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EC PASO HERAI
Thursday, November 5, 1914 f PUBLIC PLAYGROUNDS DISCUSSED AT GENERAL WOMAN'S CLUB MEETING P1 UBIJC playgrounds for children was the study topic of the gen eral Woman's club meeting Wed nesday afternoon( held In the audi torium of the High school. The subject was presented by three experts. Miss Alice Fitzpatrick. principal of the La mar school: Mrs. John O'Shea, of the Woman's Clvi'j Improvement league, and W H- rcarson, the physical train ing supervisor and athletic director of the public school system of El Paso. As the majority of the members of the club have little children of their own, the Interest of the audience was In sympathy with the speakers. Miss Fitzpatrick spoke of the need and the Importance of the play period in the growing child's life. She spoke of the various periods of play through which in a way the child repeats the his tory of the race and how from indi vidual play he developed into group games which were Immensely valuable in teaching the child unselfishness, loyalty, self control, consideration of others and fair play and honesty. Miss Fitzpartick particularly urged that children be given a place for their pat Ural play. " Tll of hr War. Mrs. John O'Shea of the Civic leaguo read an interesting history of the work of the Civic Improvement league. It was organized In April, 1905, to better conditions in El Paso. Its purpose be ing to improve the cleanliness and sani tation of the city and to beautify It as far as possible, to make El Paso a good placo to come to and a better place in which to live. Among the work done by the Civic league has been the Installing of the wire benches at San Jacinto plaza, the rrakfng into parks of Houston Square. Cleveland Square, Carnegie Square and Alamo park, and the securing of jvell water instead of river water for the city supply park. She spoke of the work to secure a public playground for the city and the making of a cur few law to keep little children from plaving on the street after nightfall. Among the recent contributions made by the Civic league has been S35 to the budget fund of the chamber of com merce for advertising El Paso, 115 for j flag for the Cadet corps of the High school and $25 for furnishing a room for the Rescue Home. Tell tVbat Is Model Playeround. W. R. Pearson, the physical training supervisor and athletic director of the public schools talked on what consti tutes a model playground. He divided bis sulMct into four parts, the site of the phogiound. equipment, the director .ind the system enforced. In regard to thp site, he urged that above all fbc pla ground be large enough to pro vide baseball diamonds and football fields for the older boys and at the E.ime time have sufficient room for sand piles, swings and see-saws for the little children. He said it was most important to vocale the playground in the neighborhood of the children for whom ir was to be established, as the children will not go over 10 or 12 blocks to play. He also emphasized that it be located in a safe part of town, where the children would not have to cross railway tracks or too many street car tracks, or go through an undesirable part of the city to reach the play grounds. He said that It should be on hi, h ground and well drained and if possible have a pleasant view. For equipment he urged the swimming pool for the older children and the wading pool for the little children. The equip ment should be varied so as to appeal to n'l apes of children and there should ;iKo be .in indoor gymnasium, If only a s'i' fl with a good roof and floor and !!'