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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 03, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-07-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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fVR STORE will remain closed all day iomor
row, on account of the 4th of July. Doing this,
We Will eliminate the usual Friday closing at noon.
Friday morning we will resume the Semi-Annual
Clean Sweep Sale.
'The Stote of Service.'
Fred A. Jones Building Co.
We must have fifteen or twenty first class Brick
layers at once for steady employment, Paso del
Norte Hotel. If we cannot get these men locally,
immediately, it will be necessary for us to bring
them from Ea'st Texas.
Eeferencei: ASK AKTOKE.
I Don't "Work for Negroes.
10th Year' !.
mm no oh w lsoi club
Charge the Ring With Steal- f i hS&SiKS
ing Anti Thunder After
While the ring was holding forth at
Schobe's garden at the intersection of
Stevens and Alameda avenues Tuesday
night. 300 persons assembled in the
headquarters of the antis. IIS North
Stanton street, to participate with the
antis in celebrating the nomination uf
oodrow Wilson aa the standard bear
er for the Democrats for the coming
j ear. The rain kept some away.
Wilson was the choice of the antis
from the time it was announced that
he would be in the race, and they
dung to him and did their best in this
stuiun of the country to assist in his
nomination. The antis were too elated
last night to discuss the local political
bituation. They touched on it only in
a. cursory sort of way, stating that the
nomination of Wilson signaled the end
of boss rule which was agitating the
country, and that El Paso should fol
low in these footsteps.
The ring, it was asserted, was for
Harmon up until the time the news
wis flashed over the wire that Wilson.
had been nominated. The ring then
with pot and paint brush added the
name of Wilson to its banner, and tho
sign now reads, "Wilson and Colquitt
and the County Democratic Headquai
ters." This was all done Tuesday af
ternoon. Say Ring Stole Their Thunder.
The antis asserted that this was
stealing their political thunder, but
that it was characteristic of the ring,
as it always switched over to the popu
lar side, or tried to.
W. B. Ware, chairman of the count'
Democratic executive committee, was
chairman of the meeting Tuesday
night. In his opening address Mr.
Y are said:
"Today at Baltimore the militant
triumphant host of Democracy selected
as the standard bearer of the party a
man not only a scholar, but of wide
attainments, a constructive statesman.
Tonight in many cities of the United
States people are gathering in Im
mense throngs where it is not raining
to ratify that action of the Demo
crats who in the nomination of Wood
row Wilson haveclearly demonstrated
they are striving to overthrow boss
rule which has for so many years
overridden the country."
The speaker then drew comparisons
between the Republican convention
held at Chicago and the Democratic
one which took place in Baltimore.
much to the former's discredit.
He stated that the nomination of
W llson clearly showed a disposition on
the part of the people to strike down
the shackles of the few who were try
ing to run the party.
" I myself in the first place was a
Harmon man, but now I am going to
do what every other Democrat Is go-
that has so long dominated the public.'
liOTrucn Original AVilson 3Ian.
R. V. Bowden, candidate for county
judge on the anti-ring ticket, was the
next speaker. He began by saying that
he was a Wilson man from the very
time that Wilson's candidacy was an
nounced. "I was one of the two men,"
the speaker said, "who started the or
ganization of the Woodrow Wilson
clttb in El Paso. I am a Missourian,
but I have always been for Wilson.
"Sixteen years ago I had the pleas
ure of appearing before a large audi
ence gathered together for the pur
pose of ratifying the nomination Of
William Jennings Bryan." The men
tion, of Bryan'3 name was the signal
for long and hearty applause.
"At the Bryan ratification meeting
the example was set which everybody
iouowea, ana tnat was to support the
candidacy of the nominee. Richard
Parks Bland, who was opposed to
Bryan, fell Into line, and that is what
we want to do now. It does not make
any difference if before you were a
Harmon men, or Clark men, or others
were for Gnderwood, the proposition
for the Democrats now Is, to stand by
tne nominee or the Democratic party,
here in El Paso, and register as good
a vote as we can for Wilson, although
so far away."
