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m I " lhere Will INeyer De notaer Land Urop j mere wm incvci ue nuumci jmu uup j
I Buy and Build In TYl 1 T
Golden Hill is El Paso's choicest close-in residential section. -Located on
the benchland OYerlookmg the city and valley with Mexico, in th back
ground, the Golden Hill addition is rapidly being,redognized as the ideal place
for business men who must catch their cars at regular intervals and who wish
to live out of the congested district without going too far into the country." Be
cause of its elevated location the health conditions in Golden Hill are the best
and the living is worth while up there on the hill away from the dust and
smoke and noise of the city.
Quick to recognise this, home seekers are flocking to Golden Hill and
are building substantial homes on the terraces of this beautifully laid out addi
tion. Homes are springing up on every block of the highland suburb and
contracts have been let for almost as many more homes as have already been
built there this year. The Arizona streetcar line will probably be extended
soon through the heart 'of Golden Hill. Already it runs to the front gate of
the addition. N
Building in Golden Hill, has been rapid during the present summer and
fall. The chalet home of J. G. McNary has been completed tins year and is
now occupied as a home by Mr. McNary, being one of the finest residences in
the city. This house was built by Austin & Marr and afterwards purchased
by Mr. McNary when it had been completed. A number of other houses,
ranging in cost from $5,000 to $10,000, have also been built by Austin & Man
in Golden Hill and sold after they have been completed.
Now Is the Time To Buy Golden Hill Lots
at the present low prices. Less than three blocks away lots are selling at
three times what we are asking.
Terms Are Easy, Prices $600 and Up
T 11 I
El Paso Is Growing Eastward
and Eastward Only
You have only to jide from the city to Government Hill to see the wonderful development The almost num
berless homes now under construction, and an almost unbroken line of homes from, the heart of the city through
Government Hill and almost to Fort Bliss. We have always advised purchases in East El Paso because that
direction is the only w&y the city can grow and the tremendous building activity m that section bears out our
305 San Antonio St.
& Marr Austin
. -m Hi H
bole Agents Caples Building I I Phone 4350 '
WmwI "There Will Never Be Another Land Crop" wammtmJ F"?! "There Will Never Be Another Land Crop" j"""
Hundreds of thousands of dollars will soon be spent for homes and on improvements. Already a number of
beautiful homes have just been completed and many more will soon be under construction. So if you want to
make the best investment possible in El Paso real estate don't delay See Government Hill now.
Prices will never be less and it is an absolute certainty that there will be a tremendous advance by the end of the
present year. Government Hill has nearly all the conveniences and advantages a cky lot can offer you Splen
did street car service, electricity, pure mesa water, telephones, etc. It is near the schools and churches and is
only a few minutes ride from the heart of the city. The paved Boulevard from the city to Fort Bliss runs right
through Government Hill, and is the most delightful driveway out of El Paso.
Arrange to see Government Hill at once. Any of our 5 automobiles are at your service any time you wish to go.
The Terms Are Easy10 Down and 5 a Month. Prices
$150 and Up. No Interest. No Mortgage. No Taxes
Marr ! Latta & Haooer
304 San Antonio St. Agents pfcone 271
Window Glass Promptly Put In
Our specialties are skylight, show case, mirrors,
transom, window and office glass.
Tut tie Paint and Glass Co.
210-212 N. STANTON
Tel! These People What You Want
They Will Respond Promptly
Bell 608 & 629.
A. E. UTAH k CO.
OPEN ALL SIGHT.
Over Bride of
212 SAN ANTONIO ST.
Paris Art Center Is Torn
With Dissension Between
New and Old.
AXD AUTO GARAGE. PHONE 1
Our equipment is complete Passenger Automobiles, Auto Baggage Trucks.
Hacks. Livery Rigs. Light and heavy hauling. Storage warehouse.
Call ODOM'S TRANSFER
To haul year baggage or move you. Storage and packing by careful men.
RADICAL GROUPS GET
EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
Special equipment for outdoor games. Miss Slater and Miss Tafel, Principal'
Telephone 2929. 1111-1115 Terrace Street. Sunset Heights.
The Two-Republics Lifelnsurance Company
4 EL PASO, TEXAS
A. KRAKAOER. President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
Sunt, of Aeent8.
LOUIS ST. J. THOMAS,
Seety. and Gen'l Mgr.
EVERY WOMAN MAY
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No woman can decorate "her head
with false hair in the shape of rats,
puffs, switches and transformations
and make it appear natural. Hair
growing on the scalp it adorns ia the
only kind that always looks right.
