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EL PASO HERALD
Sport and Automobile Section Sport. and Automobile Section Red Sox Will Not Have Walk Away In American League Pennant Race tHF BILL! HD t) FROM LB EIBCE5, 7 TO 5 Upper Valley Team Gives El Pasoans a Scare in Sun day's Game at Washington Park Bosman, Pitch er For Cruces, Raps Out a Home Run, and Southpaw Hall Strikes Out 11 Batsmen. EL PASO'S Mavericks were given a bifr scare Sunday afternoon by Las Cruces Trail team at Wash ii si on Park, but when the smoke l. aiv-i away the New Mexicans were vn the smail end by the score of 7 to It required one supreme effort in eighth for the KI Pasoans to -her across three tallies which made H' fo the deficit in the score and I li home. Tin tantaloape town sent down a i - delegation of fans to witness the -'''' At least it sounded like it. up errors by the Cruces players, 1 the Mavericks were guilty of just its., aiaeo tne run making along isni. rably. The unusual number of " assists were also credited to the ..1 club. Hilt Strike Oat 11 Men. 'liff Hill occupied the mound for Mavericks and registered a total .'Ti'.er of 11 strikeouts. Only nine - were touched off the delivery of ' 1 cal southpaw. In the fourth Hill i nd all three men on strikes. He - tausht two of the Cruces play- o- along the second base line, as t1 . were dancing too far off first ''- Bowman, the New Mexico twirler. a ho pitched an excellent game against Miirh school Tigers Friday, held i !ab for Las Cruces. Bosnian had i. rt of ginfeer. and good contrjl. rn. ("ruces twirler was bumped for 'I hit: Dale Gets, a Heme Run. T'ale cracked out a home run. a -rre bagger and a 'single, the hits -.nc at the time when the bangs u -v needed to manufacture runs. Me nu is fast rounding info good form .1 is probably the most capable first - ii ker tbat has capered around the uial -yick in a long time. The Mavericks warmed up in the - s ntl. ind bumped Bosnian for five "-,( cuti ve hits, which ushered four in . rcss. Medina got urea or tne - i.iin.tony and whacked out Vt hot - .i-rle risrht over second base. He "irtilcted this by 'stealing second and 'uird romping home on Smith's two iirfuprer to center field. Smith was ad i. need to third, on a hit by Hill to 1 a lor. who muffed. Smith and Hill w - ushered across on a two bag -Mint bv Gowan. Dale took a mighty -wm- at the ball, and sent the pellet mo center field for three bases, scor ing Gowan. Smith went out. Taylor to Howard. Crueei Seared la the Fifth. B walking two men in the fifth T-rril got himself into a hole from which :e extricated himself with difficulty. and with Si two run penalty on his p.tching. Thomas, first man up. hit f.., three bags into ngttt new. xnomas v. ored or. Maynards sacrifice fly xf Cowan. Frenger hit to short left l'r neer stolr. second and third, then walloped home on a hit down the left fipd..line by Howard, who was caught at second. Bosraau Circles ChsMohk. Thp Ma ericks were benched in rapid r.r.'I.r in their half Bosman was irplaued bt tb Cruces fans, when he rar to bat in the sixth and cele- A Belmont "notch" collar in "white striped Madras. It's an Arrow COLLAR lSc,2for25c Cluett, Peabody & Co. defore you are filled with Mercury and Other Poisonous Drags, see Dr. Che Hok, the botanist specialist, who cures the followinn dis eases without the aid of minerals or knife: Cancer. Blood Poison. Kidney Trouble. Rheuma tism. Heart Disease. and Liver derange ments. Consultation iree. 86 San An- c r 10 St. Phone 2918 Dtl' WD We uic the DIctonhone.' DRVIGHOVS BISINESS COLLEGE H. F. Davis. 