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Children Give Patriotic Programs
Colonial Tea Is Friday Pea tore at the Vilas School. r -rtLAS school children played hos l teeaes Friday afternoon to their friends and parents with a Colon ial tea at the school. Prettily painted nvitatlons, made By the scholars, had bee sent oat during- the week and a large number of grownups were pres et Many of the school girls were dressed in th pretty kerchiefs, pow r. -ed hair and paniers of the revolu ti oars- period. Preceeding the tea, pa t lotto-programs were given in the a ious rooms. in the first grade the program opined with two songs by the pupils Luey Mai Langford recited "What 1 Iiruary Brings. BrooKsie Stone re- nod "The Red, "White and Bine." ' h luncy Holies recited "Good Ad- ie," and Herman Andreas gave "A Kiddle, the Flag." "just Remember," i 13 recited by Elsie Green, and the .. ss sang "Forward March," and "(ji-orge Washington." A flag drill with r itative was given by three children, John Tigne, Billy Ltndaner and Louis Brant closing the program the class sang "The Star Spangled Banner" and "America," and gave the salute to the flac-. Ib High Third and Loir Fonrtk. The program in the high third and lov. fourth grade opened with a flag Boner by the class. Josephine Thornton recited "The Cherry Tree." The school sang "George Washington" and Kath arine Tighe recited "George Washing ton's Birthday." "Flag of Our Nation," 'Washington's Birthday" and "Sol diers" were sung by the class. Martha Hlrt recited "Our Flag," John Coolers selection vrb "George Washington." Thelma Ballln gave "A Talk With Grandpa." "Like Washington," was recited by Mildred Lefkovitz and the program finished with the singing of "America" by the entire room. The high first, low second and low third grades united in their exercises. A song, "George Washington," sung by all the children, opened the program, followed by the recitation by the chil dren in concert of "Flag of Our Coun try." A recitation, "George Washing ton," was givn by Lyle Webster. "The Grand Old Flag," was recited by KI- eanor Irvin, Cora Slatw and Carolyn Brown. , A recitation, "This is the Flag for Me" was given by Mary Mason Helmlck, Ruth McDowell and Eweil Griffin. Lewis Howell read the story of "Washington and the Corporal "Washington's Life" was recited by Ewlng Waterhouse, Arthur March, Robert Blnford. Ronie Winlker ana I Owen Terry. , .. I m. -, .,- -tanner nT Ttif in classes sang mo "":? ,1 Soldier," "Soldiers Three," 'America, "Our Flag," Bugle song" and March ing song." , .. Readings and recitations in the fourth grade were Riven by Orville Oxford. Maybeth Bowman, Billy Cocke, Albert Outs. Anna Bell Gray, George Hall, Melville Chernis and Isidor Uooa man. Life of little George Washington was narrated by John Ledbetter and a flag recitation was given By Elisabetn Morriss and Walter Berkshire. l,acn pupil in the class gave short selec tion "m Memory of Washington and the -national hymns were sung by the class. Fifth Grade Program, In the fifth grade Katherine Sea mon recited "Your Flag and My Flag. "The Grave of Washington' was re cited by John Burnside, and Agnes Steiskal gave the story of Washington. The class sang "American Freedom, "The American Flag," "Patriotism, "The Star Spangled Banner, Colum bia. th Rpm of the Ocean,' 'and "ATherttt grade pupils opened their PHYSICAL LIFE OF program with a rou can siw "J maxims or wasning- bard, Sammle Livesley, Edith Ford and Elfirda Lowenberg as pupils. Ida Krupp recited "Our First Flag." The story of George Washington was recited by Ross Crowder, David Good man. Harland Irvin, Guyler Magruder, Helen Beisswenger, Julia Buchanan, Esther Enrlquez, Ida Krupp, Mary Mc Camant, Sue Bell Neeley, Geneva Stearns