.Thursday, March 10, 1910.
Specials for This Week u
10 Pounds Best Granulated Cf AA H
...... O Sugar P II
Eight Bars Two Cans 1
White Star Tomatoes 1
1 For 15c
! (Ill t-' II
I'llll 0-s Packed frojn Select Eipe
lillil mw . Guaranteed.
111 & errit's Brand Butter, the S "1
1 1 ?R3? jest made, pound OOC J
llll !Fresh Texas Eggs, per dozen 25c
II Toasted Com Flakes, 3 for ' 25c
Krst class standardJPeaches, 3 lb. cans, 3 for. .50c
Empsons' Asparagus Tips, 30c cans for 25c i
Send Us Tour Mail Orders.
ill M"""M"MiaMB,aiB!iiBaBii'B'iMiMBB,iiiM8BiiiB,MiHiBBnMMBMi IIIJII
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Fhonel51. 210-212 Texas St Autoll5L
Grand Central C. R. Bliss. St. Louis
SCo.; K. A- Johnson, ag-ent Sanford
Dodge, ST. X.; Charles Ii. Bond, Douglas,
Ariz.; J. J- Johnson, Douglas, Ariz.; E
J. Soler and family, Kent City, Mich.;
J. Shreider, San Francisco. Cal.; TV. E.
Caldwell, Alpine, Texas; John Etroyan,
Snydervllle, N. T.; J. K- Livesey, La
STesa, ST. M.; James C. Vaughn, Wilicos.
Ariz.; Mr. and Mrs. Stitt, Nome, Alaska;
George H. Munroe. Phoenix. Ariz.; C. O.
Harron, Chicago; F. T. Bailey, Chicago;
Have you a -weak throat? If so, you
cannot be too careful. You cannot be
gin treatment too early. Each cold
makes you more liable to another and
the last is always -the harder to cure.
If vou will take Chamberlain's Cough
Hemedy at the outset you will be saved
much trouble. Sola by all druggists.
40 Cents a Pound
25 Cents a Pound
C. S. PICKRELL, Mgr.
206 N. Oregon St. Phone
FIREST0ME AUTOMOBILE TIRES
C. D. FREEMAN
312 Mesa Ave.
EL PASO CYCLE WORKS
$2.00 to $3.50
$1.50 and $2.00
$1.25 to $2.00
SEE OUR WIN
Cor. Mesa and
ru J9 9 f
H. A. Sayers, Dayton, O.; George Prlngle
and son, Hot Springs, Ark.; F. M. Fair,
Defiance, la,; B. Hulsebus, Defiance, la,;
H. H. Shaw, Denver, Colo.
Angelus Mrs. P. A, Lurie, Mexico
City; Mrs. S. Stoner. Mexico City; Ed
Moniger, Chicago; TV. F. Schultz, Den
ver; D. S. "Wiser, Denver; D. S. Mervin,
Pasadena, Cal.; S. TV. Trenton; A. D.
TValker, Chicago, 111.; R. M Smith, Chi
cago; Robert Brown, TVaasenburger,
Colo.; H. C. Lucas and wife, Galesburg,
I1L; F. A. Offerle, Chicago, HI.
Orndorff Mrs. S. Veatch and daugh
ter, San Francisco; Y. N. Freudenthal,
Las Cruces, X. M.; C. D. Freeman, Lay
Cruces. Is. M.; M. E. Ratcliffe, New
York; T. P. Getz, Duluth. Minn.;E. S.
Stevens, Los Angeles, Cal.; Mrs. H. Lu
cas, Artesia, N. M.; Charles S. Colman,
Los' Angeles; E. N. Jewey, Inde, Du
rangoMexico; B. F. Hoyt; A. J. Connell,
New Canaan, Conn.; TV. S. Cetti. New
York; H. M. Campbell, Chicago.
Zeiger J. TV. Fleming, SHver City, N.
M.; E. H. McKanna and wife, Emporia,
Kans.; .lario Galilondo, Mexico Kans.;
B, Galilondo, Mexico, Kans.; Kas. xJ.