Mr. Bowden struck the keynote of
the meeting, and developed the fact
that the object of the antis is to get
all the Democrats in line. for Wilson,
be they ring or anti-ring men.
"There Is more significance to be
attached to the fact of the nomina
tion of Woodrow Wilson than the mere
surface examination would disclose. In
my conception it is the expression of
the combined forces of this country
moving toward bringing the people
back into their own. The people of
the United States are tired of the boss
rule, and boss dictation. This is the
sentiment all over the country. They
are tired of being run over by the
steam roller. Tou saw what happened
in Baltimore when the steam roller
tried to run over them, we nave a
clean ticket at the head of which is
a scholar and a man who is progressive
in every way.
"I want to call your attention to the
nomination of Woodrow Wilson. It
was an indication of the fact that the
people of the country are waking up;
they have apparently been sleeping.
They are coming to their own In a
national way, and It Is an Indication of
what Is going to happen in El Paso a
little later.
"We anti-ring people are some con
verters. We have done some things
that the ring crowd or no one else ever
thought we dared do. No one else ever
thought we were able to do them. The
antis were always for , Wilson while
the rljig was for Harmon or Clark. But
on our way to Houston we converted
th pfnir. Whv the wire had scarcely
flashed the nomination of Wilson when J
the ring's headquarters immeaiaujiy
changed to 'Wilson and Colquitt head
quarters.' The ring all the time has
I Fred A Jonas Building Co. I
beerimaking people -come around "t5M
its way of thinking. I have had ex
perience with them. I have had as
much experience with the iring as any
one except Sir. Ware they put him In
jail. They never put me In jail, that
Is all the difference. We have humped
up against the ring on several- occa
sions, and before we are through we
are going to make Christians out of
"I said I was one of the two orig
inal Wilson men In El Paso. I am
sorry that the first one cannot be here.
He is Zach Lamar Cobb, who Is prob
ably the happiest. man in the statejto
night, or would "be If he Were here.
Cobb circulated the -first petition to
get enough signers so that we could
organize the Wilson club " I
Goggin Unable to Attend.
Mr. Ware stated that judge J. M.
Goggin, who was slated as one of the
speakers, was unable to appear on ac
count of another engagement. "But
you know that he is with us. He said
to me that while he could not be here
tonight his heart was with us," said
Mr. Ware. "Tou know that this is a
fact, for he was with us at Houston
when we put one over on the boys."
Judge Leigh Clark, candidate for the
judgeship of the 41st district court,
was then introduced. Like the speak
ers who preceded him, judge Clark paid
a tribute to the qualifications and abil
ity of Woodrow Wilson. He attributed
the success of his nomination to
Bryan, "that great commoner and peer
less leader, who hurled defiance- at the
New York delegation, characterizing it
as wax figures, and putty in the hands
of Murphy." He stated that If Bryan
had been actuated by any selfish mo
tives he could have -wielded the con
vention for his own nomination. In
referring to Wilson the speaker said
that he was too great a man to make
a mistake; and he was a man that had
defied the money trusts. He referred
to the Incident where Wilson had re
quested Harvey, the editor of Harper's
Weekly, to take his name down for the
reason that he thought he was doing
him more harm than good by keeping
it before the public.
"Gives Bryan the Credit.
"That great commoner, Wlllam Jen
nings Bryan," judge Clark concluded,
"has sent this great statesman to us
for our approval, acceptance and sup
port, and in November the American
people will show that they have been
true to themselves in that they have
elected Woodrow Wilson.
'They tell the Republicans to get to
gether at the polls, but most of the
good Republicans will be found voting
the Democratic ticket. The Judge ad
monished every one to work and work
y w. Stanton rose to make his
In his opening remarks ne reierrea to
W,-- I I u
Store Closed
All Day
We will continue Friday
to offer remarkable re
ductions on a large quan
tity of jewelry and bric-a-brac
that we regard as
"odd" stock.