3'anaier. Phone I4S4. ASSAYERS & CHEMISTS Custom Assay Office CRITCHETT & FERGUSON Assayers Chemists Metallurgists AGENTS FOR ORE SHIPPERS 210 San Francisco St Bell Pbose 334. Auto Phone 1334. JOHNSON ASSAY CO. Agents for Ore Shippers .ssayers. Chemists. Bullion Asaay- trs. Buyers of high grade Ores and atgn g Bullion. BOX S7. rnOXB 3S46. Independent Assay umee HELMQNr-MAIRAHH t ssssbbsTCIbsW. ' CCTABUSHCO 1111. D. W. RscKBAsr. EJi, Proprietor. Agtnt far On Shipper Assaf tai Chcmfeal Anal fit. Mat Examlmct and Hiportcd Upon, bullion Work Spedettg. P.0.E03C, II THE E I bra ted .the occasion with a home run into right field. . Two more were trickled across in the seventh by the Las Cruces team, when Dale muffed Thomas's stiff roller, and Lee walked. Maynard hit to Hill, who threw wild to Grady. The throw was a trifle wild and Grady had to step off the base to secure the ball. Fren ger fanned. Thomas scored on a hit int- right field by Howard. Lee was out trying to steal home. Maynard scored on a hot roller, through Grady. by Coe. Howard went out trying to pilfer home. MateriekM Rally la Eighth. In the eighth. Dale, the first man up. hit the ball into right field for a circuit sprint and romped over the rubber with the tying run. The Mav- 1 ericks went out with tbe evident in tention of slugging the ball and slug they did.- Smith went out. Taylor to Howard. Barker whacked tut a three bag hike into center field and came home on a wild pitch which Coe al lowed to ' go through him. Medina singled to left and stole second. Grady hit Taylor and was out at first. Me dina advancing to third. Medina scored on a hit by Smith into right field. Fones fanned ending the agony. The Cruces players became panicky in the ninth, and managed to get a man as far as second. Hill fanned Frengle. Coe went' out on an infield ny. The Tabulated Score. Bl Paso AB. R. H. PO. A. . Gowan. C. F 4 1. 1 0 0 1 Dale. 2B 4X3282 T. Smith. SS 4 0 4 2 0 Barker. L. F 4 118 4" Medina. IB 4 2 3 S 2 1 Grady. 3B 4 2 4 8 B. Smith. C 4 1 1 1 12 0 Fones. R. F.- 3 8 8 8 18 Hill, P 9 J. 18 6 8 Totals .27 7 18 24- 28 4 A.-B 1 8 8 1 3 2 5 9 8 8 2 8 1 8 0 2 0 8 8 6 LasCruces AB.R.H.PO. Howard. IB 4 9 Coe. 3B 4 9 Taylor, 2B 4 8 Bosman. P 4 1 Mettanfer. L. F 4 8 Thomas. C 4 2 Lee. sa : ... 4 1 Arixone. C. F 2 8 Maynard. C F. 2 8 Frenger. R. F 4 1 i 12 8 8 8 4 2 6 1 1 1 6 0 8 8 8 1 1 1 8 Totals 34 5 9 24 12 5 El Paso 948 88 3 7 Hits ' 931 018 " 1 Las Cruces 021 28 5 Hits 018 311 281 9 SHramarj- of Game. Three base hits Dale. Thomas, Bar- ker -, Two baae hits Gowan, Frenger. Howard; Medina. Home runs Bosman. Dale. Struck out By Hill, 11: by Bos nian. 6. Base on halls By Hill. 2. Batters hit By Bosman, 1. Double plays Taylor to Lee to Howard. Umpire Mackey. 3Ca cricks Beat High School. The El Paso Mavericks played a practice game with tbe High school Saturday, winning 8 to 1. The Tigers played a better game than they did Friday against A. & M.. but were no match for the speedy Mavericks. Both teams have agreed to play practice games daily. The batteries In Saturday's game were Nellis and Smith for the Mav ericks and Schumaker. "Walker and House, High school. GRECIANSLOSE TO THE GAS TEAM "What was a dandy pitchers' battle, but developed into a riot of boots and errors was played between the Grecians and Gas clubs in tbe Amateur league Sunday morning. Ten errors materially aided the heavy hitting of the hot air men, who won by the score of 12 to 7. Ten hits were made by the Grecians, but this was not enough to offset the advantage gained by the Gas nini Make, of the Grecians, pitched an ex cellent game, the Gas meft bumping him for only eight hits, but the unre liable support lost tbe game. Score: R. H. E. Gas 12 8 3 Grecians 7 10 10 Batteries: Gas, Nicolas and Bunson; Grecians, Make and Gibson. San Ignaclos IssHe Challenge. The San Ignacios. amateur cham pions of the southside last season, are out with a challenge to any team in the city for a game to be played Sun day. They are also anxious to meet any of the New Mexico clubs outside of the city. A. S. Ronquillo, 909 Hill street, is the manager. nURLEV HAS GOOD DALL TEAM. O. B. Stone, formerly crack bowler with the Andreas Cactus league team, arrived in EI Paso Saturday evening from Hurley, N. M., where he is in the general offices of the Chino Copper company. Stone will stay over In the 'ity for a few days. Stone asserts tbat Hurley has a good baseball Aam, and will soon be ready to clean out the southwestern clubs. It Was a Good Vfcmweu, r IT VVWT WLPOOtSAV r MIGHT TO.rtC?K0Ne NW.W -r JLr. T?"h exr corner.. I INDUSTRIALS LOSE TO CRUCES BOWLERS Jew Mexico Pin Splllers Score 2303 Pin Against -(K!4 by 1 Pasoans In La Cruces Alleys. Bowlers of Las Cruces certainly rolled up to their claims of a 2300 score, and defeated the Cactus Industrial picked team at Las Cruces Saturday night. Las Cruces scored 2305 pins. The locals rolled a score of 2064. "Wood, of the Xew Mexicans, rolled high game and total. All four points were won by the New Mexico pin spillers. One roller was absent and a rour- J men event was rolled Sunday night, th. uruces roners jiKewise taking mis match by 58 pins. Three points were won by the New Mexicans. The scores: Industrial club. TI. Buquor .. 