and FVieda Laskln. Guyler Magruder recited "In the Good Old Days," and the singing of Ttfy Dream of the TJ. S. A." completed the exercises. Webster's oration on - the "Twenty Second of February" was read by Mayo Seamon, in the celebration by the high seventh and low eighth grades. "Washington's Life" was read by Hazel Capron, Gertrude Filler, Maria Hume, Evelyn Scott and Gladys Booth. Read ings were given by LeRoy Schuler, Elizabeth Woodson, Gerald Houck, George Cross, Edna Rhodes and Thel ma Spinelli. The pregram closed with the singing of patriotic songs. "My Dream of the U. S. A.," was the opening number of the high eighth grade program and biographies on the life " of Washington were read by Richard Warren, Mary Steadmond and Phyllis Rutledge. Ashley Gillette gave a patriotic declamation. Edward Wid das recited "Breathes there a man with soul so dead." Lowell's poem, "Wash ington," was recited by Helen Read ing and the class sang "Texas Pride," "Dixie" and other songs. I LEON RICE PLE4?S!t WITH HIS SiJNtriw ,. rronor Entertains Famous Xcw oSe Anfltace Large and Apprcctame At First Baptist Ctmrcn, Leon Rice, tenor l walked out under Pjf Thursday the First Baptist ch,uer.fae4r Rice, evening, his wife. " , and struck a cord on the J.sanK for the famous New York .tenor sang io two hours like a nwUtt"1 ,! joy for the sheer love of the musical juy he was creating. . , t concerts The first of a series "VvTraordinary Thursday night was as orr as is the tenor's "lto V?'MI T "his was no admission charge ? "4? singer who has charmed ? New York music lovers. There were nn t.mnrmenfal frills to his olce . -"'"- h is not a chorus lenor uiaiiiiLi O) w He explained them. He nuntAtinnn strH ton. Lillian Cocoran gave, a reading on the characteristics of Washington. "Washington's Address to his Troops was read by Leslie Lynch. Frank Gillette gave a recitation. "Like Wash ington," and Vinentta Lyndauer told a Colonial story. "Our Colors" was recited by Homer Wilson, Bernardo Bowman and William Caples. In the low seventh grade a hymn for Washington's birthday, sung by the class, opened the program and patriotic quotations were given by Fredericka Kipp, Katherine yEarle and Alice Dickinson. Patriotic Questions Answered. Questions and answers about things patriotic were given in a make believe school with Helen Beisswenger as the teacher and Ted Cooley, Channing Brown, Euvald Kipp, Horace Waller, James McKenzie, Carl Beisswenger, Nathan Cordova, Raymond Selly, Iola Buchanan, Haael Robinson, Eloie Hub- MARK GIBSON'S GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 4714. Phone 4717. Home Creamery Fresh Butter, 11 lbs. Idaho Potatoes 25c 2 lbs. for 75C 6 bars Crystal White Soap :25c N. Mex. Yard Eggs, guaranteed. . .35c 21 lbs. Sugar $1.00 CHOICE MEATS. Home Dressed Chickens and Turkeys. Fresh Product and Prompt Delivery Is Our Motto. Mairk Gibson's Grocery aad Market COR. PUTNAM AND MUNDY AVE. CHILD DISCUSSED Value and Effect ot Food Upon Chil dren is Considered at Sleeting of Parent-Teachers. The program of the Parent-Teachers' association of the Sunset school Which met Friday afternoon, was de voted to a discussion of the physical care of the child. Mrs. Paul Heermans read a paper on the dependence of the mental and moral life of an individual upon the physical condition. The value of food and its effect were discussed by Miss Janet Mack, one of the do mestic science teachers, in her paper on "Food which contributes to the best mental and moral development and those which harm most." Mrs. AT. Nagle discussed the meaning of fa tigue, irritability, nervousness and un ruliness in children of school age, as showing that they are not receiving the proper physical care. She stated that scientific information proves that these conditions are the reflexes ' of wrong physical conditions, the danger signals of the body. The responsibility of the mother was the subject of Mrs. D. E. H. Manigault's talk, and the responsibility of teachers was talked about by Miss Loretta Brick, of the Sunset school teachers, closing the program A vocal selec tion, "The Sweetest Flower That Blows," by Lieber, was sung by Mrs. R. J. Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. J. J. Pearce. . 1.1... i.nhimr AnmuLaii DUt a Dig neaituj "- . vi,jn man who gives to his music the lg- ?"?! ? !!. Wfo Mr.and' Mrs" o.o onto,t0irii' a party or tneir friendH with their music. y.i ann hofme singing smiled IS he explained that he sang the good, old religious hymn. Ninety and Nine." to 3,000,000 people in Cleve land. When he sang "The Rosary he broueht a mental picture to every mind of a rosary "as a string ofPr iie ciosea ms pi "s ""',, rii, iif to sins- "The Holy City" tonight. I TROOPER STRICKBX TV. APPEXDlCl'i'i at raJE.i5 Fabens Tex, Feb. 20. Roy Gordon, member of troop F, 15th cavalry, was stricken with appendicitis and re moved to the post hospital at Fort Bliss for treatment. Sergeant George Newbigen of troop F, 15th cavalry, has been discharged, his term of enlistment having expired. r Hiinenntenaeni 01 mo railway, visneu L. W. Lynch, Texas & Pacific Fabens on business. 'Bachelors Encumber (her- Earth; Get Married" h ' Daniels's Advice to Navy In Washington, D. C, Feb. 20. "I , favor of matrlmonv fnr- n .... . nf-fienra an.? T nl.ll j ,, ,- avl .., a..u j. ouau uu an in my power to help -good oause along. Bachelors encumber the earth. Get married." This was the comment of secretary of the navy Daniels when he orderS Lieut. Harrison-; Bt Kn&uss detachM from the presidTenal yacfct MayflovSr so he could be - marr id. - The May flower Is preparing v sail for Mexican. water?. . v- PROMIXEXT 'ROS'ELI, QHtl, , BIUDB OF BlIKBSS 3LVX Roswell, N. M., Feb. 20. One of the most brilliant weddings in Roswell so. ciety in several years was that which united in marriage Miss Julia Jaffa eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N-' than Jaffa, and Joseph Danzieer. a business- many of Las Vegas. The cere mony was -performed at the Jaffa home, Dr,' Jaeob Landau, of Las Vena, officiating. Mr. and Mrs. DanzhWr left forlfew. -fork And other points in the easT on a iwneymoon trip. NEW COMPANY TO SELL AUTOMOBILES Elliott-Garrett Company Latest -Addition to the Motor Car. Industry ia El Paso, George Elliott, of Midland. Texas, and Frank J. Garrett, of El Paso have associated themselves together to en gage in the automobile business in El Paso. The company will be known as the Elliott-Garrett company, and win handle the Packard. National, Oakland and Studebaker. Orders have been placed for immediate shipments of the above oars and a complete line or parts will be carried in stock. - This will be one of the strongest firms now engaged in the motor car business in the southwest. They are at present located at 422 San Antonio street. x M. L. Burkhead and M. J. os borro will have charge of the sales de partment. Mr. Burkhead will have charge of the selling of Packards. Na tionals and Oaklands, and Mr. Kose borro the Studebakers. In addition to automobiles, the new company will carry a large supply or tires. PITTSBURG MA?C PROBABLE CUMBKB TUNNEL VICTIM H. a Richardson, whose home ad dress is 1705 Fifth avenue, Pittsburg. Pa, is believed by F. H. Reed, of Durham, N. C-, to have been a passen ger on the ill fated train which was destroyed in the Cumbre tunnel abour two weeks ago. In a letter addressed to police chief I. N. Davis, Mr. Ree' stated the missing man had written him several days prior to the Cttasbr, tunnel disaster, that he was t&mg to Madera with Lee 3. Williams, "wiliums was a passenger on the train that was wrecked and burned. Chief Davl3 83 making efforts to locate Richardson. LEVY i PHONES 505506 Onion Sets 15c qt. New Vegetables and Garden Seed. Levy Special Coffee. .20c lb. Tucdmcari Butter . . 