. V
"The mere thought of buying a
diamond should suggest
Woodrow Wilson as a man "possessing
accomplishments that every one must
needs admire." He spoke of his work in
ficacting laws in New Jersey govern
ing corporations which he considered
were the best in the United States. This
he said Wilson did single handed, and
that t hen he was elected governor of
that state it was one of the worst trust
ridden states in the union." Wilson, he
said, was not a man that the bosses
would -want because he administered a
government for the people and by the
"Woodrow Wilson is the Democratic
leader of the United States. No greater
leader was ever born, and I will be
glad before I die, to Walk up to the
polls and vote for a Democrat who is
the greatest educated man In the
country- All Democrats are proud of
the personal accomplishments of wood
row Wilson.
"I am surprised to hear that the ring
had the hardihood to connect the name
bf Wilson with their campaign. Why
they are the bloated bond holders: they
( think they are the moneyed aristocracy
ox rji rasa wiison-uoes not siana joru.
single thing that the ring does.
"In Chisago the convention was he'd
by the bosses, and in Baltimore it was
a convention held by the Democracy of
America, the "people who reDresent the
rank nd ile corning in tq its owh. J
mere is not an .mencan ctnzen wno
loves his country who is not proud of
the nomination of Woodrow Wilson. I
do not think that Taft will carry 15
states in the election in November.
' "Knocking Down the Bosses.."
"While we are knocking the bosses
down over the country, eivms: them the
black eye. why not do it here. The time
in Texas. I know it. 1 have been col
lecting statistics on that. It shows that
we need a change here. I ask you not
only to vote for those men who stand
for tne right principles, but to ihrow
off your coat and work, work hard un
til election day. Continue to fight the
tosses here excuse me, Kelly might
rot like that I mean the boss and the
Lots of Original Wilson Men,
a speech. He said: "I cannot make a
speech. I am a commoner. But ever
since I heard the name of Wilson pro
posed for president I have been for him.
"When f stopped o"ff in St. Louis I
met exgovernor Francis, and he asked
me what the people down here were
doing, and whether it would be Clark
or Wilson. I told him I was sorry that
I could not answer.
"There are two reasons why I am
for Wilson. One is that he is the best
educated man in the United States. He
is a school teacher, and that is all thai
in be said against him. But he has
made a success in evprv lln h hni un
dertaken. There is Dr. Pearson who J
has placed that ereat nlant here 'n El
Faso, and is building the roads in Mex
ico and other places. He is a school
Lots of Wilson Men.
"Well, when I came oack here and
walked around I never saw so many Wil
son men before, especially today. I
believe the Republicans are for Wil
son. ,
"Another reason why I am for Wil
son is now you all know that the
lawyers are my friends, and I love them
but I want one president of the
united States who was not a lawyer, I
v. anted a business man.
"I found Wilson men in Chicago in
Illinois, Arkansas and nowhere could
they say anything against him, other
than that he was a school teacher. We
have the finest public schools In the
ccuntry right here in El Paso, and I
want to see them kept that wav. I sot
my start as a school teacher, and I
want to tell you a school teacher earns
his money."
The speaker said that at one time
when he was talking to Roosevelt, he
told him that; he liked, him, and when
Roosevelt ask fed the reason, Mr. Coles
Betid that he replied that he liked him
because he could not tell whether he
was a Republican or aDemoctrat Tils
he said appeared "to please ""Toddy."
"There is one thing I can say about
Teddy,' t he continued. "If. it.wer not'
for bin weijveuld not have this canal
we are building, or we would not have
the Elephant Butte dam. Of course
if Roosevelt -ants to run. that is all
right, but we are goinsr to elect Wil
son. I am glad to see the ring has I
ceme in line and is for Wilson, we want j
every one for him, so that we can vote I
solid." j
Organize Wilson Club.
