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EL PASO HERALD
8 Moiida-, November 25, 1912
"Heinie" Zimmerman Leads All Batsmen In National League
CADETS DEFEAT I i
KID BATTERY I
"Fumble by Wigwaggers Loses the Only Chance For a
Score Against the Artillery Team Coached by a
West Point Star Fast Trick Plays by In
stitute Eleven Win from the Aggies.
12. P. M. I. .
New Mex. V. &. M
Mgnal Corps "
Absence of rodgh plaing and a gen
eral good fellowship were the two
most important features of the two
football games at Washington park
Saturday Both in the school boys'
game and in the soldiers' game clean
plaing was notueable, and no rough
tactics -were used
The first game -was between the
team of Batter B Third artillery and
compan I of the signal corps. Th
former on b a score of 15 to 0.
Onl once did the wigwaggers have
a chance to score. That was, in the
first quarter shortly after the play
began Within one ard of their op
ponents goal line they fumbled the
ball and lost their only chance.
Battering Battery Team.
The battery team was one of foot
ball pU-v ers who kne v the game and
plaved it from the first 15 minute
quarter to the last minute of play in
the last quarter, Haley and McCoy be
ing the particular stars of the artil
lerj team, while Burns and McCutch
eon were the stars for the signal corps.
The first score was made in the
first quarter, when Thurber, of the ar
tillery team, went through the signal
corps line for a touchdown and scored
six points, Ashton kicking the goal.
Thurber went over again tn the sec
ond quarter, but Ashton failed to kick
In the third quarter McCoy threw
the ball over the signal corps' line to
Ashton who dropped it This was af
ter the signal corps had held the
nemv on their ow n five yard line for
four downs McCutcheon, standing
back of h's own goal line, dropped the
ball when it was passed back to him
n back of his own goal line for a
kick out and the battery was on top
of him before he could move it beyond
the goal line This gave the artillery
WITH CLOSE FITTING TOPS
"WINTON 2 in- ADRIAN 2 is.
2 for 2Se. duett. Peabody Co.
ASSAEES & CHEMISTS
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT & FEBGTJSON
Assayers Chemists Metallurgists
AGENTS FOR ORE SHIPPERS
210 San Francisco St
Bell Phone 334. Auto Phone 1334.
mdependens Assay Klo
ESTABLISHED 1 wo.
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Office end Laboratory:
Book-keeping, "Stenography, Spanish.
SRllGHOVS BISrVESS COIJEGE
R. F. Davis, Manager. Phone 14S4.
y k '
KlSzS iyexz "ammja VflikmBmt.Sk
ROUTS SIGNAL COBPS
two more points on a safety and the
game was ended.
The battery team was coached by
lieutenant George S: Gay, who used to
show them how to play football at
Battery B. Position. Sig. Corps
Ashton " White
Sheehan Kennedy and Horn
Referee, Albro; umpire, Hill; head
Snappy Game by Collegians.
It was refreshing to see the 1 Paso
Military institute and the New Mexico
A. & M. second team get on the field
after the soldiers had played. The
school boys showed ginger, played
fast and furious and were in the game
every minute of play.
The institute team nlaved faster
than it has at any other time this sea- f
son. its tricK plays worxea and it
was a combination of brains that
Robert Hoover was easily the. star.
He was everywhere and Hill was right
beside him They are a fast pair and
the High school will have to show up
some new plays to prove that they
have their equals in speed.
The first quarter was a see saw from
one end of the field to the other, first
one side holding the ball and then the
other and so evenly were the men
matched in weight that both teams
made gains in their rushes through the
line of the opposing team whenever
they held the balL But. it was end
runs and forward passes that won for
Hill made the five yard line in the
second quarter on a double forward
pass and Tower went through for a
touchdown on a fake buck. In the
third quarter Hill duplicated his 25
yard run of the second quarter, and
this time carried the pigskin across
the line for the second touchdown of
the day. It was a pretty play, Geiger
passing to Elliott, -who threw the ball
to HiU. Then Hill kicked the goal.
In the fourth quarter the ball was
steadily advanced to the five yard line
when Tower went through for a touch
down, but Hill missed the kick.
Once again in this quarter, with
three minutes to play, the Institute
advanced the ball to their opponents'
five yard line, but could not get It
over, and the game ended with the
E. P. M. I. Position A. & M.
Hill L. Ferlet
Rand and Barker Briggs
Sorenson T. Ferlet and May
Nelms and Marshall Isaacks
Stevenson Slgal and Frenger
Referee, Hill; umpire. Short; head
DAIRY LUNCH CO.
