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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 13, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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EX PASO HERALD
Wednesday, January 13,1915
DECEMBER POSTDFFICE RECEIPTS
I
RECEIPTS of the El Paso postoffice
for December. 1914, equaled the
.'total receipts for the entire year
182, which was the first year the post
office was moved into tne federal build
ing, postmaster J. A. Smith ravs
The receipts for the last month of
014 (.'.mounted to $22,886.31. This was
;in increase of $2,474.01 over' the total
leoeiptA for the Chlrstmas month of
iqi- postmaster Smith says this
inontnly total for last month ap
proached within a few dollars of the
Biscuit
Tempt the appetite,
please the taste and
nourish the body.
Crisp, clean and fresh.
5 cents.
Round, thin, tender
with a delightful flavor
appropriate for lunch
eon, tea and dinner,
io cents.
Crackers
Made of the finest
ingredients. Baked
to perfection. The
national strength
food, io cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
NATIONAL BISCUIT
COMPANY
Always look for that Name.
SEE OUR
"MADE IN EL PASO"
EXHIBIT
W. G. WALZ COMPANY
Rans
Uneeda
'Em Shoe Sale
With each day, as the people are
more and more appreciating the re
markable values we are offering,
our sale is gaining in impetus. We
again ask you to come early while
the stocks are unbroken and
you can get
size you
GREATER
J5hOEGQVPW
203 Mesa
CJtf&fSGREATEST SHOE STORES
OLE fEi 11852
total for the year 1892 Each year has
been an increase over the past one and
the total for 1914 surpassed all previous
records.
I'uhscx J2C0.0O0 Mark.
A feature of the receipts this year
was the fact that, for the first time,
they passed the $200,000 mark. This
is gratifying; to the postoffice authori
ties in more ways than one. as the of
fice Is now classed as a "$200,000" office,
which brings an increase in the salary
of both the postmaster and the assist
ant postmaster. The receipts include
sales of stamps, charges paid on second
class matter and rent on lock boxes.
The table of comparisons shows the
receipts for each month in 1914 as com
pared with corresponding months in
1913. Only In the month of May was
there a falling off from 1913 figures.
The table is:
1914 1913
January $17,424.45 $16,898.97
February 14.9S3.77 12.262.63
March 15,752.82 14,347.55
April 18.671.92 14,320.18
May 14,486.47 15,153.91
June 15,382.20 11,863.68
July 18,560.48 13,226.27
August 15,715.49 12,170.74
September 17.363.68 13,461.17
October 21,640.25 13,586.03
November 16,933.88 14,473.47
December 22,886.31 20,412.30
Total
$208,801.75 $174,174.95
Arizona Women Cant Take
Eggnog for Weaf Hearts or
Flavor Calces With Extracts
Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 13 An Arizona
husband may not legally give his wife
eggnog to relieve her weak heart, nor
can Arizona women use lemon extract
in flavoring their pies and cakes, if
the extract has in it any alcohol.
An opinion to this effect has been
rendered by Wiley Jones, attorney
general of Arizona, who holds that the
Arizona prohibition law cannot be sus
pended in favor of the eggnog or lemon
extract emergencies. Concentrated cof
fee also came under the ban.
The attorney -general rendered the
opinion in reply to a large number of
inquiries concerning the scope of the
law.
"Nothing that anyone can use as a
beverage which may intoxicate can be
sold in the state."
MEXICAN WOMAN IS
STABBED TO DEATH
Stabbed four times by an unknown
assailant, Santa Sandoval, a Mexican
woman, aged 40, died at the emergency
hospital in the police station shortly
before 9 oclock Tuesday night.
The tragedy occurred at the corner
of Tenth and El Paso streets about
8:30 oclock. Officers C. A. Simpson
and Ivy Finley were about a half block
from the corner when the former heard
a cry. They found the Mexican womtin
in a dying condition. S. T. Rodriguez,
who was also in the vicinity, heard
the same cry and saw a man strike
the woman with a knife. He claims to
have fired a pistol shot at the man
who ran in the direction of the canal.
Nc arrests have been made.