Nothing Reserved Everything Included
Come Tomorrow and Celebrate the
4th on What You'll Save
is is a sale that twice a year offers you a chance to buy the best tailored and most
fashionable clothing for men, young men, boys, and children at a clear saving of
33 1-3 per cent. That means one-third less than the lowest prices at which such
clothing is sold for anywhere in America.
In the sale are included all the plain blue, black, brown, gray, tan, and fancy suits in stock. The assortment
of styles embraces all the conservative models as well as those of medium and extreme fashions. There's a
suit to fit and please every man.'young man, and boy, and the chance tcbuy at a saving of "33 1-3 per cent
should induce every one to be on hand early. There will be plenty of salesmen to serve you promptly, so don't
hesitate to come early and get first choice of this big stock.
$12.50 SUITS REDUCED TO $ 8.35
$13.50 SUITS REDUCED TO .W$ 9.00
$15.00 SUITS' REDUCED TO .$10.00
$18.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $12.00
$20.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $13.35
$22.50 SUITS REDUCED TO $15.00
$25.00 SUITS REDUCED TO ...... . .,.$16.67
$30.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $20.00
$32.50 SUITS REDUCED TO $21.67
$35.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $23.35
$37.50 SUITS REDUCED TO $25.00
$40.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $26.67
Holds a "Wilson Ratifica
tion" with Lots of Beer
and Speech About Wilson.
Woodrow Wilson must feel pretty
fine these days with all of the honors
coming his way. First he was presi-
"Resolvefl. that we herenv -neartllv dent of Princeton, then he was elected
endorse the nomination of Woodrow J governor of New Jersey, Tuesday he
Wilson for president AVe believe that
hig election is sure: and will result in
political emancipation for the Amer
ican people."
The aoore resolution adopted at the
meeting of the aitis Tuesday night just
after the close of the Wilson ratifica
tion session formed the nucleus of the
Woodrow Wll3on club that wn or.
j gnized. Seventy-five signed as mem-
oers xuesaay night.
E. T. Moore, jr.. was then introduced.
"I thought I was the original Woodrow
Wilson man, but I see that the woods
are full of them tonjght However, on
the list that Mr. Bowden referred to,
you will find my name among the
early signers. J. M. Goggin was elected
president of the Wilson club.
"I see that the streamer of the ring
across the street has the name of Wil
son on it. That Is the policy of the
ring in trying to usurp the credit of
the antis. They have done this In sev
eral Instances. Taken OTer the man
that the antis had selected. Wilson was
not the candidate of the ring, but the
placing of his name on their banner is
just an example of the series of vic
tories that they have tried to take away
from the antis. The ring had to erase
the name of Harmon, and if it keeps up
its policy in this respect, it will have
to erase a lot of names by July 27.
"I have never participated in public
politics in the county, but I am going
to register a vote against the ring
which every one knows Is a disgrace to
every respectable man.
"We are here tonight to celebrate a
national event, the nomination of
Wtfbdrow Wilson, and it brings about a
condition that every good citizen has
cause for much rejoicing."
He referred to the conventions at
Chicago and Baltimore as being un
usual events In that both gave evidence
of what he called an awakening of the
people from lethargy to the significance
of a political machine and its work. He
said that the perfunctory program at
Chicago was all arranged and was a
sample of political corruption not only
in San Francisco", but in St. Louis and
San Antonio.
He said that in Chicago Roosevelt
appeared to be an immovable object
In the way of the steam roller but it
managed to grind him down. Whether i flo nol o A- T-;, Tn,.n
failure was due to his being u"""u a-L J v ixu lllil JU Uti
The time for the primaries Is near
and the antis are not letting any grass
grow under their feet While the man
agers of the anti-ring campaign were
conducting the Woodrow Wilson meet
ing in the headquarters of the party,
115 North Stanton street, the candi
dates on that ticket held a rousing
meeting at the smelter. Dan Jackson,
candidate for judge of the 34th district
court, Ike Alderete, candidate for dis
trict clerk, and W. H. Frvpr. rnnrtirlnto
for county attorney, were the princi
pal speakers. Tuesday night W. B.
