Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERAXD
Week-End Edition, October 17-18, 1914
SOCIE1 Y'S DOINGS
The children of the Westminster
Presbyterian church Sunday school
were entertained Friday afternoon with
two parties, tlie younger children har
ms their party at the home of Mrs.
J. B DuBose on Arizona stieet. while
the older children met at the home of
Mrs. Bradford Hardle on Rio Grande
street. The afternoon was spent pleas
antly in playing games and at the close
ice cream and cake were served. Mrs.
T'uBose was assisted in entertaining
tjie jouugsters by Mrs. George Gould.
Mrs. 3. W. B. Robinson and Mrs. Charles
H. Brown. Mrs. Hardie's assistants
were Mrs. W. H. Loretx, Mrs. J. I.
Tiroj Ies, Miss Mary Hardle and Miss
The monthly social meeting: of the
Phllathea and Baraca classes of Trinity
Methodist church was held Friday night
at the home of Miss Edna Thomas on
Nevada street. The hostesses of the
la.- were the Misses Emma Hoffman.
Edna Thomas. Era Thomas and Lila
Thomas. Each class held a short busi
ness meeting at the first of the evening-
and then the balance of the time
was devoted to pleasure. The guests
plaj ed "school," with Miss Lila Thomas
us the school teacher. School mottos.
maps and other things associated with
school rooms adorned the walls and
ontests were held in the A. B. C.'s.
arithmetic and geography. Mrs. George
Beaudette won the A. B. C contest and
as a prize received a little school
primer: During the evening Miss Anita
Corbin recited selections and M. H.
Tarrough sang. About SO young people
attended the party. Refreshments of
ho., chocolate and cakes were served
bv the hostesses.
The Phllathea class of Trinity Metho
dist church is meeting this afternoon
at the home of Miss Juanits Smith to
make bandages for the National Red
Cross society's work In the European
A meeting of the Dorcas society of
Trinity Methodist church was held
Iridav afternoon In the church par
lors. The study of the missionary book
occupied the first part of the meeting.
After the study hour Miss Btty Mary
Smith recited. Miss Leila Poland sang.
accompanied by MUs Elizabeth Gar
rett, who also played a piano solo.
Jliss Katherlne Harper recited. A salad
course was served by the hostesses of
the meeting, who were Misses Ella Mc
I'arne!". Edna Richardson and Kather
lne liarper. Among those present were
Iis'es Betty Mary Smith. Irene Rob
ertson, Edna Robertson, Erin Middle
tip, Helen Sampson, Pearl Ponsford.
Ruby Ponsford. Bessie Richards n. Ed
na Richardson, Ella McDaniels. Lelia
IVlind, Pauline Anderson. Nellie Rey
nold'. Katherine Harper, Elizabeth
Elizabeth Roe M-,- r; .-
rr uniui o s I UI lluuui IS.
Garrett. Louise Jones,
and Vrs fZ T .Tones. I
The members of the uueen astner There will be a special called raeot
rele and Delta Alpha. Sunday school ' . .. . " . a,uea meet
ing 01 me norai committee of the
Robert E. Lee chapter. United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy, on Monday aft
ernoon at 4 oclock at the home of Mrs.
A. R. Barlow, IS!; East Boulevard. This
committee will arrange about the flow
ers for the state convention. The meet
ing will be the final one before the
The KUihote campfire girls bad a
picnic on me .mesa r riaay afternoon.
The girls met at the home of Mrs. E.
1L Tale and then tramped out to the
mesa, where they built a bonfire and
toasted marshmallows. The girls wore
their ceremonial Indian dresses. Ac
companying them were: Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Daniels. Mrs. E. II. Yale, Mrs. A.
