OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 22, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-09-22/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Questionnaire On Work Has Been
! Sent All Parent-Teacher Associations
XSt olue
THE following naestionBaire has .and Miss Ermen MarKKrall are leaa
. , .... tJ . , .h.ltra of groups. Mils Mildred Dow Is
been sent to the president of the jocai Ecretary and Miss Marga-
Parent-Teaeher associations by Mrs.
E. A. Walters, state president of the
Texas congress of mothers, request
ing that they send a reply in order
that she may make up a full report
before the date set for meeting" of the
Ftate Child Welfare conference, which
convenes In Austin November 5:
(a) Number of meetings held dur
ing the year.
(b) Money raised for all purposes,
(ci Dtd your club send a delegate
to the district and state meetings?
(d) How many of your members
are subscribers to our state and na
tional magazines?
(e) Have you sent your 15 cents
per canita dues to the state treasurer?
How many paid up members In your
Dues are to be sent direct to Mrs.
M A Turner, state treasurer. Ranger.
Tne El Paso-Phoenix Teacher as
sociations are planning to observe
October 6, as individual membership
day, and also to send a number of
delegates to the state meeting. As
sociations which have had their first
meetings are reported to be beginning
the new year with much enthusiasm
and they are also arranging pro
grams The council of mothers, of
whir-h Mrs J G. McGrady Is president.
A nil soon announce the future work
f the oimcll.
The Girls- Heserve. an organisation
e: Junior high school and summer
grammar school girls, met Saturday
iflrrnomi in the T. W C. A. club
rooms at 1 o'clock for their regular
weeklv meeting.
Mrs Tavid Cathcart, superintendent
of the Girls' reserve, conducted the
meeting Miss Ruth Rule, superin
tendent of recreational work in the
field, including Texas. New Mexico
and Oklahoma, talked to the club
About 65 members were present, and
before the meeting was called, the
girls played earnes in the gymnasium.
As Mrs Campbell and Miss Bdna Har
mun served the refreshments, consist
ing of punch and cakes, the girls
sen? -nanv popular songs, accompa
nied by Miss Mildred Dow at the piano.
At 'he close of the meeting Mies Anna
Douglas Evans played a piano solo.
Arrangements were made for the
joint dinner to be held In the club
rooms of the T. W. C. A. next Friday
evening, when all the different or
ganizations connected with the T. W.
C a will meet. The regular weekly
meeting will not be helu next Friday
afternoon because of the Friday night
Officers of the Girls' Reserve are
Miss Anna Douglas Evans, president;
EIoi.se Jones, vice president; Ida Ler
ner. secretary; Nellie May Berrv,
treasurer. The yell committee; Ida
Ierner. Robbie Mae Tankersley. Pau
line Gilespie. Connie Mae Tobias and
Ali- Outlaw. Mrs. J. W. Calahaa
I Many El Pasoans Are Present at Tea
I Given in Nev York For Gen. Pershing
A MID all of the strenuous days of
rT social activity attendant upon his
welcome home. Gen. John J. Pershing
1 nd time to be the honor guest of a
tea given him by a group of El Paeo
and on the afternoon of September 11
frm 4 antil fi oclock at the Waldorf
Astoria in New York city. At this re
ception there was a happy reunion of
Ki Pasoans or former El Pasoaas who
:zhr irent to New Tork to he pros
ent to welcome Gen Pershing or those
who were in or about New Tork City
at the time. Among: those who were
present were? mayor and Vrs. Charles
Davis, Mr. and Mrs. James Graham
Save Your Baby
It is the time or year when
jour baby is liable to have
bowel trouble. Avoid this by
cutting It on
rhone 340. Office. -C3 X. Oregon
El Paso Dairy Co.
One Price
Is Your Time Worth 10c An Hour
m weald liie to send'ray washing to the lannary, bnt I cannot afford It."
'In the days before women caught the vision of their larger role in life, this used
"to fee said often. Women never thooght of their time as having a money valne. Bnt
ft is different today. Women now know that their t" is worth something.
