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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 03, 1910, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-11-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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TE7
Thursday, STor. 3, 1910.
IEST: ATT
Surpassing the first annual celebra
tion of El Paso day at the fair, the
El Paso day crowd "Wednesday broke
all previous records for attend
ance at the fair and exposition.
As early as 3 oclock "Wednesday
morning' the crowds began flow
ing through the turnstiles at the
main entrance of the grounds and by
10 oclock the main exhibition build
ing was crowded with holiday folks
enjoying all of the sights of the big
show.
At noon the domestic picture was
a pleasing one, for the big fair grounds
were dotted with picnic parties en-
Joying their lunch under the cotton
wood trees or on the comfortable park
benches.
The crowds continued to enter the
grounds until the going was almost
blockaded in the merchant's and man
ufacturers' building. The booths were
doing a big business in free souvenirs
and even the Trail shows got a little
business. ..
By afternoon the grounds were filled
to capacity. The colonnade was a mass
of people, the Trail was not half big
enough to accommodate the trailers
and the grandstands filled as if by
magic Before the first race was call
ed, the old grandstand was crowded
and the new one filling rapidly. By
the middle of the afternoon, all of the
boxes, both grandstands and the north j
bleachers were filled and the paddock
was crowded with men laying an occa
sional bet to back up their "judgment
of the horses. It was a splendid show
ing for the first big day of the fair
and the directors and officials of the
Fair association were more than pleas
ed with the patronage their projec
had received. President Bassett, secre
tary Rich and assistant secretary Clem
ents were in different parts of the
grounds all the time to see that the
crowds were cared for and that no
confusion resulted. At one time presi
dent Bassett -was at the grandstand
gate taking tickets, another he -was
hurrying up the horsemen so there
would be no delay in the racing pro
gram, then, just to show that the as
sociation appreciated the attendance,
'he mounted the judge's stand and made
another clearcut speech in which he
outlined the purpose for which the fair j
VlUaU
are linked together. The
reason is that at a period
when a girl's digestion is
weak
coifs Emulsion
provides her with powerful
nourishment in easily di-
A Man's Stomach'
Is Just as Good,, or Bad as
He Makes It
If you are blessed with a good stom
ach, be thankful and make 'up your
mind to keep it good.
If you have a bad stomach; one that
makes you feel miserable after eating;
one that turns your food sour and
causes gas to belch up in the mouth,
then you want to get busy at once and
turn your bad stomach into a good
one.
How can this Jbe done? you ask.
Simply by using daily the best pre-,
Bcription for stomach ailments ever'
written.
"What Is the name of this prescrip
tion? "Wherever civilization exists it isi
known as M-O-NA. j
Kelly & Pollard sell it for 50 cents a
box; they do more: They guarantee it
to relieve stomach distress, 'in five
minutes; they go even further, and
say: If MI-O-NA doesn't cure indiges
tion, acute or chronic, or any diseases
caused by stomach disturbance they
will give you your money back, with
out any haggling or red tape.
And this guarantee means that MI-O-NA
stomach tablets, as most people
call them, will cure billlousness, nau'
sea, nervousness, heartburn, foul,
breath, nightmare, and sleeplessness.
It means that MI-O-NA is such a
wonderfully good remedy that it quick
ly turns a bad stomach Into a good one,
that will stay good, strong and vigor
ous, Just as long as it is treated right.
Try MI-O-NA ye men of weak stom
achs; you take no risk. It is guaran
teed by Kelly & Pollard and druggists
everywhere.
You Cannot
Hide
Overfatness is the one misfortune
you can not hide from yourself or from
those around you. If too thin. Von
dressmaker or tailor can supply the de
ficiencies, but the overfat carry a bur
den they can not conceal. There s one
sure way to reduce your weight safely
and Quickly. The harmless Marmola
Prescription, which changes the fatty
tissues and fat-producing foods to solid
flesh and energy, nelps the general
health and digestion, permits you to eat
and live as you like, and leaves the
skin clear and smooth. This famous
prescription is now. condensed into tab
let form. Each, tablet contains an eact
dose of the same harmless ingredients
that made tne original prescription
capable of reducing the overfat bodV at
the rate of a pound a day without the
slightest ill effects. Take but one tan
let after each meal and at bedtime un'il
the normal weight is reached and ihe
bodily health completely restored. Ask
your druggist for Marmola Prescrip
tion Tablets, or send to the Marmola
Co., 737 Monro'e At., Detroit, Mich., and
you -will receive for 75c a full caso
enough to start you well on your way
to slimness and happiness.
