Newspaper Page Text
The Herald's Sporting News
M . . 1 - ... , . " 1 r p
- - ( ' I ' I
; League Baseball
At Philadelphia It. H. E.
St Louis ...10010300 0 5 9 2
Philadelphia 00010030 0 I 7 2
Batteries St. Louis, Steele and Bres
nahan; Philadelphia, Girard and Dooin.
Umpires Klem and Kane.,
At Brooklyn " " R. H. E.
Pittsburg- ...0 0000000 0 0 4 1
Brooklyn ...0 1000001 x 2 7 1
Batteries Pittsburg-, Steele and Gib
son; Brooklyn, Bell and Miller.
Umpires Rigler and Emslie.
At Boston (first game) R. H. E.
Chicago 10001000 0 2 7 0
Boston ..."..00000200 1 3 6 2
Batteries Cnicago, Reulbach and
Kling; Boston, Fergusonand Rariden.
Umpires 0Day and B'rennan.
Second game R- H. E.
Chicago ...0 4000124 0 11 12 1
Boston 0 0000000 0 0 6 5
Batteries Chicago, Brown and Kling;
Boston, Mattern, Curtis and -Rariden.
Umpires Brennan and O'Day.
At New York R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 4 11 1
New York.. 2 0 3 12 0 5 3 x 16 14 3
Batteries Cincinnati, Covaleski and
Clarke; New York, Crandall and Schlei.
Umpires Johnstone and Eason.
At Detroit R. H. E.
New York... 2 2 10 0 0 10 0 G 12 3
Detroit 0100022 0 0 5 S 4
Batteries New York. Quinn, "Vaugbn
and Blair; Detroit, Works, Stroud and
At Cleveland R. H. E.
Boston 0 0020010 0 3 3 2
Cleveland ..0 0010003 x i 10 2
Batteries Boston. McHale and Klei
now; Cleveland, Kaler and Land.
Umpires Evans and Perrine.
At St. Louis R. H. E.
Philadelphia 00001000 0 1 8 1
St. Louis ...0 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 2 4 1
Batteries Philadelphia, Atkins and
Lapp; St. Louis, Nelson and Stephens.
Umpires Egan and Connolly.
At Chicago , R. H. E.
"Washington1 00000101 3 5 14 3
Chicago 0 0 1 O'O 0.0 0 0 1 '3 3
Batteries Washington, Jolmson and
Ainsmith; Chicago, White and Payne.
Umpires O'Loughlin and Sheridan.
At St. Joe
R. H. E.
Denver 11000311 0 7 10 1
St. Joseph.. 30110000 0 5 9 3
Batteries: Ehman and McMurray;
Kaufman, Swift and Frambes.
Second game R. H. E.
Denver 0000000 0 0 4 1
St. Joseph 0 0 0 11 0 3 x 5 7 1
Batteries: Hagerman -ana Qulsser;
Crutcher and Coe.
At Omaha JR. IT. E.
Omaha 01301201 x 8 11 2
Sioui City. .0 0 0 0 J) 0 0 0 0 0 5 4
Batteries: Keeley and Cadman; Ham
mond and Miller.
At Des Moines
Des Moines.. 0 0 0 10
Lincoln, .. 0 jO 0 0 0
Geist and Kruger.
R. H. E.
2 3 0 06 9 2
0 0 0 00 6 1
At Topeka I R. H. E.
Wichita 30000002 0 5 10 2
Topeka 21000100 0 1 9 1
Batteries: Durham and Clemmons;
Giffan and Agnew.
Second game, 7 innings R. H. E.
Wichita 0 5 0-520 0 12 10 1
Topeka 0 10 0 10 0 2 6 2
Batteries: Aithison and Shaw; Ensley
At Iaos Angeles R. H. E.
Vernon 3 6 2
Xios Angeles , i 4
.Batteries: uarson and Hogan; Cas
tleton and Orendorff.
Pull line of A. G. Spalding & Bros.5 Football, Base
ball, Tennis and other athletic sporting goods.
THE BEST, THEREFORE THE CHEAPEST.
One price The one That's given.
tfew Goods Complete Assortment.
W. G. WALZ COMPANY
Southwestern Distributors, A. G. Spalding & Bros.
Sporting and Athletic Goods.
103 EI Paso
lrJ ru. set 'J U soft . (J l V r-4 r
Ay vobAQLWKreR. Jil B MHE J OuftKreB-J J' p -you WN.