Cureton, Silver City, N. M.; P. Moreno,
Las Cruces, N. M.; TVill P. Lapoint, Las
Cruces, N. M.; L. Lapoint, Morenci,
Ariz.; A, R. Pratt, Alamogordo, N. M;
J. H. Lencks, Denver, Colo.; L. E.
St. Regis: F. H. Montgomery, St,
Louis, Mo.; O. L. Fennery and wife, New
York; T. B. Stafford and wife, Chicago;
Mrs. TV. H. Gleason, Alamogordo, N.
M.; TV. Ullurdath, San Francisco; TV.
TV. Steinmetz, Denver, Colo.; J. H. Rein
miller, Chicago, III.; C- S. Dadjeon, Mor
ris, Illinois; H. J. Praccher, St.
Louis, Mo.; R. J. TVessell and wife, St.
Louis, Mo.; Jerome Duncan, Stanford,
Tex.; M. Newberger, Chicago; Hiram
Greene, Chicago; J. E. Grubbs, Chicago;
Richard Hamilton, New York; H. L.
Goldberg, Santa 'Rosa, N. M.; J. C. TJ1
rich, Denver, Colo.; Antonio Yisconti,
Santa Rosalia, Mexico; Miss Kate Ben-
j son, Yicksburg, Miss.; J. Hillsou, Bos
ton, Mass.; C. B. bimcoe and -wife, Kan
sas City, Mo.; J. EL T. Bus, Amsterdam,
Holland; M. A. La Baule, Milwaukee;
Mrs. E. B. Smith, Denver; Joseph Knlttel
and wife, Quincy. 111.; Isid TVolff,
Amsterdam, Holland; James G. Kerr,
Bowie, Ariz.; H A- Farley, Peoria, 111.
Sheldon: C. H. Hall, Chicago; Mrs.
George TV. Frenger, Las Cruces, N. M.;
Mrs. .N. C. Frenger. Las Cruces, N. M.;
E. E. Jones and family. Las Cruces, N.
M; A, O. TVright, Louisville, Ky.; L- E.
Booker, Louisville, Ky.; F. T. Rennie,
Dallas, Tex.; C. E. Morgan and family,
Toyah. Tex.; J. F. O'Neall. Toyah, Tex.;
P. Relslnger, and wife, Clifton, Ariz.;
R. R. Urquhart, Denver, Colo.; S. B.
Ziegler, Junction City, Kans.; Mrs. N.
B. Fair, Kansas City, Mo.; Howard E.
Perrj and wife. Chicago, 111.; Mrs. F. E.
Small, Chicago. 111.; A-lexander B. Stew
art, Los Angeles, Cal.; Dr. J. Tuttle, As
toria, Ore.;Herbert TV. TVoleott, Alamo
gordo, N. 3L; Mrs. J. Donahue, Morenci,
Ariz.; 3L Davis, jr.. Cleveland, O.; L.
TV. Galles, San Antonio, Tex.; TVm.
Drury. Santa Barbara, Mexico; Rass D.
McCansland, Chihuahua, Mexico; TV. H.
Hale, St. Louis, Mo.; M. R. Register. M.
D., Rochester, N. Y.; C.-B. Cleveland,
wife and daughter. City of Mexico.
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paid. imjasoiediciJie vo., Houston,
Fl PARn Pi flYFRR fiRF MJIKINB EMM
LL I ndu rLnlLiiu nisi SMlnit!10 OUUU
o Anaerson iviaKes a
Hit With Cincinnati Reds.
Grindle With the Angels
on the Coast.
In spring the young fan's fancy
lightly turns to thoughts of baseball.
Just now the fans' fancy is turning in
the direction of the major league train
ing camps where the big leaguers are
getting the kinks out of their legs and
are warming up for the pennant race.
Unusual interest Is being iaKen in the
league teams this year because there
are a number of ball players trying out
in fast company who have either worn
an El Paso uniform or have played In
the Cactus league teams. This inter
est crystallizes around TVlngo Anderson,
the left handed phenom who was the
single feature of the 1909 season in
the southwest. -
Anderson With "Reds."