14 1S8 140 '4 Fowler 128 173 145 44i Chenoweth .121 12 123 370 Donaldson 18S 1SS 120 380 Campbell 172 112 180 384 Totals 898 Las Cruces. Wdod 147 Comunez 1S8 Glaskln ....". 199 Marscbner .133 Adair 1S8 746 62S 2064 ft. 218 1S5 542 143 126 427 138 193 538 139 136 408 143 95 398 Totals 797 773 735 2305 Industrial club Buquor 157 Fowler 154 Campbell 143 Chenoweth 204 TL 134 164 455 115 116 385 148 164 447 164 163 531 Totals 658 .553 687 1818 Las Cruces. TL "Wood 1S9 178 169 52S Glaskin .-.157 144 189 490 Preciada 161 125 144 430 Marschner 145 149 134 428 Totals 652 5S8 636 1S76 BASEBALL RESULTS. COAST LEAGUE. Sunday's Results.' At San Francisco. R. H. E. San Francisco 1 5 2 Portland 0 3 0 Batteries: , San Francisco, Arlett, Thomas and Spencer; Portland, "West and Fisher. Second game. R. H. E. Portland 6 11 3 San Francisco 2 9 2 Batteries: Portland, James and Fish er; San Francisco, Healy, Baker, Fan ning, Gilligan and Spencer. At Los Angeles. R. H. E. Venice 2 4 6 Los Angeles 3 6 2 Batteries: Venice. Edmondson, Ra leigh and Tonneman; Los Angeles, Ryan, Rogers and Brooks, Hoffman. Second game. R. H. E. Los Angeles 3 12 2 Venice 2 11 2 Batteries: Chech and Brooks; Venice. Baum and Hogan. At Sacramento. R. H. S. Oakland 1 7 2 Sacramento ..............1 9 4 Batteries: Oakland. Gregory and Rohrer; Sacramento. Munsell and Bliss. (Fourteen innings; called on account of darkness.) Saturday's Results. At San Francisco R H S Portland. 2 1 3 San Francisco 1 2 2 Batteries Portland, Hagersatfn and Berry; San Francisco, Douglas, Hughes and Spencer; Supelveda. v '- At Los Angeles R H B Venice .- 5 7 2 Los Angeles 3 8 2 Batteries Venice, Koestner and Ho gan: Los Angeles, Drlscoll and Brooks. At Sacramento R H E Sacramento - 8 7 2 Oakland .' 6 9 8 Batteries Sacramento,. Schultz and Bliss; Ooakland. Killlley and Mitze. EXHIBITION GAMES. Sunday's Reiiultii. At New Orleans Sew Orleans, 4; Cleveland Americans. L At Des Moines Chicago Americans Tvo. 2, 6; Des Moines. 4. At Chicago Chicago Nationals. 7; Indianapolis, 3. At St. Louis St. Louis Nationals, 13; St Louis Americans. 6. v At Baltimore New York Nationals, 19; Baltimore, 9. At Jersey City New York Ameri cans, 13; Jersey City (International league). 2. At Newark Newark (Internation als). 3; Brooklyn National league. 1. At Kansas City Pittsburg, 12; Kan sas City. 3. At St. Joseph Chicago Americans, 1; St. Joseph, 4. Saturday Results. At Brooklyn Brooklyn Nationals, 3; New York Americans, 2. At Philadelphia Philadelphia Amer icans, 2; Philadelphia Nationals. 2. (Called in 18th inning on account of darkness.) KUTLEDGE GETS HIGH SCORE , IX THE ORR TROPHY EVENT Rutledge made high score 74, In the Orr trophy event, and Jim Paul was second -with a score of 78, at the week ly shoot of the El Paso Rifle club on Mundy Heights range Sunday morning. A strong wind from the west prevented high scores being made. The Rifle club's quarters on the grounds hare been broken in for the fourth time, all of tbe marker flags and several pounds of brass shells being taken from the club house. The scores: George Rutledge 74 Jim Paul 79 W. A Serwen 68 George Corning 68 "W. L. Priugle 61 Phil Baca 52 "W- A. Johnston 48 R G. Martin 34 April Fool Joke That Jeff Played, Wasn't It? liH 7"!llllI, m SS? SMSiiii. fmmM ..$As&- Joke r. iv I ewe huh- I I Will. ' .n MS x "O- J I If 1 P TWO-TMlR.