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EL PASO HERALD
6 C Saturday, May 24, 1913 LATE BOOKS Running Sands By Reginald Wright Kauffman. The Poisoned Pen -'' , By Arthur B. Reeve. The Knave of Diamonds By Ethel M. Dell. TJhe Apple of Discord By Henry C. Rowland. The Upper Crust By diaries Sherman. Parrot & Co. By Harold Macgrath. My Little Sister x - By Elizabeth Robins. The Gloved Hand By Burton E. Stevenson. My Lady Peggy Leaves Town , Bv Frances Aymer Mathews. ; " Child of Storm By H. Rider Haggard. The Heart of Night Wind By Vurgie E. Roe. " . Hell's Playground By Ida Verna Simonton. The Ambition of Mark Truitt By Henry Russell Miller. Magnetic Paris By Adelaide Mack. The Eternal Maiden By T-Everett Harre. CURRAN'S BOOK STORE, 108 Mesa Avenue ryOAl-m When it comes io glasses s Twll-H S come io i j-"- wi mV P - JiM Caryl C. Hill, Optometrist m FOR Tents, Awnings Porch, Lawn and Camp Furniture Phone 4144. 416 N. OREGON STREET. . . - WE PERFECT Unshapely Moses, Outstanding Ears, Drooping XyeKds, Hollow Cheeks, Baggy Skin. WE REMOVE Pimples and Blackheads, Wrinkles and Scars, Smallpox Fittings, Watts, and Moles, Freckles, Superfluous Hair, Birth Harks. WE CORRECT Frowns and Farrows, Enlarged Pores, Double Chin, Sallow Skin, Red Hose. MRS. BENSON Her5TBaSta-. Parties Master Leo Dubinski was the host of a delightful party on Friday after noon when he celebrated the fifth an niversary of his birth. Games were played on the lawn and dancing and music were enjoyed. , The dining: table was decorated with a handsome hand embroidered cloth, in the center of which stood a large birthday cake holding candles. Punch and candy were served during the afternoon and later refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. Master Dubinski re ceived many gifts. Mrs. DuBlnski was assited in entertaining the children by Miss Annie Stolaroff. About 25 of the small host's friends were present. Mrs. X G. Barada is entertaining to day with a cup and saucer shower in honor of Miss Kate Adams. Gramoier School Graduates and Photographs Many of the misses who are graduating from grammar school this month will want pictures in their commencement dresses. This is at it should be and we would like to make all de pictures. STUART 220 Mesa KODth FILMS DEVELOl'ED FRKE InnnK ' S v1innnnnnnnnV. nnnnt vSKJAaSsinnnnnnnnnnns t -i IP-' 5 Gilliland's ' i Shakspere Outdoors The Kl Paso School for Girls has been living out of doors with Shakspere these, bright May days. Between .the recitations and examinations which a cruel fate prescribes, the girls have been dancing or .rehearsing the scenes of next Monday's commencement play. As usual, the commencement is the di rect outgrowth of part of the year's -. V? , "-""'5 opring term ail xne English classes have been studying Shakspere's comedy. "A Midsummer Nights Dream r' the little children have had the story from Lamb's Tales: the older girls have wandered with Shak spere himself through that wood near Athens where the mortal lovers, Her mia, Lysander, Demetrius and Helena, come near to making such a tangle of their fates that the fairy folk them selves must come to the rescue with a fairy spell that makes smooth the trou bled course of true love. From this play, then, the scenes are chosen for the outdoor play that has come .to be the beautiful ending of each year at the Girls' school. They have not aspired to give the whole play, as that would be too great a feat for skilled players: but, using the Ben Greet acting edition, selection has been made of the fairy parts, and of the "Play Within the Play." The court scenes of acts one and five form a stately frame for the delicacy of the fairy scenes and for the broad farce of the comic interlude. The girls enter into the spirit of the fantasy, remote as it is from the prose of common everyday. This is especially noticeable in the farce of acts two and five. The "Mechanicals," hardhanded laboring men of Athens, "who never labored in their minds till now," at tempt to give a play before the duke of Athens in honor of his