El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on September 26, 1913 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
El Paso, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 26, 1913
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EL PASO HERALD Friday, Septeinber 26, 1913 News Brevities (Advertisement.) Train JIulletin. Train No. 10, of the Southern J’a- cific uue to ariive at 8 p. m. from the west is reported to arrive 50 minutes late. All other afternon and evening? trains for Friday are reported to arrive on time. EIGHT CHILDREN BURN TO DEA TH WHILE ASLEEP Have Y«»ur Kleclrical Work done by the Ttxus Electrical Supply Co. 75 cents per hour. .“iS percent saved on fixtures. 119 N. Stanton St. Phont 1120. l)ioH While Driviiii? Au<o. New York. Sfpt. 2f>.—Dr. Rol.^nd D. Jones, a specialipt. died suddf^nly from heart failure while driving? his automobile in cro\vdf(i upppr Broadway. 1 >yinii. I>r. Jones V»ronght his ci'.r to a stop, tht'n dropped dead heí-ñde the stceiinii wheel. At Catholic Athletic gymnasium tonight, hot tamalas and coffee, chocolate and cake. Corner Arizona and ^>t. Vrain streets. Wnllpaprr nt cost Tor next 30 days. A. (folding-, 110 S. Stanton. Vnrmor'i V* onijir' Plano, 111., Sept. 26,—Mrs. MarshaV O UEBEC, Canada, Sept. 26.—Eight children of Ulrich Trudell, all under 16 years age, were burned to death early today as they slept in their home here. Trudell, his wife, the oldest son, and one daughter were the only members of the family left alive. Mrs. Trudell may not survive. The house was a three story wooden strud;ure. The Trudell family lived on the top floor and their escape was cut off..) The children who lost their lives! were four daughters and four sons, the youngest two years old. POPULAR MANAGER OF FT. WORTH TEAM Has Made a Thorough Trial of Plant Juice With the Usual Good Results’ Holt, of San Francisco, who has large land interests in California, was elected to a life membership in the Farmers’ National congress in the final meeting of the 1913 convention at Plano, 111., the first lime that honor has ever been conferred upon a woman. Mrs. Holt was one of the three persons who drafted the accepted resolutions. Dr. Hurley, phones 4053 and 275. Diseases of children and nervous troubles. Prompt Transfer Service. For prompt baggage, livery, hack and freight transfer, call Pomeroy’s El Paso Transfer. Phone 2444. {■■■. • t.;-'} N S;, TODAY EDWIN AUGUST In a Thrilling iTWO REEL MASTERPIECE “The Blood Red Tape of Charity” This picture is a drama of real heart interest. ]Major Van Surdam’s orchestra will furnish the music for this play. Admission 5c and 10c. THE UNIQUE THEATRE T)rs. RoT\lby & Bowlby. Osteopathic Physicians, 711 Mills Bldg. I’hone 4251. a series of accidents, is here for a few days’ rest before starting another overland trip. Mr. Moore w'as overturned while going to I’hoenix from Globe and lost all of his personal baggage in the water. He brought one suit case back with him as a souvenir of the accident. i'hiiM. Zl«*|icr has leased the St. Regis hotel for a p-riod of seven years. The name has been changed to the New ! Zieger. He states that he will make it the bitigest little hotel on the old Overland trail. Dancing at Catholic Athletic gymnasium, Arizona and St. Vrain streets, toriight. Phone 4SÎ). El Paso Distilled Water Co. Our work has stood the test for years. Grebe Cleaning Works. Clias. Zieger has leased the St. Regis hotel for a period of seven years. The name has been changed to the New Zieger, He states that he will make it the biggest little hotel on the old Overland trail. Dr. Deady has resumed his practice at 618 Mills Bldg. I’h., office 1338; res., 36 11. Ciinvlct.s Try t<> Ksfap«*. Ossining, N. Y., Sept. 26.—Five convicts at Sing Sing prison, at w'ork unloading a coal barge, overpowered a guard, jumped into the Hudson river and attempted to swim to the other side. All five w'ere recaptured. Dr. Jamlenon, tJiaeases of kidneys, bladder, rectum and skin: 618 Mills Bldg. Dr. Garrett, siomacn. intestines and .nternal diseases. 