El Paso Sunday Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 15, 1905 Page: 3 of 14
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EL PASO MORNING T/MES* SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1D05
Et PASO’S EASIEST
219-221 EL PASO STREET, CORNER OVERLAND.
OR MONEY PROMPTLY REFUNDSD
A Clothing Sensation
fepjticM. 1®l by
B. KappmlmoMr 4 Co.
Our $8.50 and $12.75
Will make many friends as it will make permanent cus-
tomers. It is doubtful if you ever bought ps good for
the money. It may be a long while before you will
again find as good at the price. All the Very Latest
Fads in Suits. 1
THE FAMOUS KUPPENHEIMER MAKES
Heavy Reductions from prices that were already the
lowest in El Paso on Clothing equal to ours in excel-
lence. of material, clever character of style and line
Suits in single and double-breasted sack styles, made
from high grade of wool cheviots, tweeds, worsteds,
cassimires and other fabrics in huge variety of nobby
new patterns. Every garment is strictly (hand-tailored.
Notice the perfect, snug fit of the' hand shaped'[collars,
the correct form of the hand-padded shoulders, the
graceful hang of the hand-stiffened fronts and lapels.
You’ll hand out with pleasure $12.75, and if you ever
feel the slightest regret at Jdaving done so, let us know
what is wrong, so that we can make it right. Don’t
wait. Come next week expecting an $18.00
to $20.00 Suit for..........................
Dress Goods Department News
Our 1905 New Spring Line of White Goods has arrived and is
open for your Inspection. This line consists of a splendid assort-
ment of Madras Cloths, Bedford Cord, India Linens, Persian and
French Lawn, Linen Cambrics,blouse Linens, Nainsook, Dimities,
Paris Mousseline, Organdies and English Long Cloths, in a vkst va-
riety of designs and figures, at ASTONISHINGLY LOW PRICES.
a L<i|y. ahtiRMr A CoT
$12.00 to $10.00 Suits for
... .. v • •
Ladies’ Mnsllin Underwear
Mid-Winter Clearance Sale
LOT 1—La<11 os' cambric Browns, embroidery ami
lace trlinrael, full length, and size sold all An.
at 76c, for........................... ‘tub
Ladles' chemise, In the round and square yoke, skirt
length, trimmed with embroidery edging in.
and Insortlo worth 75c, for.............. Hub
Ladies’ drawers, made of fine cambric, neatly An.
trimmed, umbrella shape, worth 76c, l’or.. Tdb
LOT 2—Consists of a great variety of gowns,
chemise, drawers and skirts, beautifully trimmed,
made of line Nainsook; regularly sold
at $1.50, for.......................
LOT 3—Superior quality and larger assortment of
gowns, skirts, chemise and drawers, every gar-
ment well made and elaborately trimmed; 4 QQ
worth tip to f $.00, for.. .. '........... |,£d
Children’s Joraey ribbed tleeeo lined union suits,
in the natural and ereatn, all sizes; an.
worth 36c, ffor...................... I lab
Lillies’, boys’ and girls’ union suits, Onelta style,
extra heavy fleece, In the natural and grey;
worth 50c, for.........................
Our $1.25 quality union sulta
Our $2.00 quality union suits
Misses’ and children’s vests and drawers, in tho
white and natural colors; regular 35c
grade. Clearance Sale Price........
Every piece of fall and winter merchandise, all
through the hous, has been reduced accordingly.
Drastic Clearance In
Ladles’ and Children’s Knit
Ladle*’ vest* und drawers, In the natural and cream,
heavy fleece, taped nock: regular 26c
quality, for...... .............
latdles’ veals arid drawers, superior quality and bet-
ter finish; regular 50c quality,
Clearance Sale Price................
Ladles’ vests and drawers, all wool, in the natural
and white, superior finish, sold all over, at Q*.
$1.25 a garment—-Clearance Sale Price... 0*10
Ladies' Me rode fine merino all wool vests and draw-
ers, broken sizes, In while only; soli at
$1.50—Clearance Hale Price........
Republicans Are Said to Have
* Decided to Put Out Mayor-
ality Slate—The Davis
Crowd Urges It.
TO,HELP THEM, THEY THINK
Three municipal tickets are now al-
most assured, as the republicans have
about decided to put out a ticket and
make a fight along party lines. This
seems to he the plan mapped out by
- the powers that be in the republican
party, but still a number of prominent
citizens of this faith are fighting the
proposition and trying to pursuade
their party associates that they are
making a mistake by putting out a
ticket and simply leading the party
to a scheme to help the Davis ticket.
