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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 09, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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TIE-SCORE, ELEVEN INNINGS, II
210 WORLD'S GUHPIDNSHIP HE
Mid- Week Millinery Special
x
III to -v lf -- mil II
y&. ft"
Incorporated 1907
Business Men's
Insurance for handling their credit
ors. Not an investment, but a saving.
A
Protective
feature for the large and small busi
ness man, whereby the customer runs
an account for accommodation, so
that the small bills- may be paid in
one sum at the end of thirty days.
Otherwise it is sidoan,unsecured. The
Association
keeps the reeords for either advice on
credit customers or loan customers.
The
loan customer who makes no attempt
to make settlement should not be
allowed.
Credit
at some other place of business. If
not paid when due, the bills should
be passed through the
Clearing House
who will advise the parties concerned.
A contract for settlement -will be pre
sented. Reliable and up-to-date business
men and firms are eligible to member
ship. Write or call at 502 and 503
Caples Bldg. and list your name with
the strongest organization of the kind
in the Southwest.
SOLDIERS RESCUE' A
&IAN FROM QUICKSAND
Capt. C. K. Haskell and Men of 224 In
fantry Dig Garcia From Sand
Mllclr Almost Enveloped Him.
Lecion Garcia, aged about 45 years,
awes his life to Capt E. E. Haskell
ind the men of company C, of the 2d
Infantry, -who are stationed at Hart's
Md mllL At 9 oclock Tuesday night
Sarcla got caught in the quicksand of
he Rio Grande just below the dam in
that vicinity. He was discovered by
the soldiers at 6 ' oclock "Wednesday
norning. Garcia was then Up to hi3
neck in the sand and watesr"and was
sompletely exhausted as a result of
having spent the night struggling
Igainst the sand which was dragging
lim down.
Through heroic efforts and the use
tt loards, the soldiers were able to
reach the man. It required several
Sours to dig Qarcla out of the sand.
The soldiers then took the man to the
iavap and revived him with hot coffee
md iry clothes. Jesse Stansel. chief
sf the city detective department who
r as phoned for by the soldiers "Wednes
lay morning, brought Garcia to the po-
ice station, where he was docketed on
1 vagrancy charge.
READ TCIXS FROM ILAYES. a
Syiney, Australia, Oct 9. Grove
Hay .s, the lightweight boxer of Co
Jrjbus, Ohio, was defeated on points
Ijday by Jack Read, a local light
weight, in a 20 round contest.
K i 1 I'M r V Is "eceptlve disease
,t n 1J.1 j. thousands have it and
TROUBLE don,t know iL k you
want good results you
an make no mistake by using Dr. mi
ner's Sw- mp-Root, the great kidney
emedy. At druggists in fifty cent and
lollar . sizes. Sample bottle by mail
Tee. also pamphlet telling you how
o find out if you have kidney trouble.
Address. Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Blngham
on. N. T. Adv.
C O Fa?
Where do you buy your FLOUR? We sell the best grade of Flour for
he money brought to El Paso. "Defiance" Brand, 24 lb., 75c. 48 lb., $1.45
Levy's Best, 24 lb., 90c. 48 lb $1.70
Above brands .are guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded.
Vlail orders given prompt attention. Largest Retail and Wholesale house in
II Paso.
Bell Phones 505, 3098. . 204-206 E. Overland St.
1
" A7r 1
KarOUp iVO. 1
French felt brim and
None of the above hats
for considerably more.
SPECIAL NOTE
We have just received a large shipment of
stunning tailored hats from Phipps, Gage and
other well known makers. See these new
arrivals tomorrow.
EMPLOYES OF THE
NORTH WESTERN MEET
Confer Otct Attitude of Rebels Along
Line; Senator Fall One of the In
vited VIstors.
Railroad conductors and engineers
on the North "Western railroad, held a
secret meeting Wednesday afternoon
to consider the condition of affairs on
the Mexican North. "Western line. Sen
ator A. B. Fall was invited to be pres
ent and 'address the meeting and other
railroad operating- men were also in
vited. Since the trainmen on the North
"Western were warned by the rebels npt
to run trains In Mexico they have been
considering their future plans and the
lnt-etlng Wednesday afternoon was for
the purpose of hearing a general ex-"
presslon of opinion regarding the at
t tude of the rebels
ONE FAMILY HAS
ENOUGH OF MEXICO
Miles A. Romney says he. has had
enough of Mexico so long as present
conditions prevail. He thinks the only
safe way to inhabit the colonies at
the present time is to go in sufficient
numbers to defend themselves.