Usually it requires from 10 to 15 honrs-to complete the Family Washing. If yon
valne your time at only 10 cents an hoar, yon spend from $1.00 to $150 worth of it
on yew family washing. And if yon valne yonr time at 20 cents an hour which
certainly wouldn't be excessive, yon spend from $2.00 to $3,00 worth of it on wash
day. This dors not indnde other costs like wear on yourself and soaps, powders and
Why continue this wastage of yourself? Oars is as economical, cloth-saving laun
dry method. A plant aiiy and bright with sunshine. Employees healthy and capa
ble. SOFT WATER and fluffy suds for jour clothes. Ironing in a modern, steam
heated way that gives a beautiful, glossy finish to your things.
If washday has vexed you in the past, gain freedom in the future by sending your
BHMO316 t0 CheerfnI' optiDistlc tni always obliging ACME LAUNDRY MAN.
p. uaxsves.
ret Wood side the devotional secre
tary. Mrs. Mary Hodgklnson was a
guest at the meeting.
Installation of officers of Wade
Hampton chapter of the United
Daughters of the Confederacy will
be held Saturday afternoon, Septem
ber 27. at 1 oclock in Asbury Meth
odist Episcopal church, with Rev.
Hubert M. Smith in charge of the
ceremony. This meeting will be held
in honor of the memory of three men
of the confederacy. Gen. John B.
Hood. John H. Reagan, who was
postmaster general of the confed
eracy, and admiral Raphael Seromes,
of the confederate navy. The dates
for the celebration for these men fall
on September 17. September 27 and
October 8. but it was de-lded to
honor them Jointly at the meeting
on Saturday, for on the 17tb Robert
E. Lee chapter of the D. D. C. held
tie unveiling ceremonies in Ever
green cemetery of the monument
which that chapter erected in honor
of the men who took part In the
world war and for the confederate
veterans, and on October S a number
of the members of the chapter win
be in Atlanta at the Confederate re
union. ,hence the combining of the
three celebrations into the one to be
held on Saturday. At the meeting
and instalation of officers Capt, W.
K. Carter of the 82d field artillery,
who, with his family has recently
moved here to take station, will de
liver an address on "The Hattiexront
of France.'
Mies Emma nation. His
torian of the chapter, will have
charge of the program which was
arranged by Mrs. J. W. Wilkinson,
historian of the Texas division of the
U. D. C.
The executive committee of the
Woman's Auxiliary to Westminster
Presbyterian chyreh will meet at 2:20
oclock at the church on Tuesday. At
3 oclock. at the church, the Woman's
Auxiliary to Westminster Presby
terian church will meet, with Mrs. J.
K. Prather leading the meeting and
the subject for the afternoon is to
be "Evangelism."
Mrs. Charles B. Bryan, president
of Wade Hampton chapter of the U.
!. C. received a message from M. B.
Forrest, commanderlnchief of the
united &ons or tne confederacy, in
structing her to appoint the maids
and matrons of honer. the chaper
ons and sponsors from Wade Hamp
ton chapter to the reunion of the
confederate veterans to be held in
Atlanta in October.
A meeting of the Cheerful Girls'
club will be held Tuesday evening at
8 oclock at the home of Mrs. Lou
Aronson in the Stark apartments. Mrs.
Aronson is the former Miss Emma
Bonn whose wedding occurred re
Circle A of the Woman's Auxiliary
of Central Baptist church, will meet
on Tuesday afternoon at the residence
of Mrs. C. A. Bush, 815 North Vir
ginia street.
McNary. Mr. Joshua Raynolds, Mls
Sararae Raynolds. R. Burt Orndorfl.
Mrs. Dudley Dean. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Mapel. Miss Josephine Mor
flt, Paul Harvey, who went over from
Princeton to be present at the recep
tion of the general; Mr. .and Mrs
Walter Butler, Mrs. James Collins,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Kellogg. Mrs. James
Vance. Mr. and -Mrs. , T. M. Schu
macher. Joe Tapee. who formerly re
sided In this city; Mr. and Mrs. Harris
Walthall, Mrs. Margaret Buckler. J. A.
Happer, A. J. McQuatters and Sam
El Pasoans Returning.
c'. . r
they spent the season at (heir sum
mer home there.
Mrs. R. M. Davis and small son.
Roy. Jr.. returned on Monday from
California, where they spent the
summer at Lonb Beach and other
coast points.
Miss Anne Windberg has returned
after spending the entire sQmmer at
Los Angeles, San Francisco and vari
ous southern beach resorts. Miss
Emma Lee Windberg returned from
ner vacation several weeks ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Bowie have
returned after a visit to Denver.