- C I 'jA, k.jlsmte WHERE WEALTH IS NIL Little Stories Told About Baseball Bv W. ASEBALL," says Jimmy Callahan, the leader of the White Sox, "is one T field of life where wealth gives you no advantage, unless in the trifling -J matter of owning a ball dub and who cares a hoot in Halifax about an owner, anyhow? If Andrew Carnegie owned a ball club, and Mike HcGluke, with out a 'nickel outside his salary, played center field for that club, which one would get the popular attention? "The last time I dealt with a real wealthy person outside of the club own ers was an occasion that I can never forget. It was at the time when I was a merry outlaw, running the Logan Square team of independents, with Mike Don lin, Harry McConnick, and other cheery exiles playing for me. One day a young man, of a famous name, a fine family son of a regular malefactor of great wealth approached me. He explained that he wanted to keep in good trim, as he hoped to make the nine at Yale, and that he'd like to play on ny team. He would ask no share of the gate receipts, but he would gladly play any position I might put him at, aside from pitching. Remembering that he had made some little rep in the spring games at Yale, and being a little dazzled by his great name, I fell for him. He declared himself to be a star catcher; I was shy in that department, my regular catcher having split his hand, and so the Yale millionaire donned the mask and glove on Saturday afternoon. "He could backstop, and throw like a shot, and he hit that old ball like a demon, -.0 we all felt good and gay over our plutocratic addition. It was a hot game, and it came into the ninth even up. The enemy managed to get men on third and second, with only one flown, but as the next batter was a cinch I felt fairly safe. Three times, he waved his bat at nothing; the millionaire absorbed the third strike with easy grace and then calmly tossing o5 the mask and glove, dashed at full speed for the bench, while the man on third, instantly sizing up the situation, dashed home with the winning run. The blamed bonehead of a million aire thought it was the third out, that was all! "I forgave him, though the strain was a severe one. Sunday, I got another catcher and put the Yale man in left field. Again he acquitted himself gallantly until the same infernal ninth. Then, just as on the previous day, there were men on, one down, and two easy marks were coming up. The batsman swung blindly and raised a long foul, over near the left field fence. The .play, of course, was to pay no attention to that foul, but to let it go and hope for a strikeout or an in field pop. But the millionaire, with a low, glad cry, tore down the field, dashed over the foul line, and, right up against the wall, made one of the prettiest catches that I ever saw ana the man on third, howling with the joy of living, came over with the winning run! ' "The plutocrat could run, and it was well for him. A famous name and sev eral plebeian, obscure, red-fisted ballplayers, shrieking 'Kill tbe bonehead,' and frantic for aristocratic blood! He sent back the -uniform by messenger next day, bHt I never saw him again and I never wanted to." McGraw Denies He Will Drop Thorpe Pilot of the New York Nationals Declares Indian Has Made Good Thus Far and Will Be Developed Until He Can Play on the Regular Team. By SAM CRANE. k T EW YORK, April 7. Jim Thorpe jl will not be released irom the Giants. He is a fixture on the team and will continue as such this year and possibly for several years to come. This is on the authority of a statement made by manager McGraw to me. .j McOraw has become incensed at the false reports that have been published about Thorpe's ability ' as a ball player and of his being dropped by the Giants, and wishes the baseball public of New York City as well as the country over to be posted how he eels about tbe champion athlete of the world. Satisfied With Thorpe. . McGraw said: "You can say for me, and make it as strong- as you like, Jhat I am perfectly satisfied with Thorpe's showing, both in the Marlin training camp and in the exhibition games he has played in on the road. He has come fully iip to my expecta tion and even a shade beyond. He has convinced me that he can be de veloped into a player of big league class. j "I did not anticipate that the In dian would flash at once intp a great player, and had no idea that he would make the Giant team this year, but I am sure he will in time. I like his build and I like his action, his am bition and latent ability. I can bring that out. Thorpe Will Develop. "He has shown jne enough to make me feel confident that he will become what I expect of him as a ball