I gestedform. 1
I - It's the food that builds I
1 and keeps up a girl's I
I strength, I
association is working and declared
that the permanency of the El Paso
Fair and Exposition was assured.
There was enough going on in front
.of the big grandstands "Wednesday
afternoon to stock a three ring circus.
The harness races were run on time
by judge C E. Hunter, the running
races were pulled off without the usual
tiresome waiting for the books to be
made, and the relay race was put
through with a snap and everyone got
back to town in time for dinner. Dur
ing the -afternoon the massed bands
gave a concert in front of the grand
stands, the Parker show man who
"sings to beat the band," gave a se
lection from the judge's stand and the
free vaudeville show an"d balloon as
cension helped to make El Paso day a
complete success. f
After the races many of the people
remained on the grounds for the car
nival in the evening. The fair grounds
were illuminated before the crowds
left on the street cars and the illumi
nation was as Interesting to many as
the exhibits.
HORTICULTURAL
AWARDS ARE MADE
Premiums have been awarded for the
Horticultural exhibits as follows, E. L.
Cadwalader, judge:
Best display of fruits of all kinds:
First prize, Dairy farm, Anthony,
N. M. '
Best general exhibit of canned fruit:
"RMrst rrio ---ATrts T TT" 'Rrnnlrs An-
I ihnnv "NT. "f
Second prize, Mrs. Ida Thompson, Be
rino. X. M.
Xargest variety of small fruit in
glass jars:
First prize, Mrs. J. F. Brooks, An
thony, N. 31.
Apples.
Largest display of apples (10 va
rieties): Rirst prize, Charles Wnipple, Colonia
Juarez, Mexico.
Second prize, Cottonwood farm, Elk,
X. M.
Best 30 apples:
First prize, Charles "Whipple, Juarez,
Mexico.
Second prize, Cottonwood farm, Elg,
X. M.
Largest apples:
First prize, , Cottonwood farm, Elk,
X. M.
Second prize, Charles Whipple, Jua
rez, Mexico.
Best plate of winter apples:
First prize. Cotton farm. Elk, X. M.
Second prize, Charles Whipple, Jua
rez. Mexico.
Best plate of Ben Davis apples:
First prize. Cotton farm, Elk, X. M.
Second prize, Samuel Wells, White
Oaks, X. M.
Best plate of Winesaps:
First prize, Cotton farm, Elk, X. M.
Second prize, S. P. Stewart, Mesilla
Park, X. M.
Best plate of Missouri Pippins:
First prize, Charles Whipple, Juarez,
Mexico.
Best plate of Gano apples:
, First prize. Cotton farm. Elk. X. M.
Second prize, S. P. Stewart, Mesilla
Park, X'. M.
Best plate of Willow Twig apples:
First prize. Cotton farm, Elk, X. M.
Best plate of Arkansas Blacks:
First prize, Charles Whipple, Juarez,
Mexico.
Second prize, Cottonwood farm, Elk.
X. M.
Best plate of White Winter Pera
mines: First prize, Charles Whipple, Juarez,
Mexico.
Best plate of Black Twigs:
First prize, S. P. Stewart, Mesilla
Park, X. M. , '
Second prize, J. G. Stewart, Mesilla
Park, X. M.
Limber Twig apple:
First prize, Charles Whipple, Juarez
Mexico. '
Xewton Pippin:
Charles Whipple, Juarez, Mexico.
Best plate of Wolf River apples:
First prize, Cottonwood farm. Elk
X. M. (R. E. McKee.)
Best plate of Lauver apples:
First prize, Charles Whipple, Juarez.
Second .prize, Cottonwood farm, Elk,
Best plate of any variety of apples:
First prize, Charles Whipple. Juarez
Mexico. '
Mexico.
Second prize, Cottonwood farm, Elk,
Pears.
Best display and largest variety
First prize, Davis T. Porcher El
Paso, Texas.
Second prize, H. Cady, Tsleta, Texas.