A number of colonists were intend
ing to go into Mexico this morning,
but the train failed them.
It is said the Mexican who was shot
for disturbing Mrs. Romney, Tode to
the house on a horse stolen a few
minutes bofore from Archie Clayson.
A new and expensive saddle had just 1
Deen placed on the horse and they
were leading It to shelter when the
Mexican appeared and asked for both
horse and saddle, iut he was refused J
uuiu uc uicw ms six. suuoier. xnen
he promised to go with Mr. Clayson
to see his captain, who, he said, was
two or thrpo hlnrlfs ntrnv In tnixrn
As soon as Mr. Clayson loosened his '
J grip on the reins, the thief started In
tue uucuiiuii luuicuieu, out ne only
f took a few steps when he turned sur-
aeniy and rode away in an opposite
direction, straight to Romney's.
The young people among the refu
gees in Bl Paso gathered at the home
of Mrs. Merrill last evening and en
joyed themselves in games, songs, etc
COL. LAZARO ALANIS
ON MURDER CHARGE
A complaint charging Col. Lazaro
Alan is, who was arrested by state
ranger C R. Moore, Monday, with be
ing a fugitive from justice, was dock
eted in James J. Murphy's court
"Wednesday morning. The complaint
charges Alanis with the murder of
Jesus Arrayo in Chihuahua. If extra
dition charges, which are expected to
be filed, are preferred in the federal
court, that court will take jurisdiction
of the case.
THREE MARINES ARE
KILLED AT LEON
San Juan Del Sur, Nic., Oct. 9. The
American forces lost three killed and
four wounded in the attack on Leon
and Chinahdega, which were occupied
by the rebels. Fifty rebels were killed
and many wounded. The others have
been disarmed.
Iater advices 4ay that when the
American marines and bluejackets un
der Lieut.-CoL Long, marched Into the
city of Leon to take possession, they
were met in the streets by a mob which
opened fire. Three Americans were
killed and four wounded. The marines
returned the fire, killing 30 and wound
ing 40. The others were driven out of
town.
TWO ARE GIVEN JAIL
SEXTEXCES BY JUDGE MAXEY
Jose Ortiz and Martin Cruz will spend
the winter in the county jail as the
guests of the United States. Ortiz was
found guilty of having smuggled horses
across the river and given eight months
by judge T. S. Maxev "Wednesday at.
ternoon. Cruz drew a like billet for j
imviui; smuggled mescal in nis pos
session.
TrsnEnssxi,
ALL
OTHEIIS
P A l3 Y
Another Remarkable Millinery Offer
'As announced in a previous advertisement, we will offer from time to
time this Fall millinery values that are entirely out of the ordinary. The
one for tomorrow easily eclipses any millinery offer previously made in
El Paso. It embraces the most stylish shapes of the Fall season and at
a price that is phenomenally low. It is impossible to do justice to these
hats in an advertisement- An inspection tomorrow will easily convince
you that this is a millinery offer without precedent.
Stylish $3 Hats for zl
Weplacc on salc'lomorroV) morning at $1.00 stylish, fall hats thai are easily $3.00 Values.
You may find it hard to believe that you can gel a stylish hat, right at the beginning of the
season for only $1.00, but a v'isil here lomorroti will easily salhfy you as to the truth of this
assertion. We divide these hats into three groups, as follows.
Thc3e are the popular Fisk
tailored Bailors. They have
silk velvet crown.
(Tnim
xiuup
also sir of
GrriiT Nrt ? The real English Oxford or
roup ISO. J dr00p brim Derbv; offered in
six different granite shadings. This hat is very
fashionable in the .East as, ivell as abroad.
should sell for less than $3.00 and, indeed, many of them could be sold
They go on sale tomorrow morning at
HOI FEDERALS
CATCH REBELS
Continued from page 1.
return to the "house, as they did not
want any work done. They demanded
supplies. I told them there were none;
that the others had beaten them to it.
