' EL PASO HEBAXD
Monday, November 24, 1913 5
GETS PRETTY DOLL
AT THE WHITE HOUSE
Few Washingteniass Outside of Official
Circles Will See Wedding of
Washington, D. O, Nov. 24. KnfehiBg
tenches oh the arrangements for tke
white house wedding were in evidence
n the historic east room today, and a
rehearsal of the ceremony late in the
afternoon completed all the plans for
tomorrow's program, when Jessie Wil
son, thf president's daughter, will be
come the wife of Francis Bowes Sayre.
Dr. Winfred GrenfeH, the Labrador
xr sion worker, who is to be best man
"or Mr. Sayre. arrived here today. Mrs.
Favre, mother of the bridegroom, was
o petted to be a guest at the white
hr use today. Manv guests from Prince
Although a great number of officials
ha.Tr- been ( in ited to the wedding, it
h33 became known that not more than
a sore of V ashingtonhuts outside the
official circle hae been invited. No in
vitations hie been issued to senators
or representatives, as such, though a few
hae been miited outside of the cabinet
the iiDlom..ti- corps, invitations to of
ficial Washington are scarce.
s the wedding gifts arrived they
werp placed in a large room, where the
members tof the Wilson family personal
is superintended the work of unpacking
and made iits for future acknowledge
ments. Those guests who are members,
of the house party and some of the
thers who arrived today, were shown
the gifts, but it is understood the pres
ents wil! not be on view tomorrow. The
mot valuable gift in the entire lot is
the diamond pendant given by members
cf the house of representatives.
BOOK OP CULTXEADER TERMED
PRODUCT OF A DBPIUVBD MIND
Cmago, I1L, Nov. 24 After describ
ing "Inner Studies," as. neither a re
ligious or educational book, but the
product of a licentious and depraved
mind, Walter Krimbell, assistant
tnited States district attorney told a.
jury in judge Mack's court today that
he would read the book in court. .
r-.ner Studies" was written by Ot
toman Zar Adusht Hanlsh, head of the
Mazdaznan cult, said to have a mem
bership of 14,606 persons. The author
is charged with violating: the inter
state commerce law In having sent the
look by express from Chicago to Ju
lia B Gardner, of Brookfield, Mo.
PLEASE PUBLISH -THIS
Writes Lady Who can Now
Walk Four Miles a Day
Boydton, Va. Mrs. Fannie Boyd, of
this town, says: "I am surel would 1
have been in my grave; K- it not
been for Cardui. the wjainais tonic,
and I certainly cannot praise it
enough, for it is w-er4K ftfffweight in
Sold. I am, today, a walking adver
tisement for Cardui. ,
Before taktog-Cardui, I could hardly
-walk across the 'floor, I was so weak.
I underwent an operation last spring
for womanly trouble, but felt no bet
ter. After using 3 bottles of Cardui, 'the
woman's tonic ray ulcers were alf
gone, I can eat hearty without suffer
ing any pain, feel fine in every way,
work all day, and can walk, four miles
a day without feeHng tired.
Please publish this letter, as I would
2fke for every woman to knew what
Cardui did for me."
Many letters, similar to the above,
come to us, unsolicited, every day.
This one should surely convince you
of the merit of Cardui, as it expresses
the earnest sentiment of & lady who
has tried it.
If you suffer from any of the nu
merous ailments so common to wo
men, such as headache, backache, ner
vousness, weakness, pains in sides and
limbs, sleeplessness, etc. begin takjng
Cardui today. It '-will help you, as it
has helped so many others, in the
past half century.
X. B. Write toi Ladies' Advisory
Dept, Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chat
tanooga, Tenn- far Special Instructions,
and 64-page "book. "Home Treatment
for Women," sent In plain wrapper, on
HOW YOU MAY THROW
AWAY YOUR GLASSES
The statement is made that thousands
wear eyeglasses who do not really need
them. If you are one of these unfortu
nates, then these glasses may be ruin
ing jour eyes instead of helping them.
Thousands who wear these "windows"
may prove for themselves that they.can
dispense with glasses if they willgt
the following prescription filled at once.