OPB37 DAT AND KIGHT
n-M. 'i ,.
f ine nume meuicme cnest
should always contain a bottle
of good old genuine pure whiskey.
Is the very best whiskey for every proper use to
which whiskey can be put. Its genuine purity
its real old age makes it the ONE whiskey that
should be used exclusively in every home.
Don't let another day pass without
On sale generally at Hotels, Cafes and Clubs.
Dealers everywhere supply the home. -
E. EPPSTEIN & CO., Sole Distributors
MAIN OFFICE, DALLAS, TEXAS
IF HE WINS WOLGAST
WILL TOUB WORLD
San Francisco. Cal , Nov. 25 Light
weight champion --d Wolgast Is as
chipper and confident as ever. What
ever doubts the wise heads of sport
dom may entertain in regard to Wol
gasfs ruggedness, the little pugilist
does noc seem to be troubled with sus
picions that he is not as good as ever.
He says that he made but one mistake,
and that was when he agreed to risk
his championship in a match with Joe
Rivers too soon after being operated
on for appendicitis.
It turned out all right, however, and
since that time Wolgast clahns to have
tested himself thoroughly. He believes
now that he has fully -recovered from
the effects of his operation and that
there is little fear of any one reliev
ing him if his crown.
That the lightweight king really
feels the way he speaks is made evi
dent by the plans he has formed. He
says he will box Mandot and any other
challenger that may crop up after the
Thanksgiving day go with Ritchie.
Then he will make a tour - of the
world, carrying his championship to
the very doors of the foreign light
weights and daring them to take it
FILLER WINS SPECIAL
GUN CLUB PRIZE
At the regular weekly shoot of the
El Paso Rifle club Sunday, in Mundy
Heights, there was a large attendance
of members and visitors. The weather
was Ideal and some good scores were
made in the various events.
The handsome prize was won by F.
M. Filler, he having the two highest
scores for the month.
There will be a big turkey shoot'
Thanksgiving day and the public can
The following scores were made in
the various events:
Name Special. Rifle. Cup
Filler , 24
Dr. Samaniego IS
Johnston ...... ...... 31
BOXING MATCHES SCHBDLI.ED
FOR GREATER NEW ORK
Boxing matches scheduled for Great-
November 26 .Terry Mitchell vs.
Tommy Madden, welterweight, Wash
ington Athletie club.
November 26 Young Ahearn vs.
Larry Desmond, welter, Gowanus
November 27 Paddy Sullivan vs.
Battling Hurley, welter, Royale Ath
November 27 Young Brown vs.
Frankie Madden, lightweight. Fair
mount Athletic club.
November 28 Terry Mitchell vs. Lee
Barrett, welterweight, 'Irving Athletie
November 2S Battling Nelson vs.
Leach Cross, lightweight. Forty-fourth
Street Athletic club.
November 28 Joe Stein vs Itall
Joe Gans, welterweight, Royale Ath
November 29 Willie Howard vs.
Willie Schaefer, welterweight. East
New York Athletic club.
November 30 Charley Young vs.
Battling Kiddy, bantamweight, Brown'3
November 3C Hock Bones vs Young
Sam Langford, middleweight, Irving J
December 3 Mike Gibbons vs. Eddie
McGoorty, middleweight. Garden Ath
December 4 Leach Cross vs. Billy
Bennett, lightweight, Royale Athletic
December 6 Johnny Coulon vs.
Charles Ledoux. (France) bantam
weight. Forty-fourth Street Athletie
December 11 Tommy Murphy, vs.
Young Brown, lightweight, Royale
December 17 Johnny Coulon vs. Kid
Williams, bantamweight, Grfrden Ath
December IS Young Brown vs.
Young Dyson, lightweight. Brown's
AMAIULLO "WIAS FROM
AVAYLAND IA PLV1NVIKW
Painview, Tex . Nov. 25. Amarillo j
xil&n ueietlieu n ayiniia .DeiiJLisi cuuvkv
football team on the local grounds. The
score was 14 to 0. Plainview's Thanks
giving game is between Wayland and
Seth Ward, the two local colleges.
The Plainview High school girls de
feated the. Seth Ward college girl team
at basketball, by a score of 13 to 9.
On Thanksgiving the girl teams of
Plainview and Canyon High'school will 1
meet on the local grounds.
