El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on July 13, 1917 · Page 14
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El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 14

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El Paso, Texas
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Friday, July 13, 1917
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Page 14
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14 F riday, July 13, IDI T. EL PASO HERALD STORE: RETIRE OUTH ARIZONA Joachin Stolaroff, Well Material Received For the Dr. C. C. Hill Tells Kiwan- Many Phones Out in Tue- Known Merchant Sells Bridge Which Shortens Sambrano & Sons. Distance To Clint. After being- in the wholesale and re- Clint, Tex., July 13.—Lumber and tail dry goods business in El Paso for other materials are arriving for use nearly 30 years, Joachin Stolarof has sold to Esteban Sambrano an i sons ihe Poston store, 316-22 Overland street, and the wholesale store on South Stanton street. Negotiations for the deal nave been pending for several days and Friday afternoon the transaction was completed. While the consideration was private, the transaction is said to be approximately a half million dollars. Mr. Sambrano is the owner of the La Ciudad de Mexico store, located at Overland and South El Paso streets. in the construction of the bridge on the Rio Grande, south of San Elizario, and work will commence soon on this structure. The bridge, it is believed, will be one of fhe best things for Clint from a business standpoint that has happened lor some time. Thousands of tons of alfalfa besides all other farm products which have had to be hauled to Fabens will, when the bridge is completed, come through Clint, and the people from the Island, who have had to drive from 12 to IS miles to Clint to trade, will then He lias been engaged in business here have only a distance of from four to for several years and is the owner of j eight miles to come, one of the largest department stores ; 1 urm I altor Senroe. in the city Never before in the history of the Mr. Stolaroff, who resides at 81H lower valley has /arm Libor bcen^ so North Oregon street, will retire. lie came to El Paso shortly after the railroads were built through this city t: the Pacific coast. The Boston store, of which he was proprietor, was at one time the largest department store in the entire southwest. scarce as it is, at this season of the, year, and while the small grain has in | a v most eases been cut. it is in many j places left lying in the fields just as j it came from the machines, awaiting | hands to shock and stack it, or pre- i pare it for the thresher. However in j some cases the threshing has been done, and the quality, as well as the ; yield per acre, is very gratifying, yet : threshermen report it hard to find sufficient help to get grain to their ! machines where threshing has been CONVICTED OF THEFT, MAN GETS DAY IN JAIL $25 FINE Convicted of stealing brass from the j attempted, 'and 'many ' tons of"alfalfa Southwestern Portland Cement plant, George Robinette was Friday morn- ; ing sentenced to serve one day in jail and given a $2T> fine by judge W. P. j Brady of the county court at law. The case of James E. M. and Olga \ Osborn, charged with aggravated assault, was started Friday morning j in the county court at law. The de- j fendants are charged with throwin stones and striking William .Allis. DEATHS AND BURIALS. SRA. MENDOZA YI>\. DI’, PORRAS. have been damaged from the recent rains on account of the farmers being unable to find sufficient labor to harvest it. E. A. Humble formerly of this place, hut who has been at Columbus, N. M., for the past several months, has returned to Clint and has a position with W. P. Skov. running his thresh- ®r. Mrs. Humble and little son are ng the latter’s parents at Artesia. New Mexico. Miss Hallie Pullen, of the Telephone company, has taken a