marriage to Hippolyta, queen of the Amazons The play they select is the ancient tragedy, of Pyramus and Thisbe. Bottom, the weaver, pompous, selfconfident, under takes to play the part of Pyramus, the noble knights. Flute, a bellows men der, takes the part of the lady; Thisbe, who, frightened by a lion -from the trysting place, is thought to be dead, and 'who, returning and finding Py ramus dead, kills herself amid loud lamenting. The triple impersonation here, the attempt to portray Shak spere's idea of the Athenian peasant's idea of a character in a tragedy, would be a task for no unskilled actor; but. making all allowance for absence of technical skill, it is surprising to see how fully these girls of the first years of the upper school enter into the hu mor of the scenes, and, without undue exaggeration, yet render the episode as broad farce. One realizes how near akin to the Spirit of youth is the large and not over delicate humor of Eliza bethan England.' There is less surprise in the faith fulness with which the fairy scnes are' given by the little girls of the primary and the intermediate. Real children live so much of their time in fairyland that it is only a special sort of frolic when they let their elders have a fleet ing glimpse into the charmed region. Surely no Oberon on a grownup stage ever let mortals see so clearly the quaint and teasing mischief of the fairy king: and no artist ever dreamed lovelier dances than the fairies weave to the spell of elfin music One modern stage device has been admitted, the ass's head for Bottom's transformation: except for that, the stage and its properties are as simple as the traditional stage of Shakspere's time, where a placard or an announce ment makes the sole change of scene between the place of the duke, a room in Quince's cottage, and a wood near Athens. Vfarit Our Fountain Dally. A good many people in EI Paso visit our fountain daily. Some of them come in every morning. becaus they say that one of our delicious beverages is good to start the day with. Others come in at noon, when they feel the most need of a refreshing, "cooling drink; and still others just before they go home at night. If you will acquire the habit of visiting .pur fountain daily, you will find that you pass a much pleasantc-r summer. Seott White & Co., Mills Bidg. Wnnwa'H Club Reeltal. Two-piano recital by Messrs Moore and Suver:; Tuesday evenincr. Jlay 27.. -"il V K:i Grande. Admission lo non 1nvm.1t.r3 -De COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES OF HIGH SCHOOL ATTRACT A BIG AUDIENCE -jtMPUCITY marked the graduation D exercises, of the El Paso high school class of 1513. held in the El Paso theater Friday night. There were no elaborate gowns and no long drawn ont speeches. The old time salutatory and valedictory were cut from an hour each to short, direct talks, that held the interest of the audience. Every seat in the theater was occupied. Diplomas were given to 24 graduates Decorations were few. Palms and little fir plants were placed about the footlights. The high school students were seated on eight rows of benches, one above another, with the graduates in the front row. The white of the .!' 4mw nd the zreen of the long 'stemmed American Beauty roses which the graduates carncw uut iici&cv.,. color scheme of green and white, the class colors. Miss Opal Hadlock delivered the salu tatory. She spoke of E'PiS" land where the sun ever shines brighter than anywhere else, where men are strong and women most attractive, and said that the graduates - had come to enter their place in the world and take up . the work that their parents had started before them. Idus Gillett struck a new note in his class oration, "A Look Into the Future. He made a plea for the' farmer, said that the place for many young men in the future would be in agricultural pur suits and it would be "forward to the farm" and "not back to the farm." Mr. Gillett spoke interestingly and with ease and grace. In the first part one of the most entertaining features was the playing of Hongrolse march, in