403 Koberts-lian. iJlu. Everybody in Ft. Worth, in fact everybody in Texas, knows J. Walter Morris, the popular president and manager of the Ft. Worth baseball club of tiie Texas league. Many prominent men in the cities and towns of Texas have permitted the use of their names in endorsing Plant Juice, the great vegetable tonic that has taken Texas by storm. These testimonials from men of prominence and influence sire given solely to guide the people to a remedy that the giver has personally tested and found to be of- real w^orth and merit. Mr. Morris says: “I have used Plant .Juice for biliousness and OS a general tonic and truly recommend it as a great remedy.” No remedy ever introduced into the state of Texas has ever brought forth so many voluntary testimonials from peoide in all walks of life, from the banker, the clerk, the railroad man, the mechar ic and the day laborer, they all unite in praise of this wonderful tonic. It helps wlien all others fail and has restored thousands of Texas men and women to health and stren.irth. There Is scarcely a household in the entire state l)ut that some member of it has been benefited by this new remedy. It gives new health, strength, vigor and energy. Ask your neighbor about it or better still, try it and see for yourself. Sold at Ivelly Pollard’s drug store.—Advertisement. Condemn I.ynchiiiK «i Xegro. Hinchcliffe, Miss., Sept. 26.—Walter Brownlee, a negro, accused of having attack' d the wife of a white farmer near here, was taken from the town prison at Marks by a mob and hanged. Opinion is divided as to the guilt of the negro, and at a mass meeting in Marks, resolutions of condemnation of the lynching were adopted. Making Entrance Kamier. The entrance to the Unioii Bank and Trust company is being lowered to I eliminate a small stepup which has 1 been the cause of a number of near t accidents at the Oregon sfreet bank. The tiling is being lowered to make the entrance to the bank even AVith the sidewalk. WEATHER BULLETIN L. S. DKP\KTME\T of AGRICUL- T1 HK, WK\THt:il HLllKAL. Phone 48Í). El Paso Distilled Water Co. I Dr. Ebert, Dentist, 216-218 Mills Bldg. Homeopathic Practitioner, Geo. H. Higgins, M. D., 212 Capíes Bldg, Chas. Ziejser has leased the St. Regis hotel for a period of seven years. The name has been changed to the New Zieger. He states that he will make it the biggest little hotel on i* - old Overland trail. Athletic exhibition at Catholic Athletic gymnasium, Arizona and St. Vrain streets, tonight. Dr. Branch C’raisre, practice limited to diseases of children and obstetrics. Dr. PaR-et, dentist, 501 Roberts-Banner. I'. S. to E:vhlblt at Dallas. Washington, D. C„ Sept. 26.—The secretary of agriculture has been authorized to make a federal exhibit at the sixth national corn exhibition at Dallas, Texas, next February, in a resolution passed by the house. To Remove Many Attorney«. Washington, D. C., Sept. 26.—Attorney general McReynolds is making a rather sweeping reorganization of tho staff of ITnited States attorneys and other department of justice attachen thro\ighout the country. Many changes are forecasted. Pfiinting out that some of the federal attorneys holding office had been purely political appointees, officials of the department declared that it was the intention of the attorney general to request their resignations and strengthen the government service with new men wherever necessary, li-rcspecli\e of the question of un- expircd terms. 75th Phone 489. El Paso Distilled Water Co. Dr. Bryan, Dentist. 107 El Paso St. Dr. WeHHon has moved to 212 Roberts- Banner Bldg. AMU S j^nviSNTS. Hotel Hood—Formerly Hotel Zeiicer. Thoroughly renovated and open under the management of Mr. arid Mrs. Sam Hood. Rooms 50c to $1.50 day. The Leader Sign Co., qrood signs, 604 San Antonio St., phone 6371. Take.s Back. Deputy sheriff L. D. Parker, of Norman, Okla., who arrived Thursday night, left Friday morning with Bill Briggs as his prisoner on his return trip. Briggs was arrested here by the detectives. He is alleged to be wanted at Norman on a charge of jumping his bond in liquor violation cji ;. l -:5. Dr. lieslye Hyde. Osteopathic Physician, has returned; 814 Mesa, Pho. 2162. Pekin Cafe. Meals, 35c; short orders. Chinese chop suey and noodles. 