Ware, chairman of the county Demo
cratic executive committee, announced
that the antis on the night of July 10.
at the antis headquarters, would hold
a big rally.
Our store closes at 10:30 a. m. July 4th.
"Iiasr and only delivery, 9:30 a. m.
burdened with the third term idea.
or those in power were too strongly
entrenched for him, he did not know.
"The straw man was unloaded. But the
people have awakened," the speaker
asserted, "and what were the causes
leading up to that" the speaker said he
could not tell. "The spirit of the people
rad been arouse i and with that had
come the vital blow to the old party
which was struggling to. Its political
death In November."
I'cople Controled nt Baltimore.
In contrasting the Chicago and Bal
timore conventions, the speaker de
clared that at the latter the people
were In control and they had repudi
ated and purged themselves of Tam
many. The money interests and the
bosses It was stated rad possession of
the convention In Chicago. As a result
ot the Baltimore convention the sneak
er went on to say, that Tammany had
been rehabilitated, rechristeweu and had
come out as a political factor for a
government "for the people, of the
people and by the people."'
"Woodrow AViison," said Mr. Moore.
"Is a stainless leader, a statesman, and
it would be treason, sacrilege, to doubt
the result of the November election."
A P. Coles was then called on for
Holeproof hosiery is the popular
hose these days. Wo have it for chil
dren, ladies and gents. Bryan Bros.
Iet Wrlsrht make your nult new by
perfectly cleaning and restoring it to
Its original shape. Both phones.
Blisell Carpet Sweepers S3 to $4.50.
Laurie Hardware Co., 309 Mills St
Holeproof hosiery Is the popular
hose these days. We have It for chil
dren, ladies and gents. Bryan Bros.
THO IS Women as well as men are
M made miserable by kidney
T0 and DlaJder trouble. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root the
BLAME ereat kidney remedy.
" promptly relieves. At
druggists in fifty cent and dollar sizes.
lou may have a sample bottle by mail
f.rll' a,so Pampnlet telling all about It.
t " Dr- lalmer & Co., Bingham
But the Vallev Is Dry
and Hot.
Safford, Ariz., July 3. Preparations
for Safford's' big Fourth of July cele
bration w'hlch commenced today have
been sometfhat dampened by the death
of one of the jockeys. Eric Brejiner. t
Eric was riding W. T. Johnson's horse
on the race track when the horse
stopped suddenly at the post, throwing
young Brenner over the horse's head
and causing him to strike on his own
head, producing Injuries, which, later
in the day, resulted In his death. Eric
was the son of Dr. M. E. Brenner, and
was one of the Brenner twins, aged H
The interment was made in the ceme
tery on Dr. Brenner's farm in the Ar
tesian district
Jliss Eunice Hays, of Solomonville,
was painfully Injured in a runaway ac
cident The buggy turned over catch
ing Hiss Hays underneath.
Mr. Woods, one of Arizona's pioneers,
who drives one of the longest stage
routes in Arizona, nearly 200 miles
round, trip from Willcox to the Ari
Taipa country, was a visitor in Saf
ford Miss Rosa Thorstensen has returned
home after spending a month with her
sister, Mrs Walker, at Dragoon.
Mrs. L. G. Haby and little son have
returned from a month's visit to her
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Golducan are dis
posing of their household furniture,
preparatory to moing: to California.