L. Cox and Mrs. J. v. Harris. The girls
were: Irma Davis, Margaret Hardie,
Harriett Heermans, Lois Maetze, Doris
Llttell. Mary Farls and Catherine Mc
Inery. The first meeting of the current
events and literature department of
the Woman's club will be held Wed
nesday afternoon in the High school
pfrci and nitA Alnha Snndav
class of the First Methodist church
held a very jolly "out of date" social
Friday night, at the home of Mrs. Joe
Carpenter on Rio Grande street. Cosmos
blossoms in various colors decorated
the rooms of the house. Old fashiom.d
out of date games were played and
there was a spelling bee. The guests
all came dressed In old fashioned out
of date clothing. The refreshments
were dates, old fashioned ginger bread,
doughnuts and coffee. Old fashioned
songs were sung. Miss Madeline Fisk
and Miss Clara Fink playing the piano
accompaniments. The entertainment
committee was composed of Msses
Madeline Fisk. Isabelle Valentine.
i Phyllis Eickman. Almlra Mead and
(Jlara Kink. Among those present were
Rev. and Mrs. Herman G. Porter. Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Lyons, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Z. Lyons. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hyten.
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Cross, Dr. and Mrs.
G. N. Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. M. C Mi
honey: Mesdames A. OdelL Albion A.
Jones. J. G. Miller. John R. Fisk. A.
Vanderpool; Misses Phyilis Eickman.
Marion Marston. Ruth Marston, Eiea-
. iiur x-rice, jiay uixon, oja jouns. aa
I Wfwlri) UartnmrltA nBtv RlMnfir
Hunter. Clara Fink. Almlra Mead. Jes
sie Chapin. Elizabeth Roe. Emma Bran
deberry. Isabelle Valentine, Helen Ma
honey. Madeline Fisk. Hazel Maboney.
Ruth Hyten. Florence Hyten. Marion
Rullman, Elizabeth Fry, Katherlne KII
burn. Pauline Eck. Lina Collins. Lois
Porter. Gladys Porter Messrs. O. E. i
iiavls. Ray Prltchett. George Mead.
William Perry. & O. Welday. Robert
Marston and little Merlin Porter.
auditorium. Child study will be the
theme of the day and Mrs. If. Nafle
will talk on this subject. Miss Alice
Fitzpatrlck will speak on the physical
training of the child and Dr. Alice G.
Merchant will discuss the training of
the parent Mrs. W. a Valentine will
be in charge of he current events on
this subject. The talks and papers
will be followed by an open discussion.
Mrs. W L. Foxworth. the chairman
of this department, will preside Mrs.
Claiborne Adams will sing, with Miss
Marv Morgan playing her accompani
ment. This department of the club will
spend the entire year in studying the
reform movements of the day.
SEE PACK 8, SBCTIO.V D, THIS
HIGHLAND PAItK HBSIDEXT
IS FOUXD UNCONSCIOUS
P. B Range, who lives In Highland
Park, was found unconscious Friday
night near the Intersection of Myrtle
avenue and Kansas street. He had a
gash on his head and was taken to the
police emergency hospital for treat
ment. . t ..
He told the police that he had become
dizzy while walking on Stanton street
and had fainted.
DONT FAIL TO HMD PAGE S D,
THIS ISSUE. f3MK FHEE. Adv.
Family Life In Birdland
Quarreling Not Confined to Human Society, and Greed Has an Evolutionary Basis
Faultless dry cleaning is best, rhone
786. Holmes Cleaning Works. See our
advertisement on page 8 P- AJv.
Sl i .'
for Sate or
Any Way to Get Them
If you are looking for a
good, slightly used upright
piano, piano - player, or
coin operated electric piano,
now is your opportunity to
secure one at practically
your own price and terras.
Each and every one will
positively be closed out this
week. Call early and
make your selection.
Wm. Knabe Grand
J. and C. Fischer Upright
Smith & Barnes Upright
Decker Bros. Upright
Appolo Player-piano, 88
Seybold Player-piano, 88
Furlong Player-piano, 88
Majestic Electric Piano
Weston Electric Piano
Roth & Engelhardt Elec
Wm. Johnson Electric
Peerless Electric Piano
Exchangeable any time at
full value or a new instrument.