Anderson is with the Cincinnati Reds
and at Hot Springs, Ark., and his work
is being watched by the local fans as
closely as it was last season when the
Texan pitched such remarkable ball for
El Paso. The Cincinnati Enquirer,
which has Jack Ryder covering the do
ings of the Reds for the sport page,
had the following to say of TVingo's
Then came TVingo Anderson, the
stocky and determined 5'oungster from
Texas. TVingo gave an exhibition of
nerve which made the American
leaguers look up. He led off in the
third inning by hitting the first man up.
The second man doubled and the third
singled, yet the enemy could tally only
once in the round.
"With this handicap to go on, the
Texan settled down to business, refus
ing to imitate the TVright brothers in
any respeut, except Intelligence ana
skill. He fanned big Jerry Freeman,
got Bill Bradley on a bounder to the
box, and pitched off Joe Delehanty with
In the next inning TVingo retired the
side In order, and then he was sent to
the stable to rest up for another day.
Anderson, though rather below the
average in height. Is very powerfully
built, and handles himself well In the
box. His crippled right hand doesn't
appear to bother him either In fielding
Griff likes his style and appearance,
and will give him a thorough trial. j
Battlns: Hard. 1
TVingo Anderson bats right handed i
and looks like some hitter. He poleu
out one to -center field fence, of which
Joe Delehanty made a great jumping
catch, and he also sent Charley Hemp
hill back to the boundary for a long
boy. This boy has plenty of nerve and
he may turn out to be one of those who
will stick with the club.
Griffith tried out four pitchers in
this contest, and of the four pitchers
TVingo had by far the best record, and
the other three were such well known
veterans as Griffith. Spade and Hosp.
It looks as if TVingo will succeed in
getting one of the regular places on the
staff and" that in" spite of the fact that
Griffith has 14 candidates for pjaces
on his pitching staff.
Manager Clarke Griffith is more than
pleased with the way in which TVingo
Anderson of the Cactus league is show
ing up In the practice games here. Grif
fith smiled when he saw the way the
youngster worked out. and, turning to
one of his friends, said:
"Well. I guess Christy Mathewson can
certainly have a job as scout for us
when he gets through playing with the
Mathewson touted Anderson high to
Griffith when he was in Cincinnati a
few weeks ago. Anderson's arm was
given a rest In the game today, Griffith
preferring that he merely keep it in
first class condition and work out with
one of the extra catchers while other
men are in the box.
Grindle With AcRelcx.
Another boy that plaj-ed here last
year was Grindle. In the first game
played between the Chicago White Sox
second team and the Los Angeles team.
Grindle caught the last four innings
for the Angels and his record as shown
by the tabulated score, was: At bat, 2;
runs, 2; hits. 2; put-outs, 4. and assists,
1. with no errors. One of his hits was
for two bases.
Truesdale With Brovrii.s.
Frank Truesdale, who played the key
stone sack for Cananea the last part
of the season Is under contract to the
St. Louis Browns and right now seems
to have the inside track for the position
of regular guardian of the second sack.
The St. Louis papers have the follow
ing to say of this player's ability:
The first day's work-out of the
Browns with Jack O'Connor at the helm
developed a feature, so unexpected and
gratifying that "Diamond Johnny"
chuckled and then chuckled some more.
He vowed to himself to keep the mat
ter a secret, but decided, after more ma
ture deliberation, to 'unbosom himself
and "Come clean" with a little story
which will cause the bland smile of Bob
Hedges to become even more bland than
usual if such a thing be possible, and
the entire baseball public of old St.
Louis may also "kick in" on the giggle,
because all will be interested.
Hist- Here's the secret: O'Connor has
a youtMful infielder in his squad whose
cavorting about the second corner In
the inaugural practice showed him to
be a far more valuable player than the
pilot had ever dreamed it possible for
him to be.