which four young women played on two pianos. They were: Misses Alma Morrisson. Mildred Marston, Bessie Barnes and Marie Schwartz. Miss Isabelle Valentine sang. "In Sunny Spain." and was accompanied on the piano by Mrs. S. R. Comfort. The whole school sang "Clrlbirlbln" as the closing chorus of the first part. Playlet I Given. The second part opened with a play let in which all of the graduates took part and made sport of one another in playful manner. This was written by Mrs. J. M. Frank and was filled with wit and humor of particular interest to the students and their friends. The school sang "Toreador Hola." Then Miss Isabelle Springer delivered the valedictorv, in which she thanked not only the 'school board and the teachers, but all citizens interested in education for the interest they had taken. Miss Clara Fink played a violin solo, "Fifth Pupil's Concerto." Dr. Irvln 1'rexeBtH Diploma. Presenting the diplomas to the gradu ates. Dr. K. H. Irvin, president of the school board, said that it was one day in the year he was glad to be a member of the school board. He declared the board was proud of the class of 1913. for, while it was hoped to have larger classes as the city grows, it could .not be hoped to have a better spirit than that evidenced by this class. After presenting the diplomas Dr. Ir vin gave Miss Isabelle Springer and Angier Foster the University of Texas scholarships awarded by the school board. Mrs. C. A. Kinkel. dressed in cap and gown, presented the scholarships do nated by the University scholarship club. Miss Lilian Lock wood was awarded one of these, as were Isabelle Valentine and Angler Foster, while the boy's fund was awarded to Frank Lyons, who won the scholarship last year. In order that he might continue his studies at the university. Miss Val entine was also awarded a scholarship in a local business college. The program ended with the singing of "The Orange and Black." the high school song written, by Francis Moore. Rev. J. E- Abbott delivered the in vocation and also the benediction and during the singing of the various chor uses, those who accompanied the sing ers on the piano were: Misses Greta Palmer. Lauramaud Fink, Kathleen Faris. The Gradaates. The crftdiutes aKf A. H. Foster, Ad kins Bowden. Geo. J. Johnston, Charles -Kllburn. Nelson Rheinheimer. Edgar Virden. Clara Fink. Frances Henderson. Isabelle Valentine, Alma Morrisson. Kate Mulcahy, Grace Fleck. Elizabeth Barnes. Idus Gillette. j Henry Schumaclier, Harry Stearns. Isa- ueue springer, vrpau nouivcit, juiiwct Bryan, Moline Hughes. Lilian Lock wood. Mildred Marston, Bernadine Schultz, Marie Schwartz. Blcetlsa ef Teaehera Delayed. Teachers who live In other parts of the state are leaving for their homes to spend the summer without knowing whether or not they will be reappointed for. next year. The school board has not yet completed the list of appoint ments for the next school year, and no announcements will be made until the end of next week. The' school board is considering a raise for the teachers who have been employed in the schools for a number of years, and this is delaying the selection of teachers, as each one must be graded in salary according to her length of teaching service. Because the school board Is out of debt, the discount was not made at the banks on the warrants and the teach ers received the amounts which had been added in the past to the warrants and then deducted by the banks'to meet the discount necessary, as long as the warrants were not held at nar. Grammar School Graduate. The graduates of the grammar schools which closed Friday for the year are: San Jacinto Willie Barkes. Lewis Eppstein. James Goggin. Mott Rawlings. Fred Talbot. Jubenal Urbina. Antonio Villegas. Bennie Villegas. Lily Adkin son. Sabia Bourland. Ora Crosswhlte. Jessie Barrack. Ernestina Espinoza, Marguerite Harvey. Maria Jurado. Bur nab Melendez,. Alma Olson. Mabel Pal vado, Amalta Satas, Gladys Slnimonds. Octavia Stockmeyer, Chole Villava, Mil lie Wilson. Kllen Warden. Mesa school Robert E. Bryant, Jack E. VowelL