35c lb. Fresh Texas Eggs. .30c doz. COMPA HY 204-206 E. OVERLAND ST. mrannfft. AX& i 9XXHHrt0 SPECIAL Kingsberry's Preserves. Regular price 25c; now 20c per bottle. EL PASO THEATER Starting Saturday Feb. 21-22 Two Nights Matinee An Ominous Cloud by Day; A Pillar of Fire by Night THE TRAFFIC The truth, IhbUboss and terrible. The facts, tragic. Beautiful and ten der. This play, by a lraman, about lTomen, far vroraen and for those whs revere American Womanhood has already made a new standard of purpose and achievement on the American stage. Prlce.i: Nights, l.ufl-$l.oe-75e-See. Matinee Satarday, "Whole Greaad Floor, $1.99; Balcony 73c; Gal lery SSe. Seat Sale Friday, Ryan's Drag Store. l I TskBsM iBTBrp 220 Mesa Aveane ' No Place Like Nations For Good Meat We are supplying our trade with PRIME FULL FED BEEF, theJdnd that gives satisfaction, at our regular prices. Saturday Specials Oven Pot Roast, ft 15c Veal Shoulder Roast, lb 1 7 l-2c Fresh Beef Tongues, Ik 1 5C Veal for Loaf, Ifc 20c Blue Valley Butter, ft 35c Home dressed Hens, Valley Turkeys, Geese. Fresh Oysters, Fish and Lobsters received daily. Visit our market tomorrow and see our prime full fed Beef. Hill 1&9C 1 0Hr HBBSHsBg23asMmnna3KCBBBE99Zah In SUNSET CHILDEEN RENDER A PROGRAM PInee Tour Orders Early To IasHre Prompt delivery After Patriotic Observance of Wash ington's Annlversor, Tree itt Planted in the School 1 ard. At the Sunset school Friday after noon Washington's birthday anniver sary was celebrated with an outdoor program combining patriotic features with Arbor day observance and the planting of a tree on the northeast side of the building. The program opened with the singing of "The Star Spangled Banner" by the school, all the pupils giving the flag salute at the close of the national anthem. Then the first grade youngsters sang the "Song of the Soldiers." "Our Mag" was recited in, ,ntison, by the seqond grade, and "George Washington" by the third grade. The fifth grade re cited "The American Flag." "For Freedom" was the selection given by the fourth and fifth grades. "The Pream of tha TJ. S. A." was sung by the sixth and seventh grades followed by "Where the flag is full of Stars." This closed the day's observance and the balance of the program was de voted to Arbor day. The first, second and third grade children sang "Arbor Day," and after them the sixth and seventh grades gave an Arbor day song and recited an Invocation. Dorla Wetjeowfski recited "What does he plant who plants a tree?" Samuel Middleton recited "Plant In the Spring Tme." Then the tree was planted, each pupil of the sixth and seventh grades putting in a shovelful of earth. The program closed with the entire school singing "America." SCHOOL EOETgIRLS PUPILS IN RECITAL Music pupils of the Kl Paso School for Girls entertained their parents and friends with a studio piano recital m the living room of the school recently Katherine White opened the program, playing' "Night Ride." by Perry. Louise Crawford played "Canning Cupid," by Anthony. Katherine Dick's selection was "Sparkling Byes," by Anthony. Nancy Williams played "Marche Mig. non," by Poldini. "The Shepherd's Tale" was played by Margaret Neff. Sadie Ruth Aldridge played "Good In tentions," by Sartorio. Estelle PhiDD played Grieg's, "uranumotners Minuet" and the program closed with the play- ing by Margaret Schuster of "Warum," I by Schumann. .3&XdS&$IS ' Phone 4580 . ( S SJ (KnnanfSS 'Jr v jSST-ai t2l 3h "- ' - jjr Whatever you cook