two months furlough and contemplates a trip to California. Miss Gyrene Hard- ians How Eye Glasses and Specs Originated. The history of optometry was related to the members of the Kiwanis club at their weekly luncheon Friday i oon, by Dr. Caryl C. Hill. He said that optometry dates back to the 13th j century when the first glasses were ' made by Salvino d’Armato, an Italian. He said that the first lenses were placed in rims of iron, gold and silver ! and that in the 16th century in France, Italy and Germany there were socalled spectacle guilds. He said ! that the Chinese claimed priority mi the manufacture of eye glasses and i that they have proofs to show that I spectacles were manufactured in j China as far back as f«>ur centuries j ago. John McAlister, he said, was the first American optician. He said that! he was a member of a Philadelphia j family and lived during the revolu- times. He said the fourth j generation was still in the optical i business in Philadelphia. He said j Benjamin Franklin invented the first bifocal glasses. Thomas Young, in 1S01, invented the astigmatism lens and in 1S27 professor Airy corrected, this lens to apply to all eyes, said the I speaker. Zelman Silent Iiooster. J. W. Kirkpatrick presided at the luncheon and named Joe Zelman as the silent booster. Mr. Zelman presented each of the members with a ] leather match case. Mr. Zelman also won the attendance prize, an American flag, presented by E. G. Perry. During the luncheon Dr. Hill ex- I nibited a pair of spectacles, 200 year.? old, which had been made in Wies- ; baden, Germany, he said. The rims were hand forged. TWO CARS BADLY DAMAGED OK UPPER VALLEY ROAD son; Brakeman Killed By Lightning. Tucson, Ariz., July 13.—For several days high winds and thunder storms have been known over all the southern half of Arizona. Here no less than 1200 telephones were made useless by an electrical storm that tangled the city lines and that uprooted many poles on the long distance lines From other points, including Phoenix, have been reported high winds that have blown down trees and done much civic damage. At Vanar, near the New Mexico line, Robt. V. Fleming, a Southern Pacific brakeman, was killed by a lightning stroke as he was taking a telephone receiver from its hook. Near Douglas, Richard McMain, a ranchman, was struck by lightning and possibly fatally injured. Thursday at 4 p. m. al , ! ing, formerly with the telephone com- *jce,?KR ,24fV»* t the chuiiiij panv gan Antonio, Tt*x., is filling , Camunez, of A Grant touring car, New Mexico aid to be owned by G. ( ................. .v, ............ f Las Cruces, lost both of the Holy I4 aniii> funeral set \ ices > the position of operator at the (’lint 1 front wheels and the right rear wheel , T,„ .....„ .i,v t fxchan&e during Miss Pullen's ab- Friday morning when it struck an sence. adobe wall in the north part of the R. G. Murphy, who for many years | town of Canutillo, northwest of El has filled the position of agent and i Paso. No information «as obtained operator at the depot at this place, j as to who was driving the car, or if has a position as agent with the G. j any person was hurt. The car was II. & S. A. railway at Fort HancocK, ¡ deserted when a southbound auto Runs leaked JO Years To Escape Death; Is Wearing Uniform Now San Francisco, Calif . July 13.— After running naked on a secluded isle 1 of the Santa Barbara group for ten years, during which time he lived as I his ancestors had lived thousands of ! years before him on fish, mussels and j game killed with a stone hatchet. Christian 1. Bayer is now a soldier of , the United States. They told Bayer a decade ago in j Burlington. Iowa, he had tuberculosis j and his days were numbered. But when he came here to enlist he passed j a perfect physical examination and was at once accepted. The life; of a cave man had effected a complete cure. He stripped down and showed a j body as tanned as his face. Bayer is a native of Denmark. 