Mildred Jones. Earl John ston, Edward Harold Depew, Mary No ble. Gladys Gaffield. Elliott W. Chess. Errold Lapowskl. Herman Silberberg, Clara Ruby Long. George D. Leighton. Paquita Clemans. Jesse L Johnston, Ralston Cooper. Elise Crowder. Wini fred Shelton, Johnnie Lee Camp. Helen Murdoch. Jennie Stcdartff. Josephine Peach. Frances Earl. Lamar school Emma Bohn. Vivian Cannon. Lola Courtney, Lucita Escajeda. Lois Gaddes. Marguerite Hargrove. Merle Hof faker. Ruby Hill. Winifred Jackman, Kathleen Kelly, Gladys Lun dy. Flora Malone. Robbie Stewart. Lola Robertson, Blanche Roe. Dorcas Payne. Nina Viescas. Francis Broaddus, Frank, lin Harris, Paul Harvey. Werner More ler. Kdward Munn. Robert McPherson. Ralph Priest. Ervin Schwartz, Crawford Williams. Commencement vesper services for the Kl Paso School for Girls will be held Sunday evening at a oclock at the church of St. Clement. The entire stu dent body of the school will attend and Rev. Henry Easter, rector of St. Clem- ! ent's. will deliver an address to the students and there will be special music by the vested choir. Cards Mrs. Charles X. Barnev was hostess of Jthe Fort Bliss card club on Thurs- ' day afternoon in place of Mrs. J. S. Winn. Mrs. Marion C. Rayaor won the prize, a tapestry work box. After the game, refreshments of cafe frappe and cake were served. Those present were Mesames C. W. Kenton. R. D. Read. M. C. Raysor, J. P. Wade. Howard Smalley. J. K. Brown, and" Edward Cop peck. Mrs. John Wade will entertain the club at its next meeting. ' Mrs. G. Wesley Craner entertained !.-st Wednesday with music and cards j at her residence, 800 North Stanton street The G. A. R. members have invited the V. D. C. and D. A. R. to join them in memorial services at the First Bap tist church on Sunday evening. May 30. at 8 o'clock. Summer Hatri at Linden IloteU Best board Ji.90 u week. Conducted by MISS HALLIE IRVIN Telephones 2028 or 519. day; and 345, night. SOCIAL CAIfBXDAR. Tonight. " Dance at the Country club. Entertainment for children at Elks' club. Xeaday. T f Meeting of Monday Bridge club. r .fr Church Affairs The Delta Alpha class of the First Methodist church will be entertained on Thursday by Miss Velma Pope, at her home on the Boulevard, . ' Children's day Sunday will be cele brated at the First Christian church with a program by the little people of the Sunday school at 9:3 a. m. The program which has been prepared for the annual observance - of Children's day is: Song by school, "Welcome. Prayer, followed by Lord's prayer, in concert. Responsive scripture reading, John 6:32-35; 44-51. Song by beginners department. Recitation, "A little seed." by eight' little children. Dialog. "God loves me." Ethel Irene Howe; "I can work for Jesus," Bobble Walters. "A Sunbeam." Edith Ann Walthall. Song by primary department, "Jesus Loves the Children." Recitation. "A -hearty welcome." Eudora Hannum. , Song, "Springtime Is Here." Adelaide Overstreet Recitation. "We welcome dear old Jcne," by boys classes, with chorus of girlsv Recitations by Junior department: "Follow the master," by Myrtle Jack son, Dorothy Lewis. Elizabeth Spencer Maoeiie Long. Annaneiie Stewart, lor othy DarnalL May Heron. Bernice Ivor son, Charlotte Heron, Anna Rowland. Florence Rogers. Edith Harvie, Mary Pitman and Ruth Walker. "The first Children's day," Peart GII liland. "Show yoar colors bravely." by Al len Haile. George Bovee, Lawrence Charles. Russel Hayden and Wallace Stewart. "When Jesus was a little child," Lloyd Gilinand. Solo, Marion Howe. Song by intermediate department. "The Message of June." with chorus by school. Recitation, "Faith Is the victory, by Myra Jackson. Helen Murdoek. Clara Long, Jane Burges and Helen Depew. Closing song, "America," by the school. The program to be given by the B. T. P. U. of the Highland Park Baptist church Sunday evening is as follows: Bible study: David. Scripture: Psalm 16-3. David's life before his connection with the ocurt of Saul; By leader. David's anointment: Cora Fergason. David the armor-bearer: Lola. Court ney. David and Goliath: Ava