The plaj'er is peppers' little Frank
Truesdale, whom the Browns's manage
ment secured by way of the 'draft route
from the Houston club last fall. Frank
is a St. Louis boy, and is sure a lallapa
loosa. Truesdale showed only one weakness
in the first work-out. and this O'Con
nor attributed to over-anxiousnTs. He
sail he could prescribe a remedy which
wculd overcome the evil. The youngster
ccrres in on a ground ball like a streak
of greased lightning End overruns many
chances which go his way.
He works to either side in true major
league style, 'possesses the happy fac
ulty of being able to tag the runner
and, while it is entirely too early to
pass judgment on him, he looks like a
fairly good hitter and a permanent fix
ture on the Browns's machine.
LANDLUBBER TVKlPS SAILOR.
Oakland, Cal., March 10.- Gunboat
Smith, the sailor fighter, was knocked
out here last night by Jim Barry, of
Chicago. The landlubber lauded a hefty
uppercut on the chin just as the tar
was rebounding from the ropes, where
he had been sent by a whale tail punch.
It all happened in the 10th round.
First race, four funongs, selling
Don't won, Sylvan Dell second, Lydia
Lee third. Time, 0:49 3-5.
Second race, five and a half furlongs,
selling Endymion won. Square Deal
second, Giovanni Raggie third. Time,
Third race, five and a half furlongs,
selling Fond Heart won, Mystlfler sec
ond, Tama third. Time, 1:0S 4-5.
Fourth race. Tropical selling stake,
six furlongs Lothario won, Carroll sec
ond. Alfred the Great third. Time,
Fifth race, six furlongs, handicap
John Griffon II. won. Jack Parker sec
ond. King of Yolo third. Tune, 1:13 2-5.
Sixth race, mile and 70 yards, selling
Ardri won. Ethon second, Osorine
third. Time, 1:45 2-5.
First race, six furlongs, selling Gal
vanic won. Charles Green second, Pick
away third. Time, 1:15.
Second race, six furlongs, selling
Ellerd won, Phillistlna second, No Quar
ter third. Time, 1:14 1-5.
Third race, three and a half furlongs,
purse Piccavi won. Indora second,
Ravelston third. Time, 0:41 1-5.
Fourth race, Futurity course, selling
Balronia won, Copperiown second, Dr.
Dougherty third. Time, 1:10 4-5.
Fifth race, selling, mile Hush Money
won, Miss Picnic second, Chantilly third.
Sixth race, five and a half furlongs,
purse Sal Atticum won. Lady Elizabeth
second. Pride of Lismore third. Time.
First race, three furlongs African
Girl won. Bertha D. second. D. S. Car
penter third. Time, 0:38 1-5.
Znjrrrl t-oq firft fllT-1rtrlrs. Selling
' Alberta H. won, Frank Patton second,
Bob May third. Time, 1:05 2-5.
Third race, six furlongs Beth Good
win won. Merman second, Okenite third.
Fourth race, six furlongs Jack Den
nerlen won, La Relne Hindoo second,
Elizabethan third. Time, 1:17 4-5.
Fifth race.ix furlongs Nattle Bum
pho won. Light Blue second, Hurlock
third. Time, 1:1S 3-5.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling
Oesa won, Tannie second, San Primo
third. Time. 1:32 1-5.
4. 4.A.A$, JLci.imi' 'i'
A, BOTTLING. &
Team No. 11 'won over No. 9 team on
the Y. M. C. A. alleys last night by a
score of 21 pins. Team No. 10 succeeded
In a more brilliant victory over No. 12
players. The margin was 150.
Tonight Lehman's team will play a
postponed game. Several of the teams
will practice Saturday night between
7:30 and 9 oclock.
Here are the score sheets of last
Teasn No. 11. 12 3
Lehman 14S 170 156
HardJker 150 217 15S
Weaber .... . . 155 157 173
Totals 453 544 487 14S4
Team Xo. 9. ,12 3
Critehett 159 152 171
Slocum ...: 176 179 141
Campbell 15S 155 172
Totals .1 493,486 484 1463
Hight game. Hardiker. 217.