The canals are running full again as
a ipsult of ra'.n in New Mexico but the
all j? hot and drj. ind the hi and
ixrj.m crops ar. bung put up in perfect
was nominated for president oa the
Democratic ticket, and Tuesday even
ing he was ratified by the El JPaso
"ring" with a beer and "bull" meeting
in an East El Paso beer garden, while
the "antis." the original Wilson man
of El Paso, were forming a "Wilson
club." '
It was only an impromptu ratlflea-,
tlon meeting, was that brewery gar
den affair. The members of the regu
lar "ring" having been so busy trying
to get aboard the Wilson bandwagon
after he was nominated that they had
no time to plan the nice little details
of a formal ratification. The bolt from
Clark was as nothing to the bolt for
Wilson by the ringsters Tuesday after
noon. Dr. J. W. Yard started the
stampede from the Harmon-Clark
broken down band wagon by grabbing
a paint brush and daubing the word
"Wilson" on the Colquitt banner in
front of the San Antonio headquarters.
He did it in 20 minutes flat and the
organization followed this lead with
the distribution of handbills announc
ing that a Wilson ratification meeting
would be held at the brewery garden
in Joe Dunne's East El Paso.
A precinct meeting had been sched"
tiled for that same time and place for
more than a week to help Joe Dunne
line up his East El Pasoans. This was
seized upon as a way of getting in the
Wilson wagon since the anti-ring had
already announced a genuine Wilson
meeting at their Stanton street head
quarters. Eylar and "Wilson.
Judge A. J. Eylar was placed on the
program for a county road-Wilson talk
and "all citizens were Invited to come.
Considering what the Wilson crowd did
to the "ring" delegation at the Hous
ton convention the desperate effort
to line up with the Wilson crowd shows
how quick the local organization can
jump and how easily It can even swal
low hitter medicine.
But to the brewery garden meeting.
Beer gardens seem to havh a mysteri
ous, vote getting, spell, for the "ring"
seems always to choose a beer garden
whenever beer gardens are to be had.
Whether this is a silent protest against
the awful phantom of prohibition or
Is more convenient for the serving of
beer is not known outside of the inner
Woodrow Wilson, president of a.
Presbyterian university, a church mem
ber and a man of strictest temperance,
would have appreciated the ratifica
tion meeting the "ring" gave him Tues
day night if he could have seen It
About 200 Mexicans, a scattering of
politicians, a bunch of beer drinking
boys not yet out of their teens, and
the candidates for office made up ths
"congregation" as Charlie Patterson
referred to them in his speech.
rienty of Beer.
Beer with the collar on was served
the Mexican populace in squat tin
cups and to the speakers In glasses.
The rain having dampened the benches,
the Mexicans stood around the garden,
against the umbrella trees, and under
the shed where the beer was being
served. The candidates and near can
didates sat on the stand while the
speaking was In progress.
Announced as a Wilson meeting, not
a word was mentioned about the new
Democratic candidate until judge Eylar
delivered his speech near the close of
the ceremonies. Even then It was
doubtful if the Mexican contingent
knew whether Wilson was a man or
a brand of whisky and they cared less,
for the beer was still holding out
Judge Eylar always makes a good
speech. He eulogized Wilson as a
scholar, man and leader, and let It go
at that.
Park Pitman an n Orator.
Tt was Park Pitman's speech that got
the premium '.a-on P Lrk seldom
nuih.' s a -p i h, i rs"n ill tonsider-
.ing that hlSjxecord Is sufficient to run
on without Tfreaking Into song about
himself. The old timers were, there
fore, as-much surprised as Park when
he was led bashfully forward by a col
larless Mexican master of ceremonies.
Park started out by thanking the
crowd for its presence there in spite
of the weather and because of the
(beer. That was his lead and he fol
lowed it up with .a number of good
wallops. Park is no orator. He says
so himself. In fact he concedes It
along with his record as county clerk.