They contented themselves -with taking
my watch. They said there were some
more coming, under Octaviano Cano. I
left, because one of mj- most reliable
men heard them planning to hold us for
ransom. He told me he thought it best
jor me 10 Res out. 1 started Sor Lasas
Grandes, intending to go to Chihuahua
to notify the British consul, but the
train was stopped by a burned bridge.
Jesus T3rrazas, the rebel leader, was on
the train."
The Way Federals Catch Rebels.
Senator Fall: "Were there any fed
erals at Casas Grandest"
Mr. Roxby: "Yes, sir. When I leport
ed these depredations they staited out
in the direction exactly opposite to Ibc
one in which the rebels were operating."'
LOOTERg UNCURBED
BY THE FEDERALS
"Xo More Safety for Americans In Chl-
hnahna Xotr Than I'nder
Rebel Regime'
Tuesday was a busy day for senator
A. B. Fall and his associates who are
taking testimony in the investigation
of the Mexican situation. Dr. Angel
Ugarte and Gen. Juan Leets, who ar
rived Tuesday morning from New Or
leans, appeared for a short time Tues
day afternoon before the commission.
Their evidence will be heard Wednes
day, when they will return to New
Orleans.
In addition to these Nlcaraguan and
Honduran delegates, L. p. Atwood,
chief engineer on the Booker line from
Pearson to Pacheco, appeared before
senator Fall and told what he knew
of conditions there. Mr. Atwood said
that conditions were even worse since
the federal garrisons had been estab
lished at Pearson and Casas Grandes
than when the rebels were in full con
trol. He told senator Fall that the
same men who had been looting and
robbing the Americans and others in
that district of Chihuahua under the
rebel regime were now operating even
more boldly under the federal control
of affairs, and that no effort was be
ing made to protect property even
when it was shown the federals that
the looters had carried off property
whlch had been identified as belonging
to Americans.
SONORA ROADS ARE
RAPIDLY REPAIRED
Business Resumes the Normal Despite
Rebel Depredations Along Naco-
Cananea Line Recently.
Naco, Ariz., Oct. 9. Although the
rebels attacked and destroyed the rail
roads and in many ways interfered with
business facilities, the average- business
in and out of Cananea has been done the
past month. The rapidity with which
repairs were made upon the Naco-
Cananea road by the S. P. men, and the
thorough cooperation of railroad offi
cials, Mexican federal officers and the
agents cf the big mining interests at
Cananea made this possible.
George .Tay, forwarding agent for the
Cananea Consolidated Copner company
at Naco. Ravs thnf the company receives
'-out 475 cars of freight a .month and
ship3 out about 65 cars of copper. Bv
coastwise traffic coming around through
Nogales in bond the freight receipts
were increased to nearly 500 cars last
month.
Dr. G; D. Carter, of El Paso, is here
in the immigration department, taking
the place of Dr. Tarbell, who will be
absent some time.
FEDERALS REPORT
CARAVEQ DEFEATED ,
Reports of a fight between Col. Ca- I
raveo, commanding a force of rebels.
and the state troops of Coahuila, were j
received in Kl Paso Wednesday after- !
noon by the Mexican consul. The re-
port says that the fight occurred on I
Oct. 6 and that the state troops under
Alberto Guarjardo routed the rebels,
who had entered the Ocampo valley
All of the rebel mounts were captured, 1
according to the report, and the rebels '
left for the hills on foot. 1
rfr O Group No. 2 comprises the
1MU. 4 new dr0oping flare shapes,
the new picture shapes.
Choice for $1.00
Millinery Department
MEXICAN SCHOOL AT .
BERINO IS SUSPENDED
Children of Mexicans Are Withdrawn to
Attend a Schiol in Which Only
Spanish Is Taught.
Berino, N. M., Oct. 9. The Mexican
school has been discontinued on account
of lack of attendance of 3Iexican pu
pils. Miss Minnie Walton, the teacher,
has been transferred to Organ, 2f. M.
The Mexicans have opened a school of
their own in the Mexican town and are
teaching Spanish only to the children.
J. C. Rishaberger and E. T. Baker
have returned from a camping trip to
the lower Mimbres valley. They report
the range between here and there look
ing far better than for many rears, and
cattle are in fine condition. They found
the valley surrounding Mindus on the
S. P. settled bv manv homesteaders.
. Three well drilling outfitters are busy
anu everyone is preparing to get some
of their ground under cultivation.