39 years old and weights 162 pounds. were held for Sra. Da. Maria de Jesus Mendoza Vda. de Porras, who died Wednesday evening at the home of her son Manuel Porras, 219 Lawton. The remains were deposited in the family vault at Concordia. The funeral was attended by numerous relatives and friends of the deceased, who was one of the best known and best loved of the Mexican people residing in this city. MISSOURI GIRL GOES TO ALAMOGORDO TO MARRY and has gone down there to be checked in. S. G. Grant and Frank L. Hamilton are erecting a large hay shed on the Sra. Porras left two sons, Manuel, I Dr. Gathcart property, west of Clint. 219 Lawton; Guillermo. 1001 Mundy, and two daughters, Maria and Guadalupe. 219 Lawton. The Porras family has long been prominent in the affairs of northoiui Mexico. CLYDE F. GARDNER. The funeral of Clyde F. Gardner, private, company K, 64th infantry, who was drowned Tuesday morning near the cement plant, when he fell from a foot bridge, was held this morning from the cnapel of the Peak Undertaking company at 10 ociock. The body was sent to Lynn, Mass., for interment. >1RS. T. K. CLIFFORD. Miss Pullen's ab- Alamogordo, N. M., July 13.—Miss Laura Walker and Aaron E. Ezell were united in marriage by justice of the peace William I>. Bryars. The bride arrived from Grandin. Mo., and was met at the station by the groom. The groom has resided in Alamogordo for several months. They will make their home here. W. L. Rutherford has purchased a new car. Howard S. Beacham, who several years was manager of the Alamogordo hotel, will open a restaurant in a short time. The Alamogordo branch of the Woman’s auxiliary of the New Mexico council of defence will hold a regular meeting at the high school auditorium Saturday afternoon at 3 ociock. T>vw.,„„;r_ T, .at which time business of importance Phoenix, Ariz., July 13.—James F. j wilI transacted. at)“ : Drs. E. I). McKinley, J. G. Holmes : Many people of the lower valley, as ; -^¿ndent' of"VhV^pionePr^ ! anf J‘ lL Gilbert received telegraphic well as several parties from El Paso, presCott succeed! n J P S Wren ‘ f orders fr°m I)r' Bullock, of the gov- are spending much time these warm ‘ (l™sec°”• , ernment service, to report at bilver evenings bathing in the lakes at the I Consteilation. Mr Mahone> was su- City at an early date for technical ex-j white sands, about four miles south- Permtendent or trie Industrial school aminations. The Alamogordo doctors east of Clint. This is an ideal place ¡at Benson under Gov. Kibbey’s admin- j are expected to qualify for special Mrs. J. J. Schairer will leave soon for an extended visit with relatives at Portland. Oregon. Buys Sell Hirer Cottage. Mrs. Violet Robertson has purchased the Schairer cottage, on Orange avenue. which has for the past three years been occupied by Mrs. Ella Pullen. Mrs. Pullen will move to the J. J. Schairer ranch soon, and Mrs. Robertson and daughter. Miss Gertrude, will take possession of Mahoney of Winslow, has bet their newly acquired home. ¡pointed by Gov. Campbell to be super­ party saw it. A Ford car bearing El Paso license 9909 was found badly smashed a short distance south of the smelter pump house curve in the road along the river bank early Friday morning. The license registry at the county elerk'js office hsows the car was owned by Julio Sanchez, ^08 South Oregon. No personal injuries were reported. WINSLOW MAN APPOINTED HEAD OF PIONEERS’ HOME evening, was held this morning at 9 ociock from the Church of the Immaculate Conception. Interment was in Evergreen cemetery. for bathing, as the water is clear and ¡isiraiion. ror \ears ne naci oeen a The funeral of Mrs. T. E. Clifford, > the sandy banks make it possible to conductor on the main line Santa Fe who died in Austin Texas Tuesdav i leave the water without getting system. He is chairman of the Rei a Ausun, itxds, iue!»ud. muddy. as is the case with most publican committee of Navajo county. swimming pools, and while the water ; -------------------------------------is not deep enough to suit some of the j THF men folk, the women enjoy it im- . 