sealed viih Blue Rlhhan.
Take no other. Bar of your V
UrsrstKt. AikfsrClll-OEfES-TEIZa
years known as Best. Sifcst, Always RelUMa
Pi P
1 fSo
CContinued From Previous Page).
to vote in general elections to control
through their representative matters of
legislation, provided, that these same
electors have approved Tory legislation J
by electing a majority of Tory mem-
bers to the house. But the constitu- j
tion, in its present form, does not per- j
mit the people to register their will in j
sfatutorv law if thev atmrove of Lib- i
j eral legislation by electing a majority
j of Liberal members. This difficulty
j having lately become so patent that no i
j man dares to deny the existence of !
the fact, the leaders of both parties j
I agreed that the house of lords must be j
reconstituted. And unon that ouestion '
j of the reconstitutlon of the uppejjj
j chamber depends the future of the Brit-.
hands of the electors of the united
Questions Become Acute.
The questions involved in this great
constitutional controversy first became
acute In 1906, when the Liberal party j
carried the country by a tremendous
majority In the liouse of commons. The
commons passed an education bill, pro
viding for the divorce of church and
state in the management and control of
the common schools: v This bill was mu
tilated beyond recognition by the irre- j
sponsioie nouse of lords. A licensing
bill, aimed at a restriction of the liquor
traffic, met a similar fate. A bill to
restrict plural votina: on proDerf.v Qual
ification also was rejected bv the oeers. I
Their lordships made it quite plain to
the leaders of the majority in the house
of commons that no bill incorporating
the principles of progressive economic
or social philosophy would be toler
ated. Commons Claims Sole Right. i
Nearly thrre centuries ago, under the
leadership of Oliver Cromwell, the com- I
mons asserted their exclusive right and
power to control the purse strings of '
the nation. After the restoration of (
the monarchy the house of commons I
solemnly proclaimed by a. series of res- '
olutions that the commons had the sole J
right to levy taxes, to make expend i- j
tures on the public account, and to
have absolute control of all money j
bills without let or hindrance in the ,
house of lords. For'nearly three centu- I
ries this claim of the commons was not !
questioned. The king, in his speech .
from the throne, always was "careful to .
direct his remarks concerning revenues .
and expenditures solely to the com- i
mons, expressly excluding the lords. !
The special interests' of aristocracy
and plutocracy represented in the upper
chamber and having; no stomach for de- '
mocracy, heeded well the lesson of the I
Cromwellian revolution "and cheerfully I
admitted by noncontention the exclu-1
sive control of the commons over the '
purse strings. But of course the aris
tocrats and plutocrats were not willing !
to give up their actual control of the
treasury, so they instituted a system
of controlling the house of commnn5 hv .
means of members returned from rot- !
ton borough and by the most shameless j
onoery ana corruption. During all that
time the electors went through the
form of sending t'eir representatives
to parliament, but th mainrttv nf tv.o.
'members of the house were controlled
uJ " s'di mrus oi privilege and no
ble birth.
Enactment of Reform BUL
Finally the people became indignant,
threw off their shackles of corruption
and managed, in 1S32. to compel the
enactment of the reform bill, which
materially advanced the rxpral condi
tion of British politics, and which
seemed to give to the people the right
to control their own affairs. But the-e
was no party representing true democ
racy. There was a Tory aristocracy,
and a "Whig aristocracy. Whether Con
servative jor Liberal, every political
leader belonged to what was known as
the "ruling class," and there was not
one who failed to recognize the de
mands or caste.
In 190G the reoVganized and recon
structed Liberal party won the election
and the affairs of government were
turned over to a ministry in which the
Whig element was overwhelmed by the
modern progressive democratic element.
For the first time the plain rteople of
England and not the ruling classes had
a majority in parliament. The fate ct
the legislation they initiated has been
outlined. .Every measure died in the
house of lords. But the commons still
had the power of the purse. Thy re
solved to attack the bulwarks of the
aristocracy by exercising their exclu
sive power of taxation, realizing to the
full that the power to tax is the power
to destroy. They attacked the land
Taxing Land Values.