The woman was hurried to the emer
gency hospital and died a few minutes
after arrival. Before her death she
gave the officers her name, said she
lived near the river and declared she
did not know who stabbed her. On
the body were four knife wounds.
FIRST CONVICTION IS MADE
UNDER TRAFFIC ORDINANCE
The first conviction for violation of
the new traffic ordinance was secured
for the city in the corporation court
Tuesday afternoon when the driver of
ear 2145. who gave his name as "John
Doe," was fined $2 for speeding.
The offence was committed Sunday
night, when Doe is alleged to have
driven his car at a high speed along
Boulevard. Officer W. C Henderson
appeared against the young man, stat
ing that he and other officers were
driving at the.rate of 20 miles an hour
along the street when the car whizzed
past them.
Leandro Cassidillo, driving a wagon,
ran into a Hotel Taxicab & Baggage
company car on Magoffin Tuesday
night. O. C. Crismor, of the auto com
pany, stated Wednesday morning that
the. car was standing at the time and
that the Mexican, driving on the wrong
side of the street, deliberately collided
with the machine. A charge of being
drunk was filed against CassIJillo. The
automobile was only slightly damaged.
Thomas Williams, driving a nickel
car, was arrested Wednesday morning
on a charge of reckless driving. It is
alleged that the driver of the car,
rounding the corner at the T. M. C. A.
building collided with the machine of
I R. McClintock, who was driving
north on Oregon. The nickel car es
caped without damage, and Mr. Mc
Clintock's car was only slightly dam
aged. Raise all you ..an: ouy the rest from
your neighbor.
the style and
want.
EL PASO'S
-
Ave.
El Paso Sees Poor Little Ricli Girl
-::- -:!l:- -:j:- -::- -:!!:-Beautiful
Play Witk Pretty Pictures
A Los Angeles critic recently said
that he would rather have written "The
Poor Little Rich Girl" than to have
been the author of "The Bluebird." To
have been the author of either would
have been honor enough. Leaving out
comparisons, any El Pasoan who was
at the Texas Grand last night would
have been proud to be the creator of
such a beautiful nlav as 'The Poor
I Little Rich Girl." Somebody has de
scribed it as "a child s play for grown
ups," and the description is about as
accurate as anything that could be ap
plied. It is full of childish things and
when a child in a play fails to appeal
then It is a peculiar audience, and
when it is such a different child play,
there is more reason for it to charm.
It is full of so many subtle things, so
much keen sarcasm, things that re
quire a close following, that it would
never be linked with those plays called
plotless. I is not so heavy with plot
anu situation as to do tiresome i.ir
from it but "The Poor Little Rich
Girl" is the sort of play that you have
to watch every minute to get all the
good things in it but your interest is
so keen after a few minutes of intro
duction to the characters, that it is a
pleasure to watch you can't keep
from it.
"The Poor Little Rich Girl" is the
only child of rich parents of a father
too busy making mor.ley to pay her
any attention, and of a mother too
busy with the social bee to get ac
quainted with the little one. The re
sult is that she is left at the mercy of
strangers those hired to look after
her the governess, the teacher of
French, the teacher of German, the
teacher of music, the dancing master,
the maljs and the men servants. She
has everythinp except the things a
child wants'. She can't romp in the
streets, she can't have playmates and
she can't make mudples; it must all be
'make believe" with her if she wants
to have fun like other children. It is
een "make believe" when she wants
her father and mother to kiss her
goodnight; they arc so busy with so
cial affairs that she just has to make
believe they are with her.
Then comes the night when the gov
erness slips off on a pretense of illness
and the maid gives the little girl an
overdose of a sleeping potion so that
she, too, may have the evening off. The
child is discovered sleeping the sleep
of near death in the reception room of
the great mansion while her father and
mother are entertaining at a dinner.
Then comes the wonderful part of the
play, the dream scenes of the child.
