Newspaper Page Text
Lodges Keep Open House, 'New
Scottish Masons, Elks and
Columbus Knights En
NEW YEARS open house was kept
by a number of the local lodges
on January 1. This has been an
annual custom with the Scottish Rtte
Masons for a number of years. Re
freshments and cigars were served t
the Scottish Rite hall on San Anto
nio street to those who called during
The Elks bad open house and a watch
party dance at the club Wednesday
evening. The dancing continued until
after midnight and was attended by
the Elks and their families.
The Knights of Columbus also had
a dance, watch party and reception at
the K C hall, on Myrtle avenue. Cards,
dancing and refreshments were fea
tures of the watch party. The Knights
of Columbus will have their regular
meettne next Thursday evening at
th hall. ,
ODD FELLOWS HAVE
Mount Franklin Encampment 10 In
stalled its newly elected officers at Odd
Fellows' hall Friday night. The cere
mony was followed by speaking and
refreshments, served by Arthur Bor
cherding. A good attendance greeted
the new officers. Members say the out
look for the encampment was never
better. The motto for this term is
"Make the Camp Grow."
El Paso lodge, 484. will Instal its
new officers next Monday night Re
freshments will be served.
Western Rebecca lodge will have ln
stalation ceremonies on Tuesday night.
MOOSE ATJDITORS ARE
The regular weekly meeting of the
Moose lodge was held Friday evening.
Auditors are making a check of the
lodge accounts and will report later to
the lodge. A large number of new
members have been taken into the
Moose lodge lately, including a num
ber of noncommissioned officers of the
20th infantry and other new army com
mands at the fort and on the patrol.
A dance will be given by the Moose
lodge on Thursday evening, January 8.
ROYAL tARCH DXGREE TO
BE COKFERRBD TUKSDATT
Tuesday night El Paso chapter, 167,
Royal Arch Masons, will put on tne
royal arch degree in full form on a
trio of candidates. At last Tuesday
night's convocation of the chapter 4t
members and visitors saw the most
excellent master's degree exemplified
in a manner seldom before witnessed
here. After the ceremonies lunch was
served in the banquet room of the
Masonic temple and several interesting
addressee were listened to.
EAGLE! WILL FSSTAL IN
PUBLIC AND GIVE DANCE
El Paso Aerie, No. 7S, Fraternal Order
of Eagles, will have a public instalation
and complimentary dance Wednesday
evening. January 7. The annual Eagle's
instalation "hop is always a social ar
fair of much importance among the
fraternal -bodies and is attended by
the lodge members, their families and
OBSERVE NEW lTSAR'S.
D4.Y WITH OPEN HOUSE
Scottish Rite Masons of El Paso con
sistory and coordinate bodies observea
New Tear's day with open house at
their hall on East San Antonio street.
Rehearsals of the degree teams are in
progress in anticipation of the mia
winter reunion of the rite, which will
begin on January 19.
"DOKIKS" RECEIVE NEW
The Dokies," the new Knights of
Pythias order of Khorrassen Knights,
have received their membership cer
tificates. These certificates are beau
tifull engrossed and engraved and have
been distributed to all of the members
of the subsidiary order. The lodge
will have a meeting later In the month.
BLUE LODGE MASONS TO ,
RENEW WORK IN DEGREES
Activity in degree work is expected
to be revived in El Paso lodge, 130,
A F. & A. M. after its regular month
ly communication Wednesday night.
The lodge observed Christmas wees
by a cessation of work. Usually two
or three special meetings are held
K. P. WILL WORK IN
KSU IRE DEGREE THURSDAY
The Knights of Pythias held their
regular meeting Thursday evening. Be
cause of the large amount of business
to be attended to at their meeting, the
initiation in tile esquire degree was
postponed until next week. '
TEMPLARS TO INITIATE.
Knights Templar of El Paso com
mandery No. 18, Will prepare for In
itiation of several candidates at the
regular meeting Thursday night.
FOUND NOT GUILTY OF
CAUSING CURL'S DEATH
Macon, Ga., Jan. 3. A verdict of not
jjuilty was returned by a iury Friday
night in the ease of John W. Nisbeth,
charged with causing the death of Miss
Merle Drinkard, a stenographer in his
employ. It was alleged by the state
that Miss Drinkard. who died last June,
came to her death from a drug that had
been given to her.