207 S. El Paso St., opposite Bijou theater. “A WILD RIDE” AGATX. Selig’s great two reel animal picture, “A Wild Ride.” w'ill be shown for the last time today at the Wigw'am. “The l^te Mr. Jones,” a comedy with Sidney Drew, the famous comedian, in the lead, will complete the bill.—Advertisement. Observations taken at 8 a. m., meridian time, Sept. 26, 1913. I''or«‘ca8ts. El Paso and vicinity— l-'air tonight and Saturday. New Mexico—Tonight, generally fair; continued cool: heavy frost north and east port i o n s. Saturday, fair; warmer cast portion. ^\'est Texas—Tonight, fair; colder in southea.st portion; frost in the Panhandle. Saturday. fair; warmer in north portion. AT THE I»RI\CE.SS THEATER. Don't miss the program today at the Princess. See the great war picture, I “The Grey Sentinel.” in two reels. This 1 wonderful drama depicts an in'Udent of | the civil war and is very thrilling. It is a Thanhauser production and will not fail to interest. The spotlight songs of Harry Prince are a feature. The admission price for matinee and evening is the same.—Advertisement. Dr. A. T. Still O.steopathlc infirmary. Dr. Ira W. Collins, physician in chief. Dr. M. Alkire, lady specialist; Dr. Carl Gibson, 201 W. Missouri street. They cured others. They can cure you. Hunting I’artle» Go Out. Good hunting is the passw'ord of the local sporting fraternity these cold, cloudy days. Many business men are going down the valley on the interurban and in autos to hunt ducks in the bosques. Several hunting parties left Friday for the lower and upper valley.*! and several parties are being organized for Saturday and Sunday. “BLOOD RED TAPE OF CHARITV.” Tonight the Alamo 'will present a beautiful picture story in “The Blood lied Tape of Charity.” The picture, in two parts, is a beautiful story of love, devotion and charity. It is a strong moral lesson and should appeal to the “charity workers ’ in this country. It is a fine lesson to all, and it shows up the good and bad in all such a thrilling manner that one is forced to say, “There is something good still left in the most of us.” See it tonight. It will broaden you out and make you more charitable in the future. The orchestra is the best anywhere.—Advertisement. Don’t forget the hot tamale, coffee and cake being served by the Catholic Athletic gymnasium tonight at 7 ocloclc. Dr. Ratliff, dentist, 20^ Capíes Bldg. Dr. Nettie Satterlee, osteopath, 410 Mills Bldg., phone 141. Dr. Alice F. Attaway has moved to room 2, City National Bank building. ifas Series of Auto Aecidentn. Bob Moore, who has been making automobile historj' in Arizona by having SOCIALISTS HELD ON CONTEMPT CHARGE Seattle, Wash., Sept. 26,—Eighteen of the 99 Socialists ordered under arrest for contempt by superior judge John E. Humphries had been arrested today, including Hulet M. Wells, -who received 10,000 votes as Socialist candidate for ma.yor last year. Most of the persons arrested, including Wells, furni.-^hed $250 bail each. Among those who refused to give bail, but went to jail, were Frank A. Stirtan and his wife, Cathorhio D. Stir- tan, w'ho has been a worker for pi is-on reform. Mrs. Stirtan volun*.arily surrendered to the sheriff today and asked to be locked up. STATIONS. Temperature ^ i! P - = .b ^ ^ a:? :r2. rr o c 2. Cr II Abilene ............... 3 4 8 M O P .SS • cT ■ m * «-► 4 8 raining s o’ ►^3 it p _ c-*- .96 Amarillo............. 424440 cloudy.Ü6 607060 cloudy 0 Boise, Idaho. . . 446S 44 clear p\ cldy 0 Boston ................. 60 68 56 0 Chicago............... 46t 8 4 6 pt cldy .04 1 (Mncinnati.... .58 78 ") i pt cldy 0 l'>onver............... . 3 4 r> 2 T4 clear 0 1 H'lroit ............... .54 8:? r.4 raining .02 Duluih, ]VIinn. . 40 4S 40 clear .0 4 K1 i’aso ............... . 4'.» 70 49 cloudy.10 (îalvi Sion .......... 7 2 78 i 2raining 4.30 J lavre, Mont. . 4 2684 0 clear 0 .lacksonville. . . T2 S2 6S clear 0 I^ittle Rock . . . .64 7862 raining .48 l.os Angeles . . ., SO *■ ü • clear i“ Nashville.......... .60 8 0 r. s cloudy 0 New Orleans. . .74 827 4 cloudy 0 New York.... .58 72 58 clear 0 Omaha............... . 42 r.4 40 clear 0 Phoenix'............. <66 8258 clear 0 Rapid C'y, S. D. . 44 .^4 3 4clear 0 Roswell............. . 