Go to any active drug store and get a
bottle of Optona; fill a two-ounce bottle
with water and drop in one Optona tab
let. With this harmless liquid solution
bathe the eyes two to four times daily
and you are likely to be astonished at
the results right from the start. Many
who have been told that they have as
tigmatism, eye-strain, cataract, sore
eye-lids, weak eyes, conjunctivitis and
other eye disorders, report wonderful
benefits from the use of this free pre
scription. Get this prescription filled
and use it; you may so strengthen your
eyes that glasses will not be necessary.
Thousands who are blind or nearly so,
or who wear glasses would never have
required them if they had cared for
their eyes In time. Save your eyes be
fore it is too late Do not become one
of these victims of neglect. Eye-glasses
are only like crutches and every few
years they must be changed to fit the
evr r-increasincr weakened condition, so
better see if you can, like manv others,
c-.-t clar, healthi. strong magnetic
'es through the prescription b,ere
given Ad-v ertiscmenu
' " '
Declares the President Is As
I 1 p ' i k- T i . i. -
rD 1 Ff
1(1 HSrT3& &?R tSJ IwCfJmLJr
e "w. -HEHKni '
H2lRiKJRSSci? - iniJw ThtT TrTrifiHlr
New York, Nov. 24. Mrs Inez Milholland Boissevai, the noted lawyer
suffraget, who has been called Americas most beautiful suffrage advocate.
has Jt returned 'from her honeymoon abroad. She compares the noncom
mittal, attitude of president Wilson on the suffrage question to that exhibited
by 'the English statesmen in dealing with the militants.
FOR THE CHURCHES
William T. Ellis, .editor of the "Con
tinent," a Presbyterian journal, ad
dressed the ministers of the Pastor's
union Monday morning at their regular
meeting in the Y. M. C. A. His sub
ject was "Publicity connected with the
church," and he made a very strong
talk upon newspaper advertising for
churches. In honor of Mr. Ellis, the
Pastor's union is planning a dinner at
which a large number of laymen will
be invited and at which Mr. Ellis will
the principal speaker. '
HOUSTON JUDGE WEDS
LOS AN&ELES GIRL
Los Angeles, Calif., Nov. 24. Federal
judge Walter T. Burns, of Houston,
Tex., was married here today to Miss
Grace M. Willis, of Los Angeles. Judge
Burns and his bride planned to pass
their .honeymoon at New Orleans, where
has Is to hear several important cases
in the' United States court of appeals.
LA FOLIiETTE SCORES LOBBY
AGAINST SEAMEN'S BILL
Madison, Wis., Nov. 24. "There is
gathering the biggest and most cor
rupt lobby to defeat the seamen's bill
in Washington for years."
This was senator La Follette's com
ment here today in discussing the fight
made to pass the measure. The bill
came up in the senate. La Follette
introduced an amendment, and it is ex
pected will pass the house early at
the next session.
"For years men have been in slaverj
and this seamen's bill will break the
shackles. The lobbyists will attempt
to defeat It. Those who run excursions
in rotten bulks that drown people by
thi liniiflrMla !,, .nAm .).. i....... n..
-...-.., . .uu wvuv uavc nit:
-preservers on their boats that sink
jmjujmc raunsr man Iioat tnem will be
in the fore-rto defeat this legislntibn."
TEXAS RAILROADS SHOW '
BIG EAR.YIXGS FOR YEAR
Austin. Texas, Nov. 24. That the
railroads of Texas have made- money
during the past fiscal year ending
June 30, 1913, as compared with the
previous year, is evidenced by a state
ment made, public today by railroad
commissioner W. D. Williams. This
shows the total operating revenue for
ffj$cin6' wh,ch ls n increase of
13,678,844. or an average of $1,139 000
per month. The income from opera
tion for the year ending June 30, 1913.
lA'Ifi-481' whIch ia an increase
or $4,405,022, or an average after pay
ing operating expenses of over $367,000
per month. Williams says the loss
claimed by certain of the railroads is
due to overcapitalization.