. half way up with netting near Jie roof. Here there should be classes in physical training and gymnasium ap paratus. The directors of the play prnund should be people decidedly in fa mpathy with children, and able to attract them to come to the play grounds As children and their play were the principal topics, the entertainment of the program was provided by two lit tle youngsters. George-Harvey played T'lxie" as a violin solo, and little Miss Minna Edwards played "Serenade Badine" as a violin solo. Mrs. V. I Bean accompanied both players. Committee to Visit Schools. Mrs S. J. Fennell suggested that a committee of two members should be appointed by the eiub president to visit the public schools of the city, not in any way to criticise, but for the purpose of being well informed on the work being done In the public schools and to see If in any way the club could co operate with the teachers. This com mittee will be appointed at a later time and will report weekly at the club meetings. Reports Head. In the brief business meeting preced ing the program or the day, the report . ..v Dw,6wij, -ii. itjanes a. Stevens, was read. Mrs. S. H. Suther- ' With Least Exertion To do one's best work with Comfort, body and brain must be in good condition. That requires prop er food food that contains all the elements that build brain and brawn. Graoe Made of wheat and barley, it contains all the nutriment of these most nourishing grains, including those vital mineral salts phosphate of potash, etc. that are discarded in making white flour. Long baking breaks down the starch cells of the grain and makes this food easily digestible by the most delicate stomach. Economical, appetizin "There's a Reason" La &9M& 9S1. COLLEGES e r ii a a i A If -- , . -" " ,. .,". . I have r-ore aDnlirat.nn. ?eS'a,i "? MODERN 604 West Boulevard. D AY find S,'imu.M. "LP S I tf E S S Competency is demanded. Send for r2Ha?.t2T 9ffic,. helD .t?an 1.?.an S?P cation. land, the treasurer, reported that the debt on he club house had been re duced to $900. Mrs. O. A. Critchett, of the courtesy committee, requested that she be kept Informed of any members who were ill so that they might be vis ited. Mrs. George Brunner, chairman of the music department, announced that the club was trying to arrange for a concert to be given In February by Miss Maude Powell and Francis L. Moore The next music program of the club wiU be on November 11 and will be devoted to the study of the French opera "Louise." Miss Rose Goodman will give a piano recital on the evening of November 17. and the second week in December Mrs. J. J. Kaster will give a song recital both being given by the music department. .Mrs. Carl Lee Smith, the chairman oi t thr art department, invited all of the club members to attend the art depart- c. ment meetimrs. Mrs. S. H. Sutherland announced the musical to be given by the Red Cross committee of the Woman's cjub at the home of Mrs. Frank Spenco on Tues day. General Federation JiaicK, Mrs. A. P. Averill reported for the general federation notes. She said that the ceneral secretary was urging the revision of the club programs all over the country so that there would be space for a study of the ethical and political conditions involved in the pres ent European w A inovement has also been started by the general federa tion to make peace proposals to the women of the warring countries believ ing that as they suffer the most, they may also be able to have some effect In bringing the war to an end. Mrs. J. R. McLeod roported for the state federation notes. She commented on the study of fire prevention and the support of the girl's industrial home of the state which the state federation has undertaken to look after. Mrs. A. W. Foster, the president, who presided at the meeting, announced that at the board or directors' meeting it was recommended that the club con tribute $15 toward this home. This was approved by the club. Mrs. J. J Xyndall sang several pleasing selec tions accompanied by Mrs. W. R. Brown. Mrs. C. H. Campbell was in charge of the program of the day. Women s Organizations. The lecture on first aids to the in jured will be given by Mrs. D. H. Huffaker tonight at the bearding home of the Y. W. C. A. instead of the cen tral rooms. Mrs. Ralph Henderson will also meet the Choral club at the board ing home following the lecture. Mrs. C. H. Brown entertained the Beta Beta club Wednesday afternoon at her home on Nevada street. The afternoon was informally spent in card playing and fancy embroidery. Light refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Miss Sue Lattner will be the next hostess of the club. The Sunshine society will give a so cial tea Friday afternttn at the home of Mrs. Rue Jackson. An interesting program will be