The budget of 1909, Introduced by
David Lloyd-George, chancellor of the
exchequer, provided for the taxation of
land values. The house of lords,, made
up of the owners of mors than three
fourths of all the land in Grear Brit
ain, refused to submit their iprooerly to
taxation. They rejected the budget
The controversy was referred to tn'-
people and in January of this year, only
11 month ago, the Rad'.cil call tion was
returned to power and the Tories were
defeated The lords bowed to the will
of the people with respect to this one
measure only and passed the land tax
es. But they were not willing to ab
rcgate their power to amend and re
ject legislative bills other than money
bills. They acknowledged only that the
verdict of the election confirmed the
commons in their right to claim tradi
tional and constitutional control over
the purse strings.
The prime minister, ilr. Asquith, in
troduced a bill in parliament providing
that a measure passed three times by
the house of commons within two years
should become a law even without the
approval of the house of lords. This
was known as the veto bill, since it
abrogated the lords' right to veto legis
lation approved by the commons. The
only way the veto bill ever can Become
a law is for it to pass the house of
lords. The only -way to get the house
of lords to vote itself out of existence
fs for the king to create a sufficient
number of radical peers to overcome
the Tory majority in the upper house.
As the king must act on the advice
of his ministers, it was expected that
Mr. Asquith would Jlsk the king for
"guarantees" to make the will of the
people effective in this fashion. When
the controversy arrived, at, that stage
the whole British empire was shocked
by the death of king Edward and the
warring political factions declared a
Truce of God. In, November that truce
was ended and the present elections
were ordered.
Tomorrow The Constitutional Conference.
To the:
All communications must b;ar the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be -published where such a re
quest is made).
Colonia Juarez, Dec. 7.
Editors El Paso Herald: .
- We have a discussion as- to the
amount of each kind of grain-produced
in the United States for 1910. All have
agreed to leave it to The El Paso Her
ald. Will The Herald "settle the matter
for us? B. L. Croff.
Value of all farm products, 1910,
$S,92G,000,000. Corn. 3.121,381,000 bush
els; value $1,300,000,000. Wheat, G91.
767.000 bushels: value -$625,000,000. Oats,
1.096,396,000 bushels; value 5380,000.000s
Barley, 158,138,000 bushels; value $95,
000.000. Flaxseed, 15,050,000 bushels;
value $33,000,000. Rye, 32.08S.000 bush
els; value $23,000,000. Rice, 1,000.000,
000 pounds; value $-16,000,000. All ce
reals, 5,140,896,000 bushels; value $2.
710.000,000. Figures are from annual
report of the secretary of agriculture.
San Francisco, Cal., Dec. S. Stopping
the elevator midway between two floors
of the hotel which they conducted as
partners, James Whitley fired four bul
lets into the body of Mrs. Julia BaYtley
Wednesday, and then cut his tnroat and
immersed himself in a filled bathtub.
Both will die.
Mrs. Bartley, who is 35 years old, is
the divorced wife of Uenjamin S. Bart
ley, a wealthy p.rocer of Oakland.
Shortly after her divorce she met Whit
ley In this city. According to the story
told the police by Whitley, he deserted
a wife and daughter in Grand Junction,
Colo., just before he met Mrs. Bartley.
From this cltjr the two went to Salt Lake
City with a stable of race -horses. Re
turning 'here last August, they pur
chased the hotel in which the shooting
took place and conducted it under, the
firm .name, of Whitley & Webb, Mrs:
Bartley having resumed her maiden
A Ski n of Beauty is a coy yorovor.
R. T. Feliic Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Boautlfler.
Removes Tan, Pimples,
Freckles, lloth Patches,
Bash, ssd Skin Dkeasea,
ana every Diemun
on beauty, and de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 62 years, and
Is so harmless -are
taste it tobesnrelt
5i properly made.
Accept no counter
felt of 6lmilar
nime. Dr. lu A.