Usually when one of the polished ora
tors gets up to speak, he .starts In and
eulogizes every one else on the ticket
thinking, of course; that the other can
didates will reciprocate by boosting
Park is for Park
Not for Park. His Is the straight
arm wallop kind of speaking. No cir
cumlocution for his. He started out
by telling what he had done since he
had been in office, and what he would
do if he was retained In office. Pit
man was going fine until his voice
started to get husky. Not being ac
customed to speaking in public. Park
did not conserve his voice. Just as
he was going after the prohi
bition cause of th h&teri nnnoaitlnn
his voice started to slip.
"A. -Igos," he shouted. "Prohibition Is
as much a live issue today as it was
last July where in h is that
Strange to say the solemn faced
candidates on the band stand failed
to see anything funny In Park's slip.
Joe Escajeda and Domingo Montoya
spoke In Spanish and kicked Ike Alde
rete's dog aroun' considerably. It has
not been so very long since Joe and
Domingo were boosting Ike to these
same "brewery garden crowds as the
friend of the working man. their pa
tron saint and deliverer. Now they
are telling them about Ike's green
automobile and his scorn for the poor,
lowly working man who makes no
more than $5 per day.
Jiore Praise; More Pralf.
Another Mexican. Silvano Cordova,
took each "ring" candidate and praised
him for everything he could think of.
He referred to "Jlmmle Moo-rphy" as
the friend of the people, to Domingo
Montoya as the friend of the people,
to Joe Nealon as a friend of the people:
he also mentioned other sundry and
divers friends of the people all ring
Charlie Patterson told the crowd that
all of the "socalled" ring, emphasis on
"socaHed." were friends of his, which.
Charlie evidently thought was suffi
cient endorsement for any man.
When the meetln' was about half
over. Adrian Pool arrived and wanted
to know: "Are there any Americans
The Sentence, of Silence
by Author of1 The 'House of
. Bondage"
The Joyous Wayfarer
by 'Hsmfrey Jordan
His Worldly Goods
by Margaretta Tuttle
The Mystery of Iso. 47
by J. Storer Clouston
On the Trail to Sunset
by Thos. W. aad Agnes A. Wllby
Elsie Lindtngr
A sequel to "The D&Hgereus Age"
108 Mesa Ave.
Wash ties look neat and dressy and
are the proper thing in hot weather.
Bryan Bro.
Ice Cream Freezers.
Laurie Hardware Co J9 Mills St.
Tou ought to wear one of thase beau
tiful soft Shirts Bryan Broo. have.
Wright cleans all things well.
Tou ought to wear one of those beau
tiful soft shirts Bryan Bro. have.
Austin. Tex., July S. It will be th
latter part of this month before in
state department of education wiU be
?J?,ei? m?e. flnal apportionmen
ts this scholastic year of the avail
able school fund. There remains 3d
cents per capita yet to be apportioned
to each county, based on a total scho
lastic population of 991,400. The total
apportionment was IS.SO per capita ani
the state has already paid oat $6.5"
There is at present about $200,000 to
. Yfv1" J lDe avauawe school fund,
Jd is estimated it will require $297 -CO
to make the apportionment
lf w.e ""a1 yo a two-piece suit
youll Uk it. because u will fit and
you'll save fit. Bryan Bros.
Three foot. 4 foot. S foot and S
red fence. Lander Lumber Co.
Modern machinery, skilled workmen,
prompt service the secret our per
fect cleaning. Wright Cleaning Works,
both phones.
Wash, ties Took neat aaa dressy and
are the repep thins 1 hot Weather.
Bryan Bros.
Knee length & long union Suits, thin soft materials, $1.00 & $2.00
9 1 0 -S le men UC" eir coats ia e summer
time We have, ready to put on, a variety of
separate pants. These pants are for summer use, in
light tan, gray, white serge and stripes, and -haspe a 2
inch Cuff $7.00, $7.50 and $8.5tt
sn AYoorse. d, Gpcenbcprf-I-Kaaajzo
pTi- SllAsUfi? TheFostOjice is opposite US

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