BILHGSLEY AVITVS AT CLOVIS.
Clovis, N M-. Nov 25 In what is con
sidered by fight fans as the best glove
exhibition ever held in CIotIs "Red"
Billingsley was given the deciMon over
Babe Garner at the close of the sev
enth round here.
HENCE OF .372 FOS TIE
"Big Chief" Meyers, Catcher For New York, Second in
the Race, Is 14 Points Behind the Leader Wag
ner, Heading the List For Many Years,
Is in the Sixth Place.
New York, N. Y., Nov. 25. "Heinie" Zimmerman, third baseman of the Chicago
team, leads the National league batsmen for the season of 1912 with a percentage
of .372. "Chief" Meyers, of New York, who hit at the rate of .358 for the season,
was his nearest competitor.
Sweeney of Boston and Evers of Chicago are third and fourth, the former with
an average of .344 and the latter with .341. Of men who played in 100 games or
more, Doyle of New York is fifth with .330 and Wagner of Pittsburg, last year's
leader, sixth with .324.
This is only the third time in ten years that Wagner has not led the league
in batting and in no year during that period has he batted under .320.
Bescher of Cincinnati leads in stolen bases, with 67 to his credit
The following players are in the .300
Zimmerman, Chicago 145 557
Meyers, New York 12"6 37I
Sweeney, Boston 153 593
Evers, Chicago 143 478'
Bresnahan, St Louis 48 108
McCormick, New York 42 39
Doyle, New York 143 558
Knisely, Cincinnati 21 67
Lobert, Philadelphia 65 257
Wiltse, New York 28 46
Wagner, Pittsburg 145 558
Hendrir, Pittsburg 46 121
Kirke, Boston 103 359
Kelly, Pittsburg 48 132
Marsans, Cincinnati 110 416
KKng, Boston 31 252
Donlin, Pittsburg 77 244
Stengel, Brooklyn 17 57
Paskert, Philadelphia v. 145 540
Konetchy, St. Louis 143 538
Crandall, New York 50 80
Titus, Phila. 45; Boston 96 141 502
Merkle, New York 129 479
Daubert, Brooklyn 145 559
W. Miller, Chicago 86 241
S. Magee, Philadelphia 132 464
Wheat, Brooklyn 123 453
Hoggins, St Louis 120 43U
Carey, Pittsburg 150 587
Edington, Pittsburg 15 53
Simon, Pittsburg 42 113
J. Wilson", Pittsburg 152 583
Giants Expect Dave Robertson To Be Star
Player Secured From Tidewater League Sustained Injuries in Football Game
That Put Him Out of the Running as a Twirler.
By SAM CRANE.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25. Dave Robert
son, the player whom manager
McGraw secured from the Tide-wtc-r
league down In Virginia, is liable
to shine as a full fledged Giant on the
regular team next season.
Originail Robertson was a pitcher
of the southpaw variety, and would be
yet. but he was a football player as
well as a slinger of the horsehide, and
in the college gridiron game he was
a strenuous bearcat at carrying the
egg-shaped sphere, at tackling and
kicking. He was a rare athlete of all
around geenness and ability, and, be
ing a star on his eleven, much of the
concerted attack was made on him ex
clusively by his opponents in important
bhealder Hurt on Gridiron.
Robertson, of the Giants, was not as
fortunate as Flynn, of ale. At one
time when he was tackled and thrown
b one of his opponents and jumped on
with both knees by another none too
gtntle antagonist. Robertson's left
shoulder ,was dislocated and a small
Robertson grieved over the injury at
tbe time on account of its preventing
him having due football retaliation, as
is customary, and the injured player
had some knees of his own and knew
just how to use them.
The injury made it impossible for
him to do any pitching the next sea
son, but he went into the outfield, and
his stick work secured him an en
gagement as a professional in the Tide
Mike Finn, now manager of the Mo
bile (Ala.) club, but before that a
scout for the Giants, advised McGraw
to secure Robertson and to take a
chance of his injured shoulder recov
ering its strength. McGraw took the
chance and does not regret it. He
thinks he has a coming clean-up slug
ger in Robertson and groomed the
youngster all last season In preparation
for next season.
Another Sam Crawford.
Several times during last season Mc
Graw made the remark, after seeins
BUY THE PHILLIES
St Louis. Mo, Nov. 25. St. Louis
fandom is "pulling" for Roger Bresna
han to purchase the Philadelphia Na--
tlonals. Those who leel that the auKe
was unfairly treated by the Robison
Field management would like to 3ee
him become a club owner, in which
event he would select himself to run
That Fogel is eager to sell out, if he
gets the price demanded by the club
owners, is evident from the request he
made to the National league to post
pone his approaching trial.