Sayre said to a
lady of the liant
ton (a patient):
"As you laojer
will use them,
T recommend
niBrniiitlc ni.t,m' a the Tm harmful of all the
Eldn preparations." For sale by all drugcists and Fancy
Goods Dealers in the United States, Canada and Europe.
FERDJ.HOPHHS, Pro. 37 Grsst Jones Sired, HewYwk
as - F2&ZJK
5 .?, Wg9 Nm
teS S Tl
M . 13j i V
American Ambassador to
Britain Exalts Great
Birmingham, Eng., Dec. S. The
American ambassador, Whitelaw Reid,
last night delivered an address before
Birmingham university on Abraham
Lincoln, closing the course which has
been in progress on "The Makers of
History in the 19th Century."
Mr. Reid spoke from personal ac
quaintance and close familiarity with
the career of the great American
statesman. His address was notable in
clearing away many of the popular
misapprehensions concerning Lincoln.
Mr. Reid referred to the emancipator
as not in the least a simple minded rus
tic, or a professional reformer, but on
the contrary an ardent partisan and a
master hand in the intricacies of the
game of politics- Although personally
modest and sensitive, Lincoln was pic
tured as being from his earliest man
hood a persistent office seeker and the
most ambitious of men.
Mr. Reid dwelt upon Lincoln's abili
ties as a story teller, maintaining that
with all his wit and humor, he was
not perpetually telling humorous and
sometimes risque stories in the -hlte
house. The ambassador said that for
every story told by Lincoln while pres
ident, a hundred poorer and coarser
stories have been fathered on him. Mr.
Reid said that this sacred name of Lin
coln should not be taken as "a conven
ient decoration for some popular hu
morist and jokesmith by trade."
Mr. Reid traced the career of Lincoln
from his earliest pioneer days and
dwelt at length upon the final stages
of his career during and at the con
clusion of the civil war. He summed
up his estimate as follpws:
"Vnu luiVft richtlv :olrtfl Tiim ns
the chief American maker of history 5
In thfi 19th nfnlir- TIip trnrlfl Inn?
ago chose another as our chief maker
of history for the ISth century. I ven
ture to think George Washington and
Abraham Lincoln not inferior to any
sons of the race born in those cen
turies under any skies nay, more, i
venture to think that in the whole long
and glorious history of that race, while
its history was ous as well as yours,
they have never been surpassed."
J Some of his pointed declarations
ere: , '
"I place him far above any other of
your shining list of the makers of his
tory in the 19th century far abqye
Bismarck, far above Gambetta or Haz
zini, or the marquis Ito.
"Though pers6nally modest and sen
sitive, he was from his earliest man
hood a persistent office seeker, avid the
most ambitious of men. "
"He was an ardent partisan and the
most skillful master of men and of all
J the intricacies In the game of politics
known In his state.
"He was not perpetually telling hu
moroxis and sometimes risque stories
in the white house. For every one he
did tell 100 poorer and coarser ones
have been fathered on him.
"At the most critical period of his
life he was the victim of such melan-
I cholia that his friends feared for his
reason. Always when not in animated
conversation he was the most melan
choly looking of men.
"To regard this highest and saddest
staesman of the century as a mere
professional wearer of cap afid bells is
a great indignity belittling his blood
earned laurels.
"He knew his Bible better than any
other book. He was never a member of
any church."
Douglas, Ariz., Dec. 8. The water
commission has submitted a report to
the city council re co.mm ending the
passage of an ordinance fixing the
water rates beginning Jan. 1, 1911,
which was accepted, the city attorney
belng instructed to draw an ordinance.
The rates are $2 -for the first 2000 gal
lons or vless and 25 cents per 1000 for
the next 000 gallons, 20 cents per
1000 for the next 25,000. 15 cents per
1000 for the next "100,000 and 10 cents
per 1000 for all water in excess of 130,
000 gallons. Residences, occupied, $1
for the first 1000 gallons and all ex
cesses as above specified.
