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UNIVERSITY TO PLAY
Austin. Tex., Oct. 11. University of
Texas football team and the eleven rep
resenting Austin college meet hre on
Saturady. Since the recent defeat of
the Baylor team by pie Austin college
aggregation, there, has been some
speculation- as to the possible result
of the game on Saturday. The fact that
it is still quite early in the season, is
naturally a drawback to both contest
ants, but judging from the showing at
Waco, Austin college will make a hard
fight for honors.
The team from north Texas is not as i
heavy as the Cniverslty of Texas eleven,
but is very fast and plays a different
style game. Both on defence and of
fence the style differs, and the specta
tors at the contest -will have every op
portunity to witness diametrically op
posed styles of football. Austin does
not play much of a smashing line tac
tics, but rather rlies on skin tackle
plays, tackles around, and stiort and
wide end runs played from a series of
Lajoie Tells Why He Gave
Up His Work As Hack Driver
LL the biographies of me that
I have ever seen printed,'
says tne one ana only na
poleon Lajoie, "state that I used to
be a hackman in Woonsocket. and ex
plain how the lure of the diamond
proved so strong that 1 laid aside the
tall silk hat, the yellow gloves, the
big buttoned coat, and the whip for
ever. Possibly some of the tricks of
the old days still stick with me any
way, the scorers say that I am 'a
Ion? driver.' Get that one, old pal?
"Anyhow, I used to be a hackman.
and there are worse occupations both
for the fun and the money. I might
have kept on driving hack, but
for a painful incident that took place
back in 1896. just a little while be
fore I broke into the big show.
"I was driving leisurely along one
dark and wintry night, wondering if
anyone would have the nerve to brave
the storm, and hoping that some such
.adventurous person might call me to
his aid, when I heard of cry of 'Cabby
oh, I say cabby!' proceeding from a
spot somewhere to the right Steer
ing the horse over that way I discov
ered a well dressed gentleman con
siderably worse for -wear and alcohol,
clinging to a lamp post with one hand
and holding a package tightly to his
breast with the other.
'"I say, old chap,' cried the intoxi
cated one, -who was, apparently, an
Englishman, 'take me to the
hotel, will you? ,
"'It's a long drive,' said L 'and the
horse is tired.'
"That's all rf chappie,' said he.
Til give yot$5."
"Naturally, that looked good to me.
Facts and fancies For Fans
IT was the final day of the season
in the American league two years
ago that Napoleon Lajoie was cred
ited with making eight hits in a
uoubleheader with the St. Louts
Browns and caused a scandal that re-
suited in the discharge of Jack O'Con- j
iwr b uicuusvr 01 me JDxvwns ana
DAIRY LUNCH CO.
6P8K DA.TNAXD WIGHT
R-uhtiis H li Hirer BUk-
LADIES, Save a Dollar!
Several styles of last sea
son's high grade ladies'
shoes that were fine values
American Shoe Store
110 MESA AVE
Always Draws A Crowd
BKBjMg&2g&BBMBJ accepting or reiusins a vauaeyiiie cxi-
gPjHragfe; gagement will only have to "wait a
SPjSslli saHSsH short while now.
MPJB' J'HHbHBIP' Sir Th,,mas Lipton is going to issue
9rl&-4LfliHSB another challenge for the cup, or the
Wkfi SBSHS wireless operator has him thinking
ywifa .fllaaaauaW ,hat w2-y- Officials of the New York
ML 'JiOK Yacht club are not Inclined to take
BS Bf 3ir Thomas seriously, which means
SKA -1aaBBaaF they've become Jerry to the free "ad"
Han y mff for a new brand or tea.
8HK BE Eddie Santry. representing the Fort
-BBk 1L . . Wayne Athletic club, in Fort Wayne.
f--&fEfc.KFJ--S Ind., is after Tony Capon i to box Tim
(f- HssBfc C3t -' 0"Xeil, the Irondale light heavyweight.
If ' 'TBHrBBra'Jtofe ' in a ten round clash.
i BfifcBES -
' VS W,v Cyc'.-.-ne Johnny Thompson will take
I WBm.mm - . -. ', on Young Uodfrev in a. ten round tilt
S'sP ---,. a at Fon du Lac,. Wis. Johnny says he
SL.-.;?? V . M ia taking this bout as a workout for
a-; JtjB"" ' "". -fc ' fKnockout") Brown.
'- ' Jmm -' rf ...