At San Francisco H. H. E.
Sacramento 4 6 0
San Francisco 0 A 41
Batteries: Bryand and Spiesm'an; Su
tor, Browning and Williams, Henry.
At Portland H. H. E.
Oakland 8 10 1
Portland . 3 S 1
Batteries: Lively and Mitze; Garrett
Steen and Fisher, Murray.
fr (By Tim.) 4.
Burning question: Is aviation sport?
Answer: Not usually; but an aviator
may be a sport. i
At opening football play, Cornell
whitewashed Hobart at Ithica Wednes
day. It was 50 to 0, the game being
void of the spectacular.
Walter Johnson, pitcher for Wash
ington, made a new world's record for
a season at Chicago Wednesday. Ho
struck, out 10 men. making: his total
307 for the year. The former record
was 301, made by Rube Waddell in
There were many surprises at the
Lexington track Wednesday. Tippy
won the fourth race, a 5 furlong
dash for maiden 2yearolds, from a good
field of youngsters.
A wild pitch in the ninth at St. Louis
Wednesday cost Atkins the game.
Philadelphia won 2 to L
At Ogden "Wednesday Thistle Belle
took the feature race of the day, the
Ogden handicap. East End won the
first number on the card.
Because of injuries, Lajoie did not
play Wednesday ' In the Boston at
Cleveland game, and so missed a first
game of the year. He is expected to
Harvard opened the football season
Wednesday by a victory over Bates, 22
to 0, at Cambridge. The new rules
Cobb had a perfect day at bat with
three singles in Wednesday's New York
at Detroit game. The visitors made It
three straight with a 6 to 5 score.
Startle, a Michigan horse, startled an
overflow crowd at Columbus Wednes
day by beating a high class field in
two heats of the 2:09 trot. His best
time was in the first heat, 2:05 1-4.
New York batsmen made 16 tallies
off Covaleski. of Cincinnati. Wednes-
J day. so showing up the pitcher whose
tvunuenui wonc prevented tnem from
wmring the pennant two years ago.
New York won 16 to 4.
At Philadelphia Wednesday the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania football team
defeated Dickinson college 18 to 0. The
Pennsylvanians played 50 per cent bet
ter football than against Ursinus. The
end runs andj forward passes were very
effective. Hutchinson, who was not In
the lineup last Saturday, was a tower
of strength in the back field. Paul
Brown, left guard of Dickinson's team,
was injured in the first period of .the
Pennsylvania-Dickinson game. After
examination at the hospital it was
found that the left shoulder blade was
fractured and that he would have to
remain in the hospital for several days.
And at New Haven Yale defeated
Wesleyan 22 to 0. Both teams showed
good knowledge of new football while
frequent use of the forward pass and
kicking made the contest exciting.
Each side was frequently penalized ana
but few line plays were tried. A fail
ure on Wesleyan's part of the use o
the forward pass gave Correy the ball
and he ran 95 yards for Yale's third
Pat Moore, of Philadelphia, was de
feated by Owen Moran, of England, in
a six-round bout b?ore the National
Athletic club in the Quaker City Tucs
day night. v -
The world's most successful medicine
for bowel complaints is Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
has relieved more pain and suffering.
and saved more lives than any other
medicine in use. Invaluable for chil
dren and adults. Sold by all druggists.
BASEBALL FANS TO
Committee Gained to Raise
Funds to Pay Off Indebt
edness of Club.
It's up to the baseball public to de
cide whether a big league battery will
assist El Paso in winning the fair
tournament and the 1000 cash prize
which has been offered by the Fair
association for the club fnishing first
in the final contest.
At the baseball get together meet
ing held Wednesday night in the
chamber of commerce, it was put up to
the fans squarely whether a battery
should be brought to El Paso .for the
fair series. Here is the proposition.
The club is in debt, owing to the im
portation of new players to strengthen
the club. Tickets are to be sold for the
coming series on October 7, 8 and 9.
These Cananea tickets will sell for
1.50 each and will be good for one ad
mission to each of the games or three
to one game.
The boxes are also, to be sold at $5
for the three games and a canvassing
committee has been appointed to solicit
all of the fans for this series in order
that the amount of the indebtedness
can be raised off the Cananea series.