George Critchfield. who is charged with
being instrumental in causing the girl's
death, and who was the principal wit
ness for the state against Nisbeth, is
under $6000 bond. He was a clerk in
Xisbeth's store. Critchfield testified
that he had been sent to Kansas City
br his employer to purchase the drug,
but Nisbeth denied that he had anything
to do with the girl's death and made
counter-accusations against his former
Great bankrupt sale of clothing. See
sport page for prices. Advertisement.
Your Office Is Not Complete Without It.
Send Us Your Orders Now
Complete, with stand, 60 Cents.
New Pads, only 35 Cents Each.
Water Users Are Back With Results
2esuBitee Froa Big Association in Mesilla Valley Successful on Reeeat Trip
to Cosier With Reclamation Commissioners at Washington.
By R. E. BASSETT.
LAS CRUCBS, N. JL, Jan. 3. It is
difficult to appreciate fully at
first the far reaching significance
of the results obtained by the commlt
of the Elephant Butte Water Users
association, composed of I CJapp, pres
ident; Mark B.' Thompson, a director
and chairn.an of the aderusing and im
migration committee, and Morgan o.
LUewellyn, which visited Washington
recently to obtain definite settlement
of important matters in connection
with tne project, including, among oth
ers, immediate canal construction and
the farm unit. This committee, after a
number of conferences with the mem
bers of the reclamation commission at
Washington, including A. P. Davis, TV.
A. Ryan and Will ft. King, and with
secretary Lane and assistant secretary
Jones, brought to a conclusion & great
many matters of vital importance to
the people of the valleys, which were
hanging in suspense.
Keeling of Friendship Cemented.
A 'strong feeling of friendship has
been cemented between the committee
and the commission, so that unques
tionably the affairs of this project will
be given more prompt and greater con
sideration in the future than hereto
fore, especially in view of the fact that
the secretary of the interior and his as
sistants were convinced that this com
mittee came to Washington, not as
most committees come with a view ot
"putting something over," but merely
with the object of obtaining what was
justly best for the present and future
of this great irrigation enterprise, the
"Elephant Butte dam."
Old Centract Stands Good.
In the first place, the impression had
been sent abroad that the government
might deem it necessary to propose
or demand a new contract with the
shareholders of the Water Users' asso
ciation under this project and consid
erable misapprehension had arisen
concerning future policies of the recla
mation service. This matter was defi
nitely passed upon and positive assur
ances given in the letter of the com
mission that the commission did not
deem it necessary to propose, or de
mand any modification of the form or
substance of the contract heretofore
entered into with the Water Users' as
sociation. For the reassurance of whomsoever
entertained doubts of the future of the
Elephant Butte project the commission
announced that the progress of work
upon the impounding dam of this pro
ject had progressed to such a state that
it was necessary to consider the con
struction of the distributing systems
under the project, especially In view
of the fact that, from the reports of
the engineer in charge, that at the
present rate of progress on the Ele-
?hant Butte dam water would be stored
or irrigation during the season of 1916.
In its letter the commission goes into
the matter of canal Construction ex-
haustively and not only agrees that
canals should be constructed at once,
but sets forth the reasons why, .from
its standpoint, as thejs see the matter,
after consultation with the Elephant
Butte Water Users' committee, and
which reasons are a tribute to the in
tegrity and assured evidence of the in-
tention upon the part of the share
holders of this association to carry out
their part of the agreement made with
the government in regard to matters
pertaining to the dam, their lands and
Considers Hlcb Line Canal.
The commission advises that- it Is
considering carefully the construction
of a high line canal, which has been
surveyed, and that If it shall be deter
mined that this high line canal is feas-
lble from an engineering and financial
n. ai. u .,.... .,.. ntono l
standpoint, then estimates and plans
therefor will be submitted to the Ele
phant Butte Water Users' association
and the El Paso Valley Water Users' as
sociation for determining which of the
two line canals they may desire, that is,
a high line canal or a low line canal.
If It shall be determined that the con
struction of the socalled high line
canal is feasible and expedient, work
upon it will, be commenced at an early
date and it will be pushed to comple
tion as rapidly as possible.
Plans for all canals are now in the
hands of the commission in Washing
ton and it is confidently expected that
they will be returned to the office of
the project engineer at . very early
date and that matters pertaining to
them will be pushed forward rapidly.
To Divert From Selilen.
It is the opinion of the commission
that this high line canal will serve all
the lands on the east side of the Rio
Grande below the Selden diversion
dam with the natural flow of the Rio
Grande. The use of the' flood waters
carrying a large amount of silt will
tend to effect the sealing and lining of
such a canal and avoid the waste by
seepage, which condition may not be
had if such flood waters have been
impounded and allowed to deposit their
silt before reaching the canal.