player. I shall keep him with me this year and longer. He will be with us on all our trips during the championship season, and not so much as a drawing card by being Jim Thorpe, but be ucating him for the regular Giant team, by observation from the bench. SKlNNfl SHANE W'S 6006tf DEPARTWErti- $TaTd$$oe POSES M0-8 TttE uati TAMER, HSe, THAT IHtKfc ltniw , cat mi reorow. IS A PIECE or --S3S)EB viMOft. BUT it rs A WB-b UCrfJ. J.4. VTUAT TOMtf I WdDLD (TELL VUHEfXETODR LAP 60ES WntNOD SkANDUr-BOri AWT- APRIL POOL1. kay oa a mriBHn.E7 OSEAmeAAll UJtosk?tcr- CLOMKU ar A! 1 61 aitu -ik anspis ICCJ CAN X0G MAKE caiNDT ASf rUON& T7P7E ? JC Xtr t jLm A. Phelon "This is the same plan I have fol lowed with other players who looked to me to be worth -he trouble, and I can say without appearing egotis tical) that my judgment has been shown to be uniformly correct. You can see them on the team now every day and you will see Jim Thorpe there, too. "Jim was crude and green when he started in to train with me, but he had so much natural athletic ability to work on that the minute I saw him in action he appealed to me as worthy of my most careful watchfulness and constant coaching. This I have done, and I do not usually waste my time on a dead one. "I sent Thorpe with, the second team dimply because he can get more work and be able to play in games every day, an opportunity he would not have with the regulars. He is getting tbe experience and is under the watchful eyes of McCormick, Fletcn er and Crandall. wbo are acquainted with my methods and have been told to coach the Indian in my way. Has Made Good so Far. "There is not an 1 exhibition game on the road that Jim has played in that he has not made go-vl. ue arises to emergencies. He needs the inspiration of a real battle. -Vhile in JIarlin, there was nothing at stake Jn the games between the Giants and colts. and Jim did not warm up to the oc casion 'with the same spirit that a real contest instils in a man. The other players were in the same boat. And then again, Jim was new to cen- terfield, and the outfield at Emerson Park, after Groundkeeper Murphv left, was lumpy and full of rough places. "Now, Jim has always had good footing to run on acd he used his feet more than his hands. It was second nature to him t-j think about his ped als and a sm-xrt l path to speed. :ip, as he only can. He therefore failed to judge fly balls- as well as plavers who have had nothing but oasebill to think of. But Jim nearly always caught the ball whon ever he got under it. and I could see his improvement in judging fly balls when he sot onto more smooth and level fields than Emerson Park afforded. "Jim has a splendid stand and swing when at bat. He also has a good batting eye. I have never seen an Indian who didn't. He can sure bit the ball, and as hard and as far as chief Meyers, although, of course, Jim is not the polished batter the chief is, but he will become so, itever fear. Thorpe was fooled occasionally on curves, but tell me what player isn't in the spring. Why. my regulars hol ler murder if they are obligod to go up against curves during training at Marlin. Is Not a Failure. "If Jim Thorpe had reported to me In Marlin as plain Josh Jenkins from a bush league ne wouM havo made a hit with me as a promising reprult. and that tells the whole story- X should have considered him a most worthy candidate to make the Giant team, and the more I ce of him the more I think so. "It Is all bosh about his being a failure. "I like his work, and that settles it. He will stick with us, and I wouldn't sell him for twice what I paid for him. Is that strong enough? And. what, is more, I never said that I had any doubts of Thorpe's ability to inKe gooa as a oaii piayer. Race Will Be Close In Champion Red Sox Will Not Have the That They Had By JOHN ST LOUIS. Mo., April 7. That pleas ant little exercise gallop toward the American league championship Indulged in by the Boston American Red Sox last season will be turned Into a boot and spur finish, from the conditions prevailing in the Too Much Johnson league. Wood. Speaker and company never drew a long breath last season in beat ing out the field: but the early con dition of the Athletics, the