1 -' CbbP - " ''Ss&al Philadelphia Jack O'Brien, who runs
i , ' Wfr4 :'JJ&1 a b011 club in Philadelphia, ha re-
1 -v ''Us '' ;l WfW ceived an offer from Hugh Mcln-
.,y ?&,. tfi-1 f tosh, the Australian uromoter for tbe
so I helped him aboard, asd drove
through the storm to his hotel. 'Here
we are, sir,' I called and no one
" 'Here we are his is your hotel,'
I shouted. No reply.
"Asleep in the hack, I thought. So
J got down, opened the door ana
peered inside. My fare was gone.
Jumped the hack, and in the noise of
the storm I never heard him go.
Speechless with rage, I again looked
into the hack, and there lay the pack
age which he had been tightly clcsp
ing. I tore it open and dropped it in
a harry. It was a large fish. A ven
erable fish. It had been venerable
for a long time, and It was getting
more venerable every minute.
"Leaving that ancient and powerful
fish lying on the floor of the hack, I
drove furiously to the police station.
At my loud outcry, the captain in
charge woke tip and came outdoors.
" 'Look here.'I wailed, 'a fellow
offered' me $6 to take him to the
hotel, jumped the hack as we rode
along and left his fish behind him.'
" Too bad, too bad,' sympathized
the captain, holding his nose as the
venerable fish there made itself prom
inent upon the evening air.
"Of course it's too bad,' I yelled.
'What the am I going to do 'with
that fish there, I'd like to know?
"The captain shook his bead. 'Why,
said he, 'you keep it for seven days,
and then if nobody calls for it, it's
That was too much. I laid down
the reins and whip the next morning
and devoted myself, from that time
onward, to the good old game of ball."
"Red" Corriden as an infielder atrd
pitcher Harry Howell, of the same
team. Baseball was dealt a black eye
by the Iuky bevy of hits polled by
Lajoie. The same teams engaged in
the final game of the season on the
same tfield. Lajoie was one of the
participants, and. strange to re
late, he was also the owner of
five hits. They were of a different
brand, however, from the ones he got
credit for on the 1910 windup. In
tfact, Lajoie had a great day. He went
(up fire times and polled as many hits,
one being a triple down theVeft field
line that shoved over the Naps' first
run. !our of his five blows were line
drives. The fifth was a slow roller
to Pratt, and the big Frenchman beat
the throw 10 first for a single.
Mystery attaches to the new coach
ing system devised by head coach
Howe and captain Spalding, of Yale.
It is supposed to indicate that on.ly a
few selected former players will be
allowed to drill the team and that oth
ers will be expected to pay their own
expenses if they return to coach. Pre
dictions are made that many familiar
faces will be missed from the coaches
Kid Kelly and Johnny Hughes, lat
ter an English bantam, bare been
hitched for a ten round bout at the
New Orleans Athletic club, on Octo
Following the suggeston in a Chi
cago print that the fans contribute to
a fund to purchase Mr. Murphy a suit
able muzzle, no more dreams have
been turned, loose at Cub headquar
ters. V.. s. n.ill f - a 1 -I 'ir-i
anxious to L-h'jw tfcu idtm.ii of lb'
Philadelphia Jack O'Brien, who runs
a boxing club in Philadelphia, has re
ceived an offer from Hugh Mcin
tosh, the Australian promoter for the
services, of himself, his young- broth
er. Jack, and Jack McCarren. a mid
dleweight, to go to Australia.
Ray Marshall and Paul Murdock,
both middleweights of Kansas City,
have been matched for a ten round
bout at Atchison. Kan., October 19.
Marshall -was a former sparring part
ner of Jim Flyna.
Young Jack O'Brien easily outpoint
ed Jimmy Martin in a six round bout
at Philadelphia. In the preliminary.
Jack McCarren. a middleweight, won
from Young Loughrey in six rounds.
CARPS WIX PROM BROWXS:
ATHLETICS PROMT P1IILLIRS
At St Louis R. H. a
St Louis Nationals 3 5 l
St Louis Americans 2 C I
Batteries: Nations. Burke and Wingo:
Americans, Baumgardner. Mitchell and
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
Nationals.. 3 g 2
Americans 4 11 1
Batteries: Nationals. Seaton and Kil
lifer: Americans, Brown, Bender and
COAST LEAGUIS RESULTS.
At Oakland R. H. E.