In this way it is expected to clean the
club's indebtedness of $2000, and at the
same time start the enthusiasm for the
fair tournament With the association
out of the hole, the appearance of
Mathewson, Cole or Johnson is assured.
It is up to the fans to come through
and buy the tickets and assist In lift
ing the debt which is the barrier be
tween the big league players and the
Later a benefit show is to be given
at the El Paso theater and the proceeds
used in defraying the expenses of these
league stars to come here for the fair.
Frank JJich offered to donate the use
of the theater for this purpose and he
will be assisted by the other theater
men of the city in staging the benefit.
But just now the main chance is the
sale of at least 1000 tickets for the
Cananea series next week. With this
done, plus the amount of the box sale
the club will be cleared of debt and will
be on its financial feet.
C. B Stevens nrMiHorl at u .n.t
ing as chairman and Winston Pettus
acted as secretary. Talks were made bv
Robert TTrakniiT- 17! t -lti -.1 ,
Newman, Clyde Holmes and chairman
Stevens. A committee composed of E. tti"U!";" in e lor school.
P. Kepley, C. B. Stevens and Charles I ? the railroad yards torches flick
Newman was selected to appoint the I 1,!; flared up in smoky gasps as if
solicitors, and a number of fans n- ' manS their last feeble attempt to
ent volunteered to act as solicitors and
directors offered to take 25 tickets or
to pay for the tickets they were not
able to sell. Whenthe box sale was
announced for the Cananea games, 13
present offered to buy boxes to help
the good work along.
A partial list of the soliciting com
John Fisher, Clyde Holmes, David
Crockett, J. Campbell, Charles Keifer,
C. L. Sirmans, H. Andreas. Capt Van
Surdam, Charles Pomeroy, Tom Thomp
son, Gus Trost, Scott White, Earl Ben
ton, Will Rand, Art Woods, W. M. John
son, Adolph Schutz, Will Owens Van
C. Wilson, Dr. C. P. Brown, W. B. Latta
B-r. Deady, E. C. Pew. Zack L. Cobb,'
Joe Pollard, Will Race, Freeman Hig
gins, John A. Carson and Winston Pet
tus. WORLD SERIES MAY
START OCTOBER 15
Date Depends Upon Final
Chieago-St. Louis Game
Set for Oct. 13.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 2S. The
world's series between the Chicago
Nationals and the Philadelphia Ameri
cans may start Saturday, October 15,
according to an announcement made
last night by secretary Robert McRoy,
of the American league. That is', how
ever, if president Murphy, of tho Ciii
cagp club, will wind up his season with
St. Louis on October 13, as he stated
in Chicago was possible. Otherwiso
the series will not start until Octo
A meeting of the national commis
sion win prooaDly be held Monday,
when this matter will be settled.
McRoy's visit here was to sin up
the elder Speaker and first baseman
Stahl, of Boston, as membeis of the
all-star American league team, which
will meet in Philadelphia in a five
game series starting October 10. This
series will be played providing tho
world's series does not start until rho
Wine and water can mix on a bowl
ing alley, anyway.
By the extraordinary margin of 7 pins
5?A.S0 HTSTLAIjI September
Houck'-s Waters Wednesday night de
feated Wines's team on tne Cactus club
alleys. It was the clostest match of the
newborn bowling season. Houck made
game at 203 and Schutz landed total
with a 557 score. Owing to a misunder
standing the El Paso baseball club team
did not compete. They charge "cold
feet," but this is denied. The scores
went this way:
Houck's Team 12 3 Tota?
Weaber 174 115 175 464
Sukerman ,134 155 145
Race 1.131 152 154
Herfourt 199 140 135
Houck 186 203 156
Wines's Team 1
J. Andreas 16S
Totals 805 732 810 2347
&' STATISTICAL DOPE.
4. (By Art Woods.)
4" 4- 4-
WHERE THEY' PLAY FRIDAY.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Pittsburg.
New York at Boston.
Washington at New York.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Chicago at St. Louis.
El Paso at Cananea.
HOW THEY STAND.