Manning. Saul's Jealousy of David: Mrs. J. Friberg. David and Jonathan: Fred Robert-' son. David a fugitive: Bruce Coppenger. David's reign: Miss C. McBride. Lessons for us from David's life: C. K. Gray. Psalm 23: Recited in concert. Lodges and Clubs Empire day in memory of the "Queen's birthday anniversary, will be celebrated this evening by the Ca nadian club, witb a dinner at the Paso del Norte banquet hall. The Canadian club, was organized Just one year ago and will celebrate the first anniver sary of its organization at the same time it is celebrating the birthday an niversary of the beloved queen Vic toria. Mrs. B. F. Hammett will entertain the children of the Elks tonight at the Elks' club. Any child whose father, brother or uncle Is an Elk is invited to be present at the party. Mrs. Ham mett has given the children this pleas ure for several years and they are looking forward with keen desire to tonight's - entertainment. . The past grands of the Rebecca lodge, have postponed the entertain ment they were to give on Thursday, May 2. until the fall. The Canadian club -will have a ban quet tonight at the Hotel Paso del Norte. The decision to postpone the banquet to a future date was postponed and it will be held tonight as previous ly decided upon. About El Pasoans Mr. and Mrs. Charles Krause have moved from 620 'East Overland to their new bungalow home at 1Q1S Olive street. Musical The oupils of Mrs. V. L. Bean's piano class, and Miss Virginia Bean's violin class will give a complimentary recital at the First Methodist church on the evenlns of Tuesday, May 27. PASO DEL XORTK IIOTBL LITXCHBOX FOR BUSINESS MUX, I in grill 11:30 a. m. to 2 p. m.. 50a ' Evetybod)) Admires a : 'SZHEVESE I F(7isr3i?usfacHfarw mi ranrags gig tags. 37GnSoss.- KraYc.i 1"-fc mum est ru. Gouraud'S oriental uroam cures cm Diseases and relieves Sunburn. Removes Tan. rirr.pies. Blackheads. Moth Patches. Rash. Freckles and Vulgar Redness. Yellow and Muddy Skin, giving a dlicately clear and refined complexion which every woman desires. No. it For sale by Druggists and Fam-v Goods Dealers. Ferd. T. Hopkins, Prop., 37 Great Jones Street, New York. El Pasoans Away Mrs. H. E. Stevenson and children will leave on the first of June for Cloudcroft, where they will occupy their cottage for the summer. Mrs. Horace W. Broaddus and chil dren will go up to Cloudcroft on the first of June and occupy their cottage through the summer months. Misses Lillian and Mazie Cole will- spend part of the summer with Mrs. Broatdus. , F. J. Simmons and family will occupy their cottage in Cloudcroft this sum mer. Mrs Frank Turner and children 'will spend the summer in Cloudcroft. Mrs. Morris Parker and children will leave shortly for Carrizoso ranch, at Carrtzoso. N. M. Miss Jane McNeill, teacher at the Smelten school, left on Friday for Denton- Texas, where she will spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George McNeill. Mrs. E. M. Fraser will leave soon for Detroit, where she expects ts spend the summer. Miss Harriet Schwarz will leave on Sunday for San Francisco, where she will visit Mrs. John Adler; from there she will go to Tucson to visit a sta ter and then to Globe. Arfjt. to visit her sister. Mrs. Harry Sultan. 'Mrs. A. S. Jacobs and daughter. ! Bella, will leave soon for Salt Lake and Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Krakauer have left for New York city. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Zork and son, Louis, Mrs. John Steffian and son. Edward, and Sid ney Fran t el, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. A. Krakuer, who are visiting in Washington. D. C. from their homes in Chihuahua, Mex.. will join Mr. and Mrs. Krakauer and together they will all sail for" Europe on June 17, aboard the Kaiser Wilhelm dcr Grosse for an indefinite stay. Mr. and Mrs. Myrtil Coblentz will soon leave for a trip in the east. Be fore they return they will visit at the Thousand Islands. Mrs. Sam Blumen'thal will leave soon for Ocean Park, CaL. where she will spend the summer. Mrs. Charles A. Hirsch