Portland 3 1 1
San Francisco V. . .8 U 2
Batteries: Portland, Koestner and
Fisher: San Francisco, Miller and
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
Vernon 5 12 1
Los Angeles 2 3 2
Batteries: Vernon, Stewart and
Brown; Los Angeles, Toaer and Boles.
At Sacremento R. H. E.
Sacramento 5 10 2
Batteries: Oakland, Gregory and
Mitze; Sacramento, GiHlgan and Kreitz.
FBRK1N6 -SUGGESTED COMDIXK
OF HARVESTER. COMPtVNIBS
Chicago, 111., Oct 11. "George W.
Perkins expressed, the opinion that the
harvester business could be greatly
improved by putting in more capital
and reducing the cost of manufacture.
There was talk fit construction, and
finally- president O. W. Jones agreed
to dispose of a majority of stock in
the Piano company under certain con
ditions." Thus Silas J. Llewellyn, former vice
president of the Piano company, relat
ed in the governemnt's suit against
the International Harvester company
here today his story of the birth of
the trust. The events narrated took
place at a meeting in the ofice of J.
P. Morgan in New Tork.
The meeting, said Mr. Llewellyn, was
held in Jul)-, 102.
As a result of the negotiations, Mr.
Llewellyn said the Piano company was
sold to the International Hadvester
company and paid for in the stock of
the latter , corporation.
H. B. Utley, manager of the pur
chasing department of the Internation
al Harvester company, testified re
garding the purchase of the Keystone
works at Sterling, 111., in 1903. while
the concern was in, the hands of a re
ceiver. He said the! International Har
vester company also absorbed the cor
poration two .years later.
"Is it true that after the purchase
of the Keystone plant by the Interna
tional, it was- advertised as an inde
pendent corncernT' asked attorney
"I think it was," replied the wit
ness. COUSIN OF AI1RAHAM .LIACOLX
DIES AT ALBANY. ILLINOIS
Albany, 111., Oct. 11. Capt. David C.
Hanks, aged 87 years, a first cousin
of Abraham Lincoln, is dead at his
home here. He was one of the oldest
pilots on the Mississippi river.
The Oa-Aple JHbllee committee here
by requests that any inillviilaul, club,
society or secret organization desiring;
to participate in the induntrial or On
Aple parade, notify C". A. Kinne, secre
tary of the committee, Hit nternn
Rank IsuIIdrDC. at the earliest possible
date. Au'-1 rtistiin nt.
22D INFANTRY WILL
HAVE FOOTBALL TEAM
Porty Men of Regiment Turn Out With
Squad. Soldiers Want to Flay the
Xeiv aicxico Aggies.
A regimental football team will rep
resent the 22d infantry this fall as did
the baseball team during the summer,
and already there are 40 members of
the regiment training and practicing
for the team. Lieut M. P. Short, a
football player himself in his college
days, is coaching the team at the post
and also is acting as manager and is
open for any dates with teams who
wish to play. His cnallenge, he says is
open to all of the football teams of the
southwest and he is especially desirous
of matching his soldier team with the
New Mexico Aggie team of Mesilla
There is some good football material
in the 22d infantry, and the men who
ore already out are all fast football
men. The team will average about 145
pounds. Daily practice is being held at
the parade grounds, and Friday after
noon Lieut Short the coach, intends
to put the men through a light scrim-
The squad is composed of the follow
ing members: Foley, Phillips, Fisher,
Webb, Jagodiinski, Schockley, Pearce,
Mahoney, Anderson. Martin, Doneyan,
Downev, Farroll, Atwood, Walters. Cole,
Glover, Stipes. Collins. Frost Bueh
anan. Greenleaf. Clark and Landis.
- BOX SCORE IN
,t. THURSDAY'S GAME
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Devore. rf. 4 OV 2 8 0 8
Doyle. 2 8 B 3 8
Snodgraaa, cf. 4 0 18 8 8
Murray, It i 1 1 5 ?
Merkle. lb. 9 10 8 1
Herxog, 3b. S 1 1 1 a
Meyers, c. 4 0 1 S 1 9
Fletcher, ss. 1 s B
Marquard. p 10 0 8 2 9
Totals S7 2 7 S7 11 1
AB. R. H. Pa A. E.