It was currently reported on the
streets yesterday that Colonel Bob
Campbell, who is a close personal
friend of Captain Davis, is doing some
hard work toward getting the repub-
licans to put out a ticket, and that his
WELL! WELL!! WELL!!!
Here We Are Again
Two Days Trial
Has Even Surprised The
Time Is roe Preclou
K. C. Porterhouse Steak... .15c lb.
K. C« Loin Steak......121-2c lb
K. C. Hound Steak......10c lb.
K. C. Mutton Chops......15c lb.
K. C. Pork Chops........15c lb.
“The warmest that ever crossed
the Pike!”—That’s what they say.
Pioneer Grocery 0
204 SAN ANTONIO ST.
sole object in doing so is to help his
friend, theydemocratic candidate for
J. A. Smith, O. H. Baum and A. G.
Foster all say that they do not want
the nomination for mayor on the re-
publican ticket. The last two named
gentlemen are grooming themselves
as candidates for the position, of col-
lector of customs, to succeed Collector
Garrett, in the event President Roose-
velt does not reappoint him. There is,
therefore, much speculation being In-
dulged in as to who the republicans
will place at the head of their ticket,
and the man will doubtless be settled
upon by the time that the mass meet-
ing comes off next Tuesday night
The Davis workers are still bustling
up the Mexicans for poll tax purposes.
Some of them are of the opinion that
they had better order an all-day pri-
mary and have their candidates nomi-
nated in a regular way, but the bosses
do not seem to favor taking any
The municipal ownership party peo-
ple are_gaining confidence each day
and are strengthening their position
hourly. The executive committee yes-
terday filled the place left open on the
ticket for city engineer by placing
thereon John Wilson, the well-known
civil engineer. The two aldermanic
positions wifi be filled In the next day
The self-styled democrats are wast-
ing much abuse upon democrats who
are aligning themselves with the mu-
nicipal ownership party, but are not
causing any remorse of conscience
among the people whom they denomi-
Mr. H. R. Wood was asked yester-
day to explain his position as it re-
lates to the local democratic party,
and of his views regarding the status
of the affairs of the coming municipal
election, in reply to this, Mr. Wood
stated, in substance, as follows:
“I am, and have always been, a
faithful advocate of the democratic
principle of government and am firm-
ly convinced that the doctrines an-
nounced through its general truths are
stable, and I have no inclination
to deviate from its fundamental con-
ception of justice. I have followed
this political principle through life
and have not now any inclination to
change my opinion. I do not recog-
nize that I am a bolter from my party
through the fact of my having joined
with others to further the political
downfall of a few men .whose evident
intentions are to disturb the general
peace and happiness of a community
through selfish motives.
“Democracy Is defined as a com-
monwealth, or a political system In
which government Is exercised di-
rectly by the people, collectively; ’The
principle of the democratic party, or
its members collectively.’ 'The mass
of tho people.'
“Theajrprinciples are acceptable to
me. and when i recognize a fact to
exist, and threatening these doctrines
to which I have given my allegiance,
through the acts of a few attempting
to dictate to the people in general,
I then feel it to be my duty as a dem-
ocrat to resist its influence to the ex-
tent of my ability.
“Party politics do not imply a mo-
nopoly. nor Is its intention to encour
age other than freedom of (bought and
action. Take away from it this prin-
ciple and tho party is without truth In
fact. The mere fact of a few men,
however, assuming to dictate other
than this principle to the party, re-
flects only upon it to the extent of
their individuality, and should not
tend to injure further than those re-
sponsible for its motive. The question
of party politics with us should al-
ways be seriously considered and will
ever be the means of bringing out the
best upon all occasions; but let us
not understand it to be other than in-
tended, viz; the result derived from
the most careful and intelligent
thought of the whole of either of the
"It is now up to tho people of El
Paso. The municipal part/ has no in-
tention to Induce its popularity
thrdugh the result of a purchasable
vote, and will lend Its influence only
to the extent of an honest election, if
the people want this, it. is their duty
to visit the collector, buy their poll
tax certificates and vote their honest
convictions at the coming election,
with no other motive than an honesty
WOULD TAKE . IT BACK
HAD ROOSEVELT SEEN THE CAR-
In far off Chlnaland acroaaAUo sun-
set sea, lived a little yellow boy whose
name was Hip Hop Lee. He’d dreamed
of Occidental wealth and wonders on
this side, bo he left his fathers’ tem-
ples there and all else beside his soul
and glosBy hair, which he plaited In
a queque; and took the western liner,
as many Chinks are wont to do.
He landed in Seattle, the boom days
then obtained, but Chinee folk had
“organized” and little there remained
for Hip Hop Lee in laundries up that
way; so, he packed his pipe and to
’Frisco sailed away. Now Chinatown
wag closed up tight; the tourists too
were shy. So Hop hit out for the arid
clime, the sunny turquoise sky.