High total, Hardiker, 525.
Team No. 10. 1 2 3
A. C. Zocaya 166 164 1S1
G. Alvarez .... 117 197 134
Aviua 1S6 180 172
Totals 469 541 4S7 1497
Team No. 12. 12 3
Bateman 176 14L 176
Wilkerson 141 119 124
Byles 184 140 166
Totals 501 400 446 1317
High game, Alvarez. 127.
High total, Avina, 538.
Strikeouts, Byles, A. C. Zazaya.
BOWLING COGRESS OFFICERS
ARE ALL RENOMINATED
Detrqit, Mich.. March 10. Practically
all present officers of the American
Bowling congress have been nominated
for 1911 by the executive committee. The I
number of members of the committee
will be increased from 15 to IS. The
St. Louis date amendment will be sub
mitted to the meeting today. Delegates
from the Missouri city say they will not
bid for the 1911 tourney if the dates
cannot be arranged to give baseball
players an opportunity to play. This
will mean a January meet.
Another day ha brought no changes
in the leaders of the 10th annual tour
nament. In progress. W. C. Zoellender, of
Fon Du Lac. Wis., was the star in the
Individual events with 657. three pins be
hind the leading 660 of Glen Fisher, of
Chicago. Through an error In score.
John Kalde was credited with only 631, j
but secretary Langtry later announced
his correct score as 641. This, was tue
second high score of the day.
Basketball play in the City league
will be continued tonight, and ended
Saturday night. At 7:30 this evening
the Reds will play the Institute team,
finishing the school team's contest play
with association teams. Saturday
morning the High school first and sec
ond teams will meet at 11 o'clock. At
night play the Beds will meet the High
school first team for the final settle
ment. The two teams now are tied with
.889 average. Each has won from one
another one game, and each has beaten
all other teams In the league by two
games. The trophy will be either a cup
or a shield. No admission will be
charged for the coming games, except
that of Saturday night. Second and
third standing honors in the grammar
school league will be fought out Sat
urday afternoon between the Mesa and
the Lamar second teams.
At 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon the
Y. M. C. A. tennis club will meet in the
office of the physical director.
HOPPE VICTOR ONCE MORE.
Chicago, m.. March 10. WHHe Hoppe
won the 2400 point. iS.1 match with
Ora Morningstar here last night. He
mndp Hio thtri vinoir inn to 177. He
rrn A r .n .. -. a f O c T1 OT
taking only 14 innings to conclude it.
Morningstar's high run was 35 and
his average 13 6.13 The total score:
Hoppe, 1200; Morningstar, S7A-
DX WIN CLOSE GAME
Sacramento, Cal., March 10. The
Sacramento Coast league team was de
feated by TVhite Sox No. 1 In a closi
contest on the diamond here yesterday.
The score was 6 to 5. The coast boys
batted eight balls sent over by Smith
and Olmstead and the TVindy Cltyltes did
exactly that- well with Brown and Hehs
ler. Score: R. H. E.
Chicago 6 8 3
Sacramento 5- 8 2
Batteries Smith, Olmstead and
Blochj Brown, Hcisler and La Longe.
Beachers AVIn From Soxletb.
Long Beach, Cal., March 10. Sad is
no 'name for it. What the Long Beach
team did to those TVhite Sox No. 2
pfitchers yesterday was a good and
plenty. It was 10 hits which the
Bv chers made over pitchers Young,
Ha. and Crlpps. Then the Soxeys
changed big mitt men for luck; but it
did no good. The score was 5 to 1. It
was the first defeat suffered by the Sox
since they began doing the suburbs.
Score: R. H. E.
Long Beach 5 10 1
Chicago 1 5 3
Batteries Seaton and Whaling;
Cripps, Young, Hall and Sulivan, Kru
ger. WESTON GIVES SURPRISE
TO RECEPTION COMMITTEE.