Hooper, rf. ...-....: 3" 0 8 1 8
Yerkea. b. 4 8 13 8 8
Speaker, cf. 4 8 13 18
Lewis, If. 4 12 4 8 0
Gardner. 3b .2 8 18 2 8
Stahl. lb. .:.. 4 8 S II 1 8
Wagner, ss. .. 4 0 8 13 8
Carrigmn. c. 2 8 818
Engle 10 8 8 8 8
Cady c 18.8188
O'Brien, p '. x 8 1 5 8
Ball 1 8 8 8 8 8
Bedient. P- 8 B 8 8 8 8
Totals 1 1 " 2 U 8
Engle batted for Carrigan in
Ball batted for O'Brien in eighth.
Hendrickson ran for Stahl in
Twobase hits Murray, Herzog,
Hits Off O'Brien 6 hits and 2 runs
in 3$ times at bat in eight, innings;
off Bedient, 1 hit and .no runs in 2
times at bat in 1 inning.
Sacrifice hits Merkle, Gardner and
Sacrifice fly Hersog.
Stolen bases Fletcher. Devore,
Double plays Speaker to Stahl.
Left on bases New York, 6; Bos
Base on balls Off O'Brien, 3; off
Marquard; 1. ,
First base on errors Boston. 1.
Hit by pitcher By Bedient, Herzog.
Struck out By Marquard, 6; bj
Umpires At plate. Bvans; on
bases, Klem; right field, Rigler; left
Cemmlttee of Klre Is Xamcil to Arrange
for Chance in Organization and
Report Thursday Xlght.
Plans for the organization of a new
Poultry association were discussed at
a meeting of the El Paso poultrymen
ax ine cnamoer or commerce rnursaay
S"S: l $ES8rT?$7tTt
Davis, I A. "Wright and J. TV. "Webb, i
will report plans at the next meeting
of the Southwestern Poultry associ
ation, which will be held next Thurs
The old organization has been com
posed of chicken fanciers who have
raised pet stock. The new one Will be
for the purpose of marketing the pro
ducts of the association.
Local merchants have desired to sell
El Paso eggs, but have been unable to
secure a sufficient quantity from any
one chicken raiser. The raisers of
chickens therefore have decided that
by banding together as the farmers do
on the cooperative plan, they can sell
their eggs at a better price.
Dues for the new organization, which
will probably be known as the El Paso
Poultrymen's association, will be $10
initiation fee and $5 per year.
At the meeting Thursday night about
40 chicken raisers representing 20,000
birds were present and they signed up
for the new organisation.
It was decided at the same meeting
to have a poultry exhibit somewhere
downtown during the Os-Aple Jubilee.
This -will be free and no prizes will be
given, but everyone who desires may
exhibit birds. It is simply intended
as another free attraction for the jubi
lee. DEPUTIES OX GUARD
WHILE MIXERS WORK
Bingham, Utah, Oct. 11. With hun
dreds of deputy sheriffs patrollng the
hillside, both the Utah Copper company
and the Utah Consolidated Mining
company ended their day's shifts with
out meeting serious opposition. Two
Greeks were arretted for agitating vio
lence. Both carried pistols.
The Utah Copper company, which was
employing 1700 men when the strike
was declared, resumed operation with
about 100 men. Most of these were
imported strike-breakers. One steam
shovel, two locomotives, the pump and
other machinery were set in motion.
Company officials state that with four
shovels the mills can be kept going for
months as a large body of ore is ex
posed. While the strikers were holding a
meeting, at which 1000 men were
present, the whistle screamed a warn
ing and 40 powder blasts were set off
in the Utah Copper company's pits. A
heavy guard is stationed along the
railroad to the mills.
At the union meeting the deputy
sheriffs were condemned for the alleged
rough way tney nanaieu strlKers.
The Utah company's bridge carpen
ters who were forced out of work by
the miners' strike have been ordered
POSTAL CLERKS CHARGED
WITH OPEXIXG A LETTER
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 11. Three San
Diego postal clerks Ernest W.
Schmedes, Frederick E. Green and
Frederick O. Bennett are under arrest
here charged with having rifled mail
addressed to congressman Smith at
Washington. They were held for hear
ing October 30.
The specific charge is that the trio
participated in opening a letter sent
from San Diego on March 6 last,
Schmedes Being alleged to have made
a copy of the contents of the letter.
It is intimated that political oppo
nents of the congressman are suspected
of having sought the interception of
Get Your Heating Stoves Up
before the next cold spell.
Laurie Hardware Co., 309 Mills St. Adv.
SivBNtlkn I.nmp Coal, $7 Ton.