Loveland and other places In Colo
rado. Mrs. Bowie was In Colorado
visiting relatives ofr seven weeks
and Mr. Bowie Joined her ten days
Oldest Piano House In EI Paso.
Sell at New York Prices,
Fins Transportation.
Party is Given For
jj Leaving For.
Leavell, left Sunday for Hollins. Vir
ginia, where she will enter Hollins
college. " Miss Leavell was a member
of last year's high school graduating
class. In' icompliment, to, her. Miss
Dorothy Price entertained with a
farewell party Friday evening for a
group of the younger set. The party
was given at the Price home on Fed
eral street, the reception rooms be
ing decorated for toe occasion with
pink roses and garden flowers of the
autumn and ices with cake were
served. A guessing contest created
much amusement. Pictures of the
guests as babies were shown and the
one guessing the most of these cor
rectly was presented a- prize; Miss
Jane March and Sherod Mengel
guessed the most of the pictures and.
received the first prizes. To Miss
Florence Cathcart and Arthur Wheat
ley fell the consolation prizes. A
number of musical numbers were
given during the evening and danc
ing was enjoyed. The guests present
were. Miss Leavell. Miss Minna Kd
wards. Miss Emmie Wheatley. Miss
Florence Cathcart. Miss Thula Hardle,:
Miss Elizabeth King. Miss Gladys
Booth, Miss Jane March, Delmar
Roberts. Billy Curtis, Ben Howell,
Arthur Wheatley. Edward Quintan,!
Sherod MengeL William Mayfield. W.
M. Peticolas, Wade Hammel, Lewis
Springer. Richard Crawford. Willis
Ellis. Joe Wright. Donald Price and
the hostess.
Dr. and Ifrs. James A. Pickett left
Sunday for a visit In the east. Mrs.
Pickett will stop for a visit in New
Harmony, IncL, and will later join Dr.
Women's Federation Card Party is
I Attended by Many and Very Successful
THE benefit card party given by
the Federation of Women's clubs
Saturday afternoon was a delightful
social affair and a financial suc
cess. Punch was served throughout
the afternoon and ; conversation
tables were provided for those -who
did not care to play cards.. Mrs.
Ponder S. Carter, prersldent of the
federation, was present. ; Punch was
served by a charrnllng group of girls
of the younger set The- first prize
In the bridge games was won by
Mrs. IL P. CarJock. the second by
Miss Alicia Swann. the third by Mrs.
T. J. Lattner and the fourth, by Mrs.
Joseph .HurxthaL In the games of
five hundred. Mrs. J. 1L Fish won
first prize; Mrs. C S. Jones, (second;
Mrs. William B. Glardon. sr., third,
and Mrs. W. W. Whitehead, if ourtn.
In the bunco game Miss Eda Mae
Ardoin won first prize and Miss
Elizabeth Bush, second. The guests
included: Mrs. J. H. Hurxthal. Mrs.
W. B. Glardon, Mrs. Thomas OTCeeffe.
Miss Peter O'Keeffe Mrs. Frank
Bait. Mrs. C N. Holford. Mrs. A. E.
Sanderson, Mrs. C H. Lietsort, Mrs.
Harry Kiester. Mrs. R. a Watsae,
Mrs. H. E. CantrelL Mrs. J. L. Dwyer.
Mrs- A. W. Young. Mrs. L F. Brand,
Mrs. G. Morgan Miller. Mrs. C W.
Fraser. Miss Alicia Swann. Miss Sie
Out of Town Visitors
J. A. Harrick, a cattleman of Ala
mogordo, N. M.. registered at the St.
Regis Sunday.
J- C Williams Overland automobile
aesuer in itorweii, M, was an ar
rival at the Mcoy Monday.
W. V. Sterling, American lice con
sul at Chihuahua. Mexico, is a guest'
of the Toltec club. He Is taking a
short vacation.'
H. W. Kleinman and wife, of Pre
sidio. Texas, and L L. Kleinman and
jiamiiy, 01 Jiana. Texas, were arrivals
A. L. Owen, A. J. Anderson. W. A
Hanna and wife and Mrs. mile Sic
Klnstry, all of Santa Rita. N. SL. were
arrivals at the McCoy Sunday.
Mrs. A. J. Adams, of Hollywood.
Calif, who has been the guest of Miss
Margaret Hitchcock, for severalMays,
left Sunday for Atlanta. Ga wher
she will Join her husband. They wll'
spend the winter In Atlanta.