The little girl In her delirium lives
among the people who have surrounded
her, but now she sees them as they
i tally are As she dreams, as she sees
In her delirium, the scenes are enacted
upon the stage. The good doctor, the
old organ grinder of whom she is, so
fond, the jolly plumber, her Teddy
Bear (now alive and attentive) all
these faithful ones, appear about her,
rnd protect her in her journey through
State of Texas Alleges the
Payment of Tremendous
Sums by Breweries.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 13. A brewery
lobby in congress and $19,000,000 re
ceived by the United States Brewers
association in the last five years for
anti-prohibition work, are allegations
made by attorney general B. F. Looney
in the suit filed in Hopkins county
court against the seven leading brew
eries in Texas. - - j
He asks for maximum penalties of
$21,749,700 and -the forfeiture of their
charters, because, ho alleged, they paid
the poll taxes of anti prohibition voters
and spent corporate funds influencing
elections and liquor legislation in vio
lation of their charters and franchises.
Hunch finckeil the Lobby.
One of the exhibits in the 1400 type
written pages embraced in the petition
is a letter' dated October 19, 1905. at
Paris, France, from the late Adolphus
,Busch, of St Louis, to Zane Cetti, of
Fort Worth, which said in part:
"We must pay over to the United
States Brewers' association whatever It
may require to represent us properly
before congress, where we have most
important bills to defend. We must
defeat that Hepburn-Dolliver bill,
which is most dangerous and antagon
istic to our Industry and which makes
prohibition possible."
Chnrgen Buying of. Voir.
In the last 12 years the seven brew
eries in the Texas Brewers' associatiou
taxed themselves more than $1,000,000
for political activities, the petition
states. Regular dues amounted to
$COO,000 additional. Buying negro votes
is specifically alleged. Correspondence
on the subject of paying their poll
taxes is submitted.
SUFFRAGISTS LOSE
FIGHT IN THE HOUSE
Washington, D. C, Jan. 13. Having
a majority of only 30 votes, the cause
of woman suffrage lost in the house of
representatives Tuesday, when the Mon
dell resolution to submit to the stat3
an amendment to the federal consti
tution enfranchising women received a
vote of 204 for and 174 against. A two
thirds affirmative vote was needed.
The announcement of the vote was
received with enthusiasm by rose be
decked antisuffragists and with dejec
tion by suffragists wearing purple and
yellow sashes. The balloting followed
a day of oratory. Party lines were not
closely drawn in the fight, though Dem
ocratic leader Underwood contended the
fight was a state issue, while Republi
can leader Mann was one of the chief
speakers for the suffragists.
An equal suffrage constitutional
amendment proposed by senator Cham
berlain, of Oregon, was defeated in the
senate, 35 to 34, on March 1.9, last. Suf
frage leaders declared the fight wal
for from ended.
SHELTON TO BE POSTMASTER
FEB. 24; SENATE CONFIRMS
E, A. Shelton's appointment as post
master at Ul Paso has been confirmed
by the senate and the new postmaster
will probably take office on Fedruary
24, when postmaster J. A. Smith will
retire at the expiration of his term.
The newly appointed postmaster will
make his bond at once and will ar
range for the transfer of the postof
fice at the time when the retiring post
master's time is up.
As all of the officials and employes
of the postoffice are under the civil
service rule, there will be no other
changes in the management of the of
fice when postmaster Shelton takes of
fice on February 24. M. L. Burleson
will continue as assistant postmaster,
C. C. Gibson as superintendent of malls
and Miss Erma Whitley as cashier.
The more a community supplies Its
own needs and the needs of others, the
greater and more prosperous that com
munity will be. Patronize home in
dustry and help build up El Paso's pay
roll.
Build up your home valley. Use her
19 MILLION HI
BEATTrlEDRYS?
products. j
the "Telltale Forest" from those who
the forest shows in their true colors
the two faced nurse, the snake in the
grass governess, the idle, gossipy so
ciety friends of her mother. She sees
her father as a man "made of money"
he really appears clothed in a cos
tume of dollars and cents her mother
carrying always in front of her the so
cial bee in her bonnet, carrying it so
that it prevents her embracing and
taking to her heart her little daugh
ter. Then the little dreamer enters the
land "where the candles burn at both
ends" and sees her father battling for
his life against his-financial enemies;
then she enters Robin Hood's barn,
"where society goes round and round, '
and sees how empty it all is, and final
ly, she rescues her father and mother
from the tentreles that have been hold
ing them and brings them back as
sane American father and mother. They
begin to care more for what really is,
than for what "people may sav."