' New York
St. Louis ..141
Philadelphia ...... 144 98
.New York .... 144 S2
Chicago .... 144
St. Louis 146
HAPPY THE KIDS,
TIS CIRCUS DAY
(Continued From Page One.)
frm their beds """lth an alacrity wnich
,, LUU "ume motner wish a circus
vvouiu nappen along each school ii-v r.i
the yer, SO ,hat her hoPe "1 might be
outshine the rapidly approacnlng day.
i"" uoises oei lowed instructions to
their sleepy eyed helpers and the ele
phant cars rocked ominously as the b'
bulks within plodded back and forth
in their anxiety to be on sold eartu
again. Lumbering parade wagons,
their gilt and tinsel covered from tho
night damp by soiled tarpaulins were
skidded from the flat cars and hunrled
off to the show grounds to be washed
and rubbed with cnamois for the 3 a
At the Cotton addition show grounds,
universally known as the "lot," to the
circus world, the smoke of the kitchen
tent was beginning to curl upward as
the e'reus cooks prepared the early
morning breakfast. Out on the bare
sand lot a transformation was being
wrought. From a field of mesquite ar.d
groasewood a city of canvas was rapidl"
rising and the greatest of American in
stilulions, the modern circus, evolv-ed
seemingly from the early morning
vapors which hovered over tne river
It is the man part of the boy to which
circus day appeals most strongly.
Retrospect, the sign of the passing from
boyhood to maturity grips one strong.
Instead of the network of G. H. yards
it is the old Monon depot siding where
the circus is unloaded. A field of iron
weed in Dun's meadow replaces the snnd
j lot on the far side of Cotton avenue. In-
sreau ot parading in all of its glitter of
gold and gilt through San Jacinto plaza
the pageant encircled the town square
and went back to tne show grounds
There under the old sweet apple tree
the neighbors, aunt Belle, uncle Rolla
and the rest were gathered to watch Hip
parade and exchange neighborly greet
ings with the folks who filed past in an
unending stream down Seventh strpK
while motner made frequent visits to
the kitchen to see if the circus day din
xner was progressing satisfactorily.
Today the bands may blare their
loudest, the calliope toot its shrillest
and the clowns be every so funny. Yet
there is something lacking. The smell
of pike dust is missing, the grass on the
pasture lot is replaced by sand and sage
Chum Pete Is not at the station when
the circus train arrives.
But boys are boys and LI Paso is no
different from Indiana. Youth is the
same the world over and onlv man is
vile. Today the boyhood ofEl Paso
rises up and shouts in chorus "blessed
be the memory of P. T. Barnum, tho
man who gave the circus to the world,"
as boys have done since circus time be-gap-
By Rex Beach
Synopsis of Previous Cliai)ter.
Boyd Emerson and "Fingerless" Fra
ser enter Xalvik,) Alaska, and meet a
young wliite woman. Cherry Malotte,
who shelters them.
Cherry describes the salmon fisheries
and Marsn. the unscrupulous head of
the Kalvik canneries.
Cherry owns a cannery site. Emer
son, George Bait and she go into part
nership. Emerison describes his fail
ure to "make good" in Alaska.
Emersom kisses Cherry goodbye.
Bait, Fiaser and Emerson nearly lose
their lives in Katmai pass and miss
the steamer at Katmai on their way
out to get capital.
Altei dreadful privations they catch
the boat at Kadiak and are soon en
route or Chicago. Emerson seeks Miss
Snft and "Rmerson are ensrasred. Her
father, Wayne Wayland, is a million-1
aire. Alton Clyde offers siu.uuu to
ward the cannery.
Ra1 and Emerson meet Marsh In
Chicago. Marsh is" a suitor for Mil
dred's hand. Marsh tells Mildred abouL
Cherry Malotte. He and Wayne Way
Vind plan a canneries trust.
Mildred learns that Emerison and
Cherry are partners. Banker Hilliard,
Seattle, refuses to lend Emerson $100,
00l. Cherry, who has arrived In
Seattle, accepts a 'dinner Invitation
Cherry discovers that Emerson Is 'to
marry Mildred. Marsh causes annoy
ing delays for Emerson's party. To
coma refuses Emerson a loan. Clydi
suggests that Cherry can get the loan
Emerson enrages Cherry by crlticis-
Ino" Vin -f "lnlir rilofinnc TvftTi TTll
0 A.-- J ,1LU1 .. V-.U.I..W.W.J ,. ... j.
liara. jnerry sees jciuuara, wna un-
expecicdly furnishes the money. Marsh
causes a strike, delaying the loading!
of Emerson's machinery.
Bait's fishermen fight the strikers.