The commission, after full consider
ation of the facts, decides, that the
development of hydro-electric power by
mpnrm of drODS from the hitrh line ca
nal, in addition to the development of
power at tne isiepnant uutte asm, is
feasible and advisable (especially for
the reclamation of arid rands In the
neighborhood thereof by pumping
from the underflow and for the pur
pose of drainage of areas whleh may
be water logged after complete irriga
tion), and if it finds that there is- a
large demand for such power, it will
recommend construction of the high
Mne canal if approved by the water
As tne maiter stood Detore tne com
mittee visited Washington, there were
not sufficient funds in hand to con
struct these canal systems, and it is
of great importance to get started and
Fund for Canal Building.
Through the efforts of the committee
an arrangement was reached whereby
the reclamation commission advised
In its letter to the shareholders of the
Elephant Butte Water Users' associa
tion that the commission would obtain
engineering advice upon the feasibility
and advisability of temporarily divert
ing a portion" of, the funds now allotted
to the Elephaflt, Butte dain to the
construction of canal systems of the
project. If found to be feasible and
Farm Unit, ICO Acre.
One of the blggesc achieVetnencs of
the conlmittete, especially 1n View of
secretary Lane's published ideas, was
the recommendation of the commission
to secretary Lane and his authorised
announcement that on all landsunder
me project wnose owners have-eniereu
into contract with th water Users'
association and -the United States
Jwhere such contracts have tfeeli ap
proved by the secretary of the Inttrioj-)
water rights will be granted to one
owper for 160 acres. In other words,
the farm unit, under the Elephant Butte
project, has been placed at l6t acres as
against recently published announce
ment that 40 acres would be the maxi
mum on some of the projects.
Hecoenizes Wire's Rights. '
Recognizing as just the law of New
Mexico, which confers upon the wife
the right of separate property, water
rights will be granted "to separate hold
ings of private property for the hus
band and for the wife within the lim
its set forth. Water will not be fur
nished, however, to land which has
been deeded to their minor children
by owners who have themselves re
tained ownership of the full acreage
permitted by their contraats.
Commends Advertising Campaign.
Early last fall the Elephant Butte
Water Users' association completed
plans for carrying ont an advertising
and immigration campaign whereby
complete and accurate information with
regard to the farming lands in the val
leys of New Mexico under the Ele-
l phant Butte project would be given
out ana newcomers would be given ev
ery possible assistance in securing the
right kind of a, location where they
could succeed, and in helping the new
comer in every way possible after he
had become located. This work was
undertaken altogether for the benefit
of the outsider who might be inter
ested in this section and to brine in
the right kind of people as neighbors
who would help to develop the lands
and not in any sense for a financial
return. Options on good lands have
been obtained by the association and
they have employed locating agents to
show the lands whieh are sold at a
fixed prices there is no sliding scale of
The reclamation has taken occasion
in the letter to the shareholders of
the association to make particular com
ment upon this work and to say that
they believe that this undertaking upon
the announced basis is of the highest
utilitarian value to the entire commu
nity and, if continued in the spirit of
this declaration of its purposes, it will
have the support, encouragement and
assistance of the commission in every
Publishes Commission's Letter.
The Elephant Butte Water Users'
association, recognizing the extreme
importance of the results -obtained by
its committee, and the natural interest
which all of the shareholders of the
association and others of this section
have in the matter, is having published
in leaflet f orm ' the letter from the
commission, approved by secretary
Lane, addressed to the shareholders of
this association for free distribution
to all the -shareholders and to others
wishing a copy.
With the settlement of all Important
matters in connection with the push
ing to completion the dam and the dis
tributing canal system, land owners
and others interested in this project
may now rest more tomfortably than .
thev have been Able to do for some timp 7
they have been able to do for some time
and in perfect confidence that the dam
will be sufficiently complete at the
date announced, th spring of 1915, for
distribution of -,vaUr for irrigation, and
that there will be canals ready to re
ceive and dlstribut2 this water. It is
not difficult to anticiiate the wonderful
development which vill take place at
an early date in view of the rapid com
pletion of the dam ai d the early bene
fits which,, may be rt aped "therefrom.