There is a grace and beautv in natural
hair which is not to be mistaken.
Kewbro's Herpicide permits the lux
uriant growth of beautiful hair. It
kills the dandruft grm, preserves the
hair and gives it the life and bright
ness of true hair health
Every woman may have beautiful,
glorious hair growing on net own
head. There is no secret about it
use Kewbro's Herpicide.
Send 10c in postage for sample and
book on the Care of the Hair to The
Herpicide Co., Dept. R., Detroit. Mich.
Kelly & Pollard, special agents.
Applications may be obtained at the
best barber shops and hair dressing
Newbro's Herpicide in 50c and $1,80
sizes is sold by all dealers who guar
antee it to do all that is claimed. If
you are not satisfied your mnnev will
be refunded Advt.
Paris, France. Nov. 2. An artistic
struggle being waged in France has be
come even more bitter since the open
ing of the autumn salon. Not only are
the painters fighting among themselves,
but also the critics, and to a certain ex
tent, tne public
Unlike the spring salon, the autumn
exhibition of the fine arts is always
more or less controversial by the very
nature of its contributions.
Of the 39 American artists repre
sented 15 of whom are women prac
tically none comes under the more se
vere condemnation of the French critics.
Of the South Americans, of whom there
are perhaps half that number, several
partake a little of the' extremely radical
variety. But even their products do
not justify the inclusion of the western
hemisphere in the region denoted by
the critics as of "the outer darkness of
Out of more than S90 artists exhibit
ing, perhaps 30 fall within the terms of
the censorship. The fact remains, how
ever, that public curiosity -at the works
of the 30 has drawn more patronage
than any. legitimate interest in the cre
ations of the remaining 660.
More Exciting Than Last Year.
This year the presence of an unusual
ly large number of works by three
leading modern radical camps post im
pressionists, cubists, and futurists has
made the event even more exciting than
it was last year. As a matter of fact.
only a -small proportion of the works
of painting or sculpture exposed are
by men belonging to those schools, al
though their eccentric canvases and
statues get the lion's share of atten
tion from visitors.
The best critics of the old school,
writing in such newspapers as "Le
Temps" or "Le Figaro," attribute a
new reason for the "madness" of the
three schools. It is that the men who
are painting those queer works in
Paris now are not Frenchmen, blessed
with the excellence of a strict academic
education, locally derived, but barbari
ans from the prreat outer darkness of
Poland, Little Russia, Bohemia, Hun
gary, Norway, Finland, Siberia, and so
on. Their too sudden immersion into
the artisti' atmosphere of Paris gives
them an Inordinate desire to express
themselves suddenly In some shape or
otner, and because they have not the
training adequate for expression
through the old recognixed mediums,
they tackle the problem In a new way,
interesting only for its oddity, and get
an entirely incoherent and inarticulate
result. On their side, however, the rad
icals reply by pointing to the distin
guished master, Henri Matisse, who has
been hailed as the head and' front of all
their manifestations, as well as to the
radical tradition In painting which ran
down through the late years of the 19th
century in France and which boasted as
its champions men now recognised as
the most notable creators of their
period. Only a few years ago, say the
radicals. Japanese prints looked just as
queer as cubist works do now.
Produce Qnccr Pictures.
It Is difficult to describe how the new
works look, unless it suffice to say that
whereas the post-impressionists paint
figures and landscapes with character?
which remind one of the drawings in
a textbook of plane geometry, the
cubists recall solid geometry, and the
ruturists the sort of angular, smashed
up medley which one discovers at the
' end of a kaleidoscopic tube, realist de-
tails being imaginable, if not actually
discoverable, in the general haze and
collision of colors and forma
Of the special features attached to
, the salon among which Is an exhibi
tion or a numDer or well Known isth,
century portraits by far the most in
teresting is a display of rooms, suites
:ind little houses decorated after some of
the general principles expressed by the
most extreme of the modern painters
whose works are to be seen in the main
section of the show. The application
consists, for the most part. In angular
furniture and wallpapers with every
possible arrangement of color on them.
CAUSE OF A
FIGHT IS MADE ON
FAKE AUCTION ROOMS
TTvic.iinMol G,-. G4-- o i expired term. y. u. HawKins luemi;
uuouvoooiiu uiuiui uwuwj a; mil term. U. S. uoen (Prog.): unex
,. ,. ., , , , ; pi red term. J. M. McCormick (Prog.);
RlOt m PortUCal TOWn and ru terra. J. Walter Cocke (Rep.): un-
w i expired term, T. M. Kennedy (Kep.),
Trnrmo Ata f!nllarl Out. full term. E. O. Meitsen (Soc.)