1 menselv. The side walls of the new Baptist church are nearing completion, and the roof will be placed thereon within a few days. Many of the young people of the valley motor to Ysleta each Saturday evening to attend dances. r ARSONS. 37 years of age, died H. E. H. E. Parsons, at his home, 3101 Grand avenue, this city, at 1 ociock Friday afternoon. He is survived by his parents and a brother. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. work in the concentration camps of , the soldiers to make examinations for ' tuberculosis. Dr. McKinley and Dr. ! Holmes have reported at Silver City.; and Dr. Gilbert expects to report, probably on Saturday. 34TH DISTRICT COI HT. W. D. Unn i», PrmidlnK. Worden, injunction; J. WState vs. filed. Juana Abraham vs. Miguel Abraham, divorce and injunction; filed. Eyes Examined Properly. Geo. D. Kendall, 228 Mesa Avenue, Makes Glasses Right.—Adv. The Rest Hav—Grain—Fuel Coal. Southwestern Fuel & Feed Co, Phone 8300.—Adv. WTH DISTRICT COI HT. Ila Hard C'oldwrcll. Presiding. J. F. Mullin vs. W. G. Gibson, suit on notes; filed. 41 ST DISTRICT COI HT. I*. R. Price, PreNldfng;. Anna M. Clark vs. George H. Clark, divorce; filed. TOM AVAUNT MAY DRILL POLICE IN ARMY TACTICS Tom Avaunt, who has been acting captain of city detectives for the past ■ month, has been assigned to other j work in the police department. He j will probably be made physical direc- , tor drill master of the police depart- j ment. No one has been assigned to j fill the place vacated by Avaunt, but Capt. Will Simpson will probably be placed in charge of the department temporarily. cor NT* < OI RT \ T I. \ W . W. I*, Hrady. Presiding. State vs. George Robinette, charged with theft; one day in jail and $25 fine. State vs. Janies E. Olga and M. Osborn. charged with aggravated assault: on trial. D O D © E L PASO women are now saving considerable Q money on account of our present July Sale. When you consider that July Sale Prices are less than present Wholesale Prices you can easily figure the saving. However clearance must be made for Fall Shoes. Get your share of the savings before this sale closes. Pumps Women’s Pumps in all leathers, in French and Cuban heels and all the best styles of the season are on sale. Boots Women’s White Kid Lace Boots are offered at July reductions. ROADS ARE ASKED TO PUT EMBARGO ON EXPORT GOODS New York, July 13.—The railroads of the country were requested today by the government to place by tele- ; graph an immediate embargo upon goods for expert mentioned in the | president’s proclamation, except where 1 bills of lading are accompanied by ! federal licenses authorized by the export council. The International Ladies' Garment Workers in New York city have asked j for a 20 percent increase in pay. Two women attorneys were recently admitted to practice law before the supreme court in Washington, D. C. Tiz” for sore, tired, puffed ! up. aching, callnnssri fp»t |are ■°pported by thelr relat,VC3- or corns. •’Sure! 1 me TIT time for t trouble." For Saturday’s Selling nr HE following prices will easily make tomorrow the biggest day yet of the sale. n o Note the Footwear. '$10.00 VALUES. .$7.65 *$9.00 VALUES. .$6.65 *$8.00 VALUES. .$5.85 *$7.00 VALUES. .$4.95 $6.00 VALUES. .$3.85 prices thencome a ndsee the WAIÌ PUZZLES] uvm - . - ■■.- - ------—.J $5.00 VALUES $4.00 VALUES $3.50 VALUES $3.00 VALUES $2.50 VALUES .$3.15 .$2.95 .$2.65 . .2.45 .$1.95 o *N0TE—The four items above carrying a (*) are reductions on both Pumps and White Kid Boots. On the Bargain Tables Marty Extra Specials Tvill be found on the Bargain Tables. Come earlv while there is a chance to get vour size—and a big bargain. MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY Open Till 9:30 Saturday Night 229 San Antonio—Cor. Mesa. t O CTO .....