To El Paso then he came, across
from Juarez Way, close by to bull-
flghtdom where tame loros stray. Now
Hop became a thrifty lad, as Chinks
so often do; he opened up a laundry
shop on Myrtle avenue. So then to
cut the pay-day bills he sought to win
the hand of a Mexy gal across the
way. In Mananaland. She was of Az-
tec blood; Pueblo, tamblen, raised on
enchiladas and loved a Digger Indian.
But Hop won out as oft he had at faro
play, he’d always cut the dealer down
—and so Poor Lo went ’way;.
Now ’Dupe Salazar, for this the
name she bore, wouldn't work at
washing anil so Hip Hoppy swore.
8be looked up at the moon as it
brightly shown afar, sang of love and
rapture and twanged the sweet guitar.
And then she went to bullfights at
Juarez, “otro lado,” till her oriental
hubby began to wonder how he could
stand such driveling nonsense, when
—by the shade of Confucius he would
cud it then!
So in thle laundry shop an awful row
ensued. They saw the Cbtnk run
out and by the girl pursued. She
held a dagger in her hand, but would
not stab him dead. Ah. no! sh<- cut
the glossy queque from off that Chi-
nese’ head! He grabbed that knife,
cut his throat, dying then and there.
SbG didn't “sabe" Celestial’s sotti*—he
didn't 'Lupe fair.
With many rites they buried him
with all the Chinks in line; they took
him to the chapparal which with the
cactus doth entwine. And so very soon
we beard in a roundabout report, that
'Lupe’s left town with a flashy col
ored sport. Thus said the ghost of
Hop as be met. this son of Ham:
“Alie same:! Adfos! Chile con
carne, con huevos! Dam!"
(Yesterday Was Child,*n'a Day and
the Number of Yom gaters Who At-
tended Gave a Bl.icjt Eye to the
"Race Suicide” Theory,—Times'
News Boys Taken Through Shows
In a Body.
If President Roost-i It hud bwn at
the Carnival yesterday afternoon he
would have felt stu Ifled over his
“race suicide” tboorb Such a mot-
ley melange of kids of ill complexions
and sizes were Rover'S aeon massed
together in El Paso ofore. it. was
Children's Day; and Vat Reiss and
(lie comnilttcp, being nostly Elks, It
was to be expected that the kids
would enjoy the tim.■ of their lives.
They were treated r< ally, had free
gate admission, and nly half price
to the shows. Of <:«• so there were
those among the ureh: s who did not
have tho “half price,’’ but tho big
hearted Reiss passed them in; yes,
and saw they were comfortably seated
too. It Is no wonder everybody likes
Nat Reiss. Such kindnesses tiave ap-
parently became a fixed habit with
The crowd last night was Immense.
Each day. as people learn of tho
splendid attractions, the crowds are
Increasing enormously. Of course, the
flfe-dlve of Marian Li 1 Jens is the sen-
sation: it is the talk of the town, ami
the most astonishing example of dar-
ing and agility ever seen hereabouts,
An amusing incident occurred about
4 o’clock yesterday afternoon. While
tho excitement, was at. a fever heat
over the thrilling free nets, a new and
"wide-awake” member of the police
force strolled leisurely into the
grounds and, upon passing the crack-
er-Jftek stand, his trained ears heard
the cry ’’See the train robber" re-
peated again and again; quickening
ills pace to a lively run he stopped ab-
ruptly in front of Win. Wright a New
Train Robbery show. It was Mr.
Wright, who was voicing the merits
of his clever moving pictures.
Tho carnival will run all next week,
afternoon ami night, and will doubt-
less attract Increasing crowds. To-
morrow, Monday, Is "laibor Union
Day," and organized labor will no
doubt bo there In force.
5402, L. Hammer vs. Wilhelm Orion-
•er, et al. ^
4967, Thomas Zabrati vs. El Paso
Electric Railway company,
6219, M. D. Crawford vs. El Paso tb.
Thursday, February 6. 1905.
Northeastern Railway company, et al.
Criminal Cases Set In Judge Harper's
Monday, January 16th, 1905.
No. ,'18(14, Stale vs. Tom Kenney.
No. "865. State vs, W. B. Darting.
Tuesday, January 17th, 1905.
No. 3857, State vs. llcnry Otltiam.
No. 3873, State vs. Pedro Vigil
Wednesday, January 18th, 1905.
No. 3879, State vs. Joe Moses.
No. 2880, State vs. Joe Moses.......
Thursday, January 19th, 1905.