Where more than one residence or
consumer is supplied through a single
meter, the minimum shall be doubled
or tripled as circumstances may re
quire. It was voted not to buy an auto fire
engine at. present, as the cost is too
great. ;
The Shrine minstrel will be present
ed during the winter by the members
of El Maida Shrine for the benefit of I
the patrol which Is to be organized and
taken to the annual reunion to be held
at Rochester, X. Y. j
Del Richey, potentate of the El Paso
Shrine, has appointed a committee com-
posed of Winston Pettus, Fred Hewitt,
i. &. van burdam, A. A. Hatcher and
N. M. Walker. The dates for the big
minstrel will be announced later.
Dalhart, Texas, Dec. 8. Ho-
mer "Willingham. 33 years old,
last night cut his throat with a
jack knife. He was discov-
ered in time to prevent denth
and is now In Dr. Dawson's
care under guard with chances
of recovery.
His father, Cope "Willing-
ham, of El Paso, Is a widely
icnown 'horse and cattle man. A
Seattle, "Wash., Dec. S In the '
Washington cities where wo--.
men voted yesterday they
seem to have ignored the liquor
question. Besides Anacortes,
where hundreds of women
voted and "wet" officials were
chosen, the navy yard town of -
Charleston went "wet" in
spite of organized efforts of
the W. C. T. U. to inarsual the
women, of whom 212 voted. -
.. $,' E.fr -0
Sunny Monday soap is just
as pure as it looks. It is white,
made from the purest mate
rials and contains no rosin
starts dirt like magic washes
woolens without shrinking
does not fade colors works
in any kind of water and
contains a marvelous dirt
starter which saves time and
rubbing. Sunny Monday will
double the life of your clothes
and save, you half the labor
of wash 'day.
Lima, Peru, Dec. S. Accord-
ing to dispatches received here,
Bolivian forces surprised and
attacked the Peruvian garrison
at Guayabal on the Bolivian
frontier. A sharp engagement
ensuued, in which many Peru-
l Vlans were killed or wounded.
Peruvian troops have been
rushed to the scene. There are
fears that this may lead to a
rupture between the two coun-
fight between Dee Payne and Nacio j
Rodrigues. a Mexican, caused more ex
citement here than the insurrectionists
have caused all the time they have
been struggling in this new insurrec
tion. It is charged that Nacio Rod
rigues has been in the habit of pastur
ing his horses on Payne's alfalfa and
wheat land. Several times Payne has
corraled the horses, but the natives
'come and take them out when the
Paynes are out of sight. This time
Paj-ne went to the field early on pur
pose to catch the horses and when he
got there he rounded them up with
his, whn the Mexican boy came and
scattered all of the horses. Payne then
left his cwn and corraled the trespass-
er s horses and locked them in the cor
ral. While he was after his own ani
mals, Nacio Rodrigues and his fwo
sons same, tore down the fence and se
cured the horses. When Payne rode
up hot words followed, then the Mexi
can struck Dee on the arm with a rock,
he slipped from his horse and the fight,
one on one side and three on the other,
began. In the struggle they secured
PajTie's buggy whip and cut him a ter
rible gash on his head, that afterwards
required several stitches to close. An
gered with pain, Payne made an extra
effort, secured his whip and put all
three of his assailants to flight.
Deming. X. M.. Dec S. Robert L.
Miller, a local real estate man, has
killed a large gray American eagle
near Deming The bird was a fine spec
imen and measured five feet and six
inches from tip to tip.
The Glasser home, with all of its con
tents, has been burned, together with
abcut -100 pounds of alfalfa seed. It
was located, seven miles east of Dem
ing. C. L. Betts and Miss Louise Highes
were married at the home of the bride
in Deming by Rev. Mr. Smith.,
Mrs. Winnlfred Butler and son. of
Minneapolis, Minn., "sister of Miss Ger
trude Klotz. teacher in the public
schools at Xeming, have arrived and
rented the Wallis home.