While she has been dreaming all
these things while they are being en
acted allegorically upon the stage
the parents watching her sufferings in
the sick room are really awakened to
a realization of their neglect. The re
alities of the play skip from the first to
the third act, the latter taking up the
thread of '..he real happenings- where
they were dropped In the first. The
four scenes in the middle of the play
form the allegory, the child's dream. So
wonderfully well are they interwoven
that the audience does not for a mo
ment fail to understand, throughout
the allegory, just what is really going
on in the sick room. Both parents are
ready in the last act to be real father
and real mother to their little girl.
The doctor prescribes what all little
girls and all little boys must want
the open air, exercise, mudples, digging
In. the dirt, romps in the woods, fish
ing and berrying and the play colses
with a beautiful tableau, the little girl's
happy dream as she relaxes after the
awful all night ordeal following the
overdose of the sleeping potion, a pic
ture of the little girl, a little boy and
a beautiful big Collie dog on their way
to the fishing hole.
The play is in the hands of an excel
lent company with but few exceptions,
and the scenery is beautiful. The fath
er appears rather weak for the part,
especially in the earlier scenes of the
play, and some of the others might be
tetter suited to the characters they as
sume, but the organ grinder (J. Pal
mer Collins), the doctor (Horace Mitch
ell), and the Teddy Bear (Al Grady)
are splnedid. Miss Leonie Dana is a
wonderful "Little Rich Girl" and
makes the character most lovable.
It is a play that brings the tears and
the smiles and the real hearty laughs:
it is human; it tugs at the heart
strings one minute and tickles the pal
ate of humor the next. At other times
the two are so combined that it is a
perfect poem of neutral loveliness. Al
together It is worth anyobdy's evening.
G. A. M.
UGHTASTHE
FHOTHDF BEER
Denver Paper Says Musical
Comedy Named for Herald
Comic Is a Humdinger.
" 'Bringing Up Father' is one of the
cleverest cartoon series run in The
Herald or any other paper," said Len
R. McClintock, manager of the Texas
Street Grand, '"and I am here to tell
you that the musical comedy of the
same name is one that The Herald can
well feel prbud of, for It Is a show
that is equal to the cartoon service
In every particular.
"It is a high tribute' to the comic
service of a newspaper when Its
'comics are placed upon the stage, and
it is a higher tribute when they are
produced by a company such as the
'Bringing Up .rather' company. This
Is the thjrd Herald comic feature
which the El Paso public has been
able to" see as a show. The first was
'Snookums' and the second "Mutt and
Jeff,' but I understand that 'Bringing
Up Father' Is best of all, and one thing
on which I base my judgment is rji
article in the Denver Post, which does
not print the 'Father' cartoon as a
part of its service. Here is what the
Post said of it, and I am sure The
Herald will be proud of the show when
it comes here:
" 'For Just pure nonsense the Tabor
this week has a first-class offering.
It is riproaring. It really lives jp to
McManus's clever cartoons in -vorv
way. for the play has the enjoyable
"Bringing Up Father" theme. In fact,
the verv cartoons live more and iave
their being before one's very eyes, and
as everyone knows, this series always
has a point So has the story of tho
auti
Hair
Absolutely and Positively Harmless
"Brownatone'' Instantly Changeo
the llnlr to Any Shade of Dtonn
(or Black If Preferred.)
Nothing so robs a woman of her
good looks and attractiveness as gray,
streaked or faded hair. And there is
no more rea-
5asS son or sense In
i'tSTTiKi tolerating un
attractive hair
than there is
in wearing un
becoming gowns. Nearly
all of the more
noted beauties
long ago rec
ognized this
fact, and so
wear their hair
not only in the
style, but also
the color, most
becoming.
The one hair stain that stands su
preme is "Brownatone." It is simple
and easy to use. Just comb or brush '
it into your hair. It can not be de
tected, will not rub or wash off. acts
instantly, and is absolutely harmless.