PouthwestPrn I-'uel Co. Ailv
': - wir.t.r uml rwt-ur. Hil I
1 1 Avl tiUsenj. nt.
what you want in clothes at precisely
the price you can afford to pay
that's what we're ready to furnish.
There is such a thing as paying
too little for your clothes, just as
some stores ask too much;
we don't give you an oppor
tunity of buying the kind of clothes
that will not serve you right and we
don' task anything but a fair margin
on clothes that we know to be right.
We show '
for the approval of critical men
because theyre priced right and
made right ;
that's the big reason they
make so many friends;
why this store has come to be
known as the "home of fashion?'
Any and every new model at
all prices for every income every
physique, $18 up to $35, with over
coats and new Fall suits in new
browns, greys, and tne popular Eleov
trie blues. Special at
Men's Clothcraft Suits
Worth $18 to $22.50,
Special at 3 1 tt
f LE PARADE ARRANGEMENTS ARE
EIN9 COMPLETED Rf GQMMITTEE
Juarez Sends Word Its Float
vrrc-n ti Trrr
V ili. JJC J. iXZiC iUUCl ,
Motorcycles in the Parade.
Rapidly the Os-Aple Jubilee cele
bration is taking shape. The commit
tees which met at the chamber of
commerce, Thursday night, reported
much progress. The military features
of the celebration are being taken care
of by Gen. E. Z. Steever, and be has
assured the committees that his part
of the program will be in shape. The
program for the maneuvers and review
to be held at Fort Bliss has been made
ready, as has also the military parade.
The Os-Aple parade, of which Gen.
Steever Is the chairman, is receiving
many entries of clubs, societies and
floats and promises to be even larger
and more spectacular than the one of
last year. Gen. Steever will have his
military In the parade, and it has been
arranged to have the reviewing stand
erected at the corner of San Antonio
and Stanton streets in the corner of
City Hall park. From here the seven
judges will select the winners of
the cups and many prises which are
being offered. The Judges have al
ready been chosen by the committee,
but their identity is being kept a se
cret and not until after the close of
the Os-Aple jubilee will they be made
known. Of the seven judges, however,
three will be women.
High School to Have Pleats.
Prof. S. M. Alexander, of the high
school, was present at the meeting
Thursday night and said, that the high
school would have at least two floats
in the parade. One of them will be
of the athletic teams dressed in their
uniforms and the other will be of the
girls' dramatic society, tne members
dressed in costume to represent Shak
spere's women characters. Also Mr.
Alexander said that other clubs of the
high school would be in the parade.
out would march.
it would march. 1
A flying squadron of motorcycles
will precede the parade through the 5n' tr- -J- Bu8a- Jwrmn'
streets. Already 30 motorcycle en- I N- Harris. Harry Cooper. H M. JValk
thusiasts of the city have consented j er- A- MeyeI' - Kii2T Ta , A1??n"
to decorate their machines and enter
them in the parade, and a cash prize
of $25 has been offered by the com
mittee for the best decorated machine.
The motorcycle parade will begin
with the regular parade, but on ac
count of their speed, they will go
through the streets ahead of the oth
ers and will act as an emergency bri
gade, having their machines equipped
with a fire extinguisher to be of ser
vice in case of any floats catching fire
or if there are any fires along the
line of march. This will keep the fire
companies from being called.
Juarez to Be Represented.
Col. Juan N. Medina, Juarez's for
mer mayor, notified the committee that
Juarez will be represented with a
float and that the citizens of the city
are contributing liberally toward it
CoL Medina has been working hard
arranging for the Juarez float and ex-
pects to nave a prize winner. Uist
year Juarez won the silver cup for the
best outoftown display in the parade.
Medina has also arranged to have the
neatly uniformed agricultural college
boys of Juarez march in the parade
with their fife and drum corps and also
to have one of the Mexican military
bands of the city in the parade.
Charlep Brown, who is in charge of
the Boy Souts, is beinc urged to !
have the members of the organization
parade with the other clubs.
The committee members
making t'le Os-Aple .TubiK 1
inftit -iil! nKo '- i'i th'
m.' ' h ! - ' n 1.1 1 .i i
. 1 ". 1 I
bi mouctui .aJ Jrt'. 1 1:1
of white riding trousers, black coats.
derby hats and black neckties, with
tan puttees and shoes. All of the
members of the committees have con
sented to be in the parade.
Red X to Participate.
The local order of Redmen. accord
ing to August Meyer, will ride horses
in the parade and will be dressed in
their indian costumes. All of the
lodges will turn out. the younger
members riding horses and the older
ones riding in automobiles, but all
dressed as Indians.