given during the after noon. Little Dorothy Danielson will sing a cradle song. George Harvey will play a violin solo. Mrs. J. C, Griffith and Mrs. A. A. Lawler will sing vocal solos. Misses Luree Knight and Myra Jackson will play a piano duet. Mrs. Jay Dutener will sing and Miss Kathe rine Harper will recite. Church Affairs. Mrs. G. W. Knieht will entertain the Altar society of the Holy Family chapel Friday afternoon at her home in the Brazos. The Aid society of the First Chris tian church will give a "Million Dollar Mystqry" social Friday night in the parlors of the church. There will be a number of entertainment features, the principal one being a hunt for the hidden treasure. The meetings of the week of prayer at Trinity Methodist church are being very well attended. The program for Friday afternoon at 3:30 oclock In the church will be in tho charge of Mrs. George B. Oliver. Miss Charlie May Cunningham will read the scrip ture lesson. The topic will be "My Lord and I." About El Pasoans. Mrs. R. W. Fort is doing nicely fol lowing a recent surgical operation. Mrs. A. S. J. Kylar, who was re cently, operated upon for appendicitis at Hotel Dieu, is improving. Weddings. The wedding invitations hsvo been issued to the marriage of Miss Violet Cameron Aitken and Langford John Locke, which will occur Wednesday evening. November 25, at tho First Presbyterian chuh. Is that kind of food! for Grape-Nuts "' """"" Phone 2632. d SpanUh. . vi oiuuy, it provides a imerai eau- MAItY t STANTON. Principal. Nuts Cards. Mrs. J. A. JXowery was the? hostess for the meeting of the "500" club Wed nesday afternoon at her home on Hills street. The prizes were won bv Mrs J. A. Mowery and Mrs. H. W. Balttett' Refreshments were served at the con clusion of tho games. Mrs. R. E. Kohler entertained the Entre Nous card, club Wednesday after noon at her home, 1311 California street The game of '50r was the amusement of the afternoon. Miss N. Barnim won the first club prize. Mrs. A. Farwell won the consolation prize. Both prizes' were hand made guest towels. Mrs. L. H. Coley won the first guost prize, a pair of crocheted bedroom slippers. Mrs C. A. Tietsort won the consolation prize a crocheted doiley. Following the card games a salad course was served. The rooms were prettily decorated with quantities of chrysanthemums of various colors and ferns. Among the club members present were: Mesdames ju. 1. Avery, F. A. Bait, C. Coltman T A. Duffy, A. Farwell. F. Hathaway' v W. Young, S. S. Baker. M. o Tracev Anne McLaughlin and Miss N. Barnim The guests were Mcsdamcs B. J Zab rlskle, R. A. Nooke, J. D. Foster L. H Coley and C. A. Tietsort. Mrs. Harry Hyman was hostess Wed nesday afternoon in the first of a series of parties. Bridge and bunco were the amusements of the afternoon. Mrs L. Laskin and Mrs. Ralph Talpis were 'the bridge prize winners. Mra H Katz and Mrs. L. Goldsmith won the bunco prizes. The house was attractively decorated with quantities of pale' yel low chrysanthemums. During the games punch was served and at their close salad and Ice courses were served Among the guests were: Mesdames Nathan Goldoft, Maurice Goldoft, Vic tor Carusso, Dave Learner, Joe M-r-kin, J. W. Sackett, Harris Krupp, Sam Goodman, Sophie Bargman, Louise Goldsmith, J. H. Prewitt. H. Katz, A. Schwartz, Baxter Lewis, Charles Jj vine, William E. Truesdell, Clarence Johnson, L. Laskin, Harry Harnett, Toe Talpis, Ralph Talpis, B. P. Dubinskl. J. H. Shanberg, A. Stolaroff, Misses Natalie Elion. Juanita Smith and Anna Stolaroff. The second party in the series will be given Friday afternoon. Miss Estelle Goodman gave a de lightful bridge party Wednesday aft ernoon at her home on North Oregon street. The house vas decarated uith quantities of flowers, American beauty roses and yellow and white chrysan themums. Auction bridge was the aft ernoon's pastime. Misses Ethel Levy, Loretta Brick and Mrs. Frank M. Lynch won the prizes. Following the games, a two" course luncheon v. as served. Mrs. Charles Remcmund as sisted Miss Goodman in mtertaitiin,?. Among the guests were: Mesdames Will Walz, Frank Lynch, Harry Lck land, W. K. Ramsey, Charles TjOoni!s, Harry Simms, Max Moye, B. Dillon, Ed