will be better if you use Cotlo le Have you TRIED Cottolene for dough nuts, for fried oysters, potatoes, fish, croquettes, tarts, 'pies, meat pastry, cookies, cakes? Wr) The whole trend of modern thought favors &- Cottnlene for all rootinc- Many, formerly troubled wfch indigestion, no7 use Cottolene and enjoy their food. The economical housewife saves money with Cottolene it goes much iarther than, butter or lard and costs less. Inexperienced cooks have few failures when cooking with Cottolene and experienced cooks are delighted with it Send for FREE Cook Book HOME KELPS" also order a pail of Cottolene from your grocer. rBmaai puma t mmir lTWEN.it P5hH&?. R. e&ipvw h II "..!. tUWVl V 1- C"X?.CO I Pieaeer :s -"7Ae Store That Sells Wooltex A SPECIAL NEW YORK PURCHASE OF NEW SPRING SKIRTS AT We are just in receipt of the most remarkable skirt purchase ever made for a Western Retail establish ment. In the lot are over 500 new models in whipcords, diagonals and worsteds, in brown, gray and $14 .SO tan. All splendid garments and well tailored. Your choice while they last tomorrow at A Feature of New Suits at ATTRACTIVE new models in the latest short jacket effects with draped and tiered skirts. Made of plain and' fancy serges, black and white novelties and the favored Spring weaves in all the wanted colors. The White House is famous for un matchable values and this collection offers to you the utmost for your money. See the exceptional Suit values tomorrow at Just the ideal garments for general wear. Regular $2.95. 14.50 Ready -to- Wear HOUSE DRESSES 85c One lot of excellent percale and gingham House Dresses QP in ?1 values, Sat OD C SILK PETTICOATS $2.29 A special lot of all silk petticoats in all the new solid tf0 OQ colors. Extra Special Sat P mdiU SILK KIMONOS $3.50 New Floral and Orien tal designs. Trimmed in solid color satin. Regular $4.95 values. Sat. 4tr Choice PJe A Feature of (fJJ fi New Dresses pjLa??JJ AGAIN we feature a remarkable col lection of handsome sew dresses made of messah'nes, silk poplins and taf fetas in the vivid new colors aad flower-like tints. Mostly low neck styles with dainty lace and net trimmings. The sleeves are the newest loose fitting effects and the skirtsem phasize the latest drape ideas. Never have we been able to offer jK a met . such phenomenal values 'Ik I JL Hfcl'l BLOUSE SPECIALS WOMEN'S SHIRTS 69c One lot of women's mercerized shirts in self figured white, cream and stripes. Detached fold collars and French feld cuffs. $1.2o values. Saturdav r f . Only ...OS?C LINGERIE BLOUSES $1.45 New models in white Lingerie and Voile with flat collars, low necks, lace and embroidery trimmed. Excep tional values Saturday A -j AS. LACE & SILK BLOUSES $3.95 A Special Table of Lace, Net, Silk, Crepe de Chine and Chiffon models. White and color combina tions. Ftefc and frilled collars. ($"& QEf $5 values Saturday pOoJ'J r EXTRA SPECIALS i IMlllflfWfTTfTr-'ifTffWrrTiiiMiBi,,! , Njahlj-Hiriainojji'"iUHjHW' (r ffmHSi you - " s?8 ) SS,E u.sing' fe-zr'" J lSSanBgKaMBflEBH E HwSb!! tlujj . .w i4MfatfiyffifiS'I' hb !iiiHaBBHHB59H AjP' - r; ' " "3-j: v i t WSCKitr.-- "!! it. .....nuMCf K&:. .wi,l . u M,cbiUi. Awp UiitMHfiHnim)ii' a. 1 ""' .... , ,, , i'l. '" t Saturday Night 6 to 8:30 Only PEROXIDE 5c Regular 10c bottle of The White House Hydrogen Peroxide, bat. Night 6 to S:30, the Bottle J3C HAIR TONIC 69c $1.00 size bottles of Pinaud's Eau de Quinine Hair Tonic, Sat. Night 6 to 8:30, the rf bottle ....' QC MASSAGE CREAM 10c 25c jars Perox ide Cream, a superb cream for massage. Sat. Night 6 to 8:30, the -j r jar , 1UC No phone orders, none delivered. Limit One. STATIONERY HURD'S WRITING PAPER 18c Pvegular 25c values, in plain white linen quality.' 