Charles Klefer said that he thought
the Woodmen lodge, which he repre
sented, would also be in the parade,
or at least be represented by a float.
Dr. I. j. Bush, with his Ku-Klux-Klan.
consisting of about 20 members,
will be in the parade.
Walter Kohlberg's finance commit
tee has so far raised about J 3 000 to
ward the expenses of the jub'lee and
it hopes to have at least 11000 more.
contributed by the merchants of the
The programs, which are being ar
ranged by Dr. J. W. Yard and his com
mittee, will be printed by Saturday, in
order to have 5000 of them ready for
the trade excursionist to take on
their pilgrimage through Arizona and
Bob Moore reported that the enter
tainments for the Jubilee were being
arranged and an appropriation for the
decorations for the ballroom was
granted to the committee.
W. A. Scrivner heads a committee as
t-iuirnuiD lu vsage ibv priwrs lur uio i
floats and otner departments 01 tne
Os-Aple parade. On the committee
with him are Timothy Turner and L.
A. Sherman. Already many cups have
been offered by various Arms and cash
prizes by the committee. These will
be arranged and more prizes solicited.
The committeemen at the meeting j
were: Burt orndorri, kuius p. aiarcn,
Claiborne Adams, R. Rinehart. W. A.
""-'""w. - f"" "i? ""
othy Turner, a C Awbrey, J. F. Dew-
Scrivner, C A. Beers. Bob Moore, Tim-
. ouwmu, . w.a .uu ..
J. W. Yard.
CONFESSES THAT HB SOLD
AXLE GREASE FOK OriUM
San Francisco, CaL. Oct 11. Wil
liam H. Hoburg, assistant weigher of
customs of the port of San Francisco,
who was trapped by customs officials
in the act of receiving J1000 from a
Chinese in payment for 80 opium tins
filled with axle grease, confessed that
he had been regularly engaged in fill
ing five tael opium tins with axle
grease and selling them to Chinese as
Hoburg has been an employe of the
local customs service since 1893. Ac
cording to his confession, made in the
presence of special treasury agent W.
H. Tidwell, special deputy surveyor
Charles Stephens and collector of the
port Frederick Stratton, he not only
defrauded the Chinese by selling them
the packed tins, but collected bribes
from them, through a confederate who
threatened to arrest them, and who
later collected the cans of grease, af
ter the bribes had been paid.
Tickling In the throat, hoarseness.
loss of voice, indicat" the need of BAI.-
LARD'S HOREHOrND SYRUP. It
eass the lungp. quiets the couuli a:nl
restores health in the oronchial tabes.
Price 25e. 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold
bv Scott White & Co. three stores.
' mi- ; ."-' liar-.1 !r:s m ,T- a Tii
Iinder Lumber to. VI v.
1 1 .-".
s r C16
iSMBSlJwijjwrMSjB lac i ajujl ot
SUBMISSION OF TEE
SNEED CASE DELAYED
Will Not Be Sataiitted in Court of
Criminal Appeals Until Wednes
day ef Next Week.
Austin. Tex., Oct. 1L It was an
nounced today by assistant attorney
general C. E. Lane that the Sneed case
would not be submitted to tne court of
criminal appeals before next Wednesday,
despite the fact that the application
for bail may be presented to the court
before that time.
The ease would have been submitted
vesterday had the record in the case
been completed. This meana that Sneed
will have to remain in prison for over
two weeks x vet, even should the court
decide that the case is a bailable one.
Boys' gloves and other fixings for
cool weather. Sol I. Berg. Adv.
"West Coast Bon&e"
Railroad of Mexico
TRAVBHSIXG THE STAi'fcS iff
Gatl& Farming Miaiag
28 Imr Valley
Lew Rouad Trip Settlers'
Faxae from SI Paso to
sad iatamiipmtu poiate a safe Jroai
PaoMagets avsJfiag tfrnmrrlTr" ei
Steperer Privilege at Tvcses should
sea Tbc Vest Ceast ef Mezke. Re
duced Sine Kee tickets bow a sale.
See & P. ticket ageais for fefeOa.
Ji- LAWTOM, G. P. A,
Gotaae. Soseta. Xcbee.
At 20 percent less regular price for
GREER'S ELECTRIC GARAGE
Phone 1934. 11 Texas.
All Work Guaranteed.
We jrive gas for extraction.
203 Trut BId.