VICTI3I OF STABBING REFCSES
TO TELL ASSAILANT'S NAME
Chicago, I1L, Nov. 24. John Bataa--lia,
fatally stabbed last night in a ven
detta outbreak, In the north side dis
trict, known as "Little HelL" regained
consciousness today, but declined to
tell the names of his assailants to the
"It hs our affair; we will take care of
them, he said.
pllcesWaS stabed In u different
LXKXOWX PERSO KILLS
HORSES OX VALLEY RANCH 1
lsleta, Tex.. Nov. 24. Four fine
horses belonging to Anastacio Carbalal
were shot and killed on his ranch a
mile east of this town Sunda night
The ranch is about a mile distant fiom
the Rio Grande No duo to the ldcntitj
of the vUier has, bun dt(.oiicd bi
BANQUET TONIGHT IN
HONOR OF AN EDITOR
The Men's club of the First Presby
terian church will give a banquet at
the church tonight in honor of William
T. Ellis, editor of the "Continent-" The
women of the church aid society will
serve the banquet, which will be spread
in the large downstairs assembly room
of the church building.
R. P. Redic will be the toastmaster
and Mr. Ellis will be the principal
speaker, his subject being, "Twice
Around the World."
The ministers of the different
churches and prominent laymen have
been invited to attend the banquet be
side the members of the Men's club.
GASOLINE STOVE DESTROYED.
A gasoline stove was destroyed in a
fire which occurred at 311 Texas
street at 9:30 oclock Monday morning.
At the time the stove was being filled
with gasoline, and the fluid, spilling
over the stove, became ignited. The
central fire company responded to the
ADS by rnoNE.
The ordinary cost of a Want Ad In
The El Paso Herald is 25 cents. It
reaches an average of about 70,000
readers each issue.
The ordinary cost of a Want .Ad in
The Bl Paso Herald is 25 cents. It
reaches an average of' about 70,600
readers each issue.
Subscribers failing to get
The Herald promptly should
call-at the office or telephone
No. 2030 before 6:30 p. m.
All complaints will receive
THREE ETJXtT WHEN
AUTO TURNS OVER
El raao Motorist Picks Vp Four Per
sons From Wreck, but Doesn't
Get Their Karnes.
Demetrio Munoz, at his home, 416 Du
rango street, suffering with a compound
fracture of both legs: Bias Saldlvar
and ''Babe" Gooch, bruised about the
face and body, not believed to be se
riously injured, and a practically de
molished five-passenger Overland au
tomobile on the, county road four miles
east of the city, are evidences of what
is claimed "to have been a joy ride Sun
It is reported that three American men
and three women were also passengers
in the car. Two of the men andtwo
of the "women were picked up W. D.
Mosley. who was returning from Ysleta.
in his automobile, and taken to their
homes, near Lincoln park.
Mr. Mosley did not ascertain the
names of his passengers and they could
not b loaated Monday. It is said they
were not hurt.
The wrecked car, after striking a
telegraphpole, rebounded and turned
completely over, pinning Saldlvar and
Gooch. who were unable to escape, be
neath it, according to reports.
The police say two bottles of whisky
were found in the car.
Fli-ES NOTICE OF
APPEAL IN CONTEST
D. B. Gibson, of Dallas, Texas, con
testing the appointment of D. W.
Crutcher as administrator and guardian
of the estate of Phillip Gibson, has filed
his notice of appeal in the" 41st district
At a hearing before special county
judge, J. JT. Deaver. Mr. Crutcher, a
grandfather of the minor, was appointed
both guardian and administrator of the
estate. His bond in the first instance
was fixed at $4000, and as administra
tor, he had to furnish a $16,000 bond.
David Phillip Gibson, the deceased,
died intestate at St. Louis. Mo., July 20,
last. A. S. Wagner, of. Dallas, a Brother
inlaw of the deceased, was appointed
temporary administrator. The bulk of
the property, consisting of real estate
valued at 12,000, is located at Dallas.
Mrs. Mav Gibson Wajfiier, a sister of
the deceased, owned an undidived half
interest in this real estate. The total
value of real estate and personal prop
erty in El Paso was given at $2000.
Mr. Gibson is contesting the appoint
ment of Mr. Crutcher on the ground that
he was not a blood relation of the de
ceased, and that the major portion of
the estate is located-in Dallas.
