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EL PASO HERALD
Monday, October 18, 1915 IffifflTIFIILiUlfflllCESil IHBflMlLIS ! AT LAKE GflZMAN; DIES IN EL PASOi BIOOEiy GOODBYE Hunters Fear Ducks Are All Migrating to Mexico; , Rabbit Hunting Good. The opening of the duck season. In Texas an Oct. 1 -was the signal for" an exodus of hunters Saturday afternoon and Sunday to the marshes and lakes up and down the valley. Ammunition dealers reported Saturday that there was quite a demand for shells and re ports indicate that a laree number of sportsmen went out. Opinions differ as to whether ducks are plentiful, gome hunters brought in a goodly number of docks, while others state that fhey found very few. It is certain, if reports are correct, that further south, at Guzman lake, same l' very plentiful. One man who Just re turned from that section of Mexico. stated that there are thousands of ducks on Guzman take, and it is feared that that is the locality to which most of the ducks have migrated. Rabbits rlrntiful. Kabbit shooting is still reported as cood and doves are quite plentiful, par ticularly in the hills. The return of the cloves to the lowlands is expected when the weeds fro to seed. Karl Hatfield. O. C. McConnelL E. C. Beezley. "E. B. Hughes, r. D. Hill, of San Antonio: Fred J. Feldman and J. B. Numa Reymond, a Pioneer Citizen of New Mexico, Dies in Local Hospital. Komi Reymond. of Las Cruces, X. M.. I Henry L. Capell's funeral service died at a local hospital Sunday after- Sunday afternoon was just what "Can" noon. Pioneer of the great Southwest, a ' .. stare driver on the Sinta Ke trail and ?uld have planned for one of his one of the most loyal New Mexicans in friends It was more of a memorial ! Farewell Service is Held by His Friends; Flowers Bury the Coffin. that state. Mr. Reymond was one of the famous characters of the southwest. His death followed a period of long illness, during which he asked to be returned to New Mexico to spend his remaining days there at Las Cruces. His funeral will be held in Las Cruces Thursday and a number of his EI Paso friends and former business associates will attend. Mr. Reymond came to the southwest S3 years ago as a boy of IS years. His greatest activity, however, was In New Mexico and he was icentified with its growth and prosperity both politically and In an industrial -sy. In his early days he conducted a stage line over the old Santa Fe trail. Ize conducted a large commercial business at Parajo, N. M.. a town which at one time was the supply center of a mtt large coun try, but is now practically abandoned and will be Inundated by the waters of the great Elephant Butte reservoir. Later he went to Las Cruces. where he succeeded the business of the Lesinsky company at that place and also con- . . . . ... I...W.1.. xr auciea a targe siwic c """-""i. .- -y Bryan, composed a party that cele- t w - tn ranne.-ted with the brated the opening of the duck season ' Lesinsky company at ja Paso at one by making a trip down the valley. I time. He was also active in the Re- A party composed of R. E. Roche. M. 1 publican party of New Mexico. Branan. E. K. Simpson and S. G. Gatlin. j He was an uncle of George W. Fren went up the valley Sunday in an auto- ! jrer. of Las Cruces. for whom Mr. mobile in search of ducks and other Frenger's boy Reymond was named, game. jir. Frenger Is here to arrange for the "Jill" Goes Hunting. ! re" in to Ne Mexico of the body. Frank PickrelL J. W. Kirkratrick. F. The. body of Sir. Itaymond will lie In M. Murcbison and H. P. Jackson com posed a duck hunting party that went out Sunday. H. E. Cornwall and 5V. C Davis went hunting Sunday in the vicinity of Fort Hancock. A. A- Stoy. an enthusiastic member of the Pass City Gun club, has gone to the Atlantic coast for a vacation of two months Mr. Stoy expects to do consid erable taunting while away. Dr. IL A. Magruder was among those who went out Sunday in search of ducks. George E. 