SEVEN ARE KILLED
AND 20 ARE WOUNDED
(Continued from previous page).
to throw the election Into the bouse,
and had New York, Indiana and Mich
igan remained in the Republican col
umn, such would have been the case
But the Democrats were not won -ing
about that prospect, since the land
slide in 1890 had made the house Demo
cratic on a presidential ballot as wel.
as on a count cf individuals.
The Republican difficulties increased
so rapidly as to remind the party lead
ers that misfortunes nerer come single
The wage earners in the Homes ti. t
steel mills, who were claimed as the
beneficiaries of the McKinley tariff -on
iron and steel products, were so dis
satisfied with their relations with Cai
negie, Frlok and- other owners of rh
mills, that they voted a strike. T'--mill
owners hired a force of Pinker -ton
detectives and a pitched battle
was fought. The trouble went on. and
constituted the answer of every Demo
cratic orator to the claim of the Re
publican spellbinders that the tariff
brought prosperity to the working
man. Ilarvhtea's Defeat Decisive.
The election was a hard-fought one.
For Judge court crlmintj appeals: A. i but when the returns came in they
C. Pendergast (Dem.): Nathan Patten f showed a popular plurality over T'a.-
Portuguese emigration to the two
American continents, -which a short
time ago averaged only 30,000 to 10,000
annually, has now increased t jver
71,000. and the country districts, es
pecially in the north, are threatened
with rapid depopulation.
Balls Attaek: Meter Car.
The famous fighting bulls of Portu
gal displayed their aversion to motor
cars recently when an automobile om
nibus with ten passengers' was proceed
ing along a country high road ,near
A herd of fighting bulls from a cele
brated breeder's establishment sud
denly appeared around a corner.
Tightened by the throbbing of the en
gine, the bulls got out of hand and
charged down on the vehicle. The driver
hastily turned his machine and fled
pursued by the hed of Infuriated ani
mals, but being, ignorant of the
neighborhood he drove the heavy con
veyance over a precipice into a ravine
The driver and three passengers were
killed outright, while the others were
all seriously injured.
POLITICAL JOBS TO
BE FILLED IN TEXAS
(Continued from previous Page).
(Continued from previous page).
there, although the erowds Inside the
rooms showed that that has been far
from being the case. The story is
that the mayor passed one of the
Broadway places on his way to the
theater recently and was so struck by
its "fakey" air that he ordered an
Investigation. The articles put up for
sale, curios, cheap "art works" and
the like, are of course practically
worthless, and a crowd of hangers on
who are in the employ of the man
agement bid up everything that Is of
fered to exorbitant figures so that no
outsider can get a bargain. These
auction fakers have a slang all their
own. The confederates taken to
gether are known as "schilllber,"
which is the plural form of the word:
the singular meaning a single fake
bidder is "schill." A prospective bid
der is called a "rummy" and any gen
uine bidder is a "sucker." The vic
tims are usually visitors from out of
town, though a surprising number of
New Yorkers have "bitten" and re
pented in silence as usual.
Sophie, after scrutinizing her new
sister for several moments, discovered
deep creases in the flesh of her fat lit
tle wrists and neck. "Mamma." said
Sophie earnestly, "we don't want her:
she s cracked. We must exchange her
right at "' The Delineator.
Lisbon, Portugal, Nov. 2. A scene of
Jealousy occasioned the calling out of
a regiment of cavalry, a battalion of In
fantry and the entire police force and
resulted in the killing of seven persons
and the wounding of 2 others in the
streets of Oporto.
A well known and wealthy local mer
chant had a few weeks ago married a
rich and oeautlful woman. While walk
ing on one of the principal streets of
the city he met an unsuccessful suitor
for his wife's hand. Hot words passed
between the two men, quickly followed
by Wows, and revolvers were drawn.
Meanwhile a number of friends of the
two men had come up. In all some 250
persons assembled around the two dis
putants. Sides were taken and a regular
pitched battle ensued, arousing the
Turns on Police.
The governor turned out the whole
police force and directed them to the
battlefield, but at their appearance the
two parties Joined forces and turned
their weapons upon the police, who
were completely routed, leaving two
killed snd six wounded on the ground.
The 29th infantry regiment and the
seventn cavalry were then called out.