Lachman, Erdix Dearing. Herbert Hun ter, C. M. Hendricks, Charles Given, H. B. McDowell. A. L. Cox, W. R. Schutz, Jay E. Dutcher, Grover Smith, Misses Louise Blumenthal, Ethel Levy, Estelle Levy, Karma Deane, Delia Moye, Frances Foster, Lillian Jacobs, Helen Roberts, Lauramaude Fink, Stella Brick. Madge Brick, Loret ta Brick, Sallie Small, Mary Leightcn, Gertrude Leighton, Carolyn Block, Itose Hell, Martha Thurmond, Hall Irvin. Violet Aitken. Harriett Bryan. Elcinor Mathlas. Edna Mathias, Hed?ig Mathias, Becky Merkin and Grace Mayer. Mrs. D. C. Sutton entertained Wed nesday afternoon with a delightful bridge party at her home on Nevada street, complimentary to Mrs. W. de H. Washington, who is visiting Mrs. F. H. Todd. The guests were Mesdames Washington Todd. R. E. Hines. H. K. McClintock, C. C. Porter, II. N- Chaney, Lea Wllmot, Paul Ginther, Thomas F. Schley, L. B. Simonds, H. C. Wingo, James Crawford, AV. D. Greet, George Robertson, R. W. McAfee, Ben Lear, W. D. Wise, Wyche Greer, C. M. Gibson, T. J. Stafford, J. U. Sweeney, W. F. Rob inson, Fred G. Billings, James Vance, Charles Davis, V. E. Raggio, C. C. Mc Donald, G. H. Bussing, Zach Lamar Cobb, W. A. McCain, John Snyder, of Alamogordo; Misses Vrtleria Garrard, Mliddred Whitfield and Marie Cloman. The bridge tables were decorated with clever Hallowe'en candlesticks with Jack o'Lantcrn heads, and the holders were tied with black tulle bows. A color plan of yellow and black for tho Hallowe'en season was carried out. The bridge cards were decorated with pumpkin Jack o'Lantern designs. Fol lowing the games a Hallowe'en lunch eon was served of pumpkin custard with whipped cream, chicken salad stuffed with dates and olives, sand wiches and cake. In playing bridge, Mrs. R. E. Hines won the first prize, a pain of hand crocheted guest towels. Mrs. Thomas F. Schley won the second prize, a crocheted glove holder. Mrs. T. J. Safford won the consolation prize, a dainty apron. The guest of honor was presented with a dainty piece of lin gerie as a souvenir of the party. As sisting Mrs. Sutton in entertaining her guests were Mesdames R. W. McAfee, J. U. Sweeney, George Robertson and C. C Porter, Misses Mildred Whitfield, Valeria Garrard and Marie Cloman. Lodges and Clubs. The monthly social of the El Paso lodge of the Fraternal Brotherhood was held Wednesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Figuira on Arizona street. Miss- Esther Figuira and Mrs. Julia A. Sharp were the committee in charge. High five was played. Mrs. K. T. Pieterzak won the first prize, a silver vanity case. Miss Katherine Fitzgerald won the second prize, a crystal and silver violet vase. Mrs. G. G. Bakofsky won the consolation prize, a piece of Mexican pottery. F. G. Swenker won the first men's prize, a Russian leather bill book. Fred Warner won tho second prize, a folding travel ing coat hanger. N. B. LaRock won tho consolation prize, a piece of Mexican pottery. During the evening a number or musical selections added to the pleas ure of the guests. Howard Don sang several numbers, accompanied on the PLai1J,yIS Don- H,ss Esther Figuira h. TiTVar,ner pfayed Ptan0 selec Hhmti Tlns.,the cara games re w?,tL0fTCoffce and sandwiches were served. In addition to the social howe6 i the Pariy' lt was als Pna f Sttf-i Z one Pf the members who is in distress and a large amount of groceries were contributed, h T1,e monthly social of the "Ladies of the Maccabees" was held Wednesday hanrnThcran JES? Kti!Shts of Pythits naiB'ent Lwere about 3 members "500" wJfl hehEames of hlsh Te and .if? 4 ra,. tho amusements of the flrVt S tif a "attice won the Iirst prize in high five. The nrize was a pretty vase. Mrs. L. Ablls wonhe KSSS? &ote- a setof "t Pick! Mrs :", -?ow w-on- the Prize in "500," & salt and pepper set. Following the bv thfS,refreshments IS Terved by the social cnmmH,. t tho lurtv r .L""""- " ."imbb AtV. S V -7 .l"H committee were: 2" i , ""mDer, Airs. and Mrs. L. Abies. M. Britton El Pasoans Returning. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hunter have trhevrnndenffr0nJ W oneyinoor which Arizona? e Grand CaI'yn. in wl-"2 Mra- Edwin Wisbrun, who aV.cn..spen3lnS the Past year in ?n Fl n.haVeeturned to their homo in El Paso and will be at 2021 Mon tana street for the winter Out Of Town Visitors. Pao"3" ?frit.S?SlV: 0f ?hIcaKO. is in El ii Si .v'sIUng her brothers. C P. MmT B- ' Brattstrom SanfntltJ""? leaves tonight for friend? an.? f"i a. ViFit f a month With friends and relatives She will later El PaJofW rlean3 'oreVeturlilns to TRUANTOFFiC GETS BESU ITS Persuad6s Boys Not to "Play Hookey;" Gets Girls to Go to School and Study. The work that is being done by the visiting teacher of the El Paso public schools, Mrs. F. Whittcmore Eagan, is nlready proving Its value, although she has filled the position but a month. During this time she has visited 130 homes and 159 children were Investi gated. Nine cases were followed up from last winter, and helped. Mrs. k.o-o .nni ho,, rnrflrpil a wide range. An advertising firm was. keeping the boys employed in distributing handbills from attending school. A visit from Mrs. Eagan adjusted this so that the firm would not use the boys excepting after school hours. Gathered From Alleys. Three little boys who had been taken into custody for their first petty of fence were turned over to Mrs. Lagan bv the police Instead of being sent to jail. Many cnuuren wem "i""-" schools that were not attending school, most of these children were gathered from playing in alleys behind saloons. Mrs. Eagan, not only rounded up the youngsters and took them to school but, in each case she visited the children s homes and endeavored to inline ";;"' the parents the importance of the child's going to school. In the Alamo school district 72 chil dren were reported. In the Franklin school 51 children, in the Aoy school three children, five children were re ported to superintendent R. J. Tigne, and one to the Lamar school. Truanta Ileturaed. Seven children who had dropped out of school were returned td school. Clothes were provided for children to enable them to go to school. One little truant was finally returned to school by adjusting the home conditions. One little boy who ran away from school with the Intention of hopping a train and running away from home was pre vented from aoing so. A pretty little girl was habitu ally tardy. The little girl was associat ing with older girls of questionable character. By transferring the little girl to another school where she would not have to pass through the old neigh borhood the girl has dropped the old as sociates. She also has been prevented frnm helnir tardv bv Mrs. Eagan per sonally telephoning each morning to sec that the girl is leaving home in time for school. Parlies. The mail clerks and carriers and their friends tn.oyed a very pleasant party at the hor.ie of i;r. and Mrs. B. W. Morris Wednesday. Music and games occupied the evening and refreshments of cake, sandwiches and coffee were served by the hostess. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. C C Golden, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Thornton, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hill. Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Koch, Mrs. Elizabeth Stringer, Misses Lucille Hendersno, Bess Symans. Myrtle Ford, Mary Youngberg and Dri ly Nagle: Postmaster J. A. Smith, Messrs. Thomas Carberry, Th-iodore Rosenstein, W.' E. Moellsh, J. J. Ferry. Frank Koch, C. C. Bowers, Rus sell Koch, S. P. Reister, Arthur Hill, W. J. Reed. I. J. Clary, J. W. Outlaw and O. F. Coleman. In honor of the fifth birthday anni versary of Frank Gurney, jr., a pretty birthday party was given by his grand mother. Mrs W H. Wilbanks. Tues day afternoon, at her home on Magof fin avenue. The little guests enjoyea the afternoon playing games of vari ous kinds. A peanut hunt afforded much fun and the prize was won by little Marion Tracey. Following the games, refreshments were served in the dining room, which was prettily deco rated with pink and white crepe paper streamers Pink and white chrysan themums were the table's centerpiece. Among the little guests present were: Marlon Tracey, Georgia Belle Higgins. Lydla Higgins, Helen Peckham, Jane Coffman, Haskell Hatfield andWynd ham Kemp White. Little Miss Audrey Hanson celebrated her eighth birthday anniversary Wed nesday afternoon with a party at