Fraser shoots a striker and imperson
ates Emerson, for whom a warrant is
Emerson escapes to Kalvik, Marsh
follows. Fraser is released and re
joins Emerson. Emerson's machinery
Is tarirpered with.
Marsh builds a trap to prevent sal
mon from reaching- Emerson's cannery
site. He is mysteriously stabbed. Em
erson is accused.
Salmon begin their run, but Marsh
hires Emerson's fishermen. Clyde
threatens to sell his stock. Fraser Is
noncommittal to Emerison concerning
ChciTrv'tz oorlv H-a
I Balt threatens to kill Marsh. Cherry
bcui ii trew ui inuians 10 iieip xliiusi
son pack" his salmon catch. Emerson
suspects Constantme, Cherry's Indian
servant, of attempting to kill Marsh.
Cherry tells Emerson Mildred doesn't
love him if she will not help him.
Emerson's fishing crews fight
Marsh's. Wayland and Mildred arrive
at Kalvik. Emerson tells Mildred his
cannery may be a failure. She takes
little interest in his work.
Wayland approves of Marsh's crook
ed methods in fighting Emerson and
threatens to crush him financially. The
salmon fill Emerson's traps. Bait
cries, "We've won!"
Chakawana, Constantine's pretty sis
ter, has disappeared. Cherry asks Mil
dred to help Emerson and denounces
Marsh. Constantine learns Marsh,
wants to marry Mildred. Mildred be
comes jealous of Cherry.
(Continued from Yesterday)
Cherry .Maiuiit. ii..iin down to the
cannery on her daily visit, saw Willis
Marsh and Mr. Wayland leaving it.
Wondering, she hurried into the main
building in search of Boyd The place
was as busy as whon she had left ii
on the afternoon before, and she saw
that the men had been at work all
night Many of them were sprawled
in corners, where they had sunk from
weariness, snatching a moment's rest
before the boss kicked them back to
their posts. The Chinese hands were
stoically performing their tasks, their
yellow faces haggard with the strain.
At the butchering tables yesterday's
crew were still slitting, slashing, hack
ing at the pile of fish that never seem
ed to grow less. Some of them were
giving up, staggering away to their
bunks, while others with more vitality
had stood so long in the slime and salt
drip that their feet had swelled, and it
had become necessary to cut off their
Boyd was standing in the door of
the oflice. In a few words he told her
of Mr. Wayland's threat.
"Do you think he can Injure the com
pany?" she inquired anxiously.
"I haven't a doubt of it He can
work very serious harm at least"
"Tell me, why did he turn against
you so suddenly? What made Miss
Wayland angry with yon?"
"I I would rather not."
"Why? I'm your partner, and I
ought to be told. You and George and
I will have to work together closer
than ever pow. Don't let's begin by
"Well, perhaps you had better know
the whole thing.'J said Bpjdslqwjy.
29,1910. the Herald's
y "'Bud" FUher
Copyright, 1909, by Harper & Brothers.
"Mildretl does not like you. Her fa
ther's mind has been poisoned by
Marsh. It seems they resent our
friendship. They believe all sorts of
"So I am the cause of your trouble
"They blame me equally more than
you. It seems that Marsh made an in
quiry into your well, your life history
and he babbled all the gossip he
-heard to them. Of course they be
lieved it. not knowing you as I do, and
they misunderstood our friendship.
But I can explain, and I shall, to Mil
dred. Then I shall prove Marsh a
liar. Perhaps I can show Mr. Way
land that he was in the wrong. It's
our only hope."
"What did Marsh say about me?"
asked the girl.
tShe was pale to the lips.
'He said a lot of things that at any
other time I would have made him
swallow on the spot. But it's only a
pleasure deferred- With your help I'll
do it in their presence. I don't like to
tell you this, but the truth is vital to
us all. and I want to arm myself."
Cherry was silent.
"You may leave it to me," he said
i .iT ?ir r.on h,n AXni-cV. cnt-c
gently. I will" see that Marsh sets
"There is nothing to set right." said
the girl wearily. "Marsh told the
truth. I dare say."
44The truth! My God! Tou don't
know what you're saying!"
"Yes. I do." She returned his look
of shocked horror with half hearted
defiance. "You must have known, who
I am. Fraser knew, and he must have
told you. You knew I had followed
the mining camps. You knew I had
lived by my wits. You ust have
known what people thought of me. I
cast qpy lot in with the peopleof this
country, and I had to match my wits
r with those of every man I met. Some
times I won. sometimes I did not. You
know the north."