MEXICAN SLAYER '
ELUDES UTAH POSSE
Salt Lake City, Nov. 24. Ralph Lo
pez, a Mexican desperado who killed
four men Friday, still was at large to
day. Although there were reports of
his trail being picked up in the Lake
mountains this morning, it was feared
he had made good his escape to the
Scores of deputies are endeavoring,
to head him off and either shoot him
down or force him to turn back and
spend another night in the mountains
DEATES A2H BURIALS
WII.T.TAIir KUMIT pnnxnsnrnxT
William "RfTimf Pminilotnno 9JA7 I
Wyoming street, a health seeker, died .
oaiuruay anernoon. Tne Doay was
shipped Saturday evening to Joplln,
Mo, for interment. Mrs. Poundstone,
his wife, accompanied the remains.
ROBERT B. CLARK.
Robert B. Clark, who has been here
for four months, died Monday morn
ing. He was 39 years old and came
here from Buffalo. N. Y. F.uneral ar
rangements are delayed, pending in
structions from a brother, L. F. Clark,
who lives in Buffalo.
MRS MARTHA F. CALVERT.
Mrs. Martha F. Calvert, aunt of Dr.
J. A. Pickett, died at 1707 Mesa avenue
Saturday. She was 73 years old and
had been a resident of El Paso for two
years. The body was shipped Sunday
to Maysville, Ky accompanied by Dr.
ANTOXIA DE LA PEREZ.
Antonla de la Perez, aged 8S years,
died at 1 oclock Monday morning at her
home, 1117 South Santa Fe street. Se
nility was the cause of death, according
to the verdict of coroner J. J. Murphy,
who held an inquest over the remains.
Mrs. Perez had lived in El Paso all her
life. A number of relatives survive
MRS. JOHANX CANFIELD. .
Mrs. Jonann Canfield, aged '42, died
Saturday night at her home In Altura
Park. She was a health seeker, and
"had been here eight months. The body
will be shipped. Monday night for in
terment In Shoals, Ind. Mrs. B. Sassa,
of Salt Lake, a sister, survives Mrs.
JESSE A. KIRKPATRICK.
The body of Jesse Alexander Kirk
patrick, aged GO, a passenger on a west
bound G. H. & S. A. train, who died
Sunday morning at Marfa, Tex., was
shipped Monday to the home of the
decedent at Long Beach, Cal. An in
quest was held here by coroner James
J. Murphy, which developed that the
cause of death was paralysis. Mr.
Kirkpatrick, who was a contractor of
Long Beach, was stricken with paraly
sis in Arcadia, Fla., where he had gone
two weeks ago. His son. Edwin L.
Kirkpatrick, was with his father when
. 34TUI DISTRICT COURT.
'Dun M. Jackson, Presiding.
William Caples, convicted of aggra.
vated assault, motion for a new trial;
41ST DISTRICT COURT.
A. M. Walthall. Presiding.
Estate of Philip Gibson, appeal from
county court; filed.
R. M. Reed vs. J. H. Henderson et al,
trespass to try title suit; filed. '
T. B. Blocker vs. Southwestern Port.
land Cement company; suit for dam
ages; on trial.
SPECIAL DISTRICT COURT.
-. . 3I- AaK,e Prenlding.
Clark Bislfop vs. Anna Gestian et al,
trespass to try title suit; on trial.
E. B. McClintock. Presiding.
George Look vs. H. Katz, suit for
$750 rent; filed.
Providence hospital vs. T. Palomar,
suit for $182; filed.
C. A. Reinemund vs. T. Palomar, suit
for $196; filed.
C A. Reinemund vs. First National
bank, garnishment suit; filed. '
CALIFORNIA TOWN MARSHAL
IS WOUNDED BY MEXICANS
Santa Paula. Cal.. Nov. 24. In an at
tempt to round up a party of Mexicans
who were "shooting up the town" edrly
today city marshal H. M. Norman was
fatally wounded. Sheriff Martin, with
a posse, is out seeking the men re
sponsible Xhe disturbance occurred
in the Mexican quarter.
Norman v ith a town night watch
man. J ( fJiirimo! sought to arrest
the men -n h.. ti.M j,tl opened a fu"!il-
l.ide Nomuin ;ua shot through the
RAIN MAKES FARMER
AND COWMAN HAPPY
Precipitation Reported General Over
West Texas; Unsettled Weather
Is Predicted for Tuesday.