D. Baker Smith has sold his ranch to
Ford Bros., who will take possession
immediately. Mr. Smith's foreman.
Hardis Snyman, has moved to the 80
acres owned by J. C. Rishaberger.
THIRD CONGRESS OF
ARCHAEOLOGY OPENS
Home. Italy, Oct. 9. The third Inter
notional Congress of Archaeology open
ed here today to remain in session
until the 16th. It is a most formidable
gathering of archaeologists from all
parts of the world.
The president of the congress is Com
mendator of Corrado Ricci, director
general of antiquities and tine arts,
who is perhaps the leading authority
in Europe.
The United States is officially rep
resented by Prof. Arthur Prothlngnam
of Princeton, Prof. George M. "Whlcher
of the Archaeological Institute of
America, and Prof Joseph Clark Hop
pin of Providence. Other prominent
Americans attending the congress are
Dr. Ivan M. Limforth of the University
of California, Prof. Charles S. Goodwin
of Lehigh university, Dr. Charles Pea
body of the Peabody Institute of Har
vard and senator Itudolfo Lanciani, the
well known archaeologist and writer of
Philadelphia.
The congress Is being held in the
Castle of San Angelo, which was con
verted last year into purpose of this
kind.
WAR IX DALKAXS WILL
PREVEXT POLO TOURXA3IEXT
Los Angeles. Cal.. Oct. 9. British
polo experts scheduled to play In the
southern California winter tournament
will not be able to come because of
the trouble of the Balkans. All of the
players are officers in the British ar
my and a cablegram received by Wal
ter Dupee, of the Coronada polo team,
it became known today, announced
that they had received orders to re
port to their regiments.
BOY HAS AI13I nitOKEX
IX ItUXAWAY IVCCIDEXT
Leonardo Ortega, age 14, was se
verely injured Wednesday when a
horse which he was driving, attached
to a buggy, ran away on San Antonio
street. The boy was thrown from the
buggy opposite the city hall and sus
tained a fractured arm. He was taken
to the city hall for emergency treat
ment and then sent to his home
result from Inflammation
of the delicate bronchial
tubes which clog -with
mucus pneumonia easily
follows.
SCOTTS EMULSION works
wonder in overcoming acute
bronchitis; it stops the cough,
checks the inflammation, and
I
B its curative: strengthening
rood-value distributes ener
gy and power throughout
H the body.
Insist on SCOTTS for Bronchitis,
Scat & Cowne Bloomfield. N J i2-SO
PA
(Continued
ner were giTen a great cheer by the
crowd.
The Ilnttlng Order.
The batting order follows:
New York.
Becker, c. f.
Doyle, 2b.
Murray, r. f.
Snodgrass, 1. f.
ilerkle, lb.
Herzog, 3b.
Meyers, c
Fletcher, s. s,
Mathewson, p.
Umpires Klem,
Boston.
Hooper, r. f.
Yerkes, 2b.
Speaker, c. f.
Lewis, 1. f.
Gardner, 3b.
Stahl, lb.
"Wagner, a. s.
Carrigan, -c
Collins! i.
Evans and RIgler.
o Lougnnn.
Umpire O'Loughlin took his position
behind the plate, PJgler gave decisions
on the bases; Klem went to left field
and Evans to rlgnt field. It was an
nnounced that a hit into the left field
stand would count as a two base hit.
while hits into other temDorarv stands
tt-rtlllrl fn fl? hftmp TMlns
'-"-- --TIT r. " ... ...
Mayor Fitzgerald threw out the ball
to Collins.
First Inning.
First half The first ball was a
strike. Snodgrass drove the second
ball pitched Into the bleachers for two
bases. Doyle struck out. Collins used
three wide sweeping curres to turn the
York batter back. Becker went out.