Mrs. J. H- Gray, of Honolulu. T. H
will arrive today to spend the winter
here. She will be a guest of Mrs. G.
W. onn: for Ya few days at the
Young home on Travis street and
will later take a residence. Mr. Gray
Is a newspaper man of Honolulu.
.BUB. jo. x urucii uiDiucr Di liieuL
Thomas M. Turner of the Seventh
here to visit her son and is at home)!
at 72J MCKiniey avenue. Mrs. Turner
will remain In the city for several t.
weeks and will later go to San Fran
cisco for the winter, visiting en route :
Mrs. Kenneth Oliver, formerly of thl
city, who. with Mr. Oliver and small,
son, Roxby. are living in the Imper- (
lal valley. Mrs. Turner has spent the
past two winters in this city. She;
spent the summer In La Jolla. Calif..
as did also the Kenneth Olivers. 1
About El Pasoans.
J. A. Smith Is llL confined to Ms
bed at his home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Aronson. of
Pratt. Kansas, announce the arrival 1
of a daughter on September 19. The
little maiden's weight Is seven and
one half pounds and her name is
Helen D. Aronson. Mr. and Mrs. Aron-
son formerly lived In this city.
Mm. F M. Patterson, of the clrcula-
retlon department of the Herald, has '
received announcement of the birth of
daughter to her sister. Mrs. G. E
Chartrand. Mr. and Mrs. Chartrand re
side In Kansas CItv. The little ar-,
rival's name Is Helen. In honor of her
mother's name. She Is the second child
of the family, the other little daugh
ter being Mary Ln-vnanrana. j
Miss Leavell
College in Virginia
Pickett, who Is going direct to the
Pickett family home In Maysville. Ky
to attend his father who is sick. They
will remain in the east for a few
weeks and will visit in Evansvtlle,
IntL, and other places before return
ing. Miss Nancy Edwards left Friday
for Long Beach. California. Miss Ed
wards will remain for a visit of ten
days or two weeks and Is Joining a
house party, being entertained by one
of her friends.
S. P. Skinner with his son. Walter,
and Earl Weiseger. left during the
week end for the Skinner ranch near
Marathon, where they will spend a
week. They are making the trip by
Mrs. B. C Barton and daughter,
Alta, will leave today for Fort Worth
to visit Mrs. Barton's sister, Mrs. J.
B. Johnson. They expect to be gone
about one week.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Ulrlck and
hereon. T. C Fitxpatrick. have gone
to Carrizozo where they will spend a
few days at their ranch.
, '
Miss Patty Alnsa left Sunday for
New Tork City to enter the Branson
school. Her father, Frank S. Alnsa.
accompanied her east
Mrs. B. F. Clutter will leave during
the latter part of October for Dallas
for a visit to her sister, Mrs. K. S.
Shepard of that city.
Mrs. R. W. McCandleas will leave
October 1 for Dallas, Tex., where bhc
goes to attend the Dallas fair.
Rev. Fuller Swift left Sunday for a
business trip of a few days In Kansas
Latner. Mias Mable Keeney, Miss Ger
trude Benjamin, Mrs. Ben Lewis, Mrs.
A. J. Fullan. Mrs. M. P. Carlock. Mrs.
H. M. Splnelli. Mrs. W. W. Whitehead.
Mrs. F. A. Graves. Mrs. Fred Page.
Mrs. M. B. La Rock. Miss Bessy
Welsh, Mrs. W. V. Liggett. Mrs. S. W.
Van stone, Mrs. F. T. Strother, Mrs.
Wayne H Maul, Mrs. Walter O. Beltz,
Mrs. Geo. B. Brunner, Miss Edna Earl
Douglas, Miss Marie Frooseard. Miss
Mary Frances Graham. Miss Aileen
Fescher. Miss Eda Mae Ardoin, Mrs.
Raymond Hughes. Mrs. Florence M
Campbell. Mrs. 'Eugene R. O'Connell,
Mrs. LeRoy Richardson. Miss Bessie
Bishop. Miss Hazel Capron, Miss
Elizabeth Bush, Miss Clara L. Klein.
Mrs. R. H. Carrington, Mrs. Ponder
Carter. Mrs. Edward C. Hitchcock.