A drizzlv rain, gentle, but penetrating,
put a wet blanket on El Paso Monday,
but at the same time heightened the op
timism of everyone who knows how
kindly the farm and the range receive
a downpour. Beginning a 9 oclock, the
precipitation at 10:30 oclock had to
tailed .09 inch, and was continuing at
the same rate.
Abilene had a total of .82 -inch at 6
oclock Monday morning, and San Anto
nio 1.90 inches at the same hour. It
was then just beginning to rain in Ros
wcll, N.' M. Santa Fe had no rainfall,
and none was reported at Yuma, Phoenix
or Los Angeles.
The forecast for this district Monday
night and Tuesday is for unsettled
HEAVX KAIXS CAUSE DAM
AT A11II.I5.VE TO GIVE WAY
Dallas, Texas, Nov. 24. Heavy gen
eral rains over north Texas have caused
damage to property at several- points
and aroused apprehension of flood. At
Abilene a large dam went out and at
Ballinger. where the precipitation was
four inches, the power station was put
out of commission and the pumping
station flooded, cutting off the city's
light and water supply. Four inches of
rain fell at San Angelo.
FOUR MEN SENTENCED
FOR THEFT OF GEMS
London, Eng.. Nov. 24. Sentence
was pronounced at the Old Bailey
court on four prisoners charged with
stealing and receiving the pearl neck
lace valued at $150,000. which disap
peared during transportation by regis
tered mail from Paris to London. The
accused were arrested on September 2
while negotiating the sale of the
Two o the men. Lockctt and Griz
ard, were sentenced to seven years
penal servitude each. Silberman to
five years, and Guttwerth to 18 months
hard labor. After the prisoners had
been found guilty the police record
was produced showing that three of
them had been convicted previously.
Chief inspector Ward said that Lockett
had been convicted in the United
OIUTT AND JEFF."
Take out the chorus and its dancing,
and "Mutt and Jeff," the socalled "mu
sical comedy," ha3 no excuse for exist
ence this year.
Ben Byron and Louis Merkel as Mutt
and Jeff, respectively, .are the same
men who took the role last year. Mer
kel as Jeff, Is a much better charac
ter than Byron as Mutt. Byron talks
like he had his mouth full of loose
false teeth and it is very difficult to
C. E. Froman, as Capt Wayne, of
the V. S. army, sings well, but stum
bles over his lines like a baby tod
dling on a rough road.
Frederick Dunham, as Lieut. Borden,
woud appear more in place in a fe
male seminary than on the stage in
Madge Lawrence, the villainess, if
she was hired by the pound, probably
fills the bllL, but there is no excuse for
calling her an actress or a singer.
The rest of the cast would not be
called "average" in a ten-twenty-thirty
The chorus numbers were all that
saved the show; some of the songs are
catchy, the costumes are good and the
dancing excellent "Mutt" and "Jeff
got off a few jokes and performances
that were laughable, but not as much
as In the performance last year, which
was far and away ahead of "Mutt and
Jeff in Panama." The show would be
high priced at a dollar.
G. A. M.
"ARIZONA" AT THE WIGWAM.
"Arizona" will be shown at the Wig
wam today. It was produced under
the personal direction of the great
American playright Augustus Thomas
and is In six reels and 210 scenes. The
cast is a splendid one and includes
Cyril Scott in the role of "Denton."'
The photoplay affords greater oppor
tunities than the stage and those who
are familiar with the stage production
will meet with agreeable surprise and
will note how much better the screen
production is. Louis Reeves Harrison,
the critic of the Moving Picture World,
says in part:
"High honors go to the cast, includ
ing the butter-fly who gets stung In
the end. I expected great things of
Miss Gertrude Shipman after her mar
velous screen impersonation of "Ca
mille" in past work and I was not dis
appointed. Miss Gail Kane was all I
hoped she would be and more. These
two are a constant delight to the eye
while they are on the screen. The
strongest, acting, however, was tnat
of Miss Alma Bradley as "Lena." It
was a highly intelligent and sympathy
winning performance. Such array of
talent as was shown by the men held
me from start to' finish. Cyril Scott,
William Conklin, Franols Carlisle, H.