Snodgrass on third. Time was called
until the umpires could clear the field
of photographers. The first ball
thrown to Murray was a strike and the
crowd yelled. Collins threw out Mur
ray at first. No runs, one hit, no er
rors. Second half Hooper scratched an In
field hit, Mathewson being able only
to knock down the ball, which he could
not recover In time. This started the
Boston fans cheering. Hooper stole
second. Meyers threw wide. Fletcher
dropped Yerkes's line drive and the
batter was safe. It was a miserable er
ror by Fletcher. Speaker beat out, a
bunt and the bases were, filled with
none out. The crowd broke into a con
tinued cheer. Mathewson put the first
ball on Lewis over as a strike. The
second ball pitched was a strike. Hoop
er was forced out at the plate on Lew
is's grounder to Herzog, who threw to
Meyers. Yerkes scored on an infield out
to Gardner. The play was Mathewson
to Doyle to Merkle, the ball bounding
off Mathewson's hand, thereby giving
the pitcher an assist. Lewis and Speak
er scored on Stahl's drive to left. Wag
ner went o'ut on a high fly to Doyle.
Three runs, three hits, one error.
Second Innlus.
First half The stands were mad with
excitement as the Bostons took the
field. Merkle fanned. Only three balls
were pitched. Herzog knocked a three
bagger to right center, and scored on
Meyers's hit, which struck Gardner In
the face. Gardner rubbed his head and
seemed pretty badly shaken up, but he
continued to play. Fletcher sent up a
fly to Hooper and was out. Mathewson
was given an ovation as he went to the
bat. Meyers was out when Yerkes took
Mathewson's grounder and threw to
Wagner. One run, two hits, no errors.
Second half Carrigan went out, Her
zog to Merkle. Doyle made a brilliant
play when he took Collins's grounder
and threw him out at first. Hooper
doubled to right. Yerkes was out,
Fletcher to Merkle. No runs, one hit,
no errors.
Third Inning.
First half Snodgrass filed out to
Hooper. Collins used a fast breaking
curve over the corners of the plate,
his drop ball being very effective. Doyle
was cut on a foul to Gardner. Becker
went out. Wagner to Stahl. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Second half Speaker led off, was out
to Merkle unassisted. Merkle knocked
down Speaker's drive, which was la
belled for a two-base hit. Lewis sent
up a high one to Murray and went
back to the bench. Gardner went out,
Doyle to Merkle. No runs, no hits, no
errors.
Fourth Inning.
First half Murray got a three-base
hit to right. Merkle was out on a foul
to Gardner. Murray scored on a sacrl-
singled to left. Fletcher filed out to I
.Hopper. One run, two hits, no errors.
Second hair Statu struck out. Wag
ner was out on a fly to Murray. Fletch
er took Carrlgan's grounder and threw
him out at first. No runs, no hits, no
errors.
Fifth Inning.
First half Mathewson was a strike
' out victim, but Carrigan dropped the
third strike, but threw the New York
pitcher out at first. Snodgrass also fell
a victim to Collins's wiles and fanned.
Doyle filed out to Lewis. No runs, no
hits, no errors. .
Second half Collins struck out The
crowd cheered Hooper, who had made
two hits. Hooper singled to center. It
was his third hit. Snodgrass exchanged
places with Murray, who went to left,
Snodgrass going to right. Hooper
stele second. Meyers's throw was too
low for Fletcher. Hooper scored on
Yerkes's three-base hit to right cen
ter. The stands were in an uproar.
Speaker lined out to Fletcher, who threw
to Herzog, catching Yerkes before he
could return to the bag. It was a quick
double play. One run, two hits, no er
rors. Sixth Inning.
First half Becker was out, Yerkes
to Stahl. Murray singled to right. Mer
kle filed out to Speaker. Murray was
out stealing, Carrigan to Wagner. The
runner was touched out five feet off
the base. No runs, one hit. no errors.
Second half Fletcher fumbled Lew
els"s grounder and the runner beat the
throw to first. Gardner sacrificed,
Mathewson to Merkle, Lewis taking
second. Stahl put up a high foul, which
Merkle dropped. Stahl went out on a
tap to Mathewson, who threw the run
ner at first Lewis on third. Wagner
out on a grounder to Mathewson, who
touched the runner on the line. No runs,
no hits, one error.
Seventh Inning.
First half Herzog singled to right
Meyers popped out to Yerkes. Herzog
stole second. Carrlgan's throw being
low. Fletcher popped out to Stahl.
Mathewson struck out No runs, one hit,
no errors.
Second half Herzog took care of
Carrlgan's grounder and- threw him
nut nt first. Collins struck out Hooper
went out, Doyle to Merkle. No runs, no
nits, no errors.