Best plate of pears of any variety:
T4iSL prize, juavis T. Porche
Paso, Texas.
El
Secc prize, Cottonwood farm. Elk,
Largest pear:
First prize, Charles Whipple. Juarez,
Mexico.
.Second prize, Cottonwood farm, Elk,
t Lemons. -
First prize. Bryan Jackson, 3208 Rosa
street, El Paso.
Quinces.
Mrs. G. H. Clements. Tsleta, Texas.
poultry"awabds
MADE AT THE FAIR
Barred Plymonth Rocks root- t
First M, J. Sherwood, Fabens, xex
Second John Salopek, El Paso.
Hens.
First Mrs. Burleson Staten.
Second John Salopek.
. Cockrells.
First C. Tipton, El Paso. ,
Second C. T. Haness, Colorado
Tex.
City,
Pullets.
First Mrs. Burleson Staten.
Second and third John Salopek El
Paso.
Fourth Mrs. Burleson Staten
Fifth John Salopek.
""ng -ens UonslHtlng; Qf Five
Birds Each.
First Mrs. Burleson Staten.
Second and third John Salopek.
"White Plymouth Hock Cock Blr1.
First five prizes to R. TV. Lor
poultry farm, Clint, Tex.
Hens.
First and second prizes to R. T7.
Long poultry farm, ..
Third Declared a tie between F. I.
McKamy, of El Paso, and the Long
poultry farm.
Fourth R. TV. Long- poultry farm.
Fifth E. Welsiger, El Paso.
Cockrells.
All five prizes to Long poultry farm.
Clint. Tex.
j runeis. f
First R TV. Long, poultry ranch.
Second F. I. McKamy, El Paso.
Tliira J. "W. Whitney, Webb. Tex. ,
i
ji
or
or
'T
)
Will be interested in our big display at the
Fair and the still bigger one at our store.
r urmt
H
lift NORTH STANTON STRF.RT
.
Author of "The Colonel's
Daughter," "Foes in
Ambush," Etc.
of
By General Charles
(Continued from yesterday.).
"She made it worse than I de
scribed.') "Er let me explain, gentlemen," in
terposed Mr. Arnold. "Aly sister is of
a very sympathetic nature, and her
heart has long been wrung by the in
justice to the Indian. When this un
happy boy wrote those letters she had
no reason to doubt their entire truth."
"I will ask you what was his final
explanation of his need for money?"
"He begged me to send him $200,
saying he- would be disgraced if he
could not pay Lieutenant Lanier, who
had won it from him at cards."
"Mr. Lowndes," said Riggs, "did
Lieutenant Lanier ever win. a dollar
from you?"
"Never, sir!"
Riggs let him rest a minute, then
went on, "Now, then, in your own way
tell us what happened that night of
the 16th."
For a few seconds there was silence.
Then, suddenly uplifting his head and
looking at no one, Lowndes desperate--ly
plunged into his narrative. "I I
was mad, I suppose, with debt and
misery, and Is began to drink. Raw
don told me he must have the money.
My uncle had flatly refused to send
me more. There was left me only one
way, and that was through my Cousin
Miriam. We'd almost been brought
up together. But 1 knew if I could
see her she would help me.
"Rawdon had changed into citizen's
clothes in town, and I had pawned my
I overcoat, so he lent me his cavalry
overcoat and a fur cap, drove me and
Cary out to the fort and left us at the
store. We were chilled from the ride
and drank more. Rafferty told me
Mr. Lanier was officer of the guard.
We filled Rafferty up, for Cary had
made up his mind he was going to
Rawdon's wedding in 'cits instead of
soldier clothes, and he was bent on
borrowing a suit of Lieutenant La
nier's. He swore he'd return them
the next day,, and Rafferty let him
Fourth R. TV. Long poultry farm.
Fifth Quality farm, Beaumont, Tex.
Pens.
First and third prizes won by R. W.
Long poultry farm.
Second Quality Farm, Beaumont,
Tex.
Fourth F. I. McKamy, El Paso.
OF THE TRAIL AT
rn
THE- FAIR; SIGHTS
J
From the figure eight to the last
straggling lunch stand, the Overland
Trail is one long snake of people and
lights, bustle and bang. It begins at
dusk and keeps up far into the night.