her home, 806 Mesa avenue. Games of various kinds entertained the young guests. Margaret Stewart won the first prize In pinniing on the donkey's tail. Following the games refresh ments were served In the dining room, which was prettily decorated with white and pink chrysanthemums. The birthday cake was the table's princi pal ornament. It was frosted in white and decorated with pink and white candles. Many attractive gifts were presented the young hostess. Mrs. J. C. Hanson assisted her daughter in en tertaining. Among the guests were: Mrs. R. D. Brown. Mrs. J. Raw, and Margaret Stewart, Irma Brown, Lucille Powell, Florence Zogherd, Hazel Zog herd, Eldera Capella, Max Raw and Donald Hanson. Dinners and Luncheons. Harold Cunningham entertained at dinner at the Valley Inn, Ysleta, Tues day night. His guests were Leslie Witt, of Denison, Texas, ' Miss Elizabeth Pittman, of Memphis, Tenn., Miss Gladys Strickland and J. F. Cheek. Mrs. Mamie Wynne Cox, of Dallas, was the guest of honor at a little luncheon given by Mrs. Maude Deane, at the Valley Inn. Ysleta. The guests motored down the valley In Mrs. J. M. Lewis's car. The luncheon table was decorated with quantities of American Beauty roses. In the party were Mrs. Cox, Mrs. M. Faris, of Huntsville; Miss Clara Sterzing, of Austin, and Mrs. J. M. Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. David B. P. Eades en tertained with a dinner dance Wednes day night at tho West Ysleta Coun try club. The dinner table was attrac tively decorated with a large bouquet of yellow and whito chrysanthemums and brightly colored autumn leaves. Dancing and cards were enjoyed fol lowing the dinner. Mrs. H. B. McDow ell won the first prize, a box of silk hose. Mr. McDowell won the first men's prize, a box of cigars. The place cards for the dinner and the score cards for the games were dainty hand painted affairs ornamented with forget-me-nots. The guests motored to the club from El Paso. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. Allen C Staples, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Winner, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Tuttle, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. McDowell, Mr. and Mrs. Ed B. Lach man, Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Nasits, Mrs. C. K. Wolf and Mrs. J. M. Bur roughs. Dances. Miss Irene Laughlin and Miss Grace Wingo will give a. dance Friday night at the home of Miss Wingo in Govern ment Hill. The midweek dance at the Country club Wednesday was attended by a fair sized crowd of dancers. Among some of those present were: Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Daniels, Mr. and Mrs. Win chester Cooley, Mr. and JlA. H. S. Pot ter, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wright, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. McClintock, Mr. and Mrs. Alves Dixon, Capt. and Mrs. Orrin R. Wolfe, Lieut, and Mrs. Charles K. Nul sen, Mesdames oJsephlne Nations Mor fit, W. S. Tilton, Kenneth Oliver, Stan ley Johnson, Linnie Wolcott; Misses Irene Laughlin, Grace Wingo, Anne Lee Gaines. Camllle Kibler, Lemire Nebe ker, Olive Davis, Alice Wulff, Margaret Davis, Virginia Semple, Marion Young. Hilda Sauer, Valeria Garrard, Nancy Lackland, Lula Brown, Anne Lee Rlx; Gen. J. J. Pershing. Col. John S. Parke, Capt Martin L. Crlmmins, Capt William B. Graham, Lieuts. Dennis L. McCunniff, Russell P Hartle, George R. Guild, W H. Simpson, A W GuUIon, F. C- Rpsi-rs, C. H. Danielson, J. W. An derson, W. C. Houghton, John C. Maul, A. L. P. Sands, A. D. Surles, W. M. Bai ley, Theodore Barntte, jr., w. W. Gor don, James L. Collins, Robert A. An nin; Messrs. Lewis Crooker, W. H. F. Judd, Harry Wulff, Ed L. Tinker, Rob ert Martin, Carl Beers, Ted Davis adn Sterling Blackshear. "ies Mlwerables'' today, Alhambra. Adv. WILD DOG PACKS RUN IN MOUNTAINS Wild dogs in the Organ and Sacra mento mountains are troubling the ranchers of that section more than were the wolf packs to the early set tlers. Ranchers whose herds graze on tne ranges at me ioot oi these moun tains say that the wild dogs are kill ing calves, sheep and goats by the score and on several occasions have descended on ranch houses: at night, killing