La Junta. Colo., March 10. A recep
tion committee In an automobile started
out to find walker Weston, and to Its
great surprise the aged pedestrian was
met at the city limits. He had left Ben
ton station at 4 o'clock In the morning
and made the eight mile trip before the
committee was on the way.
After a bath and a short sleep he
started out for Las Animas, arriving
there at 5:30 p. m.. advices say. He
spent last night at Cados, 34 miles east
of here totaling 42 miles during the
FIVE HUNDRED TICKETS
FOR THE SOX SMOKER
The finance and entertainment com
mittees for the baseball smoker held
meetings at the Sheldon hotel and the
Elks' club Wednesday evening to or
ganize and arrange for the smoker
which is to be given the TVhite Sox team
on March 30. There will ne 500 tickets
distributed among the fans In the dif
ferent parts of the city.
The entertainment committee is ar
ranging the program for the enter
tainment of the team and the fans and
also for the Invitations which are to be
extended to the men whe are to be the
special guests at the smoker.
HORSES FOR BIG CASH.
..Richmond, Ind.. March 10. Sky high
prices held at the Lackey horse sales at
Cambridge City yesterday. vETawley Bay,
a pacing gelding with a trial record of
2:09, was sold to E. B. Bay, of Pitts
burg, for $1135.
Lady Keith, owned by the Commons
stock farm at Centerville. Ind., was sold
to J. Blackman, of Montana, for 760.
BIG MEETING TO
PLAN FOR FAIR
Rous Says Citizens Favor
ness at Once.
An enthusiastic meeting of the stock
holders and directors of the El Paso
Fair association, which will be held
at the chamber of commerce tonight,
is anticipated by J. C. Rous, jr., the
secretary, according to his statement
"I have talked with a number of
the directors and other citizens who
are not directly Interested in the fair."
Mr. Rous announced today, "and all
are in fav,or of adopting plans tonight
for liquidating the indebtedness that
hangs over the association, and also
for effecting a permanent organiza
tion." The meeting is to be held at the
chamber of commerce and all citizens,
whether or not they are stock holders
or directors, but who have the Interest
of the fair at heart, are invited to at
"A NIGHT IN BOHE3IIA.''
The Shriners, with their big musical
production, "A Night In Bohemia," will
be the next attraction at the El Paso,
and, judging from the sale of seats, the
housts will be packed with Shriners and
their friends on Friday and Saturday
nights. March 11 and 12. This big pro
duction Is under the personal super
vision of T. P. Goetz, a man of wide ex
perience In putting together local
shows, and he has been fortunate
enough to secure El Paso's best talent,
so that a great singing show is assured.
Seats are now selling at the Crawford.
Price, 1.00 to all parts of the house.
AMATEUR NIGHT AT THE CRAW
FORD. Starting next week with the new
vaudeville show, every Friday night
will be amateur night? when cash
prizes worth while will be given away.
Leave your name and style of act at
Crawford box office.
VAUDEVILLE AT THE CRAWFORD.
Starting Monday. March 14, a short
season of vaudeville will be played at the
Crawford, "The House of Comfort and
Safety." The bill Monday night will
embrace four big acts. In connection
with the pictures and Illustrated songs.
There will be two shows nightly, the
first at 7:45 sharp and the second at
9:15. The prices will be: The lower
floor, 20 and 30 cents; the entire bal
cony, 10 cents. Matinee will be given
Tuesday Thursday. Saturday and Sun-
Schedules, New Playing
Rules, Averages and
Complete Base Ball
and the full story
by an official scorer.
At dealer's, or by mail.
Base Ball Cataloeue Free.
A. J. REACH CO.
1771 Tuup St.. Pmjklpuu, Pa
.Our advance display of Easter styles is
complete, and there is nothing in Mil
linery; Ready-to-Wear or Dress Access
ories that cannot be selected here with
the utmost satisfaction.
Enster novelties in post .cards are
shown in wide variety.
For tomorrow we offer an extra spe
cial in new spring waists. These are
white, lingerie and tailored waists in
all the 1910 spring style conceits. Ma
terials are good and 'workmanship of
the best. Full range of sizes, up to
and including size 44. Prices range
regularly to $2.25; extra special
day, at 2:30 prices 10 and 15 cents.