It is quite the liveliest place at tha
fair.
One may win a cigar how good
one -never knows by ringing a bell,
hitting a bull's eye. pasting rag ba
bies, or almost any way. The visitor
may stumble through the bug house
or see a musical comedy show, eat
hamburger or drink lemonade. It is a
carnival show and a circus all in one.
Barkers bark a jumble of noises
along Overland Trail. It begins with
a lunch stand and ends nobody knows
Where. There are half a dozen "big"'
shows, with fronts as brilliant as a
Bowery nickelodeon, and ballyhomen
as persistent as a South Clark street
pawnbroker, y
At the end of the trail are some real,
sure 'nuff Indians, who dance and sing
as only Indians are permitted to. But
the Indians of copper hue are very
tame on the trail as compared to the
pale face Indians that is, on Overland
Trail, at the El Paso Fair,
MOTORCYCLE MAS HURT
IX FAIAj OX TRACK
Six entries have been announced for
the Saturday afternoon motorcycle
roees, including' J. F. Morrow,, on a
Yale; F. R. Knowles, on a Twin Thor;
.T. H. Shinn, -who will also ride a
Thor, and J. Sclnvartz on an Indian.
The Allen Arms Cycle company will
also enter two motorcycles in the
race, one an Excelsior.
While getting acquainted -witht tha
track Wednesday afternoon, Morrow,
who was making the southwest curve
a a speed approximating- 30 miles an
hour, was thrown from his wheel a
distance of 20 feet. He sustained no
serious injuries, but the greater part
of the skin on the rieht side of his
face was left on the track. The aoci- I
Couples
About to he Married
A
&.U.V&
een mar-
Long Time
a
ore, carpets
-.. M
Copyright, 1909, by J. B.
Lippincott
Company.
the
King, U. S. A.
J
have them. Then he and 1 went up
the rear fence and caught sight of No.
5 Trooper Kelly. Cary went ahead
to 'fix things,' as he said.- Kelly was
suspicious. Cary to quiet him told him
he was Lieutenant Lanier; that we
were helping Rawdon get ready, or his
wedding. ,
"He made Kelly drink to Rawdon's
happiness, and drink three or four
times, and finally left him with a half
full flask up the row toward Major
Stannard's. Then weywent to Captain
Sumter's. Kelly told Cary the serv
ants were in at Captain Snaffle's. The
door was open. Cary watched below
while I hunted for my cousin's room.
rl found It easily. I knew they had
sent her money and orders to come
home. Uncle had written me as much.
I found her -desk. I knew it well of
old, and then, to my horror, I heard
her voice, and in a second she was in
the room. She gave one awful scream,
though I tore off my cap and begged
her to know me, but she fell in a
faint. Others were coming. I broke
out of the back window and slid and
scrambled down the roof to the shed
and so to the ground. I heard men
come running, so I dived into the coal
shed, where the sergeant grabbed me
in the dark, and I had to make him let
go and said 1 was Lieutenant Lanier.
Later I crawled through a hole in the
fence and started for the store, scared
out of my wits. Right at the next gate
I crashed into two men. I picked my
self and cap up and ran again, caught
Cary at the store just jumping into a
sleigh, and we lashed those horses ev
ery inch of the way, left them at a
ranch gate and ran to the station.
Rawdon presently came, and he took
me to Omaha. He, too, had to get
away or be thrown into the guard
house." "You have that overcoat with you
yet, I believe that cavalry coat"
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.)
dent was due to the handlebars of hla
machine becoming loose.
J. Schwartz, who will go in the Sat
urday race, lapped the track a number
of times Wednesday afternoon and
passed" all others who were on the
speedway.
FAIR NOTES.
Bulletin boards are to be placed
down towi In the plaza to announce
the program for the day and the fea
ture events scheduled at the fair
grounds. ,
The baby's home, the St. Mark's day
day nursery, was doing- a big- business
Wednesday. The El Paso mothers took
advantage of the hospital's kindness
and left their little ones in the big
nursery tent. There is no charge made
for caring for these babies and the
nursery is in charge of graduate
nurses.
Little Mary Dorris, of Altura Park,
got lost but patrolman Parsons and
his force found her 1n the grounds
Wednesday and returned her to her
mother.