"Brownatone" will give any shade
desired from golden brown to black.
Your druggist sells "Brownatone" or
will get it for you, and it is worth your
while to insist upon having this prep
aration and not something else.v A
sample and a booklet will be mailed
you upon receipt of 10 cents, and your
orders will be filled direct from our
laboratories if you prefer.
Two sizes 25c and $1.00.
Two shades One for Golden or Me
dium Brown, the other for Dark
Brown or Black.
Insist on "Brownatone" at your hair
dresser's. Prepared only by the Kenton Phar
macal Co., 551 E. Pike St., Covington,
Ky.
Sold and Ruaranteed In El Taso liv
the W.vrner Irug Co. and other leading
dealers Advertisement,
fill
Tinfsng
Si.
f:tssasssiit, .
oPife
lit
IIJ
Our Foot
man Will
Park Your
Car, On
Request
e
J l
Je& Cffll'LJIl III IV
ft f! s,:s
i O
VtiKT
Party D
len
Some 90 Odd
53 of them never saw the light of day
in El Paso until today, and are fresh
from a maker who has just written FINIS
for his mid-season making.
The other 40 are
collection and represent two or tnree
times the orice at which they are offered.
Misses small women's and regular sizes
contained in the lot.
Choice
play. and. furthermore, the lines are
brimful of humor.
' 'Jlggs is in his part every" minute,
and one might almost wager that Tom
Haverly, who portrays this character,
was the model who sat in the first
place for the artist. He is certainly
.liggs. which is all that is necessary
to be said. As In the cartoons, Jlggs
spends much of his time in inventing
ways and means of inveigling bee- into
the house, without Maggie's discover
ing it. A can. a sprinkler, a jug
and even a hot water bottle took turns
in being vehicles for this surreptitious
performance, but always was fate in
partnership with Mrs. Jiggs. This ob
session on Jiggs's part is really the
btst way to classify the play it was
the froth of beer, not the bubbles ot
champagne, but even at that it was
wholesome nonsense and as a relaxa
tion producer could be prescribed as
the finest on the market.
" 'Miss Sadie Duff makes a more than
adequate Mrs. J. Mahoptey. with a more
cheerful look about the mouth than the
newspaper creation. Their two daugh
ters especially Miss May Walsh sang
in a very pleasing manner, as did 3ev-ei-r.1
other members of the oomoanj.
"Tipperary" was sung, but the audience,
which, by the way, was even standing
! around the edges, did not accept
the invitation to join in the chorus
as was suggested.
"'All of the leading characters were
erv satisfactory, with Nell W Liter,
Clyde Kern, Alden McCloskie. each pre
senting some special feature in the
way of singing or dancing, while bat
H Webster, who plaed the lady-like
butler and valet, could not be im
proved upon To describe him one
might say he was a mixture of George
Washington. Napoleon and a Wax mod
el, whose most eloquent thought con
cerned itself with tne latest stitch in
fancy work circles.' "
TODAY'S AMUSEMENTS
. THE AL.IIAM11KA.
"The Taint," an American drama in
four parts, will be the offering today at
the Alhambra. This picture is one that
will hold the interest of all and Is
really fine. The Alhambra, under the
new management, wishes to let the
public know that in the future there
will be shown many fine features, such
as "Mignon," from the famous opera and
with the same star: "Officer C66," from
Cohan & Harris's comedy success; Mrs.
Leslie Carter in Belasco's great play,
"Du Barry"; "Stop Thief," the play that
you have all heard of or seen, and
many others equally as good. Adv.
"THE hPOIMJBS.''
Today, for the last time, William
Farnum will appear In "The Spoilers."
by Bex Beach. The Bijou management
urges all who can to come to the mati
nee, as It is next to impossible to take
care of all who want to see this pic
ture. Hundreds have been turned away
every night on account of not being
able to get seats. The crowds grow
larger every da this picture is exhib
ited, which is assurance that the pro
duction Is an excellent one. Shows start
at 10:50 a. m., 12.55 p. in., 3 p. m., 5 p
m., 7 p. m. and 3 p. m Advertisement.
ciiti'i.rt vr fiiinci w.