MEXICANS ARE ARRESTED
ON PISTOL "TOTING" CHARGE
Manuel Duran and Jose Guiterrez
were arrested at the Stanton street
bridge Friday night by the police on
the charge of having pistols in their
possession. They were in an automo
bile driven by Philip Carrun and were
taken to the police station m bin ntL
A search of the car resulted In SW
rounds of ammunition being found in
addition to the two revolvers. The
auto driver was allowed to go and the
two men held by the police.
A. Lopez was also arrested by the
police Friday night on the charge of
having a revolver in his possession.
The three men will be held to the coun
DONT FAIL TO READ PAGE S
THIS ISSUE. J3C0O FREE. .Jv.
Phone 78 for Holmes Faultless dry
cleaning. See advertisement on page
8 D. Advertisement.
Taste and Dexterity Of the
French Shows In Their Gowns
T fHE French as a nation have taste, true of laces, trimmings and embrold-
tradition ana remarxaoie dex
terity in the finer branches of
DONT FAIL TO READ PAGE 8 D,
THIS ISSUE. tSCOO OTIEE.-- Adv.
manufacturing, and this unusual com
bination probably explains the fact that
they have absolutely led the world
in the originating of fashions. They
have not only made fashions for their
own women, but, when these did not
become ttje women of other countries,
they have provided special designs for
them. Any country that takes this
supremacy from France will in a large
measure be forced to duplicate condi
tions existing there.
The originator of the dressmaking
business in Paris was an Englishman
and the business heads of most of the
important firms there are foreigners.
While the French are thrifty and pains
taking, they are not particularly suc
cessful in big organizations, and it is
in this direction that the foreign ele
ment has been to the fore. In making
a big business out of the various small
industries that made up formerly the
All Rair Materials nt Hand.
In France all the materials for dress
making are at band. Silks are now
produced in large quantities In both
England and America, but Lyons leads
the world In producing the most beau
tiful brocades, velvets, all the higher
grade of dress materials. The same Is
eries; while the rest of Europe and
America produces tnem, ine moat ex
clusive lines are In France or near by.
In regard to the workshop the French
have had a great advantage over other
nations. The French working girL
partly bv instinct partly from training
and heredity, takes naturally to needle
work and every Drancn w ureas pro
The Incentive to Designing.
The designing of gowns seems In the
very air of Paris. Its art galleries and
museums provide the necessary docu
ments, and the fact that costumes have
always originated there furnishes a
certain inspiration. Tet that the French
are the only originators of successful
designs is disclaimed by the recent
world wide success of the Russian and
Not the least important asset In Paris
supremacy in matters of the toilet lies
in the support given It by the women.
French women have sufficient taste to
direct their own costumes: they have
sufficient knowledge of the art of
dressmaking to trust their couturier
when it is best to do so. Tney nave a
respect for this business and it Is their
respect and encouragement that has
raised it to an art.
:-: Nature Worskip a Healtk Key:
Ray Cor Tells How Strength May Be Gained by Outdoor Exercise.
i mmWkiJ P Ililllk
rTrrT" Tirrrii r visit v'ir it ' ' mwi
Pra!tksP?iir f " BBS : ImAA El
Pinww -xJ&ass. ,- -. -. -. -j, y.i'aaigay" Jw-js?zsmmm,7rrzrMgg$
Here are seen two young ye llow-throats in an altercation, some black-headed chicka
dees being fed, young butch er-birds taking a sun bath.
By GAIHIUTT V. SEItVISS.
N his studies of bird life. W. L. Fln-
I ley. the ornithologist, has brought
out many most interesting and
amusing peculiarities of the inhabitants
of the air which give their family af
fairs a striking resemblance of those
of human beings. These things are well
illustrated In the pictures herewith pro-
they have an apparent fondness for
personal display, which may be the
evolutionary basis of human vanity
The strutting and bowing of the em-
In the bird empire, as in the human,
the great source of auarrelins- atm!
fighting is greediness. Each wants the
oest and tne most, and wants It firsc
If a single worm is broueht far a nMt.
ful there Is a struggle for exclusive I peror penguin, with his "white waist
P?ses8,,n? coat" is one of the few fnnnv sights
In the picture of the young chicadees that Antartic explorers encounter, and
being fed you see the temporary com- it is laugh provoking only because It
posing effect of satisfying hunger. It looks so human. Manv birds have
is the same old story, which nature re- J "dancing parties." In which the evolu-
Quarreling Men.. t fc v. CTr"A"" y. """" l" '" nwnoai ' ' tions are as ntnoate .na as narmon-
nwn hit in ii -i.iiiw- Xi .;.. r ' . ' "VInS creatures, one that i ions as at a fashionable society affair.