CHANGE MADE IN BANK
EXAMINERS' FOR EL PASO
Austin, Texas, Jan. 3. At the quart
erly conference of the state bank ex
aminers S. E. Bartley was transferred
from Waco to the El Paso district and
W. H. Befthwich from El Paso to the
FOR GitLP, INFLUENZA,
COUGHS, SOKES THROAT
At this festive holiday season, be
moderate in eating and drinking and
take Dr. Humphreys "Seventy-seven"
at the first sign of a Gild to get best
If you wait till your bones begin to
ache, till you begin to cough and
sneeze, it may take longer.
The Dollar Flask, holds more than
six twenty-five cent vials for sale by
all druggists or mailed.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., 156
William Street, New York. Advertisement.
on all H
including blues and blacks. H
tjT SENDING telegrams, the war
I department always spells out
the punction marks to prevent
mistakes that might arise if the oper
ator ran the sentences together," said
Thos. V,'. Steep, correspondent of the
Associated Press. "When I was ilf'Cuba
in the Spanish-American war, I sent
from Santiago a telegram to a. certain
general asking him to appoint some
one at Guantanamo, many miles away
to send me reliable information about
an attack. I fold him I had no one
there who would send me details. He
telegraphed back as follows: 'Telegram
I fleer to send you detaila period Yon
ra n.Hui t hsivA a ii i n nriKM nr-
understand no i huiuik uiwuwHiuy
period' I was confident I was'.sbon Xo
receive the desired information, but' I
waited in. vain. That officer didn't
send anything. Finally I wrote a let-
te"r. not a telegram, to- W general as
follows: my juear uenpw sraui-ouiun
mun1ra sii unnr lrinrl tlrraift GOmmA
but the officer didn't send anythiag-1
nnriod what was the matter question
Sfa SliiEj: tha?rv1sirandd
jt jz. -Oe.
"Should the entire federal army cross j
the river at ojmaga ana come V" "
American side there would be asywra-J
.-,- t.x. thorn anirl C3n TTtlOTl .-?. T
Scott, commanding the second cavalry
brigade "My experience with stinaar
.-" i.nA. viat whan mAn Ms.
cases na u "... ...-.- - .
had enoueh fighting to seek refngln
; Jl,. .Aiintrw thflV 9TO TIM 1 if Tiff" TA
. - "" i - -. ,tnt...
submit and surrender their arms, aad
I have no fear that major McNamftfi
Will lWt Oe aOlB LO niUluie UIO silubuvh
thereT I would not even hesitate 'to
go there with .five men and handle
the situation. Men in flight are not
the situation. Men in flight are not J
dangerous, and especially MlH
many of whom are. prisoners and con
"It is beginning to look as if "Villa
was going to start commerce and
mines in all of northern Mexico," said
J A. Happer Friday afternoon. "IS. he
does this and starts the two railroads
and allows the smelters, mines and
mills to reopen, El Paso will tie In
position to profit by this conaRion
more than ever. The year 1S14 looks
. n,n nv 171 Daen thai) ftnv TirA-
vious year and the re-establishmew of
r and the re-establishmej of
the state of Chihuahua, by
order in tne staie 01 uuiuubuiw, uj
7illo nr nnvnne pIra. ifl the surest waV
to realize this prosperity. I am not
for Villa, but I am for the man who
will restore peace to Bl Paso's trade
territory and bring us prosperous
"Our new offices in the new yirst
National bank building will orie of
the finest suites of Jaw offices In the
state," said W. W. TTurney. We will
have one entire floor the sixth in
u nn. hnlUlnv snri will ian'VA rAnm
IIIC 11C Y fc,M,wi& uuu ..... .. ,
for our law library, with plenty of I
llgni irom Dom m uuurw. amuu ffcofc
side of the building. We will have a
general reception office and private
offices for each of our attorneys, In
cluding Mason Pollard, who became a
member of the firm on New Year's
day. Then the library will be so ar
ranged that it can be reached from
any of the offices conveniently ana
there will be a consultation worn. Mrs.
Turney is assisting in selecting the
...;K;v.. nw. ,l.a nfflfa omil VTA OTT-
Liect to keep open house there when we
move into the new offioes."
, ii . 11.. ra.Ainr"f
'Although Cupid missed the record
a momentum I that loolcs promising,
declared deDUty county clerk Chris
is the result of the combination of scientific knowledge and practical experience of men who have
made Dry Cleaning a study, knowing that such knowledge on their part is as essential to the
proper -care and treatment of your garments as the House of Paquin is to the world of fashion.
How to Make Your Garments Last Longer
Garments wear out long before their time because accumulating dust and dirt destroy the
fabric. You begin to perceive this after much damage is done. Then you realize that the gar
ment should be cleaned. ' ' " V' "- ' "V -V v .