'Wallace. E. SL Hurd and judge P. R. Price were down the valley oeiow raoens sunaay aucK nuntins. state here Wednesday afternoon at the undertaking parlors of McBean. Sim mons and Hartford on North Stanton street. The body will be taken to Las Cruces Thursday morning and the the funeral will be held there Thurs day afternoon. FLOODS TIE UP TRAFFIC ON NORTH TEXAS RAILWAYS Dallas. Tex Oct IS. From Denison. Tex north to Atoka, Okla.. railroad traffic virtually is suspended as a re sult of torrential rains and high winds. More than 169 feet of the Missouri. TTancan nni Texas railroad hridre. O. R. Perisho went down the .vallev north of Denison was swept away. This Sunday on a hunting trip and spent ,' also he,d nD traffic over the St. Louis the day. 1 and San Francisco lines. W P. McSain and wife drove down At Durant Okla.. the hardest rain to Fabens In their anto Sunday to recorded during the 12 years of eovern hunt small game. They report plenty 1 ?ent records there "was reported The of rabbits. ' damage in Atoka county. Oklahoma. Harry Swain was another hunter who j ?i2neJlas been eatlmated broadly at drove down the valley Sunday on a xtf??-. -.,., ,, ., , hunting trip. He went below Fabens I c Chickasha. Okla reported that the i , 7r ii.i. j5OUth Canadian river carried out the R. B. Redic and IT. McLean also . f,V-?Vr, -,.-- ",. ' e" ,i Island bridge at Bridgeport. Okla is also reported washed out hunted in the lower valley Sunday. MAYOR LEA ANNOUNCES LIBERTY i BELL CELEBRATION COMMITTEE Mayor Tom Lea Saturday afternoon announced the liberty bell committee which will hare charsre of the arrange ments for the celebration to be held on SECRETARY AND MRS. McADOO WELCOMED IN SALT LAKE Salt Lake. Utah. Oct 18. Thirty prominent citizens of Salt Lake were hosts last night at an informal dinner the occasion of the arrival of the lib- I to secretary of the treasury Win. ti. rty bell on the afternoon of November It. Mayor Lea and the council will be exofficio members of the committee .-ind the other members are Brig. Gen. Iohn. 3. Pershing, commanding the eighth brigade Of Infantry: R. B. Orn dorff. president of the chamber ot commerce: Mrs. J. W. Lorentzen. presi dent of the local chapter of laugh ters of the American Revolution: E. M. Whitaker, president of the school hoard: H. D. Slater. E. C Davis, John M Wyatt R. M. Dudley and R. M. Hoover, superintendent of the G. H. & S. A. McAdoo. who with Mrs. McAdoo and others, arrived In Salt Lake at noon yesterday. The party will remain, until this afternoon when they will leave, for a visit to the Panama-Pacific exposition. BOARD OF EQUALIZATION TO END r - in m the city. WORK SATURDAY; MANY KICKS orievtai. debate wos The rit ,n-.l !-.,.. - ,., -e I BV THE NEGATIVE SIDE CHICAGO VIOLATES CLOSING LAW TO QUENCH THIRST Chicago. 111.. Oct 18. Fifty-two vio lations of the Sunday saloon closing law were reported to police headquar ters early last nigni. bflooan jciuDer i v" , 7 r ' ."." , im. when mayor xnompson a oruer en- i - -... ...... """ ..- forcing the law went into effect, 38 sram on it ana anotner norai piece violations were reDorted. There are ! from Mr. Capell s friends in The Her- i Bcii.t-v tuati ji luiicrai. r nenus xrom I all "parts of the city gathered at the I First Presbyterian church at S:M. the ' Pioneers' association walked to the : church with bits of crepe on their i lapels, the Odd Fellows marched' in, led I by their encampment In uniform, the I big pipe orsran played its softest sweet- J est of music, a quartet sang the kind j of songs "Cap" loved, a few friends J spoke and then "Cap's" boys and friends went on their last Sunday afternoon ' trip with him to Concordia. I There was- a repression about the ! memorial service which seemed to epi- ' tomize Henry Capell's life. Never riven j to show or ostentation in any form, eulo- ; gles would have sounded tioilow In the presence of the flower and flag draped . casket "Cap" needed no eulogy from j uivBc-uujA dim iiuujis w no nan Known him day by day for years and he three brief memqrial addresses were mere statements of f.