D. Blakemore. Robert Boderick, Charles
Graham and C E. Davenport. What a
plendid lot grouped in one screen
story! All the types were those of
truth, not the caricatures of theatrical
ism." The first show will begin today,
Tuesday and Wednesday at 11:20 a. m.
The subsequent shows will commence
at 1:00: 2:40: 4:26; 6:00; 7:40 and 9:20 p.
m. Patrons are requested to come In the
afternoon if they can and thus avoid
the night crowds. The prices are 25
cents for adults "and 15 cents for chil
PATnE WEEKLY AND SPECIAL.
The Bijou will show the Pathe Week
ly and two-part special today. The
two-nart snecfjtl ! n. T.iiHIti Ti-r,H ffn
entitled "Breed of the North," a good I
meiourama mat deals with the Cana
dian frontier people, and the plot has
been handled well by the famous
The Pathe Weekly is an interesting
number and shows the Dawson. N. M.,
mine disasters among its events.
Tuesday, a big bill, including two
special releases in two parts each, will
be put on. One of these specials in
cludes "Breaking Into the Big League."
a gripping baseball story, with laughs.
See the famous Athletics, who are -winning
the National League champion
ship for the third consecutive season;
also manager McGraw, Christy Mathew
son and other New York Giants.
The other feature is an Edison two
part special entitled "In the Shadow
of the Mountains." a dramatic tale full
of exciting incidents that commands the
attention from start to finish. Don't
fall to see this program. Advertise
ment JAMES O'NEILL AGAIN AT UNIQUE.
Don't take our word for It but ask
those who saw James O'Neill in the
films at the Unique how it was. This
is a superb picture in five reels and
it is simply great
James O'Neill as the count of Monte
Crlsto is the greatest portrayer of this
part that ever lived.
Hundreds had to stand In the cold
and wait their turn last night Come
to the matinee and avoid this.
The first show starts at 12 and there
Is a show every hour and twenty-five
minutes following Advertisement
BREVKS HIS COLLARBONE.
Treri Fletcher, son cf G E Fletcher,
"ersretnt ,f police, had his collarbone
br.k, n .n ikI i morning during a foot
ball garni, at Washington park.
SAYS TRIP MERELY
ONE OF INSPECTION
Chairman 'Schumacher, of Rock Island,
Here Monday, Goes to Tucson
Makinjj an inspection or the Rock Is
land and its allied southwestern lines,
T. M. Schumacher, chairman of the board
of directors of the Rock Island system
and "vice president of the El Paso &
Southwestern, arrived in El Paso at 4
oclock Monday morning, coming by way
Mr. Schumacher said the trip wai
merely one of inspection, and had no
special significance. After a visit to
the El Taso & Southwestern headquar
ters, the chairman of the Rock Island
board of directors left at 9:30 oclock
for Tucson Ariz- the western terminus
of the Southwestern. He was accom
panied by traffic manager A. N". Brown,
general manager H. J. Simmons, and
general superintendent G. F. Hawks,
their private cars making up a special
train. The party met Mr. Schumacher
at Tucumcari Sunday.
Brief visits will be made to Douglas,
flJisbee and Tucson. The party is ex
pected io return to EI Paso Wednes
day. VALENTINE PUPILS
TO PRESENT PROGRAM
Valentine. Texas. Nov. 24. The fol
lowing Thanksgiving program will be
presented on Thursday night Novem
ber 27, at the school auditorium:
Reading. "Sister's Best Fellow," Ho
Pantomime. "My Faith Looks Up to
Thee," six girls.
Country girl monolog, "Si and I,"
Reading. "Grandma at the Masquer
ade," Ethel Scanal.
Dialog, ""One Sweetheart for Two,"
Janle Bee and Gail Wingo.
Reading. "Sweet Bye and Bye," Edna
Dialog, "The Other Woman." Mrs.
Dearman and Gail Wingo.
Reading. "The Cowboy's Thanksgiv
ing." Gail Wingo.
Mrs. W. L. Cass and children are vis
iting relatives at Valley Mills.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dempwolf will
leave soon for EI Paso, where they will
make their future home.
J. H. Quinn and family were visitors
at the Finley ranch.
Miss Savila Gray, of Oklahoma. Is
visiting her brother.