TCIirTitli Tnntnir.
iri-af inlf T.Awii rironnpd Snnil-
grass's fly. Doyle singled to center.
Snodgrass taking second. Doyle was
forced at second when Yerkes took
Becker's grounder and threw to Wag
ner, Snodgrass going to third on the
play. Snodgrass scored on Murray's
double into the bleachers. Becker took
third. Collins was sent from the box
was relieved by Hall. Collins went to
the bench in tears. With Becker on
third and Murray on second and Merkle
at the bat with only one out the :New
York fans kept up a vociferous cheer
ing. Hall curved the first one over on
iierkie for a strike. Merkle sent up a
high foul to Carrigan. Carrigan
dropped Herzog"s foul after a hard run.
It was not an error. Becker and Mur
ray scored on Herzog"s double into
the bleachers. Wagner took Meyers's
grounder and threw him out at first
Three runs, three hits, one error.
Second half Yerkes flew out to Mur
ray. Speaker was out Mathewson to
Merkle. Lewis got a double into the
loft field bleachers. Murray fell into
the temporary stand trying to make the
catch. He was unhurt and the crowd
cheered him for his gameness. An cn
enthusiastic spectator took Murray's
hat for a souvenir. Lewis scored when
Gardner drove a hit to Fletcher. The
official scorer gave Fletcher an error
on the play. Siahl got an infield hit
which Doyle could not handle. Gardner
took third on the play. Stahl stole sec
ond. Meyers trying to catch Gardner at
third but failing. Wagner struck out
One run, two hits, one error. '
Ninth Inning.
First half Fletcher out, Wagner to
Stahl. Stahl took Wagner's throw with
cne hand. Mathewson poppea oui io 1
Stahl. Snodgrass walked. It was the j
first base on balls given in the game. I
Snodgrass rtole second, Carrlgan's j
tlirow bc-ini? low Doyle was purposely j
!..i" d t fir:t Becker also took Ins I
base on balls. Hall was unsteady
from page one.)
Becker was forced at second when
Wagner took Murray's grounder and
threw to Yerkes. No runs, no hits, no
Second half The Red Sox went to bat
in the ninth, inning with the scbr.e a.
tie and the crowd kept up a continual
cheering. Carrigan was out, Mathewson
to Merkle. Hall fouled out to Herzog.
Hooper filed out to Doyle. No runs, no
hits, no errors. v
" The score at the end of the ninth
was a tie 5 to 5.
Tenth Inulns.
First half Merkle got a three-base
hit past Speaker. Wagner threw out
Herzog at first. Meyers was purposely
passed to first. McCormick batted for
Fletcher, and Shafer ran for Meyers.
Merkle scored on McCormick's sacri
fice fly to Lewis. Shafer took second
on the throw to catch Merkle at the
plate. Mathewson filed out to YerKes.
! o i-,m nn hit nn errors.
onAn linlf Wllonn 'maryt in ofttnh
1 oovuuu .cw.. ,.. ..wu- -r
again, suarer went 10 snort. mwu
took Yerkes's grounder and threw him
out at first Speaker hit for three
bases and scored on the throw-in. The
shortstop took the ball and threw
wildly to Wilson who dropped the ball
and Speaker slid over the base, tying
the score. Lewis got a two-base hit
Speaker's drive was to the deep center
and the official scorers gave him a
three-base hit and an error to Shafer.
Doyle took Gardner's grounder and
threw him out at first, Lewis taking
third. Herzog threw out Stahl. One run,
two hits, one error.
Eleventh Inning.
First half Bedlent went into the box
for Boston. Bedlent hit Snodgrass on
the arm and the batter took his base.
Doyle struck out It was growing
dark and it was hard to follow the ball.
Snodgrass was out stealing. Carrigan
to Wagner. Becker walked. Becker
was out stealing, Carrigan to Wagner.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half Shafer took Wagner's
grounder and threw him out at first
Carrigan went out by the Shafer
Merkle route. Bedlent was out Ma
thewson to Merkle. No runs, no hits, no
errors.
COLDS CAUSE IIEADACIIE AND GRIP
LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine removes
the cause. There Is only One "BRO
MO QUININE." Look for signature Of
E. W. Grove, 25c. Adv.
TRAINING CANARIES TO 1VARRLE.