24 sheets and 24 envelopes to matcl. Sat. ft The Box IOC INITIAL WRITING PAPER 48c Regular 75c white linen quality in letter size. 24 sheets and 24 envelopes to match. Sat. A Q The Box tOC HAIR CURLERS 18c 26c cards West electric hair curlers, Sat. the 1 O card O $ LACE PINS 5c Regular 10c cards indestruc tible laee pins, Sat. the jJ card DC SHELL HAIR PIMS 19c Regular 35o pack ages of amber and shell hair pins, f Sat. the pkg ,., JL tf C SILK HAIR NETS 2c Regular 5c silk hair nets in all colors, Sat. n each .' i C TOILET SPECIALS All Day Saturday 25c ALMOND CREAM Jergen's Benzoin and Almond Cream Sat. The -fl rj Bottle ' A C 25c LISTERINE Lamoerfs -t g product, Sat. The Bottle IDC 25c TALCUM Bradley's Woodland Vio let, Sat. The 1 7A Bottle iC 50c' RUBBER COMBS Large Q size in black only, Sat. each OoC 25c RICE POWDER Roger A Galletfs Rice Powder, Sat. The n q Package 15C 25c FACE CREAM Famous f g Sanitol brand. Sat. The Jar. . IDC Oa sale all day. Quantities IlmkeeJ. Shop Early. ACCESSORY SPECIALS SILK LISLE HOSE AT 26c A broken lot in black and tan only. Re-inforced heels and toes. Deep garter ? tops. 36c values,Sat. The Pr..t5C SILK BOOT HOSE AT 38c Regular 50c values in tan, pink, light blue and white. Lisle tops and feet. Sat. o O The Pr JOC LOW NECK SLEEVELESS VESTS 10c White, cotton ribbed vests i nicely taped. St. Each IUC SPRING WEIGHT UNION SUITS 76c High neck, long sleeves and ankle lengths. Fine ribbed white cotton. $1 varaes, Sat. the 7tl suit DC MEN'S LINEN HANDXERCHD2FS 7c All pure linen and full size with neat hems. 10c values. Sat. py each C SHELL BARRETTES 38c Regular 50c values in assorteM shell and amber bar rettes. Special Sat. q Q each JOC PRETTY COAT CHAINS 33c One lot of German silver filree and stone ?et coat chains worth 76c, Sat. QQ each OuC GLOVE SPECIALS CHAMOISETTE GLOVES 33c Regular 50c Chamoisette Gloves in white and chamois only. 2 clasps. Extra special Sat. the QO WHITE SILK GLOVES 75c Full 16 button silk gloves in white aad black only. 3 clasps and double tips. Unusual value Sat. The Pr - CAPE TAN GLOVES 88c Tbe sew mannish (doves for general wear. OverseaaM. Splendid $1 varaes. Sat. The Pr. WHITE KID GLOVES 1.50 Fall 1 button white glace kid gloves with two clasps. A remarkable special S.t -j A The Pr J)iOli 75c mannish 88c SPECIAL FEATURE. C New 'Tailleur' Hats Sat urday at The White House Millinery values at $5 are unsurpassed anywhere. Our De partment Manager and desisrner have just returned from New York, where they made purchases which enable us to offer tomorrow even greater values in the latest Tailleur" Models. Every new style and coh will be represented tomorrow in this remark- jf f( We showing at ?0UU i UNDER- MUSLINS AND CORSETS MUSLIN GOWNS AT 59c A special lot of white muslin gowns cut full and long with low and high necks, short and three-quarter sleeves. Lace, embroidery and ribbon trimmed. Values up to 95c Extra Special Sat. CQ NARROW MUSLIN PETTICOATS $1.19 One assortment of narrow models with or without dust ruffles. Handsomely trimmed mith lace and embroidery. Regular values 1 IfJ up to $1.75 Sat pil7 NEW CORSETS AT 39c A special hit of Manufacturer's leaders in medium and hw busts. Lace and embroidery trimmed. Fur hose supporters. Extra Special OQ- Sat OiJC NEW CORSETS AT 69c A Special LcVof Manufacturers leaders in medium bust and long hip models. Lace and embroidery trimmed. Foot hose supporters. CQ Sat . QiTC -EXTRA!- KEWPIES20C New unbreakable cellu loid Kewpies so much in favof with children and grown-ups. Spe- OjT -, cinl Sat. each i"C l J '" "' i II m"i'i iiwawn 1 1 1 innnwmaiiugiRx; imiiiiii i -EXTRA!- BAR PINS 10c Regular 25 gold and fancy enamel bar pins. " and 3 inch sizes. An Ktra Special at. at each . u 10c u igmks&iMmzziE&k&iSz, - "The Store of Service" " "