-k about the deceased than anything else. Rev. Charles L. Overstreet a personal friend of Henry Capell, and one of the hundreds of parents In El Paso who had sought a route on The Herald for his boy that he might come in contact with "Cap gave the opening address and spoke from the scriptures. James A. Smith was the next speaker. Perhaps no one in BI Paso was as close ly associated with Henry Capell as was Mr. Smith. He knew him in the days when the management of a newspaper In El Paso was a strenuous occupation and his highest praise for the dead was that "Cap" was always, to be found on i the side of right and would fight for j Herald Thursday seemed to exDress Henry J Capell's character best" said j Mr. Smith. "That line read: 'Henry j v.apeii was taiiniui in an inings ana was one who never lived a lie.' " The choir composed of Thomas Chris tian. T. G. Billings, Mrs. A. H. Goldstein and Mrs. Parvin Witte rendered a se lection and then H. D. Slater gave the closing memorial address. "During the 18 years that I knew Henry Capell he never came to me with one tale about other workmen with whom he was as sociated, while many, many times he came with commendation for their work." said ,Mr. Slater In closing. "I hate to see the day when Mr. Capell's little table, with its stains of ink and the little pile of envelopes, will be moved away. I would like to hold onto his. spirit there in the office." Mr. Slater ended the address by read ing Bryant's "Thanatopsls." as a fitting close to the memorial services. tne choir sang Lead ivtndly Light and Rev. Mr. Overstreet said prayer for the dead. This ended the service and the Odd Fellows filed out. followed by the Pioneers' association and then by "Cap's" boys. Fipe. manly fellows, they made no effort to conceal the tears which streamed down their races as they marched behind the casket with heads bowed in grief. At tne oaa reiiawr cemetery in uon. j Mr. Capell was devoted almost as In tensely as to bis boys: gave the ritual istic service for the dead. Judge. F. B. Hunter, in the uniform of the encamp ment was in charge. He read the serv ice. J. L. Campbell read a prayer and the members'of the loege filed past the open grave and, dropped bits of ever green on the lowered casket as the quartet sang "Nearer My God to Thee." The grave was covered with flowers. including a design from the Odd Fel equalization, resumed if.- session Mt in o'clock Monday morning. It is prob able that the work will be completed Saturd?y of the present week. This means that property owners who seek an adjustment of their assessments will have all of the present week In which to appear before the board. MIGrEI. I'ORRAS nELEASEIJ O.N' KIDXAPING CHARGE Miguel Porras. charged In justice J M. Deaver's court -w.ih conspiracy to kidnap Jesus Guaderrama, has se cured his release on makinir bond for J2..00. the amount fixed on habeas ' Tou will find the good' old fashioned -orrus proceedings instituted before ! flavor In Sulzberger's Majestic Hams i'j1re Ballard Coldwell in the 63th dis- 1 and Bacon. "Deliclously Different" met court Phone your dealer now. Adv. Arthur Hathaway and Hugh Brawn won the debate on the question, "Re solved, that the sudden awakening of the Mongolian race is perilous to the Caucasian supremacy of the world," conducted by the -Forum Debating so ciety at the high school Friday night They defended the negative side. Their opponents were Frank Brown and Bea Vlllegas. A. G. Alexander. C. Arnold and Elliott Chess were the judges. J. Bush talked on new methods, for farming, H. Baker on airships and E. Armstrong on sociology. ADS Loaf 9 RYE, FRENCH GRAHAM AND HOMADE. MCJ1IUKI.E MAKES THE PRICE $3C? Bacon TUESDAY MEAT SPECIALS. Lb. i9-c Have pnrchnkcd something like 1Z00 Ilia, of nice, lean narrqiv strip for this aale. tletter come early. OYSTERS Always nice and fresh, just received, pint 20f The neat Sanitary Display of K. C Meat Inder Glass In Southwest aid offce. "Cap" always