improve ment shown in the Cleveland team, the promise of Washington to run well again, the long, early training that has fitted the White Sox for a been run and the vastly bettered condition of the New York and St, Louis teams make it certain the sledding will be hard for any club in the American league, even the world's champions. A Romp for Stahl's Men. Not a club in the league was able to give the Red Sox an end to end of the season argument. The long wet spell that prevailed in the Bender camp, the loss of Cy Morgan and the collapse of the outfield crippled the Mack outfit sadly, while Washington was not quite up to giving the Red Sox a real first place argument. The rest of the league did not count at all. The Maokmen this season will start the year on edge. This has been shown by their spring games and by the romp over the Philadelphia Nationals Tues day. Furthermore, the return of Old ring, the restoration to form of Strunie and the addition of E.' Murphy has bol stered the Mack outfit in the garden department. Also, aside from last year a new pitching development. Mack ap pears to have a lad of promise in Wyckoff. the BuckneU collegian, who shut out the Phillies Tuesday. Thus Mack's team is in better shape for the argument than last year. Automobile 'A Accessories HUDSON AND tjitt-o-tW? rTkiT TT li J X UX J DlL JE-r- R - E-O Chalmers Motor Company of El Paso Cor. W. San Antonio and Santa Fe Sts. I--1- n.ii!i("') El Paso Rubber & Winton, Six r& UK Kemy magnetos J 3 SZ1-333 Texas Street. Bell Phone 1379. f ! J f ZVclT XClUCi sC0TS g&j&ytj'fTtifl&SgtJi . rQXgE3B Greer's Electric Garage 508 N. KANSAS E,ectric C3I5afriuea?"erfe aDd 1TUDEBAKER AGENCY Phone 5105 By the American League Exercise Gallop Toward the PeraaBt Last Season. E. WRAY Cleveland is the X in the 1913 equation. Following the withdrawal of Dayis as manager, the club begun to show immediate improvement. It has a fairly strong make-up and if Birmingham continues his good wori as leader, indications are that this club will show mpre than the Washington team or any other team with the ex ception of Mack's and Stahl's. The usual "if crop goes with this opinion. Red Sex Youth Helps. Wherever Boston goes it will en counter more and more effective re sistance, and its margin of winning games will undoubtedly be cut down, materially. That Boston is still the best appear ing team in the race is certain, from -ts splendid young pitching equipment, its effective attack and brilliant defence. Its make-up with one or two excep tions is youthful and its experience in winning the pennant last year should make it a stronger club than ever. Cards Will Come ItoHod. The Cardinals, however, had no need of new material to correspond with that required by the Browns, and the standpat line-up appears as formid able as ever or would, with Hauser back in the game. When the rustiness due to delayed training wears off there is every reason to believe that the Cards will run an improved race over that of last July. Nor will there be any necessity to follow the suggestion of the fan who cried: "Send for Rogerr when Hug gins struck out. For the Rabbit has the men well in band and is hustling them acceptably as a leader. The display of life and interest bv both clubs shows that both teams will not die supinely, as last year, but will show at least a wiggle before expiring this year. DIRECTORY southwestern auto SALES COMPANY. Comer Myrtle ana Kansas St Automobife-., Tracks, Passenger Cars and -SnppKe- Distributors for tke Sootfe- west- 2TEFF-STILES CO. 400 Block; No. Santa Fe. Automobiles Auto Supply Co LongwelTs Auto Track & Sales Co. Jas. Tays, Mgr. 120-Z2 San Francisco St. El Paso Auto Sales Co. Office 713 K. Ocfcoa St Paone 3585. J. R. JOHNSON, JR., MGE. Service Station ignison Mggg? WISEMAN A ANDKSSOS; Service Station IgaJtloa Specialist. G0- L- Fisher, Distributor. Salesrooms Southwestern BaUdlng. Phone 1S9. P. O. Box AUTOMOBILES. Richardson Motor Car Co., Distributors. 422 San Antonio St. Phone 953. R P. & S. W. BUILDING COR FRANKI.TN AND N. STANTON C P. HENRY, Manager. "Bud" Fisher Office sad Laboratory: Car. S Prsdio k CUbnfaaite. CL PASO. TEXAS. 1 . . 1 - ' r CeSTJtrtMf jcsj4- or ffrid r&' .