SDeTof blJoa! nd ft ""iS V,T&Jr tj18 r" "'nct of life is to perpetuate ! and the performances are freq-ntiv
lSy 6elyd.ndamoa?ne ?oun """ by " and " aean in it I much more g-aceful and becoming.
- une oi lav most wonaenai signis
Stories of anything approaching self seen by Alfred Russell Wallace diirir.i:
nls long wanderings amid the wild hie
of the Malay Archipelago Was thi: of
a dancing party by birds of paradise
on one of. the Aru Islands. The
"dancers" are all male birds, and the
purpose of the performance appears to
be to awaken the admiration of the
a, very early age among the young, power
Look at the two yeatbful yellowthroats stori
excamnging nara words and trying to
terrify one another by fierce looks and
threatening motions. And then. In the
next picture, see how rneir quarrel is
instantly composed by the arrival of
food. But this is only a truce. In a
little while the food itself wiU lead to
sacrifices on the Dart of birds are
apochryphal. but they do seem to have
an instinct for play, which la as easily
recognizable by external signs as are
their moods of anger and quarrelsome
ness. Tet it is very doubtful If they
ever "play" in the same sense lag which
human beings amuse themselves. But
Mott Rawlings and Isidor Goodman
were selected to represent the For-m
Debating society of the high school in
Its debates against the Sam Houston
society In the elimination contest held
Friday nights in the school. R. J
Tighe, R. R- Jones and C A. Reukaut
were the judges. Five new members
were elected to the society. These are
Joe Magoffin. Solomon Stolaroff. Man
ul Stolaroff. Leonard Goodman and
The children of the high first grade
In the Highland Park school are de
veloping into very good spellers and
I each week the list of the children who
nave made 100 every day in their spell
ing lessons increases. The children who
made this good record for last week
are Josie Harely. Doris Golemon. James i
Hight, Myetis Dill, Clodie Oliver. Essie
May Lee. Novie Rodger?. Dorothy j
Mercer. Alice Barber. Hattie Bell Lee, '
Arthur Dickersnn, Gussie Stuckey and '
Raymond Warren. !
The Thespian Dramatic society of I
the High schol gsve a verv successful I
little playlet called "Murder Will Out." I
Ffiilr.y at the school assemt-V. The
girls taking part did some very clever
work and the student audience enjoyed
the pl?y immenselv. Ella McDaniels
acted the part of "Grandmother Stils."
Pearl Ponsford was the preacher's
daughter. Her two chums were acted
by Edna Richardson and Lelia Poland.
Betty Mary Smith was the cook.
"Dinah." and ' Bessie Richardson was '
the Irish maid. Sarah Bridgers and
Anita MaeUe directed the production of
the plalet. Tetta Baron sang several
selections with Blanch Schwartz play
ing her pfano accompaniments. '
The Sam Houston Debating society i
of the high school had the girls of i
the Philoraathean Literary and Debat-
ing society as its guests at the meet- '
ins of the society Friday night. Three '
of the girls made short speeches. These .
were Pauline Anderson, Pearl Ponsford
and Ella McDaniels. One new member, ;
Donald Grant, was received into the ;
society, making the 25th new member i
since the .beginning of the school term. '
Harold Coldwell. the president, and .