"I didn't know." he said slowly. i "1
never thought I wouldn't allow my
self to think"
HY not?" the girl asked. "It
is nothing to you. You have
lived, and so have L 1 made
mistakes what girl doesn't
who has to fight her way alone? But
my past is my own. It concerns no
body but me." She saw the change in
his face, and her reckless spirit rose.
"Oh, I've shocked you! You .think all
women should be like Miss Wayland.
Have you ever stopped to think that
even you are noc the same man you
were when you came fresh from col
lege? You know the world now; you
have tasted its wickedness. Would
you change your knowledge for your
earlier innocence? You know you
would not and you have no right to
judge me by a separate code. What
difference does it make who I am or
what I have done? I didn't ask your
record when 1 gave you the chance to
win Miss Wayland. and neither you
nor she have any right to challenge
"I agree with you in that"
"I came away from the mining
camps because of wagging tongues,
because I was forever misjudged.
Whatever I may have been. 1 have at
least played fair with that girl. It
hurts me now to be accused by her. 1
saw your love for her. and I never
tried to rob her. Oh. don't look as if
I couldn't have done differently if I
had tried. I could have injured her
very easily if I had been the sjDrt she
thinks me. Bufe I helped you in every
way I could. 1 made sacrifices. I did
things she would never have done."
She stopped on the verge of tears.
"Why did you do all this?" he
"Don't you know?" Cherry gazed at
him with a faint smile.
Then, for the first time, the whole
truth burst upon him. The surprise of
it almost deprived him of speech, and
"No. I I" Then he fell silent
"What little I did I did because I
love you," said the girl in a tired
voice. "You may as well know, for
it makes no difference nojy.'i '
Sporting News ns
"The Spotters" and
"I I am sorry," he saTd. gripped by
a strong emotion that made him go
'hot and cold. "I have been a fool."
"No: you were merely wrapped up in
your own affairs. You see, I had been
living my own life and -was fairly con
tented till you came. Then everything
changed. For a long time I hdped yott
might grow to love me as I loved you,
but I found it was no use. When I
saw you so honest and unselfish in
your, devotion to that other girl Ii
thought it was my chance to do some-
thing unselfish in my turn. It was
hard, but 1 did my best. I think I
must lov"e you jn the same "way you
love her, Boyd, for there Is nothing In
all the world I would not do to make
The girl stood for a moment with her
eyes turned toward the river. Then
she said: i
"I must think. I I -want to go
"Goodby," he returned and
watching her as she burried
half suspecting the tears that were'
trembling-amid her lashes.
It was not until supper time that
Boyd saw "Fingerless" Fraser and
Questioned him about his quest for an
(To Be Continued.)
ASSAEBS & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Qffic
D. W. BrcxEJLBx. E Jt, Proprietor.
Chcmtczl'AzGfijtih. Mines rarf
and Reported Upon. Bultten Wrk m
Office aad l&hoexyi
"-T T-Trr-i -t "- ffflhiiiTlin Til.
L PA?0- TSXAS.
Custom -Assay Office
CUITCHETT & FERGUSON,
Successors to Hughes & Critchett,
Assayers. Chemists, Metallurgists.
Agents for Ore Shippers.
S22 San Francisco St. Phone 32-L
Cars Called For and Delivered.
"PROMPT SERVICE AND
Give Us a Trial.
DELAX'EY & ALKIRE,
R1S Magoffia. Bell 1279.
2r. r. W. Crotvder,
Practice limited to diseases of the
Eye, Ear, Xose and Throat.
602 Rio trranae Bank Bldg.
Office Hours 9-12 a. m.; 2-5 p. m.
Bell Phone Res. 2931; Oixice
Artistic Embossing at
Ellis Bros. Printing Co.
Ellis Building, 110 S. Oregon.
Crawford & Gottwald
Planing mill ana office, 1200 Mo. St
Low prices on Sash, Doors, and Win
dow Glass; Cabinet Work; Bank,
Store and Office Fixtures.
El Paso Pasteur Inst Huie
For Preventive TreatBteat
325 SAN ANTONIO STREET.
Phoae 23-iO R. i. Re.. Z4S7
call 3Lp3L SLw
1 ySafc,feSTFW'TZBSWaSJUPUlgR -afg I