Don't wait until this is necessary. Have us clean your garments occasionally.
This is really the economical way. For it not only lengthens the life of the garment but
improves your appearance as well. Our processt for cleaning men's and women's garments is
without equal and it insures good results. ' " - v ?
We practically give you a new wardrobe for the small dry cleaning and repairing cost.
Our wagons are everywhere. The same careful service is maintained in our cleaning de
partment that has always been a characteristic of our laundry.
EL PASO LAUNDRY
Phones 470t4?1 Cleaning Dept. Phone 6379
Aranda, Cupid's chief scribe In the
county, clerk's office. "We started the
New Year with eight marriage licenses
and that comes very near being the
highest record ever made. Twelve
licenses issued in one day is still the
record I don't remember the year
those were issued. I predict that Cu
pid's business this year will be better
than it was last year."
"You woufd be surprised to know
how many persons have wanted to
secure that dirt that I am taking out
of the triangular park in front of the
Toltec club," said park commissioner, J.
Connors "That is the best kind of
earth and was hauled to the park. I
am using it for the Cleveland square
ark. That kind of earth is always in
"The holiday season always has a
tendency to depress the automobile
accessory business," says C. W. Mace,
ot a local auto accessory firm. "I
have been ia this line for 1 yeara and
have never seen it otherwise around
Christmastime. I suppose folks are so
busy buying other things that they
r5" aDOUl '"?"" 7C ..-aEl"
f "However, as soon -" j "
igene. there is usually a reaction ni
Me form or a siigni- " " nmc
"T hnvi been commissioned," says
1 uol. Manuel .nu ""i""-..'? "?
fConst nationalist ww ,
.... iswt.ii cavern men is in. the
Smaller towns ot Chihuahua. Import-
'... -j...- j Timrp7. hftVft cl Aim Art mv
Htiu umiMjra ia u ... - - - -
AA . !.- onr T hAVA ntt harl
time to really begin the work. I intend
10 organize -- . 5 -corns
in each village that I visit, and
...- i. .. 4Af. nnliticn tn nnm.
vnen appoint. j - -- --- -- -
jnand them and attend to the civil af
fairs of his district. Aiie worn, win
SEA ROVER IN JAIL
ON PIRACY CHARGE
San Francisco, Calif., Jan. 3. Arrested
OHll .rii;iow, - -". . " -It Ii
I after a hand to hand fight with the
( , f 1L. Inmhov QtllWinor V II -
captain 01 me iu""' .
lamette in the cabin, Andrew B. Nelson,
a sea rover who is accused of having
?", "irate was brought to tforfc in
tj rf V shin and delrXd to
lurneu. piraie, " , . - -r. "Z I
the brig of the ship and delnrered to
j i..i.i ::. ulin have held him
on a charge of assaulting Capt. Iteiner
on the high seas with intent to murder.
Joseph Laramie, a bricklayer, who claims
he is from Shefov, Ind, is also under
arrest charged with being an accomplice
of Nelson. . , .-r"S
The Willamette carried $1500 in cash
to pay her crew of 25, and there were
or - -. ..mrtorai aft. A launch
had followed the vessel, keeping distant
i about half a m;ie for some time, and
f Jg1" mrate intended
Capt. Eeiner beliwes the pirate intended
to rob the sale ana noia up me pwu
ger for their cash and valuables and
make his escape to shore in the launch.
After turning over his prisoner and
telling his tale, Capt. Reiner put out to
sea again bound for Seattle.
VISCOUNT STEALS TO
BE SENT TO PRISON
Paris, France, Jan. 3. That he might
be sent to prison and given food and
shelter from the bitter cold, viscount
Enguerrand de Marigny, scion of an old
French family, snatched a pocketbook
from a woman in the street Friday. He
, ..nnilAoa ,ni1 afawincr The V1S-
count's father, once wealthy, lost all he
. , - j . o x.0t'f;1lir,
. ""iV jT. n. Vnwwin wax
' Mangny served in the Moroccoan wax
I OKll tPfla nVArflAI S. medal.
j Recently he was dicharged from the
i army, his term 01 service naviiiR ex
He spent his savings, he said,
The noliee complied wit
rTV,A njkliAA MmnliH iritll the rMlieSL
of De Marigny and sent him to jail.