Mrs. J. G. McGrady, Mrs. Johnson
Hale, Mrs. M. F. Bauchert. Miss Myra
Prater, Mrs. V. E. Raggio, Mrs. John
E. Nusz. Mrs. Joe Clifton, Miss Zella
Prater, Mrs. L. T. Kibler. Mrs. C. E
Kelly. Mrs. J. A. Taylor. Mrs. L G
Hlllman. Mrs. Chas. De Yam pert,
Mrs. C S. Jones. Mrs. L E- Ellis. Mrs.
Ben iC Strickland. Mrs. J. IL Hlrt,
Mrs. Guy Garrett, Mrs. E. E. Monlton,
Mrs. E. IL Yale. Mrs. W. E. Jordon.
Mrs. R. c O'Connor. Mrs. L. C Bel
den. Mrs. Burt Littleton. Mrs. J. C.
Rowan. Mrs. Gus Mometn. Mrs. B.C
Thornhill. Mrs. J. E. Gemoets. Mrs.
J.' H. Fish. Mrs. K. H. Sterrett, Mrs.
D. L. P. Duke, Mrs, Chas. A. Miller,
Mrs. W. B. Glardon and Mrs. Thos.
Saturdav afternoon, at IrtA ocleck.
Rev. J. F. Williams suited, in mar
riage at his residence.' 1066 Migoffln
avenue. Arthur Tappin and Miss Alta
Oden. Mr. Tappin is . from Golden.
Tex, and his bride formerly lived In
Clifton, Ariz. After spendiing a few
days In El Paso, the couple will leave
for their home, in Golden. Mrs.
Freddie Solms, of this city, was the
bride's attendant.
Rev. J. F. Williams officiated at
the ceremony which unitted In raar
rriage Joseph C Ashford. formerly
of Houston. Texas, and Miss Myrtle
Ml Newsom. of Hagenaan. N. M
Saturday evening at :. " The cere-
kmony took place at the residence of
Jar. wiuiams, 190 Magoffin avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Ashford will make their
home in this city and will reside in
the Plckrell apartments.
Ifs Kodak Time.
Finest time of the year to take a
spin or- a walk. That's when you
wish for a Hcodak. Let us fit you
out with a kodak before yon start.
Developing and finishing a specialty.
J. F. Gandara Photo Supply Co.
11 East Ban Antonio Street. Adv.
; - -
il HomanCP JWrfpn In
England Culminates
AltRTVING in El Paso after a trip
across the Atlantic ocean and the
greater part of the United States,
Miss Gertrude Sherwood, of South
Kensington. England, was married to
C R. J. King, of El Paso, former
Canadian soldier. Miss Sherwood.
was accompanied by his mother, Mrs.
J. L. Sherwood.
They were met at the union station
by Mr. King and were taken to the
home of " judge Ballard ColdwelL
where Miss Sherwood became Mrs.
King. The marriage was the culmi
nation of a romance which originated
when Mr. King was in a hospital in
England, after being wounded on the
British front in France.
He enlisted In the Pea Forth High
lander regiment, a Canadian contin
gent, shortly after the outbreak of the
war and was sent to France. Miss
Sherwood was assisting In a musical
entertainment given for the benefit
or wounded soldiers at South Ken
sington when she met her future
husband. After being returned to
Canada and discharged. Mr. King
went to his home in California and
was en route to England when he
was Injured In a street car accident
here and found It impossible to con
tinue the trip. On being advised of
the accident. Miss Sherwood left her
home and rame to El Paso, where the
J couple will make their future home, i
I American Fashions Lead over Parisian j
I in London; Lace and Velvet in Vogue
LONDON. Eng, Sept Si. It lobKS
as If American styles were win
ning In London against the Parisian,
so far as broad hips and the length
of skirts are concerned. The dresses
and suits that are being shown In
the smartest salons are a generous
ankle length, very narrow, often slit
up in the front like the, skirts of
1314 or In the middle of "the back.
The hips are not bunched out at all
as they are In Paris, but are elabo
rately trimmed with rows of ribbon
or braid or inset pockets of rich
metal embroidery or braid.
Bodices are very loose fitting and
many still show the kimono sleeve
reaching barely to the elbow. There
is so far no sign of the serge or
satin or garbardine street dress cut
low in the back as the latest French
models are. but they may have a cer
tain vogue later in the season.
White at the Xecka.
English women are very particular
about the dressing of their necks.