The following pertinent facts, if
honestly adhered to, will keep your
canary In health and constant song:
First it must be a male bird. Fe
male canaries seldom sing.
Feed him on Premier Mixed Bird
Seed.
Guard him from all drafts.
Have a cake of Bird Manna always
in the cage at which he can pick.
This is the only correct preparation
used by the world famous breeders of
the Andreasberg. in the Hartz.
All genuine Bird Manna is put up
in white metal caps, with the trade
mark P. B. F. Co.'s Bird Manna print
ed on it in red. Sold by druggists,
or sent by mail with our 32-page Bird
Book for 15 cents. Send for the book
anyhow. It is yours for the asking.
A larger 120-page Illustrated Bird
Book mailed on receipt- of 15 cents or
together with a cake of Manna for 25
cents, by the Philadelphia Bird Food
Co, 400 N. Third St, Philadelphia, Pa.
Adv.
Breathe it for Catarrh
Physicians Prescribeit
and Pharmacists
Recommend it
Quickly Clears Stuffed-TTp
fiead and Stops Snuff
ling and Hawking.
In the morning. shorUy after you
awake, dear reader, do you have to
hawk and strain to .get that stubborn
piece of mucus out of your throat?
Get rid of catarrh now: it will grow
worse as you grow older. One day of
breathing pleasant, healing HYOMEI
(pronounce it High-o-me) the -guaranteed
catarrh remedy will give you such
wonderful relief that you will won
der why you doubted the statement
that Booth's HYOMKI would end the
most aggravating case of catarrh.
A hard rubber pocket Inhaler and a
bottle of HYOMEI and simple instruc
tions for use i3 $1.00. This is called
the HYOMEI outfit If one bottle
does not banish your catarrh, you can
get another, for only 50 cents. Thou
sands use it for coughs, cold and
croup. Sold by Kelly & Pollard, and
druggists everywhere. Adr.
INTERNATIONAL
KknEPS
Gives your Boy a start.
Phone 1 147. J. P. Mullin. Pro.
ManmMak9J!HyivMiam
ia
Best Buy In E! Paso
GGTT0N ADDITION LOTS
A. P. COLES & BROS. Agts.
102 N. OREGON.
ifStf i yy i"iiriK'trKawi,-ffr itTrir-ai
UVrMMTCT
j Held Brs7
j Wholesale and Retail I
r Hay, Graisi i
j and I
1 Field Seeds-
I Bell Phone 36, f
1 Auto 1036 j
I Leon and 2nd Sis.
I El Paso, Tex.
-S ffc
Two New Shoes
Fit For a
Duchess
The Guarantee spares
no expense to always
show the latest in Fash
ionable Footwear. We
are almost daily receiv
ing by express the new
est creations in women's
shoes from Shoedom's
Fashion Centers. The
two latest novelties just
received are a cham
pagne hand turn Button
Boot with champagne
whipcord cloth toppings
to match, lined with lav
ender satin and Persian
silk facing, with the new
Louis Cuban heel.
Price $6.50
Finest Vici Patent
Hand Turn 'Button
Boot, with black moire
silk toppings, red satin
lined with "Persian top
facing. It carries the
beautiful new patent
leather covered Louis
Cuban heel. Price $6.50.
eA7Tt n. PASO'S
snoazsT save store i
203 Mesa
V.
a
The Repeal
of Reason"
From Girard. Kans tells us we
should be "Radikal" when we're
"Right," and conservatire when
we're "Rone." All "Krap Shoot
ers" know that, and you can take
your choice between Patent medi
cine, mostly alcohol, or Mules and
Horses, at
Myrtle
Trading Place
Better follow directions of the
Mules if you want health. They
will make vou "Feel Like a Bull
Moose."
Phone 5612.
By confining ourselves to the
"Chesterfield Clothes"" we spe
cialize a line that comes nearer
appealing to the smart dressers in
material, style, fit and tailoring
than any other line we know of.
If we knew of a better line, we
would have it.
"'Chesterfield" suits and
overcoats sell for $25.00
and up.
The
Bob Moore Co.
Moore & Creenberg
"Things for Men"
The post office is opposite us.
John H. Knost jr., of the Westing
house company, has gone to Pass
Christian. Miss . where he will spend a
months vacation.
5fe.J6BeXZST shoe storem
Specialists
f

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