Roger has always been eager to be a
club owner. He is well thought of by a
flock of New Yorkers and would have
no trouble in lining up the capital if
he is satisfied with the sale price of
the Phillies. In Philadelphia he would
assume charge of a squad of players
that for the last three years has been
picked as the best team on paper.
Roger's personal effort 'would also add
considerable strength to the club.
GRAMMAR GRADES AVILIj START
BASKKT11ALL GA3IES OA DEC. 7.
The annual meeting of the Grammar
School Athletic league was held at the
Y. M. C. A. at 2 oclock Saturday after
noon. The existing officers were held over
for another year, H. L. Mitchell, phy
sical director of the Y. M. C. A., being
president and Chas. H. Brown, secretary-treasurer.
The basketball schedule will begin
Saturday afternoon, Dec. 7.
In addition to the representative
teams from each school there will be a
The teams in the first league will
pla at 2 oclock. and will be followed
the same afternoon by the other league.
In thi report for the past year the
membership numbered 800 pupils of the
There will be a meeting of the cap
tains of both leagues next Saturday at
2 oclock to arrange a schedule.
arcHARIiA'ND BU1S JEW AljTO;
SIGIS FOR MAM FIGHTS
Chicago, 111. Nov 25 fter buying
a J4500 touring car Packe MoFarland
at once got bu and had his mana; r
1 mil Thin "i-.n up for si n a ' r
thi? i n vttn month T'ai k v s
in- 1 i m will li agaiit Harr T i -lue
ji, Indianapolis, oa ov. i, .Mxt he
TB. 2B. 3B. HR. SH.
318 41 14 14 18
60 133 177 16
84 2M 264 31
73 163 211 23
8 36 50 7
4 13 19 4 1
98 184 263 33 8
10 22 35 7 3
37 84 112 12 5
5 15 17 2 0
91 181 277 35 20
25 39 64 10 6
53 115 146 11 4
20 42 52 3 2
59 132 168 19 7
26 80 102 10 3
27 77 108 9 8
9 18 22 1 0
102 I7O 221 38 5
81 169 245 26 13
9 25 35 6 2
99 155 224 32 11
82 148 215 22 6
81 172 232 19 16
45 74 93 11 4
79 142 303 25 9
70 138 204 28 7
82 131 154 15 4
114 177 231 23 8
4 16 20 0 2
10 34 38 2 1
80 175 299 19 36
Robertson banging out the ball in prac
tice. "You wait and see the player
whom I will spring next year as an
outfielder He will be another Sam
Robertson was taken on all the trips
the Giants made and was given the
opportunity of seeing from the bench
Just how big league baseball is played
and what he would be expected to do.
He played the youngster once or twice
as a pinch hitter, bnt Harry McCor
mick being the first string man in
that line, Kobertson was not called on
as often as he otherwise would have
Robertson is a young fellow, and
should therefore recover from his in
jury. If he does there is a possibility
of his being utilised as a, pitcher, at
which, if he lives up to his college repu
tation, he will succeed in the Giants
around keenness and ability, and be
box, but it is an outfielder that 3rr.
of the youngster.
Robertson is a tall, rangy fellow, full
of youthful ambition and energy, a
left-handed batter and just bow-legged
enough to be fast on his feet. In
practice and he was constantly at
that the past season he showed great
ground-covering ability and became a
sure catch. I never knew a player who
was bow-legged that was not a good
base player, but there has not been
as many of them of late as in earlier
days of the game.
McGraw is alwaj s magnanimous with
his players who are unfortunate in
making errors at important stages, and
has already announced that Snodgrass
will be a Giant again next season, but
that does not mean that Fred will be
in the regular lineup, unless he shows
superior ability to any of the younger
candidates for positions.
I therefore look for Robertson to be
a regular. He will bat himself into
tbe permanent lineup. He can't help it.
It is in him. And in him McGraw may
have another Ty Cobb or Tris Speaker.
The manager thinks so, anyhow. And
allow me to whisper, the Giants can
will travel to Dayton, O., where he
takes on Battling Terry, Dec 4. and
from there he will travel on to St.
Louis to meet Harry Brewer at St.
Louis, Dec. 10.
On Dec. 15 Packey will travel to
Cleveland to box Phil Brock before Mc.