They like a bit of white there, and
during the time when Paris abso
lutely put a ban on any lace or white
neck trimming. English women
slipped a frill Into their Paris frocks
as soon as they got them home.
The latest trimming for fall
dresses is pleated frills of silk mus
lin, cninon or taiieta. xnis quaint,
old style trimming Is found on a va
riety of clothes and even trims some
of the smartest coats.
A very striking coat shown by a
Hanover square dressmaker is made
of soft verdigris duvetyn. cut all in
one piece, with wide kimono sleeves.
The fronts cross over, surplice ef
fect, and fastens with a bright
enamel elasn on the left hfo. The coat
reaches almost to the knees and is
pulled In tight around the hem. The
neck and cuffs are finished with
bands of dyed angora turned back,
from which broad, closely pleated
frills of verdigris satin are veiled
by fringes of goat hair. This coat
Is lined with Bakst silk.
Angora, both white and dyed to
match the fabric of the coat, is to be
much used, and squirrel, beaver and
mole, seem to be the only furs ap
proved for fall wear.
Cotton Velvet Is ?ln." f
Cotton velvet seems to be coming
back into syle, and the new colors
are so beautiful that it is likely to
have a great run. Shades of gray
and red are so far the favorite and
these axe made up with broad bands
of smooth fur or fringe of monkey
or goat
Another revival Is the old fash
ioned brocaded velvet. All the latest
eveniing coats are made of this ma
terial, which Is shown both In solid
colors and with metal ground, upon
which the velvet figures are appli
Jersey, both wool and silk, still ap
pears made up In tunic dresses. A
very fashionable actress has a dress
of pearl gray 'Jersey. The skirt Is
the usual scant tube with a short
slit at the side. The tunic is a very
broad jumper reaching almost to the
knees and. because of its excessive
width. It droops under the arms. The
whole tunic Is decorated with natural
sized apples cut from maroon cloth
applique with coarse buttonhole stitch
in the same colored silk. Between
the apples heavy chainstltchlng In
maroon silk makes a sort of scroll
work all over the jersey. The round
neck opening and the bottom of the
jumper are bordered with bands of
plain cloth about two inches wide.
Brown Is The Color.
Brown still seems to be helding its
own against every other color. Five
out of six of the new suits (with
their coats so long that they nearly
reach the bottom of the skirts) and
dresses are brown or shades of warm
tan. A one piece dress of rich choco
late garbadine Is trimmed with bands
of watered ribbon set on in groups
of three, five and seven around the
narrow skirt, and the roll collar and
cuffs of the elbow kimono sleeves
are made of tarnished gold tissue
edged with a quilling of the watered
ribbon. This dress is lined with rush
red satin which shows at the hem
with every movement
Where new dresses are not lined
with bright colored silk, they are
accompanied by petticoats of figured
satin or satin veiled in scant dyed
lace flouncing.
Lace Croxe Is Back.
It looks as if the lace craze had
taken firm bold, for there Is mor
lace in the shops today than there
has been for years. All the new hand
kerchiefs are lace trimmed, even if
it's only a beading round a tiny lawn
square. Lingerie is richly lace be
decked, the favorite seaming to be
fillet, and blouses are literally load
ed with It
Of course this brings the prices to
almost incredible figures. In the or
dinary shops where up to last spring
blouses of crepe and satin could be
got for J7. the prices now begin at
S25. They are all lace trimmed. So
far the sleeves are long. Sailor col
lars and wide rolls still remain the
popular models.
Evening slippers are made of bril
liant oriental brocades, and many of
the most expensive are also spangled
with paste or metal buckles. These
make the feet look very large, but
that does not seem to prevent their
Stockings Very Thin.
The stockings worn with these
slippers are so thin and gauzy as to
be practically nothing at all, and the
effect is of bare feet, for the stock
ings are literally flesh toned. A good
manv of the evening shoes axe really
sandals, showing the toes. They are
held on the feet by jeweled straps
from the heels.
Autumn hats are very compaet and
are to bo worn well over the eyes, it
appears. The crowns are soft and
adjustable. But the stiff, upturned
sailor has always Its devotees and
already the parks and the hotels
where fashionable women lunch are
getting accustomed to their unre
lenting lines. However, this stiff
headgear Is ever so much more be
coming in the fall than In the spring,
for now everybody is tanned and
most of the lines farrowed by long
years of anxiety and the longest Lon
don season on record are smoothed
out by the out of door life which
English women, above all others,
know how to live to Its fullest
Lojlges and Clubs.