A dancing club has been organized
at Valentine with Powell Wllkins as
DIES FROM APOPLEXY
Sparta, Wi3., Nov. 24. C. E. Simpson,
proprietor of the largest hardware
store in Sparta, is a victim of his love
for footbalL On Sunday he was one of
those who cheered loudest for the
Sparta team, which was beating, 60 to
2, the- Grand Rapids team, one of the
candidates against it for the state
championship. When the Spartans
made the final touchdown, Simpson fell
in an attack of apoplexy. Today he
died. He was 51 years old.
HEARING TILL NEXT WEEK.
' Hearing -testimony in the New Mexico
Texas boundary controversy will be dis
continued Tuesday night until after
Thanksgiving. The hearing will be re
sumed on Monday. December 1. So far
10 witnesses have been presented by tie
state of New Mexico and their testi
RAILROAD AND AUTOMOBILE TIMETABLE
All trains arrive and depart from
Union depot foot or San Francisco
street All arrivals and departures
given in El Paso or mountain stand
For Albuquerque. Denver. Chicago.
Los Angeles Lv. 8:3o a. m. and 7:05
From Albuquerque, Denver, Chicago,
Los Angeles Ar. 18:00 a. m. and 6:18
EL PASO SOUTHWESTERN.
For Arizona and Sonora Lv. 8:50
a. m., 3 p. m, and 7:30 p. m.
Fronr Arizona and Sonora Ar. 7:30
a, n, 2:20 p. m. and 4 p. m.
For Kansas City, St. Louis, Chleago
Lv. 2:45 p. m. and 4:32 p. m. El Paso
Tucumcart local. 7:45 a. m.
From Kansas City, St. Louis and
Chicago Ar. 6:3S a. m 2:50 p. m.
Tucumcari-El Paso local. 7 p. m.
G. H. & S. A. AND S. P. TRAINS.
For San Antonio, New Orleans, Wash
ington Lv. 8:45 a. m. and 9:58 n. m.
From San Antonio, New Orleans
Washington Ar. 5:38 p. m. and 18 p. ,
For Arteona and California Lv. 6:53
a. m., 6 p. in. and 10:15 p. m.
From Arizona and California Ar.
8:30 a. m, 4:20 p. m. and 9:30 p. m.
TEXAS Jfc PACIFIC.
For Dallas and St Louis Iv. 7:45 a.
m 6:30 p. m.
From St Louis and Dallas Ar. 9:30
a. m.. 8:50 p. m.
NATIONAL RAILWAYS OF MEXICO.
For Mexico City Lv. 7:55 a. m.
From Mexico City Ar. 4:15 p. m.
(No regular service.)
Kifflff l)iift k i InnKRwY - vsfjfilimfflfc'fjll - v )
)jwlijll Mnflk- S JffiwrK ffiiLfr, A
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Ififty jears ago today, the Battle of Lookout Mountain was fou&ht No
vember .'4, 1861 f
Find another soldier. " -J-
YNSWER TO SATIRDAVS PLZZLE.
bee too late to clnssif rase. -
Her lYlamoKordo Clasmnates Send Lit
tle Sufferer In El Paso a Token
of Their Love.
Alamogordo. N. X- Nov. 24. Lillian
Tusmiii tho littla nrinnled flower and
postcard girl who for several years
Kn. l.n Kaa., fnmlKa. flviirA aTmmi?
the depot In this city, but who Is now
a patient in Hotel Dieu in El Paso un
dergoing treatment has been presented
with a beautiful life like doll by her
classmates n the city schools of Ala
mogordo. Accompanying the dolL
which was kid bodied and with real
hair, was a fully equipped wardrobe of
beautiful clothes made by Mrs. Jim
Latham of this city, and many extra
pieces made by some of her little girl
Sate senator John M. Bowman ar
ranged the gifts and looked after for
warding them to the little sufferer at
El Paso. The following note sent with
the presents is a touching tribute of
the esteem and love in which little
Lillie Is held by her litt.e friends -
"Dear Lillie: With kindest wishes
and loving thoughts, from your school
mates, Margaret Bowman. Euna Brad
ford, Milton Bentler. George Steffey.