Intyre's club and five days later will
jump to Omaha to take on Pal Brown.
350 rolls guaranteed roofing, slightly
damaged, at half price. Lander Lum
C W. Geiger has just packed and for
warded to Barcelona, Spain, a shipment
of china and cut glass.
Lv. El Paso 7:30 P.M.
Ly. Douglas 6:40 A. M.
Lv. Bisbee 6:50 A.M.
Ar. Tucson 11:00 A.M.
Tram vvill consist of baggage mail and t-oaihrs between 1 Paso and
Tucson; Cafe Parlor-Observation car between Douglas and Tucson; Stand
ard electric lighted Pullman sleeping car between Fl Paso and Douglas.
EUGENE FOX, General Passenger Agent.
Why Mr. Potts Became A Fighter
Tales Told At the Ringside-
JIMMY POTTS, hnHdnwrae, lithe aid athletie, Ta quite a eard -while he went
to the lalveralty of Minnesota. He wai a little te light for football, but
he played Reball with aplomb -was the whole works as a boxer, loans
Mr. Potts took to the glees Just an a Hek takes to water, and before be was
faalfviay through his sophomore year he eould bet anybody la college that
waxn't more than Phhuk heavier than bliotelf. He graduated with good
ly InHrelM la all the MchehtNtic bcaaeherf. and with the adBtatlea of the whole
college la athletic doing, and set" oat the way all the alamal do, to stake the
world his footstool.
During his senior ear, Mr. Potts had been eorrespoadeat for a St. Paul
Hewspaper, Had journalism seemed to lare him. He Wed. him to St. Paul ami
woh a CHb position on the staff. Two weeks after be drew down his first
Assignment, he smote the managing editor upon the nose, owing to a differ
ence of opinion concerning the merits of a story. Mr. Potts weat back, to
the parental home, Minneapolis, and figured oa soiae new method of con
quering the universe.
The senior Potts, being rich, was worried, as most rleh men are. about
the future of his sen. He figured that exile might be the best thing both to
keep him oat of mischief and to drill baslness sense into hlra, and obtained
him a Job as time keeper la a lumber camp, far up sear the Canadian border.
Tea days later young Mr. Potts was home again. He had argaed with the
boss of the camp, and had beaten It, fast, for the railroad while they were
pouring water oa the boss.
Mr. Potts, sr., figured some more. Thea be bought joaag Mr. Potts a
laundry, right here iu Minneapolis. Kaaalag a large laaadry, so he imagined,
would both keep yeaag Mr. Potts busy and provide blm a steady Income.
Tno months nest by, and jonng Mr. Potts was really settling iato a business
man. Then the laundry buraed down aad It developed that Potts, sr., had
forgotten to InsHre it.
louag Mr. Potts did not come home that night, nor for many nights after.
Some time subsequently, his astounded father read where- his sea bad beaten
one Kinney for the lightweight laurels of the northwest, and, being some
what indignant, the old gentleman bunted up his heir. He found Mr. Potts,
jr., la a gymnaslam, thumping the punching bag.
Father," said young Potts, "the fighting elHbs aren't Ming to burs
down, and If they fie, they weren't built with my money. Furthmore, I ean't
get along unless I bit somebody now aad then. "Why net let me make a good
living with the gloves aad trast rae to keep oat of trouble?
That was years ago, bHt James Potts, college man and fighter, is still
wielding boxing gloves. If there wa ner a real "gentleman Jtm" la the
fighting game. It is this name Potts, but eiea yet his father foils to see the
joke, and sighs sadl) when he reads the story of a battle woh by his ath
letie son. "I'd bay him another laaadrj if he'd give ap the fighting,'' says
papa Potts, "but I can't seem to make him do It. Wonder whyP
A Little Sport;
CAPTAIN JOHN PAUL JONES won
first honors in the intercollegiate
cross country meet at Ithaca, N.
Y. Tober, of Brown, was second, and
Copeland. of Harvard, third. Harvard
won the meet with 32 points: Cornell,
second, with 76; Dartmouth, third with
9S, Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology, fourth, with 140 points.
Catcher Bill Carngan is said to de
sire his rele&se from the Red Sox. Be
cause Forest Cady was used in a ma
jority of the big games, Carrigan has
developed a grouch and. not caring fo
play second tiddle to Cady, would pre
ter to play elsewhere. Pitcher "Buck"
O'Brien may also be missing from the
world's champs' squad next season.