40 44 40 cloudy .56 St. I.ouis .......... i) 0 7 6 50 cloudy .48 Salt i^ake Citj- .'4 2r.6 40clear0 San Antonio. . .6872 66 cloudy .38 San Francisco 5 6 6K 5 6 clear 0 Santa Fe.......... .34 4 2 3 2 cloudy .20 Seattle ............... . 50 74 50pt cldy 0 Washington. . . 60 7854clear 0 Wichita, Kans .4658 46 clear 0 . 64 Ì6 64 clear0 You Can’t Tell from a Blue Print and a pile of lumber how the finished house is iioing to look. Neithei' can you tell from a fashion drawing and a sample Of woolens how' a suit or overcoat is going to look on you. This is a very important reason whv , •/ SOL. I. BERG’S Modern Ready -to -Wear Clothes will ^ive you complete satisfaction—you have a chance to see the finished garment and know just what you are gettino: without obligating yourself a month or two in advance to buy a fabric or style that you may not like after you get it. We deal in certainties. Come today and see our new^ Fall and Winter ready-tailored models at $20 up^\^rd. Our boys’ department is now the busiest place in El Paso. We are dressing up more boys than all the other storos in El Paso together. Why shouldn’t w^e? We have the largest line to^ select from, better goods and for less money. Our $5 boys’ suits with two pair of pants is the talk of the towm. We are sole agents for the Mossant hat (French Imported)’, and the Kensington, the hat that made our competitors howl. The most complete line of Stetson hats, $4.00 to $15.00. We have the goods at the right price. If it’s new , vou'll find it here. We are specializing young men’s clothes and for old men who want to look young. 208-10 San Antonio St. Phone 486. DAILY RIDDLES QUESTIONS. 1. What is that which is dead— and living at the same time? 2. Why is a bullet like a tender glance? 3. Why are children at play like i a bind in her nest? 4. “When you are out in the country and fall, what is the first thing that strikes you? 5. What did the soldier say when a bullet cut off his nose? Answers will be found under their appropriate numbers scattered through the Classified Advertising pages. Look Whats Open The Classy Auditorium Rink All school children can have their usual round of pleasure on Saturday morning at the famous Auditorium Rink. Morning Session...........................10 a. m. to 12 noon Afternoon Session................................2:30 to 5 p. m. Evening Session ................_____7:30 to 10:30 p. m. All ladies and gentlemen wishing tt) learn to skate be given instructions by experienced instructors any afternoon from 2:30 to 5 oclock. Evening session, 7:30 to 10. This Week CRAWFORD THEATER “The Girl Question” Original Royalty Production — 25 People 25c—35c—50c HALF OF THE CROP FUND IS DEPOSITED Washington, D. C., Sept. 26.—Secre- | tary McAdoo has deposited in national j banks $24,159.000 of the government's ) $50,000,000 crop moving fund. The | south h.T,s received nearly all its quota, j Deposits now are being made in the | central west. Texas has received $600,000 and >Tew Mexico $50,000 of the deposits, while no money has been deposited in Arizona, but will be later. WrlKhf’s santfary dry cleaning Is the result of years of experience and expert knowledge. Phone 343 and wagon will call.—Advertisement. Look out for the coal strike. Better load up now from the Southwestern Fuel Co., phone 531.—Advertisement. Delicate fabrics Advertisement. cleaned. Wrlnrht.— ¡ Protect Your Horse The very latest in both Stable and Street Horse Blankets and Lap Robes just received. Prices right. West Texas Saddlery Company. 210 S. Oregon St. AT THE UNIQUE THEATER Daniel Frohman Presents “IN THE RISHi^P’S CARRIAGE” - -By Miriam Michelson SUNDAY and MONDAY SEPTEIVIBER 28 and 29 iswwniim With MARY PICKFORD in Motion Pictures A Four-Reel Masterpiece The same high cJass picture as Tess of the D Urbervilles” which was shown to enormous crowds at the Unique last week. The First Show Starts at 12 Noon and the Last at 10:00 P. M. < Special music for this picture by a six-piece orchestra directed by Major Van Surdam beginning at 7:00 each evening. A $2.00 SHOW FOR 25c PRICES: ADULTS 25 CENTS CHILDREN 15 CENTS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free