Dan Coffman, Myra Prude. Valma
Lath era, Ruth Brownsfield. Marjorio
Loomis, Clara Hunter, Eunice Jeffers,
William Crosby. Ida- Messer. Arthur
McNutt Irvin Menger, Lillian Barter,
Maxine McClure. Hubert Walker. Otis
Beams. Allie Whitton. Hattie Stone,
Mark Virden. Joe Wofford. Charles
Johnson. Albert Dale, John Nicks.
James Nicks, Douglas McNatt Russell
Dodgem. Carroll Dodgen, Curtis Hav
.Ins, Murray Morgan.
Sntdents Present Canteta.
A cantata entitled the "Whispering
Brownies" was presented by the stu
dents of the primary department of the
city schools. The entertainment was
under the direction of Miss Maudo
Hancock, of the music department ot
the schools, with the assistance of the
teachers of the primary department
About $50 was realized from the re
ceipts of the entertainment and will
be used In puchasing pictures and oth-'
er ornaments for the school rooms. . .
J. M. Hawkins, postmaster, has gonef;
to California on orders from the post-j
office department at Washington tOj
attend to some business connected withtl
the postal work. He will be absent al'
week or 19 days.
Miss Jessie Pierce is visltlnfr ner.
cousins. Miss Jessie and Sallle Greeivj
at Mountain Park. 1
Teachers Go to AJbnqneniBe.
The following teachers left to at-i
tend the sessions of the state teacher '
association at Albuquerque: Countyj
superintendent R. S. Tipton, city sul
Derintendent C D. George. Misses Hig-j
gason. Shotwell, Jacob!, Covington. oC
the city iigh school: Misses Sralser.j
Anglin, Pierce, Hancock, and Me3
dames Abbott Eldridge and Ogden, of
the city schools: Misses Rose and Daisy
Murphy, of Maryland avenue schools
R. G. Franklin, of La Luz, Miss Eva.
Moffitt, of Orogrande; Miss Evalyn
Gore, of Burro Flats: Miss McAdams
and others. They will be absent dur
ing the entire week.
J. W. Browning, of Mayhttl. cam
down to take his family home for
W. A. Miller visited his family here,
returning with, them to their home at
Mayhlll for Thanksgiving.
Misses Alberta and Mabel Harper
are spending the week at home ia
STOCK DEALS ARE LIGHTEST
IN QUARTER OF A CENTURT
New York, Nov. 24. Transactions on
the stock exchange were the smalles.
for any full day in upwards ot 23
years. The total was 56.566 shares, tha
lowest since the blizzard of 1SSS.
-itx-rrrrrt 'votitit w KSTERN.
For Madera. Pearson and Chihuahua
Daily, 7:05 a. m.
From Madera. Pearson and Chihua
hua Daily. 7:05 p. m.
(No regular service.')
ROSWELL ATTTO LINE.
Daily passenger service leaving Ros
well and Carrizo-o at 8:68 at m.
Rosweil ...... 4:45 pm.
11:88 am Picacho 1:48 pm
11:38 am Tinnie 1:15 pm
11:55 am Hondo .......18:60 pm
1:60 pm. ..... Lincoln .11:38 am
2:88 pm Ft. Stanton..... 18:38 am
2:35 pm Capitan ....18:68 am
3:35 pm Nogal 9:68 am
4:45 pm Carrizozo .....
Through farei one way, $18.58: inter
mediate points, 10c per mile. 50 lbs.
baggage, free; excess carried.
Rosweil Auto Co Rosweil, N. M.
LAS CRUCES AUTO LINE.
FOR 3IESILLA VALLEY POIXTS.
Leaves Herald office each week day?
at 3 p. m.
Fares from El Paso to
Canntillo. . . ? .75
Mesqutte. . . 1 75
Meallla Park 2.00
Las Cruces 2-00
Leaves Las Cruces Drug Co. for EE
Paso at 6:38 p. m. daily. Fare samoJ
price as from BI Paso to different!
GLOBE TO rHOBNIX.
8 hours. Via Roosevelt dam. Leaved
Dominion' hotel. Globe, daily S:S9 a. m.
Arrive Phoenix 4:36 p. m. Fare, $15.
Make reservations in advance.
GILA VALLEY AUTO STAGE LINE.
Globe, Ariz; .
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