No. 3807, Htnte vs. John Vander-
No, 3808, State vs. John Allen.
Friday, Januar} 20th, 1905.
No. 3831, State vs, J. F. Phillips.
No. 3884, State vs. True 1). Weeks.
No. 3812, State vs. L. Bourgeois.
Corner Utah and Second street, at a
bargain; will pay 13 per cent on the
Investment; at $5,non (to less tBan
cost, Mark Miller & Co.
Dr. Chadwick says, the public has
misunderstood hi? wife, if closely
questioned the doctor might sadly ad-
mit that he doesn't fully understand
her himself. <
The SptilMx’a ntddlc.
Tito riddle which the sphinx pro-
pounded to the Thelmtis and the solu-
tion in which site nmde a condition of
her withdrawal from the state was us
follows; 'What uulmal lias one voice,
nt first four, then two and at lust tlm-e
feet'/" Uldtpus discovered the answer
to be ‘Titan," who In infancy, from
using Ids bands as well as Ids feet in
walking, may be sulil to have four feet
lull fours), In after life employs but
two, and In old ago to these he adds a
staff, which may be reckoned a third.
Upon this solution being given the
sphinx Is siiid to have thrown herself
headlong from the citadel.
The Simple Life.
In my wanderings on foot when I
walk through the provinces of Europe
amt talk to the people und fish and
learn I find that what people lack most
In llfo is simplicity, the poor man us
well as the rich. It consists not In
plain dress, but in plalu living, in sim-
plicity of heart, of personal beliefs and
respect for the beliefs of others.—Rev.
I*r «* tm »• «• tl n e «■.
Begin the morning by saying to thy-
self, I shall mint the busybody, the un-
grateful, arrogant, deceitful, envious
and unsocial, but I, who have seen the
nature of the good, that It Is lieautlfnl,
und tliut of tiie Imil, Unit it is ugly,
can be Injured by none of them.--Mar-
A^S-. REI.1*PONIEi DOCS.
Manager and Mr. Reese in their Pretty Pony Cart
NEWS OF THE COURTS
Edwards Jury Disagreed.
After deliberating for twenty-four
boars the jury In the case of E C.
Edwards was yesterdn discharged by
Judge Harper. Bdwa: l| was charged
with burglary with in'eat to edmmit
murder. A man nam-d Ernesto Es-
pinosa accused him o breaking into
Ms, Espinosa's house, >nd making an
attempt upon hi* life
The case of Georg- Domenlcia vs.
the El Paso Electric street Railway
company, which Is on trial before a
jury In Judge Goggle's court will
probably be given to t bo Jury Monday.
The application for the appointment
of a receiver for the Ei Paso Brewery
J will be heard before Judge Harper
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o’clock.
Waived Preliminary Trial.
Juan Leon and 8er,.pto Jaramillo,
who are charged with theft from the
person, waived their preliminary (rial
yesterday afternoon and llieir bond
was fixed at $259* each, which they
gave. They are. accused of having
taken $65 from the dead body of Mor-
ris Uiesberg last Thursday.
Case Settings for Judge Goggin't Court.
January 14, 19 95.
To Hon. J. M. Goggln: '•
The following cases are set In the
Monday, January 23, 1905.
6220, W. C. Turner vs. O. H & 8. A.
159, E. F. McCarthy vs. Janic-4 D.
Hogue, et al.
5198, J. H. Flavin vs. El Paso &
Northeastern Railway company.
5052, State National bank vs.
Thursday, January 26, 1905.
200, Edward Kneezel vs. C. N.
4006, Isabel Juarez vs. Southern Pa-
. Flunk Carr,
TrMt*..C, A. Kinnu,
F«wjr., J, VV. Mfttfof
fin, H. It, I 'liitrintiii,
J H HUH I, J. II
Jr., N U. Htn’lii(z,
FumJirhed by the
C1 ARM V Aid
CHA H, A HOY Lie
Auspices Of MERCHANTS’ CLUB
Ten Days, Commencing Wednesday. Jan. 11
The Very Latest
MARIAN LILJENS Terrific Fire Dive
Enveloped In Flames.
DlAVLO’S Leap of the Death Chasm.
The Sensational Cycle Whirl.
FUKIMO’S Slide For Lite.
TEIM NEW AND NOVEL PAY SHOWS.
. Startling Novelties in the Qreat
CLEAN! CRISP!! COLLOSSALH!
Multifarious Amusement for All. Yours for
a Jolly Good Time,
NAT REI88, Mgr. Southern Carnival Co.
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El Paso Sunday Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 25, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 15, 1905, newspaper, January 15, 1905; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth595933/m1/3/: accessed April 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.