White Rose Lodge No, til of the
Woman's Anxlllarr to the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, will hold
a meeting Tuesday afternoon at 3:I
oclock In the K. of P. halL An In
itiation will take place.
Look for this Lux window in your
own neighborhood
It tells you the stores that can-always supply you with Lux
rATCH for this Lux windowl The
grocer, the druggist your owndealer
is showing these Lux pictures. They
tell you where to go for Lux where you
can always find it.
You can trust your daintiest things to Lux
your filmy georgette, the pale orchid or
gandie that's the pride of your heart, your
nicest silk "undies", baby's little woolens
nothing is too delicate for the pure Lux suds.
There's no harsh rubbing of soap on fine
September 15 to 20 is Lux window display week.
During this week progressive dealers throughout the
country will feature this Lux Display in their windows.
El Paso dealers featuring Lux in their windows this tJee
Pigs'? Wiggly Store 511 E. San Antonio
PigS'T Wigslv Store 264 Milh
Montana Grocery 617 Montana
Standard Grocery SOS MM
Standard Grocery E. Boul 4 N. Kansas
Standard Grocery Piedras 4 Montana
Standard Grocery N. Oregon t Franklin
Standard Grocery 2907 Alameda
I'l Tuesday's Calendar
Of Social Events
JTHB Missionary society of Trinity
A Methodist Episcopal church will
meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 oclock
in the church parlors.
The Knights and Ladies of Se
curity" will give a dance Tuesday
eveningat 8 oclock In the Knights
or Pythias halL
TVlllrinp fla 9t th. 1?hlrl ,lnh In
the evening.
swimming at tre l. w. c A. swim
ming pool, with Instructions, for
adults. Mo ID a. n. and I to I p. si
Swimming, without instructions. for
adults, 19 to IS a. m 3 to 3 p m. tni
8 to 9 p. m. Swimming, without in
structions, for children, 1 to I p. m.
Meeting of the executive commit
tee of the Woman's Auxiliary to
Westminster Presbyterian church at
S:M oclock. Meeting at 2 oclock of
the Woman's Auxiliary to Westmin
ster Presbyterian church. Both meet
ings will be held at the church.
Meeting at 8 p. ra. of the Cheerful
Girls' club at the home of Mrs. Lou
Aronson in the Stark apartments.
Picnic at 3:20 odock. Tuesday after
noon at Washington park, given by
the members of the Degree of Honor.
Aulomobiling and Outings.
Members of the Degree of Honor
willgive a picnic Tuesday afternoon at
Washington Park for the members I
and their friends of the park at S:l
On account of lack of room for both the Victrola and
the Piano business we have decided to specialize and con
centrate our entire and undivided attention upon our rap
idly growing PIANO business.
Mr. Walter T. BtackweU has purchased our YktroJa
Dept. and will continue same under the name of Tri-Stat
Talking Machine Co. at a new location in the Mills BIdg.,
966 N. Oregon St.
We bespeak for 'Mr. BlackweH tie cootinaation of the
patronage of our friends and easterners.
El Paso Piano Co. wSl retain aH aoeoants and will set
tle alt claims to date. ,
El Paso Piano Co.
W. R.SHUTES. Prop.
Pianos and Pianola Pianos Exdashdj.
fabrics and then the rub-rub-rub again to get
soap and dirt out. Lux is so quick, so easy
to use and it won't hurt anything purewater
alone won't injure won't cause any color to
run that pure water alone won't cause to run.
Once you have found out how easily Lux
keeps your nicest things dainty and sweef,
you will not want to be withoutit.
Tell your dealer to keep you supplied.
You will find his name listed below. Lever
Bros. Co., Cambridge, Mass.
Standard Grocery 3330 Ft. Boakvard
Sam Ilerskowttx City Market
Sunset Grocery 709 Moody
Boulevard Grocery 517 Boulevard
Five Points Grocery Montana & Piedras
Star Grocery 618 S. El Paso
Xatiom Meat & Supply Co. 220 Mesa
Groesbhtt Cash Grocery SIS N. Stanton
Vittor Blot 32S1 Alameda Me.
We have revolutionized Oil adver
tising. We have cut out the false
hood and the bunco. Write for lit
erature today.
Las Crawl, -3. M.

xml | txt