YOU CLEANED IT
Enthusiastic praise of the results of the methods we employ in clean
ing delicate laces, costumes, gowns and white furs is universally expressed
by our patrons. Their reorders and our constant, tremendous growth
prove them sincere. x- -
I CITY OFFICIALS SENT TO
I JAIL ON GOVERNOR'S ORDER.
Copperfield, Ore., Jan. 3. Following
the refusal of the members of the city
' council here to resign on the demsna
of governor west, maruai mw
Winter session begins
Tuesday, January 6.
Primary, Intermediate, High School.
Special provision for new pupils en
tering after the holidays.
James G. MeNary, President,
Vice President, First National
florace B. Stevens. Vice Pres-IdeHt.
Real Estate and Insurance.
U. S. Stewart, Treasure-,
President City National Bank.
Superintendent El Paso Smelting
Rev. Henry Buster,
Rector Church of St Clement.
President Popular Dry Goods
Charles M. NevrmaH,
Newman Investment Company.
E. X. Bray,
Dr. J. A. Rawllags,
J. F. Williams, , .
Vice President City National Bank.
II. D. Slater, Secretary,
Editor andxPresident Bl Paso
Mrs. J. F1. Wllltaiaji
Mr. U. S. Stewart
Mrs. J. A. Xawltegs
Mrs. Z. T. "WhMe
STOP HAIR LOSS AND RID YOUR SCALP
OF DANDRUFF, USE NEWBRO'S HERPICiDE
Do you have dandruff? Does your
hair fall ont? Is it getting thinner and
the parting more pronounced every
day? If so, we advise yon to get busy
right away or before it is too late.
We are not trying to scare you. We
are simply telling you the truth. If
you would ward off impending baldness
you must check that hair lose and rid
your scalp of dandruff.
Don't resort to the use of an untried,
off brand hair preparation when gen
uine Herpicide costs no more. You
are liable to disappointment if you ex
periment. Start right and start now
with the right remedy and stick to It
Use Herpicide dally for a while, then
three times a week will b sufficient.
Watch the change which takes place
in the condition of your hair and scalp.
January 3, 1914
declared by superintendent B. K. L
son, ot tbi penitentiary. The' e"f
flcfals are secured of violating a
eownty anti saloon law They e in
Jail. Saloon men were given 24 hurS
to ship their fixtures out of town.
Xlwi enW.L. Slater, A. B. Wellee-
Mathematics and History of Art.
M- etKB E. Tafel, University, ot
German and Science.
Dim Stella C. Treadwell, A. B. Beloft
Latin and English.
JHfw Madeleine Marshall, A. B. Wei-
English and History.
MIhs Marfoa R. MaSdeeks, Farming
ton, Mass. Normal School.
Xbw Everyn KeH, Sargent Ifonnal
School of Physical Education.
Physical Education and Hygiene.
Mlna Cora Beala Key, A. B. Goueher
B. Ped. New Mexico Normal tmi-
Primary ar Intermediate Studies.
MifMt EKeale Gextae,
French and Spanish.
Voice Culture and Expression.
Mrs. :KraBee S "WeH,
Mr. A. F. Slevers, PnpU of Telch
mueller, Conservatory of Leipsig.
One year Preparatory Instructor
for Telchmuelter. Leipzig.
Two years Instarnctor in Piano and
Harmony, t ttey College, Nevada,
Theory and History of Music;
Mr. Francis Meere, Pupil of Sher
wood. Chicago, and of Bauer.
Instructor in Sherwood Piano
Instructor in Piano, El Pass.
Mfes Mary G. Morgan, pupil of Sher
Head of piano department aaa
acting dean. University of Oregon.
Mrs. B. M". Bray
Mrs. W. A. Hawkina
Mrs. W. K. Browa
Mrs. Jas. A. Diet:
The scalp Is clean and free from dan
druff. The hair looks strong and
healthy and does not fall out. There is
vigor and snap where before the hair
was dead, dull and brittle. The 'itching
which is so anoying stops and you en-
: joy a ieeiing or coolness and ciean-
' linden HithjttA iinlrnrran
Any dealer will sell you Newbro'a
Herpicide in 50-cent and $1.00 sixes and
guarantee it- If it doesn't do as prom
ised, and you are not satisfied, he re
turns your money. But you'll be sai
led The first application will con
vince you that Newbro's Herpicide is
the very thing for the hair. Its odor is
Applications may be obtained at the
1 better barber shops and hair 'dressing
parlora Kelly PoUard. Special
tn l1 "" " itK ctu rrr vam
& HAT & CLOTHING cA J