- -n ft E-T ft--------T QPOl j You can be happy.footed in a moment, Use “Tiz” and never suffer I with tender, raw, bruning, blistered ! EW,oll?".' f,iref achinS *>et. -Tiz” and I I ° ^ , z takes the pain and soreness out of corns, callouses and bunions. As soon as you put your feet in a Tiz bath, you just feel the happl- i ness soaking in. How good your poor. ! old feet feel. They want to "dance for 1 ; joy. “Tiz” is grand. “Tiz” instantly ; I draws out all the poisonous exuda- j tions which puff up your feet and ! i cause sore, inflamed, aching, sweaty , feet. | Get a 25-cent box of “Tiz” at any i drug store or department store. Get | instant foot relief. Laugh at foot suf- | ferers who complain. Because your I feet are never, never going to bother ! or make you limp any more.—Adv. The mud on your r-ar will (] quickly and easily disap- | pear when you use a S A NIT AX AUTO BRUSH, $3.00 Just attach it to the hose. Futile Paint I & Glass Co. SPAIN UNDER MARTIAL LAW. During a railroad strike one year ago today, July 13, 1916. Find a striker. REBUS. A city in Spain. YESTERDAY'S ANSWERS. Upswlc dov;n above gun. Washington. FOR THROAT AND LUNGS STUBBORN COUGHS A\D COLDS Exkman’s Alterative SOLD Bl ALL LEADING DIIUGGISTS Up to $8.95 Wash Skirts A REGROUPING of regular $6.50 to ^~^$8.95 novelty wash skirts including stripes, checks and novelty Geometric patterns. Dozens of smart striking wash skirts in this lot. Clean Sweep Price...................................... $3.50 TO $3.95 SKIRTS $2.59—A final Clean Sweep of regular $3.50 to $3.95 Novelty Wash Skirts in beautiful materials and patterns. Extra Special ............................... Last Call for Bargains ~1\WT\[\iS the (dock strikes 8 :r>0 Saturday night this great Semi- w Annual Sale will pass into history. All selling records have l)(*(‘ti broken because tin* values have been far above the ordinary. With just one more day remaining we plan the biggest values of the week tomorrow. Many lots have been regrouped and the prices lowered to a point bordering on the sensational. A final effort will be made to sweep out all broken lots of Summer merchandise in the various sections of the store Saturday. No woman can afford to remain away during the last day—come. Up to $15.00 Silk Jersey Coats REMARKABLE Clean Sweep Sale value in beautiful new Silk Jersey Sport Coats in all the most striking Summer colors. The trimmings consist of large collars, pockets and belts. Q Extra Special.......................... ^0,^0 $2.50 WASH SKIRTS $1.59— A final cleanup of regular $2.50 Wash Skirts in pocket and pearl button trimmed models. Pretty stripes and checks included. Extra Special .......................... $3.98 $2.59 $1.59 $9.95 Voile DRESSES A FINAL Clean Sweep of regular $9.95 white voile Dresses in beautiful Summer models. Some have a touch of color at the collar or belt to make them mere attractive. Dainty trimmings. Extra Special............................ .............. $6.98 $12.50 to $15.00 DRESSES A BIG Clean Sweep of pretty Summer Wash Dresses made of line quality voiles in white and white with a touch of color. Embroidered buttons and lace trimmings are features. Regular $12.50 to $15.00 values. Extra Special at ..... *..?9.98 on $1.45 BLOUSES $1.29—\ Clea i Sweep of pretty white ^ ash Blouses made of organdies, lawns and voiles. Tucked, lace and embroidery trimmed models. $1.45 values for ............. $1.29 WASH BLOUSES AT $1.4*—A A Clean Sweep of regular $1.93, $2.50 and $2.95 white organdie, lawn and voile Blouses in attractive Summer models. Extra special . . . $1.48 SLIPPERS AT $2.S5—A broken line of regular values up to $5.00 in smart new Pumps and Slippers. Mostly sizes up to 4' ? only. If we can fit you here is a matchless oppoi tumty. Clean Sweep price....................... ?2,85 TOILET GOODS . 