Football at Ann Arbor is a thing of
the past. Already the pigskin and the
other paraphernalia has been rele
gated to its shelf and only time with
its coating of dust is needed to really
stamp "dead" u'pon it. Players have
returned to their class rooms and
coaches are preparing to leave.
Training with all the confidence in
the world at Los Angeles, Joe Rivers
says that Joe Mandot would be the sor
riest looking fighter in the world after
Cy Seymour, the veteran outfielder,
has been sold by Newark of the Inter
national league to Los Angeles of the
Pacific Coast league.
It is denied at Kansas City there is
any thought of trading Jap Barbeau
to Indiaaapolis for Otto Williams.
Failure to coax Arnold Hauser from
the Cardinals has caused manager
Johnny Evers. of the Cubs, to cast his
ev.es on John Lawrence Corriden. for
mer Brownie infielder, who is now
with the Tigers.
Friends of Eddie McGoorty, Tfho
fights Mike Gibbons in New York on
December 3, are offering 7 against 10
that Eddie gets the popular decision
over the St. Paul crack.
Bombardier" Wells, the crack British
heavyweight, who will arrive in Nev
York soon, will meet anyone, according
to bis local reputation, but must have
a guarantee of $5000.
Johnny Evers is eager to get Red
Corriden from the Tigers, who seem
to care very little for him. Frank
Navin paid a tidy sum for the infielder
to the Milwaukee club, bnt he failed to
live up to his rep It is unlikely, how
ever, that the American league clubs
will let him get out of the circuit.
The match between Frank Klaus and
Billv Papke, scheduled for Dec. 4. in
Paris, was declared off because Klaus
wants more money than could possibly
be taken at the gate.
Bricklev, of Harvard, is a great play
er He has been offered $500 a week
to put his name on a vaudeville con
tract Queer about these kickers in
football tbey wine 'em; in baseball they
Manager Huggins, of the Cardinals,
will probably select Columbus, Ga., for
the spring training camp.
Frank Farrell, president of the New
York American league club, has an
nounced that he has cancelled the
spring training dates arranged for his
team in Cincinnati with tne national
BUY THE BEST
WE DO !
Geo. A. Mansfield & Co.
The EI Paso
Announces the Inauguration
of Through Train Service
Between Ei Paso and Tuc
son, on the Following Schedule:
Lv. Tucson 6:20 P. M.
Lv. Bisbee 9:15 P.M.
Lv. Douglas 11:00 P.M.
Ar. El Paso 7:00 A.M.
A Little Gossip
league club of that city on March 2j,
30 and 31 next.
Efforts are being made bv the figbt
promoters of Buffalo, N. Y., to stage
a 10-round bout at that cit between
Clarence Kerns, of Kansas Cit, and
Mike Gibbons, the St. Paul crack wel
terweight. Now that he has bested Frankie Con
ley, Johnny Dundee, the New York
featherweight boxer, is clamoring for
a ma'tch with Johnny jvilbane.
Christy Mathewson will soon make
another invasion of BostoL 'Big Six'
will be a representative of the New
York checker team that will take part
In the. annual tournament there.
Ted Pendleton, halfback and end and
captain of the Princeton football eleven,
has received offers from several big
league teams for his services as a.
player. Pendleton has refused all the
offers, as he graduates in June, ind
he thinks it would be better for him,
to follow some other profession.
SPORTSMEX HAVE GOOSE STEW.
Sacramento, CaL, Nov. 25 Five thou -sand
sportsmen from all parts of t
United States, participated in a fea:
at Agricultural park as the guests n
Sacramento. The big goose stew as
it was called, was probablv the large-t
affair of its class vet recorded.
You can put 10c in your savings tc
count for every burnetized post jnii
hay from Lander.
All VT,rk Gsaranteed.
We give gas f-r extraction.
203 Trust 3Mg.
Se us for bargains in city property
and valley lands.
Keene, Ireland & Park Co.
Phone 5313. 214 MUl Bldg.
EI Pane, Texas.
Gives tout Bov a, start
PW 1 147. J. P. ?v!aHffl. Pn,
Greer's Electric Garage
will mote to their but bHlUMng,
50S V hannas, Nov. lo.
W hit an expert battery man -u,
t i'-it piiu'pa"-'nt Ml work guar
ai" ! Faone 1934.
JV Standard Pullman ijfi
SWe have reduced XS
round tripmtes j
to points North, 3
East and South-
"Ask Us." iS