Sid Chaplin, cverybodys' f.iiontr
mo le coniertt in, will be seen at the
Giecian today in hi oi i0''lt comedy
EVERYBODY'S
imax to value
That Stamps This
Most Emphatically as
"The Store That Does Things
We Have 80 Suits
Thai Must Find New Homes
Tomorrow
When we say that the average cost is more
than double tomorrow's selling price we
'1 are merely stating a fact.
.' tains a fair range or sizes, a good range ot
colors and the offering has no equal here
or elsewhere as a vaiue
-Naturally There's an
Advantage in Early Choice
resses
Dollars
from our own superior
Jp J
w M.
6,
rmery
J m$fl
1 6 lbs. Granulated Sugar $ 1 .00
Hills Bros. Coffees, none better, per lb 35c, 40c, 45c
Extra Standard Tomatoes, 2 cans for 15c
Globe Mills "Banquet" Flour
24 lb. sack 90c 48 lb. sack $1.75
Van Camp's Soup, all kinds, 3 cans for . , . . . ., 25c
No. 1 Candled Eggs, per dor -....? 30c
Rose Brand Creamery Butter, per lb 30c
I Lion Grocery Co. I
K 109-111 S. Stanton. Phones 2405 and 2424. M
((( Dr. n. A. 3I.t
CRUDER
DR. H. A. MAGRUDER
DENTIST
Established 190
V
References Ask Anyone.
satire, "Giddy, Gay and Ticklish." This
is the best single reel "Keystone Kom
edy" that has been made to date. Sure
you'll see itr
"Hushing the Scandal." the latest and
best Keystone two-reel special? will be
shown at the Grecian tomorrow. Sid
Chaplin is featured in this great comedy
and he surely makes the best of it. Ar
range now to see it Advertisement.
CONVICTION OF LUCERO AS
BRIBE SEEKER IS AFFIRMED
Santa Fe. N. M., Ja:. IS. The state
supreme court, in a decision today,
affirmed the conviction of Jose P. Lu
cero for alleged solicitation of a bribe
as a member of the first state legisla
ture. Lucero was sentenced to tne
penitentiary for one year on a charge
of attempting to sell his vote and in
fluence in connection with the election
of United States senators.
Your neighbor knunii that clean coal
and full weights mean fuel economy.
Do you? It. C-Semple, successor South
western Fuel Co., phone 531. Adv.
Athey cloth-lined rather strip keeps
out the cold. Rathbun-Mix Co. Adv.
Your neighbor knnun that clean col
and full weights mean fuel rconoim
lo on K .' Sample, siuce- "Jor Soutti
WLbttin Iiel Co, plume oZl Ad.
Always
Ask For
S &H
Green
Trading
Stamps
G
win
99
The lot con-
- givmg event
pX
-KsT
Specials7
Graduate Louisville, Kj- College,
, 1S8T W
Union Clothing Co. Underneath TJs.
"J
AN ELECTRA OIL MAN
MAKES AJ33SGOVERY
After Suffering Years Find'
Quick Relief in Plant
Juice.
Mr. L. J. Thomaaon, who formerlv
lived in Fort Worth for thirt j -f i e
years, and who is now extensively en
gaged in operations In the Electra Oil
Fields, made the following statement:
"I had suffered for ears from stom
ach and liver troubles and distressing
nervous and malarial conditions, and I
have never taken arMhing that has
benefited me like Plant Juice. I am
very glad indeed to lend my name to
its endorsement."
Thousands of Texas ritixens are to
day praising Plant Juice, in every citv
and town are people 'io gladly testifv
tj its merits In ielieing and curing
tl o various dismasts of the stomach,
kidneys, liver, nerves and blood, it has
no equal on the market today. Those
who .110 bt!iou3, nervous, run-down ainl
debilitated get surprisingly imuK re-
ills l it- uoe For i-.ile .it Tho Xell
i. IVlUird I'rug Stole. AdM.niM.mtiU
mm
mm Mm
m mt
m VVBris
wi i jvr -
mix rf
4
I
.
J
'1

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