49c 35c 17c 17c 18c 33c Large Bottles Bay Rum, 69c Size For...................... 50 c Sue Bottles of Non Spi For...................... 25 c Size Bottles of Rubifoam For............... 25 c Size Forstilla, Our Price Saturday ............. 25 c Size Bottles of Perfumed Ammonia 50 c Size Tubes of Pebeco Tooth Paste SAT. NIGHT 6 to 8:30 Flesh 17c or EXTRA—Women’s Red Colored Rubber Gloves, Pair....................................... EXTRA—50c Size Jars Dr. Berry's Freckle Q E n O intment . . ..................... (Purchases Limited) WASH BLOUSES AT $2.89—A Clean Sweep of attractive Summer Blouses in fine tucked, lace and embroidery trimmed models. Regular $3.50 and $3.95 values. ans$3T $9 8Q 5. Special . .. Á-Á ,SJ U SILK BLOUSES AT $2.38— A Clean Sweep of regular $2.95 and $3.95 Silk Blouses in crepe de chines and pongees. Also plain silks with novelty collars. Extra special at ................ $2.38 $10.00 FALL HATS AT $4.98—A Clean Sweep of a special lot of advance Fall Hats in the newest models recened thus far. We offer them to our patrons as an exceptional inducement for the last day of our Clean Sweep Sale at $1.95 PETTICOATS $1.58—A Clean Sweep of regular $1.95 and $2.50 silk and messaline Petticoats in solid and fancy colors. Extra special Saturday at ............................ $1.58 $1.50 SKIRTS 98c—A limited lot of regular $1.50 cotton gabardine and serge Skirts in smart Summer models. All attractively trimmed. A thorough Clean Sweep at .............................. WOOL SUITS AT $3.98~A Clean Sweep of regular $5.95 and $7.50 Wool Suits in Spring and Summer models. Shown in black and white checks, plaids, etc. Extra special .... $3.98 BREAKFAST SUITS $1.39—4 Clean Sweep of pretty soft crepe Breakfast Suits in regular $1.95 values. Every woman will want one. 98c ...$1.39 $1.95 BLOUSES AT $1.58 —A big table of regular $1.95 Blouses made of tub silks, Jap silks, etc. Plain tailored and lace trimmed styles. A Clean Sween £ A C) at ...................................f l.DO $4.00 HATS AT $1.98—A Clean Sweep of pretty Mid-Summer Satin Fiats in regular $4.00 \alues. Shown in Pilgrim, Chin Chin and other new sailor styles. Extra special at ........... .. $1.98 “The Store of Service ’ “The House of Courtesy” “Little Plaza—Phone 4580“ Register for Food Conservation at This Store Saturday EDWARD BURNS ARRESTED ON E. R. GAMBLE HURT IN AUTO LIQUOR CHARGE; GIVES BOND COLLISION; SON IS BRUISED Edward Burn?; was arrested late | E. H. Gamble, 1414 East California Thursday on a federal complaint! street, had his back wrenched and was charging that he had sold intoxicat- badly bruised about the body when ing- liquors to a soldier. The com- automobile number 7837 crashed into plaint was made by deputy constable! the rear of auto 7437, driven bv If. W. Ed Mebus, It is alleged that a pint of whisky was sold ¡:o private Harry A. Mason, company M, 64th infantry. Burns will be given a. preliminary hearing early next week. He furnished bond in the sum of $750. Taylor of 4121 Chester street, on Montana street, at Florence. Frank Gamson of E. R. (ramble, who lives bl NOHWEG1AV WANTS IVVPURS. Invald H. Gronseth, second telegraph battalion of the signal corps, has filed papers for final citizenship papers in I’nited States district court, lie is a native Norwegian. at 3012 Oro street, was riding in the rear seat with his father, but outside of ;i few bruises was not injured. Mr. Gamble was taken to the emergency hospital where he was treated by police surgeon John Hardv, and later returned to his home. The name of the driver of 7SS7 was nr« learned. Neither one of the cars was badly damaged. Infants—Mothers Thousands testify Horlick’s The Original Malted Milk Upbuilds and sustains the body No Cooking or Milk required Used for */3 of a Century Substitutes Cost YOU Same Price. Candy Sale On Our Delicious Pink and White Cocoanut Cream Bar 20c the Lb. SATURDAY ONLY Uonllry ani Sri Tice Caexeclle«.

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