The soldiers surrounded the combatants
and after a short resistance scattered
them in all directions, the troopers rid
ing bard at their heels. Eighty people
BxedMs Cause AVerry.
The growth of clandestine emigration
from Portugal is causing considerable
anxiety to the Portuguese authorities
and it is understood that the Portu
guese government will shortly de
nounce the Hispano-Portuguese con
vention of 1S97 for the suppression of
The measures taken by the Spanish
government, it is claimed, are totally
inadequate to stop this traffic, which
is proving a serious drain on the agri
cultural population. Labor contractors
from Fuentes d'Onoro, Vigo and Cadiz
freely engage Portuguese laborers who
are shipped off to North and South
America, it is declared, with the tacit
consent of the Spanish authorities, in
total disregard of the provisions of the
convention, all complaints from the
Portuguese government passing unt
(Reb): J. R. Brewer (Soc.)
The Ceavrewttonal Jabs.
For congressman at large: Hatton
W. Summers D--m.V. Daniel E. Garrett
(Dem.): Z. T. White (Prog.): F. M.
Etheridge (Prog.): J. E. Elgin (Rep);
IC. B. Harrison (Rep.): B. H. Coniber
(Pro.); D. D. Richardson (Soc.): J. M.
First district: Horace W. Vaughan
(Dem.), Texarkana; J. B. Baker, (Rep.),
rison of nearly 400.000. Only two presi
dents in the history of the cqaintry
have gone before the people three
times and each tine received mor
votes than any of his competitor
Cleveland carried the country on .t
popular vote in 1834, 13SS and 189"
increasing his lead each time. n
drew Jackson sot the popular verdict
in 1824, 1828 angLUUtC..'
Only a few long-leaded feoR'iral
leaders like Quay foresaw tfc 'defeat
Second: Martin Dies (Dem.). Wood- of Harrison. Their 'ability to forec;i t
viile; Howard M. Smith (Rep.), Port j accurately arose from the fact Bar:
sua nuu mcurrea ineir enmity ana i
Arthur: E. G. Christian (Pro.). Batson.
Third: James Young (Dem.). Kauf
mnn. Fourth: Sam Raybourn (Dem.),
Fifth: Jack Beall (Dem). Waia
hachle: Fred E. Johnston (Prog.), Dal
las: S. T. Green (Soc.). Ennis.
Sixth: Rufus Hardy (Dem.). Corsi
cana: W. H. Wilson (Soc). Gr'esbeck.
Seventh: A. W. Gregg (Derj.). Pal
estine. Eighth: Joe Eagle (Dem.). Houston ;
Jeff N. Miller (Rep.), Houston.
Ninth: George F. Burgess (Dem.),
Tenth: Albert F. Burleson (Dem.),
Eleventh: R. L. Henry (Dem.),
Twelfth: Oscar Callaway (Dem.). Co
them on the fence, where they co - .1
View the outcome with indlffe:"e
and prevent the wish from father. ns
the thought that Harrison would win.
j Quay by his masterful handling of the
I campaign, had undoubtedly e!ced
Harrison the first time, but at thefrt
visit he made to the white house &'-'
the inauguration, Harrison gara ! ti
to understand that it was Providence
and not Quay who had given his job.
and he felt under no obligations to
meet Quay's requests for patronage.
That quarrel defeated the force till. -
measure that even its most ardent
supporters at that time are no- glad
was defeated. !
The election of 1892 witnessed the
breaking of faith b one lecto .
North Dakota was then casting !"
Thirteenth: John H. Stenhens (Dem.) i rst vote, and the three electors, see
Vernon; H. H. Cooper (Rep.). Amartllo. ing that Cleveland had such a large
Fourteenth: James L. Slay den (Dem.) i majority, split their votes toe for
Fifteenth: John M. Garner (Dem.),
Cleveland, one for Harrison, ind one
for Weaver. They had beeiW elected
Uvalde: Charles E. Lamb (Soc) Corpus ; by a very .close margin, so that oi.
or a do.
W. R. Smith (Dem.). Col-
The Southern Pacific has completed
work on temporary shop buildings.
costing $75,000 at Tucson, Aria, and is
now Installing machinery.
Republican elector got It. Te other
two had been on a fusion! WeaTer
ticket, but one voted for Cleveland.
The Proofreader This copy reads
'his Wife's expansive smile' and t:.e
compositor has made it fexnensive
i smile.' "
The result of tins tiuffic is :har
FOOT BALL GOODS
OP EVERY DESCRIPTION A COMPLET LINE
Shelton-Payne Arms Go.