But one arrest has been made at the
fair grounds during the week. A negro
was arrested on suspicion of having
stolen a drum from one of the Parker
shows.
Dr. J. A. Edmonds had to stand for
much good natured joshing because of
the inability of his horse, Bobs, to
pace after five years of trotting. Bobs
won the county trot Tuesday but could
not keep pacing Wednesday and di
vided third money with Anne Laurie.
S. Martin, one of the jockeys 1n the
running events, was ruled off for the
meeting for interfering with another
horse in the seven furlong race. ,
IDan Patch day promises to be a big
ger day than El Paso day. Everyone
wants to see tne grand old horse and
he will be given an ovation when he
parades past the stands Friday after
noon. "Abe Martin," the baseball grounds
keeper, never allows anything to dis
turb the even tenor of his ways. He
sprinkles the baseball diamond re
gardless of everything else at the fair,
the balloon ascension not even caus
ing him to stop work for a minute.
The spieler for the Trail shows does
not seem to be a favorite of the grand
stands. Each time he attempts to
make an announcement .about Phar.
roah's Daughter or the snake charm
er, the crowd boohs him into silence.
Judge Hunter is as big a favorite
r
66
ONLY a half day this time for tomorrow we close at noon. But the offer
ings which we have prepared for this half day will well repay you for
coming in the morning. Remnants will of course be the big feature of the
day and those who have children to clothe will find scores of good bargains
awaiting them.
Remnants
Dress Goods,
Silks,
Linens,
White Goods,
Ginghams,
Cotton Goods,
Embroideries,
Laces,
Ribbons,
Linings,
in fact, all kinds of Rem
nants of good goods are offered
on "Economy Friday" at (prac
tically Half Price
ESTABLISHED 18T9 ,
A lirnple., safe and effectire treatment for bron
chial troubles, 'without dosing the stomach with
drugs. Used with success for thirty years.
The air rendered strongly antiseptic. Inspired
with erery breath, makes breathing easy, soothes
the sore throat, and stops the cough, assuring rest.
ful nights. Cresoleae Is Inraluable to mothers
with young children and 2 Ittn to sufferers from
Asthma.
Send us postal for desctiptie booklet
ALL DRUGGISTS.
Try Cresolene Anti
septic Throat Tablets
for the irritated throat.
They are simple, effect
ive and antiseptic Of
your druggist or from ns,
10c in stamps.
Yapo Cresolene Co.
62 Cortlssdt St., N. Y.
At Fountains & Elsewhere
Ask for
HORLICK'S
Thi Original and Sinuint
MALTED MILK
The Food-drink for AH Ages,
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without it.
A quick lunch prepared is a minute.
Take no imitation. Jnst say "H0RLICK,S.,,
1st No Gomhine qp Trust
this year as was Dr. Fred Stone, the
starter" and judge for las,t year's fair.
Judge Hunter gets his horses away
on time and his announcements nra
given in a voice that can be easily
heard.
In the art hall at the fair, they will
show you a pair of old dueling pistols,
part of a family collection. "One of
them killed a' man," they will say, "but
we don't know which one." And then
you may ask: ""Which pistol or which
man?" And then they will show you
something else.
FAIR PERSONAM.
Miss Mary Suttor, of Los Angeles, la
a fair visitor.
Mrs. E. Reid, of Orogrande, N. M.,
is a fair visitor.
iiouis Silverman and' son are attend
ing the fair this week.
Fred F. Pfingsten, of Angus, N. IS.,
is taking in the fair this week.
J. A. Nash, of Macon, Ga., came
here to see El Paso and the fair.
Mrs. Fannie Cooper, of Vinton, N. M.,
was here taking in the fair Tuesday.
H. H. Williams, wife and child, of
Clint, Tex., are here attending the fair.
Mrs. Robert Bell, of r'aywood, N. M.,
Is an El Paso fair visitor this weak.