J.. A, Kealy, deputy sheriff of Luna
county, was one of the party who ha
charge ot r Chinese who -were taken
to San Francisco to. be deported to j
11 Tombstone, Ariz., Dec S. One-half of
the patients, in the county hospital have
Jbeen moved to Douprlas and 54 more
will be moved the end of the week.
Examinations for school teachers
were held here Monday, 15 taking the
examination, six applying for life di
plomas. Piles Quickly
Cured at Home
Instant Relief, Permanent Cure Trial
Package Mailed Free"" to All
in Plain Wrapper.
The Pyramid Smile.
ManS' cases of Piles have been cured
by a trial package of Pyramid Pile
Cure; without further treatment. When
it proves its value to you, get more
from your druggist at 50c a box, and
be sure you get the kind you ask for.
Simply 1111 out rree coupon below and
mail today. Save yourself, from the
surgeon's knife and its torture, the
doctor and his bills.
Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, ' Mich.
Kindly send me -a sample of Pyra
mid Pile Cure, at once 'by' mail,
"FREE, In plain wrapper?
City .
. State
Tbe Big Sale
of the
Our Year End Clearing Sale offers
many unusual values in
Suits and Overcoats
Oar Extra Special for Tomorrow is
S22.50 Suits at $10.65
These suits come in Cashmeres and Cheviots in
the new Brown and Gray shades.
Values are up to $22.50, now on sale at
lill Prt l&ii iiffi T!lJ5!1
See .the $18 Overcoats we are now selling at $1Q
Higher priced Suits and Overcoats are Also
Radically Reduced in Price
Phoenix, Ariz., Dec, S. The city
council has selected Dec 17 as election
day when the voters shall decide
whether or not the city shall acquire
the sewer system of the Phoenix Sewer
and Drainage company for 60000. ,
Los Angeles. Ca!., Dec 8. Dr. George
E. Goodfellow, chief surgeon of the
Southern Pacific railroad in Arizona
and New Mexico, died Wednesday. He
was 54 years of age. He had been 111
for six months with a nervous afflic
Puerto Cortez, Honduras, Dec. 8.
Crawford & Gottwald
Planing mill ana office, -!200 Ho. St
Low prices on Sash, Doors, and Win
daw Glass; Cabinet Work; Bank,
Store and Office Fixtures.
El Paso Brick Co,
Dry Press, 'Stock, Wire Cut, Mottled and
Fire Brick
For your heating and plumb
ing estimates. Our Repair
service is prompt and" re
liable. 109 2f. Campbell.
Bell 956: Auto 2356
Gallup Lump Coal
Manufactured Dally.
Printing Co.
"Rush "Jobs Are Our Especial
fjTO-NIGHT 1 !
1 fcfegfr BCCTiWTrKEeyasMtauvHt 1 j
(By wireless to New Orleans) In an
ticipation of a revolutionary attack, this
city is entrenched and heavily garri
soned by government troops. The au
thorities are momentarily expecting an
attack and many residents of the re
public have left the country.
The founder of Osteopathy, Pres. Ameri
can School of Osteopathy. Dr. Ira W.
Collins, Physician in Chief, Pres. Na
tional tOsteopathic Association; Dr.
Amelia Burk, Consulting Physician; Dr.
Grace Parker, Dr. Paul Collins;- and staff
operators, all graduates of Dr. A. T.
Still's Osteopathic School, Kirksville,
Tslp. Lina D. Collins, secretary and treas
urer; 201 W. 3kEssouri St, El Paso, Tex.
Drink Lots of it
If s pure, rich, sweet.
It's good, and good for your sys
tem. It's nature's purest food
drink. It's a health fcod.
Many families use three to five
quarts per day.
Phones: Bell 340; Ants. U5.
Office 313 N. Oresex.
hi ti wrid Try t kg ! Ms fM&(
fttaks He Lay
Ssvts lahy Ctritks
(Ahtiys Is S&MkKfcMni !)
0. G. SEET0N
p j-wHJV2aHBB'

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