Kred Huater were elected to represent
the societv In the students' debating I
council, which arranges for outside de- t
betes. It was decided to hold the elim- j
nation contest for the Forum and
Prilomathean debates at the next Fri
day meeting. Charles Overstreet gave
a declamation. Henry Kldwell talked
on what Americans should gain from
the European war. Lemuel Smith gave
Lincoln's Gettvsbnrr addreM Th. af
firmative side won the debate on the
resolution. "That all emigrants should
be required to be able to read and
write some language." Harry Welscb
and Maurice Blumenthal upheld th
affirmative side. The negative lde
contenders were George Newell and
Eugene Thurston. The judges were
Robert Jolly. Jesse Heywocd and Leon
SBR PAGE 8. SECTION D, THIS
VJ ' ' jr. jjji
Never Before Have
M We Offered Suck a
Characterisac pose of Miss Kay Cox, the cianning actress in the farce-comedy, "Twin Bees."
By 3IAUDE MILLER.
. G. Billings
102 N. Stanton
T FARM is my hobby." said
Miss Ray Cox in her own
' inimitable wiv. "and I owe
all my health and vigorous wilt power
to the fact that I am riven over heart
I and soul to the advantages it sets
rorth." Miss Cox is playing in "Twin
Beds" at the Fulton theater.
"Of course, it would be impossible for
tne to say to each and every girl with
whom I come in contact. 'Go and live
on a farm and you never more will
complain or ill health.' because it would
be impossible for every girl to follow
out my instructions; but I will say
get close to nature and you will never
need to take any more medicine.
l nave learned a great deal through
my own experience of farm life. I
have found that to live on a (arm I
means one must actually be a part of j
the life, or e!e pr.ve up the idex of
any benent to be derived fiom it. I
hen I am on my farm I pitch hay
just like any of the men who really
work there. It's real physical labor,
but it brings Into play more muscles
than any form of exercise that a doctor
would advise for good health.
"Farm life demands early rising, and
therefore I go to bed early so as to
feel perfect)- fresh the next day. And
L8?1 iust the Plain, ordinary things
""' a farm Provides, plenty of country
milk and fresh eggs and sweet butter.
You'd be surprised . to know how
quickly the craving for rich and un
healthy city cooking passes away under
a regime of this kind.
"I think I am pagan enough to be
a sun worshipper. I love the heat of
it. I think it does more good than
anything else in the world for the
hair, the complexion and the general
looks of a person. I love to absorb
the reds and browns of autumn, I lova
ine preenish pink of mountain 1 lureL
I love every thing about nature, everj -
HALLOWEEN PLACE CARDS
HALLOWEEN TALLY CARDS
thing pertaining to a farm.
"And now that the fall is here, we
shall have hunting. Every girl should
learn to shoot, imootlng is. In my
estimation, a splendid tonic; It trains j
a girl's eye. she will learn to readily I
perceive any slightest noise about her. !
Wa .. hk 1.1 ., 1A li&Aa.. . '
lunciviv inaniun ra. naiiiu(; more
acute, and the regular tramping com
bined with the excitement of it all
builds uu a girl's nerves until she h
forgotten how to be hysterical when the :
least little tning nas gone wrong dur
ing the day.
"It is certainly possible to follow out
all these instructions for health with
out living on a farm, but by living on
a farm one is more likely to obey rules
without forgetting, because the life is
so exacting. One must obey the call
of It: it really gets into one's blood
afatcr a while Do the best you can.
girls it you can't get away somewhere
into the countiy Be a nature worship
per in every sen;e of the word if you
would be baino, healthy women."
Would Your Letters
Impress a Big
Can you express your Ideas on paper
in clear, concise English? If you can
not do this, your chance of business
success Is decidedly limited.
special Instruction in English Is an
Important part of all the commercial !
courses given at this school and that's I
one reason why our graduates are In j
demand with particular employera f
Investigate before you decide. That's
wise. Try our work before you pay. '
J. I -.ULLI, 1'rex. I
Coles Dulldlnjc 1'bone 1147.
The International Book
and Stationery Co.
You Are Making a Mistake
If you are not feeding your chickens
PERFECTION HEN FOOD!
A trial order will convince vou.
Retail Store, Iff r lftl n ff
106 N. Stanton VV.U. V SE&bU.
HIGH GRADE SEED, GRAIN AND POULTRY SUPPLIES.
Office and Warehouse.
Cor 2nd and Chih.