and children will leave soon for Kansas City. St. Louis and Elkhart Lake, 'Wis., where they will spend the summer months. Z. T White and W. W. Tnrney went up the valley Friday on a land deal and returned Saturday morning on the Santa Fe. Miss Katherln Brownson and Miss Mary Katherine Henry left Saturday for their home, in Cuero, Tex to spend the summer. Mrs. Ben Levy and baby will spend the summer in Ocean Park, Calif. Misses Mary. Bertha and Vera Pool will leave in a few days for New York where they will spend the summer. Mrs. H. H. Bailey and daughter. Maurine. and Mrs. Bailey's sister. Miss Marie Newton, win leave on June 1 for the coast, where they will spend the summer. El Pasoans Returning Miss Irene Laughlin. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M Laughlin, will arrive this evening from Shorb, Cal-, where hse has been attending Ramona con vent. She will spend the summer In El Paso with her parents. Dr. E. C Prentiss will return to El Paso on Sunday from Los Angeles, .where he has spent the past week. Mrs. T. M. Waller has returned from Dallas. Texas, where she has been for some time. Rev. J. F. Williams returned on Fri day from St. Louis, where he attended the Baptist convention as messenger from the First Baptist church of El Paso. Miss Anna Lee Gaines returned from St. Louis on Friday night, where she visited for several weeks. L. M. Turner has returned from Los Angeles on business,-but 'will only re main here a short time, when he will return to the beaches to finish the summer with his family. He left hie car in California. . Women's Organizations At a meeting of the Sunshine Help ers recently the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: president. Mrs. C. A. Rienemund; vice president. Mrs. Robin Gould; secretary. Miss Katherine Draper; treasurer. Miss Dee Ellis; corresponding secretary. Miss Estelle Goodman; chairman look out committee. Miss Agnes B ram well; reporter. Miss Katherine Harper. Mrs. J. A. Potter entertained the W. C. T. U. at her home on Thursday aft ernoon. The women decided to assist in the Decoration day services and to commemorate flower day on June 6, when they will take flowers to the hos pitals and Jails. An interesting report of the recent convention at San An tonio was given by Mrs. Herman G. Porter, the EI Paso delegate from the W. C. T. U. Mrs. L. Robinson was ap pointed to arrange for the Demorest medal contest. After the business re freshments were served. The best way to keep your hair look ing nice in warm weather is to have us shampoo it frequently. Elite Parlors, 216 Texas St. Beautiful Complexion- DR. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S Oriental Cream OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER Jin Indispensable and Delightful Toilet Requisite for Fashionable Women. A dally necessity for the ladies' toilet whether at home or while traveling. It protects the sldn from injurious eilects of the elements, gives a wonderfully ef fective beauty to the complexion. It is a perfect non-greasy Toilet Cream and pos itively will not cause or encourage the growth of hair which all ladies should guard against when selecting a toilet pre paration. When dancing, bowling or oth er exertions heat the skin, it prevents a greasy appearance. Gouraud's Oriental Cream has been highly recommended by physicians, act resses, singers and women of fashion for over half a century and cannot be sur passed when preparing for dally or even ing attire. . . Out Of Town Visitors x -ii unhhird. suoerlntendent of nubile schools at Belton. Texas, win with his wife spend the summer in Knrooe. Mr. Hubbard is a former El Pasoat and as a Herald carrier was known as. "Jack. ui.. virsinia Semple is in the city visftEg orother. J L C. Mrs. Simple. Miss Semple has rWled here before and has many friend, in K1 PS- X L. Morgan and wife . V Alamogor do. N. M-. are visiting in M F Dr. E. K. McNeil, of I . If-: has gone to Jackson. Teiut. for ! week? trip to rndt his home loW and relatives. -Jf- - Walter A. McNeil, of SmA"wJ Tex Is visiting his brother. Dr. Irving McNeil, of Rio Grande street. Mrs. H. M. Birge, who has been vintt ing Mrs. John F. Dowling for i some time, returned to her home, in Los An geles, on Saturday. Sdgar Love has arrived n the city from his home, in Tucson, and , the guest of hte daughter, Mrs. will i. Watson. Mr and Mrs. Orin Foster came down from Las Cruces, N. M Saturday morn ing. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Dormsm. formerly of Boston. Mass., have located in ra Paso, where Mr. Dorman will practice law. Mr. Dorman is a graduate of the Harvard law school and university of Berlin and has previously been in the diplomatic service In Europe. Lieut Wilfred Twyman and family, on returning rom the Philippines on their way to their home in Louisville, Ky to spend Lieut. Twyman's fur lough, stopped off Tuesday to spend the day in El Paso with W. W. Page and family, of Highland Park. Mr. Page be ing Mrs. Twyman's brother. Lieut. Twyman was stationed a few years ago at Fort Bliss. Mrs. R. M. Jackson, of Clint, Tex. .has been a visitor in the city a few days this week, at the borne of her brother, C. V. Jackson, on North Ochoa street. Miss Celeta Lewis, a teacher in the rchool of Alamogordo, visited friends in the city a few days this week, on her way home to San Antonio. Mrs. R. M. Jackson and children, of Clint, Texas, were the guests of Mrs. W. G. Roe this week at Mrs. Roe's home, 2601 Boulevard. Edgar Brown visited in El Paso on Friday from his home in Clint. Dinners and Luncheons Friday night at the Valley Inn Mrs. W. D. Lansden and Mrs, A. L. Peter man entertained at dinner in honor of Miss Virginia Akard. of Waco. Texas, who has been the truest of Capt and Mrs. Arthur P. Watts at the post. Those present were captain and Mrs. Watts. Mrs. J. W. Akard and A. E. Ryan. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Wise entertained at the Valley Inn at a dinner on Fri day night. In the party were: Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis and Mrs. C. Chase. Fred Hewitt entertained at dinner at the Valley Inn on Friday night. Captain and Mrs. A. H. Davidson en tertained Mr. and Mrs. Burt Orndorff at dinner at the Inn on Friday night. Ballard Coldwell was the host at a 111 HF'mri ffinrW?t8Bif HI 1 mTWHmnijjjL. ltiriTn -. THE WEATHER MAN SAYS: A Hot Summer If your mind is half made up to buy a gas range remove the remaining doubt by thinking of last summer and the many days when your kitchen was like a fiery furnace. A Gas Range Never Overheats the Kitcnen A 'phone 3398 will bring our salesman. SHALL WE SEND HIM? El Paso Gas & Electric Co. 425 N. Oregon NEED GLASSES? ASK SEGALL mnT sSaaBnm A iSLLBnnB) Any Lens Duplicated At Short Notice JL?E haoe every facility for duplicating lenses on short notice. We can dupli cate eoen the most compli cated lens in a feu) hours time. Segall Optical Co. 230 Mem Ave. l.licrHtfiil Ainnr n&rtv at the Inn on j Friday night. After dinner those in the party aanceo. air. coiawen s guests were: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Krak auer, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pomeroy. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Semple. Dr. and Mrs. L. G. Withersoon. Misses Nannie Lack land, Anna Shelton and Virginia Sem ple; Messrs. Robert Holliday and J. B. Kilpatrick. Dances The 77th anniversary of the Second cavalry was celebrated with a dance at Fort Bliss Friday evening. The gar rison folks all attended and there were a large number of El Pasoans pres ent for the affair, which, like all the post dances, was hospitable and en joyable. The hop took place at the Post hall and the Second cavalry band fur nished the music . The hall was decorated" in flags and the dining room in red carnations and flags. During the dancing, punch was served and later ice cream and cake. In the receiving line were CoTl Frank West. MaJ. and Mrs. Robert R. Walsh, and Capt. and Mrs. Charles W. Fenton. About 40 or 60 couples enjoyed the eve ning, many guests from El Paso beins present. The usual dance will be given tonight at the Country club.