Watch this paper for further announce
ments. LAST WEEK FOR BAILEY STOCK.
This ds the last week for the excelent,
Bailey company, and only a few more
performance of "Rip Van Winkle" re
main. There will be a school children's
matinee Saturday. Sunday matinee and
night there will be farewell perform
ances, and the bill for this occasion
will be "Whose Baby Are Your'
NEW SHOW AT 'MAJESTIC."
A great bill Is promised for the Ma
jestic "tonight, and the many patrons
of this cozy little house can depend
on seeing something worth while, Man
ager Rich says. There will be three
shows 7:30, S:30, 9:30. Majestic prices
are always 10 and 20 cents.
An old time minstrel snow with real
southern darkeys as the funmakers, 16
In the company, singers, dancers and
comedians, In that old southern play,
"South Before the War," is what T. H.
McMahon says he Is putting on at the
Peaken theater. Fifth and Stanton
streets, on Mexican car line, at 10c, 15c,
and 20c. The performance will be given
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sun
JENKINS AND NEILL
Tell San Aiitonians That El Paso's
Form of Government Im the Only
Form Worth While.
Says the San Antonio Express:
Ben Jenkins, chief of police of El
Paso, is in San Antonio. He has been
on the frontier many years and has
made a reputation as a peace officer.
Chief Jenkins is a. commission form
of government enthusiast. He says that
El Paso has made vast strides since it
"I might be considered a prejudiced
witness," he said, "since I hold an office
under the commission. Despite this fact
I want to say the nlan of government
is a great one. The citizens of El Paso
STOPS PALLING HAIR
Ayers Hair Vigor is composed of sulphur, glycerin, quinin, sodium chlorid, capsi
cum, sage, alcohol, water, perfume. Ask your doctor about this. Follow his advice.
Promptly checks falling hair. Completely destroys dandruff. An elegant dressing.
Does not dolor the Hair
.T. C. Aver Covp
OjOTE question yitaUy concerns every citizen, and
that is "Can ve get pure Paint V We can an
swer it without the least hesitancy.
Use our BIPEEIAL PAI2JT $1.80 per gal
Our Stock Saddles, Harness, Eifles, Shotguns, Am
munition and Sporting Goods are all "Al." Call
and examine same, or write us. Mail orders given
SHELTON-PAYNE ARMS CO.
would not go back to the old form un
der any circumstances.
"El Paso has much the same class of
population as San Antonio. If the com
mission form of government succeeds
there I see no reason why it should
not succeed in San Antonio.
"When it was first proposed in El
Paso it met with considerable opposi
tion from the politicians and the ultra
conservativa class. It has been in opera
tion a number of years and everybody
Is praising It."
' Neill PraiseR EI Ppse.
Robert J. Nelll formerly an attorney
of San Antonio but now of El Paso la
visiting his father and mother judsce
and Mrs. H. H. Neill.
Since going to El Paso he has been
converted to the commission form of
government. He says that is the only
method for a live uptodate city. H
"More streets- are being built, more
good laws are being passed and mora
economical government has been insti
tuted under the commission. The men
elected to office are of a higher char
acter and better government In every
way results. Even the politicians of
El Paso have given up hope of ever
going back to the antique form of mu
ndcipal government which is still main
tained in many Texas cities."
BACK FR03I PECOS VALLEY.
W. M. Reed, district engineer of the
reclamation service, and his chief
clerk, W. H. Frankland, returned this
morning from Carlsbad, where he con
ferred with the board of directors and
other members of the Pecos Water
Users' association, relative to granting
an extension of time to a number of
individual members for the payment of
water rights. Mr. Reed stated this
morning that a report of existing con
ditions, following the conference held
at Carlsbad, was made to F- H. Newell,
director of the reclamation service, who
will submit It to the secretary of the
i Interior. A report Is expected within
a few days.
- Mrr T.oreU. Mae.
& GLASS CO
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