loved flowers and It was a fitting close for his last autumn Sunday that he should be sur rounded ioy great clusters of fall flow ers, many of which were grown in the gardens' of the givers. The pallbearers were selected from the. Odd Fellows, the Pioneers' associ ation and the Sons of the Revolution. Tbey were Dr. Howard Thompson. W. K. Sharp. TV. S. Atherton. John Soren son and W. Schoonmaker. George Moseley, "Cap's" negro bar ber, was among those who attended the memorial service and funeral and he was as deeply affected by the simple service "as were "Cap's" boys. Shoulder Steak, 2 lbs Sic Beef Stew, lb 10c Round bteak. lb I6e I.oin Steak, lb 17 Vie T-Bone Steak, lb . 20c Rib Roa.t, Mandinjr. lb 16e Rib Koast, rolled. lb 17e Ramp Roast, lb lie Hamburger Steak, 2 lbs JJc llo-made Sausage 2 IM 23c Mutton Cnopti. lb 15r Mutton Leg. lb 13c Mutton Stew, lb 10c Salt Torfe. lb 17t4c Veal Shoulder, lb l!V4c Veal Loin Meak. lb 20c Veal Round Steak, lb 25c llaraft. Sirlft Premium, lb 20c Rolled Ham. fcllced lb 33c Pure Hog Lard. lb 13c Mo-3Iade liver Sausage, lb 15He lfn-miul Wlnr IK 1?lz SUtct Leaf Lard, 10-lb. pail. $1.35 Snowdrift, 10-Ibl paif. i.lO HENRY I- CAPELL. Editor El Paso Herald - It was with deep emotion that I read your beautiful tribute to the life of the late Henry L. Capell. better known among us as "Cap." "Cap" was a man among men. The good Samaritan that he was: adverse to criticism to asso ciates who might complain about mis fortune of life. Ills greatest pleasure was teaching boys higher ideals of life; whether street urchins or college chaps who knew him. "Cap" took them all under his fatherly wing, teaching them the value of clean living, to be honest and honorable, to make better men. Many of "Cap's" boys, now grown up and successful business men. attribute their success and education to the schooling of this grand old man. Those who understood "Cap" best feel deeply ) affected by the loss of a man who stood a ah example lur iruiiuuincss, nun- i esty. ana nonoraDieness. We can but bow our heads In respect upon the departure of such a noble man. Engraved to his memory should be the words of Fitz Greene Halleck: "When hearts whose truth haa-proiea Like thine, are laid In earth. There should a wreath be woven To tell the world their worth." John tv". Harm. e Rice (Fancy Head TUESDAY GROCERY SPECIALS. "With Every Order of )S5 Groceries Will Give, not "including Rice, 18 Lbs. $1.00 FOR THE SMALL BUYEn. 5 lbs. 25c NUTS Walnuts. Almonds and Brazil Nuts. lb 20 save -mat raankKlvlnc Turkey Order for McMlekle. SIinAR K Tou Will Buy 12 Groceries. Not Includ juunn . sn,. tviii r.ir. Be Sure and Wateh For Our Thursday Grocery and Meat Specials. ?puds 15 lbs 23c Onions. S lbs 23c Tan Milk. 2 for 15c fan Milk. 7 small 25e Torn. ran. 15c size lie Pan Peas. I5e sue nc Can Pumpkins, 2 for 23c weet rotators. IS lbs 23r Lettuce, 2 heads 15c TWery. 2 heads 15c . ........ Jf mb.'.r We Glrr You Quality as Well as Price. SAUERKRAUT, lb 3t CRANBERRIES, 2 qts. 20e Cheese (Cream! lb Jams, any flavor, qt .....23e Ml rlrkles. do 20e Grits, in bulk, lb 05e Oatmeal, fresh stock. 2 for 15e Craekers, 3 boxes ......25e Cookies. 2-10e pa 13c Bulk Cocoa, lb 23e Green Olives, qt 23c Good Eating Apples. 2 lbs I3c .15c ORCHARD PARK TO HAVE A GARBAGE COLLECTION SYSTEM Orchard Park is planning to have a garbage collection system. The Or chard Park Improvement league, at its meeting Friday night discussed plans for having togular garbage col lections in the suburb and named Mrs Mary Ross Kiester. Mrs. Nick Carson and Mrs. Annie Lowell as a committee to arrange for this system. A committee consisting of Nick Car sin VTrs Marv T?na TvlAafer aiul .Tnhrt I Harm wait annotated to arrange for the collection of dues and it was voted to f ship of the league. John Harm, presi- I ueni Ul lie lguc lucaiuw. The special process used in preparing Avondale Brand Oats is what makes them better. Avondale Oats are put up in a parafilne-ltned. moisture proof and airtight