chickens, hogs and other fowl and stock. The sheriff's office has been advised that there is a pack of wild dogs num bering about 20 curs of every size and color in the Organ mountains near the Cox ranch. W. W. Cox, owner of the ranch, reports that they have been de stroying young calves. Deputy sheriff Stanley Good, jr., and a party are or- Sanizing a hunting party to go to the rgan mountains and shoot and trap the wild dogs. . IS YOUR HAIR RIGHT FOR THE NEW FALL STYLES? You will delight in arranging your hair in the new and interesting modes of this season if you keep it perfectly soft and fluffy so that it appears nat urally heavy. This will be a simple matter if you use the right shampoo. It is not advisable to use a makeshift but always use a preparation made for shampooing only. You can enjoy the best that , is known for about three cents a shampoo by getting a package of canthrox from your druggist; dis solve a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water and your shampoo is ready. After its use the hair dries rapidly with uniform color. Dandruff, excess oil and dirt are dissolved and entirely disappear. Your hair will be so fluffy that it will look much heavier than lt is. Its lustre and softness will also delight you, while the stimulated scalp gains the health which Insures hair growth. Advertisement. (WHOOPING- COUGH 9 SPASMODIC CROUP ASTHMA COUGHS BRONCHITIS CATARRH COLDS,- ESL1879 A slmDle. safe and effective treatment avoiding drags. Vaporized Cresolene stops the parorrsnu of Whooping L-ougn and relieves spasmodic Crmra at once. It is a boon to sufferers from Astnma. 1 ccair carrying tne an tisepuc vapor.tn haled with every breath, makes breathing easy; soothes the sore throat a&d stocs the cough. assuring restful nights. it Is invaiuablo to mothers wllhyoona children. Sena as postal for descriptive booklet Sold by Dmafllot VAPO CRESOLENE CO. a Cortlault St.. N.T. "Vie do not sollult, ISig . Elai Private Stock" ill CTANDS ina"elasif by' itself the most popular II beer sold- pure wholesome carefully II brewed carefully bottled carefully shipped. I Universally used and enjoyed by Bankers, Pro- II fessional Men, Athletes, Mechanics and Laborers. 1 A home drink for every member of the family, 1 I Don't be imposed on. Get the best, it's 1 I "Blatz Private Stock" "Leads Them All" I I 1 Goldoft liquor Co., Inc., Distributors I ) II II fi 416-418 El Paso Street, EI Paso, Texas I I I, 1 NEW AND SECOND-HAND MACHINERY READY FOR DELIVERY II Here are just a few of the scores of machinery items that we 11 can sell you at tremendous savings I! Two complete 5-stamp Allls- One IS-horaepower Fairbanks- I rhim,r 1050 lb. Stamp Bat- Morse Gasoline Kngine. absolutely Chalmers IBaO id. oi p ' "" Mvr. aUo 4tach Worthington teries, complete with crusher, Cftntrlfogal Pump. amalgamating plates, extra shoes, I! dies, etc. Used less than one year; One lB6-horsepower Kerr Steam perfect condition. Turbine direct connected to 100- Kilowatt Warren Generator, 3 Two 15-horse-power General phase. W cycl 22M volts, all I Electric motors, two phase. B0 complete. cycle, 220 volts, 1200 R. P. M. I One 10-Kilowatt D. C. Generator, One 14x24 Blake type crusher; I 125 volts, 1125 R. P. M. also one 8x10 Blake crusher. Write for complete list of New and Second-Hand Machinery. Let us know if you hare machinery to sell. II i . "" ' " in in 1 1 iii "ii r in ii i f ; Southwestern Wrecking Co, 112 Durango Street EI Paso, Texas J III zmrrr What Makes You Think YouVe Safer Than Your Neighbor ? Maybe you think you are thriftier than the man next door because you don't pay any fire insurance premiums, and he does. If you are at all tempted to figure that way, it's high .time you parsed for another think. What if a fire should come along and wipe out both your property and your neighbor's? Then which of you would be the thrifty one? Just ponder that question a minute then come and have us cover your property with a fire insurance policy issued by one of the oldest and largest companies in the world. Douglas C. Crowell Agency Fire Insurance, Fidelity & Surety Bonds. 208 Mills Building. nor will w shlj oraers into dry territory jn Texas." Phone 578.