Richard Hudson and wife, of v.m
ing, N. M., were fair visitors Wednes
day. Ike Dudley, of Kilor, Tex(J Is here
Friday, (MfiQhhlifrr Tomorrow
Remnant JHSsJpilM&L- We Close
- -
Asthma Catarrh I 1
WHOOPING COUGH CROUP g
BRONCHITIS COUGHS COLDS V
I THE
flam-ire&ewte
fa-- T l H
Tomorrow, the Fourth
"Economy Friday" in Basement
Good bargains, every one of them! The kind of
bargains that actually save you money because
they are goods you need
orders lor these will be
FLANNELETTE SACQUES
Neatly made house sacques of fig
ured flannelette in all 'colors and
sizes; regular 20c A
value JL T" C
PAJAMA CLOTH
Suitable for making pajamas,
shirts, night gowns or children's
garments, neat light color stripes,
3L5e value,
a vard
7'2C
12yds. Outing Flannel for $ 1.00
Extra quality, beavilj fleeced Outing Manuel,
in a large variety of light and medium color
stripes, checks and plaids, worth regularly 12c
.a yard. Itfo phone orders filled, none sold tp
children.
12 Yards for $1.00
Other "Economy
KNIT PETTICOATS
Knee length petticoats of good, all
"wool yarn, nbbed, m plain colors
and striped; regular
$1.00 values
69c
WOMEN'S HOSE
Broken lines of women's cotton
and lisle finish hose, plain and
lace, m black and colors; f
XU
' regular 25c values, a pair.
5-Apie r araue
THE MOST
SPECTACULAR PAGEANT
Ever -witnessed in the, Southwest. Par
ticipants will meet at 7 o'clock on the
county road, where the cars turn to
come back to town. They will be as
signed to j;heir proper places in the line
of marcK which will be taken up at 8
o'clock.
GRANDSTAND
for the week attending the El Paso
fair.
H. H. Morehouse and family, o"
Chihuahua, Mexico, are attending the
fair.
"W. G. Gowland, from Tucson, Ariz.,
and his wife, are here taking in t-e
fair.
V. F. Grubb, a lumberman from
Vaughn, N. M., is here this week at
tending the fair.
S. A. Hart grave, a stockman from
Mlllersview, Tex., is visiting friends in
El Paso and at the fair.
Lofton A. King, publisher of the Van
Horn Chronicle, has registered at The'
Herald booth at the fair. 7
Cruz Casas, a mining man from Chi
huahua, Mexico, will be here all weei
seeing the sights at the fair.
Hugh McKeen, a merchant and cat
tleman of Alma, N. M., is visiting old
friends and taking in the fair.
a. Cx. nines, of Pecos, Tex., is here
visiting the fair and his son, T. E.
Hines, who Is the conductor on the
Second "Ward street car.
Miss Lou Painter, of Cloudcrpft, and
Miss Donna Givans, of Alamogordo,
are here for the week visiting friends
and the fair.
PRIZES FOR CAlvES ARE
AWARDED; JUDGES AXOXY3IOTJS.
The names of the judges are not
A
every day. ISTo telephone 1
rilled.
BATH TOWEL t
Bleached bath towels, 18x36
inches, .fringed, medium, -weight.
A regular 121-2c qual
ity, each
83C
ROLLER TOWELS
Made in full size, of extra quality
brawn linen crash. Our price on
these i3 less than the value of the
linen alone; Ol"l
each . . ftiC
Tl
Friday" Bargains
MEN'S NECKWEAR
Broken lines of men's all silk four-in-hand
ties in a variety of good
styles, 25e and 35c q
values J. 4l C
MEN'S SWEATERS
Hen's good quality wool coat
sweaters, good "weight in plain col
ors and color combinations; a
$1.50 value d n
for plw&
Alw D J- I
FREE TONIGHT
made known for the reason that tha
women officiating, of whom there were
three, did not desire that their names
be made public. The awards follows
First prize Mrs. E. A. Toung.
Second prize Mrs. J. E. Barkley.
Special prize Miss Zelma Rich, caka
showing Imitation bananas, cherries,
apples, oranges and a slice of water
melon. Z Want a Job?
Ye have more calls for office help than we can
supply. Your hands earn from 50 cents to $1.50 a
day. Your head, when properly trained, can earn
from So to $20 a day. DSAUGiiON'S will fix your
head cualify you for the $5 to S20-a-day class
and find the joo. For FREE catalogue, call, write,
or phone DRAUGIIOX'S BUSINESS COLLEGE.
El Paso. Texas, 107 South El Paso SUPhoaellSi.
H
r

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