packages. Absolutely sanitary and free from bugs and weevil. Adv. Coffee (?Z)Tbe TaEte Te,i,vTry a poun,t 30c BUTTER If it is quality we have it. lb 33c EGGS For that early morning breakfast Always fresh, doz. .34 'o Delivery. No Credit. No Checks Cashed Means Money 1i. Yon. 800 E. San Antonio McMlekle Saves You Nickels. McMICKLE'S Cart of Court Hontre SWEET PEASi axi LAWN GRASS Illur Grass. White Clover and tlje iGrass. Plant NOW for Best .teanlta. For Fresh Seeds, at the EI Paso Seed Co. 510 San Antonio St PI one 3G3 Opposite Court House. o I Special Concert o: Mr. Edison's Favorite Records AH Day Tins is EdisoD Day. Given over i ,1; of Style 2-50 Of ficial Laboratory Model. in nearly every place m nonor tke man wLo Las done so much for nis Tellowmen. Ve will play a list of twelve of Mr. Edison s favorite records all day. Hear tne Edison Diamond Disc records wnlcL. Mr. Edison calls his favorites. See if you can tell wny tney appeal to him more than any other of the exquisite Edison re-creations. See if you agree vith Mr. Edison. The laboratory re-creation of the voices and instruments of many famous artists may be heard today if you will come in. Among them is Alice Verlet, the Belgian colo ratura soprano, hailed by European critics as the new "Queen of Song." Hear the re-creation of her voice in Caro Nome, from Rigoletto. Hear also Marie Delna, Carl Flesch, Paulo Gruppe, Thomas Chalmers, Albert Spalding and others. AH favorites of Mr. Edison. See full program below. , , Ask if you wish to hear your own favorite from the great library of Edison Records, the best in the world of music. We will be elad to play it for you. , EDISON WEEK ?8Tt?S The whole country is celebrating Mr. Edison's great achievements this week. October 21st, has been set aside as Edison Day, in honor of one of his greatest inventions. On December 9, 1914, the Edison, factories were destroyed by one of the greatest fires that ever occurred. In. twenty-three days, Mr. Edison was again making phonographs and records. Today, only ten months after the fire, he actually is producing 100 percent more disc records and 50 percent more phonographs than before the fire. The New Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph is one of Mr; Edison's greatest inventions. It is his pet and hobby. The perfect musical instrument resulting from four years continuous research' by the master inventor. All music lovers should hear the New Edison this week. Note how perfectly it reproduces the artist's music hu man, life-like, natural. The laboratory re-creation of music as opposed to manufactured music. Concert Come and hear Mr. Edison's favorite" records at the special Edison Day Concert today. Hear also the choice pro gram of exquisite music selected from the great library of Edison Records. You will not be asked to purchase. We are giving these special concerts this week in recognition of . Mr. Edison's great achievements. A Program of Mr. Edison s Favorite Records All Today Ah. Mon Fils Le Prophele. Meyerbeer. iMarie Delna. Contralto, in French. (83019). Ave Maria. Schubert-lVilkelmj. Carl Flesch, Violin. (82063) Caro Nome (Dearest Name) Rigoletto. Vex it. Alice Verlet. Soprano, in Italian. (82080). Depuis le Jour Louise, Charpentier. Anna Case. Soprano, in French, (82077). Forgotten, Conies. Thomas Chalmers. Baritone. (50069). Hungarian Dance No. 7, Brahms-Joachim. . Albert Spalding. Violin. (82046). I'll Tale You Home" Again. Kathleen. Westendorf. Walter Van Brunt, Tenor and Chorus. (80160). Jolly Fellows Waltz. VotlsleiL American Symphony Orchestra, (50091). Southern Roses Waltz, Strauss. American Symphony Orchestra, (50058) Teenie. Eenie. Weenie Suzi. Lmee. l Helen Clark and Joseph A. Phillips Contralto and Baritone. (80213). O That We Two Were Mayk mlh Elizabeth Spencer and Thomas Chalmers. Soprano and Baritone, (825 10). William Tell Overature, Rossini. Edison Concert Band. (80128). EI Paso Phonograph Co. ai Fred J. Feldman Co. TWO-O-TWO TEXAS ST. 308 SAN ANTONIO ST.