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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, December 10, 1914, HOME EDITION, SPORT and Classified Section, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1914-12-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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FT, PASO HERALD
USaCETDMl. LEHGUES MEEDMEDs
HEAT INTEREST IS TAKEN MI
Many Teams Are Organized; Metal, Commercial, City
and Interclass Are Some of the Leagues Already
Lined Up; High School Teams Played Fine
Games During New Mexico Trip.
II V .1. G.
MORE interest Is being manifested
in basketball this season than
eer before in the history of El
I'.iso A. L. Holm has organised three
leagues among the big fellows, with a
soldier league in prospect, ami four
leagues amongst the boys. The Metal
1. -igue which has already played a
number of games, is composed of. the
Copper Heads, Gold Bricks, Tin Horns
and Lead Pipes. This league is com
posfrt of beginners and plays once a
week, on Monday night
The Commercial league, which start
ed Wednesday night and will continue
tn pla the same night each week, is
composed of the Bryan Bros., Feldman,
AValz and Shelton-Payne teams and
contains some splendid players.
City league Delay Start.
The City league, which will contain
the cream of local basketballers, will be
c imposed of the High SchooL- School of
Mines, T- M. C. A. and Cactus club
teams. This league will start imme
diat. ly after the holidays and will play
It1! games on Saturday night Amongst
the bojs there are the Bible Class
league, which will be made up of two
teams from the older boys and two
from the employed boys, and the Jun
ior. Older Boys and Employed Boys'
leagues
The teams in this league bear the
names of Finance, Education, Health
and Service, there being a team rep
resenting each branch in each of the
three leagues.
Inter CIoks League Formed.
The High school has formed an Inter
Class league, composed of teams repre
ss nting the freshmen, sophomores. Jun
iors and seniors. The schedule will
start during the latter part of the
month "Hi" has also organised a
second team. And then the two -girls'
t ams must certainly not be overlooked.
Arrnnge Outside (lames.
The High school has the first team
entered in the City league, and in ad
dition has arranged for many out of
t"wn games by becoming amalga
mated with the newly organised South
western Intercollegiate Athletic federa
tion This organization will be com
posed of the larger schools of west
Texas. Arizona and New Mexico. Al
though onlv in its infancy, the fedra
tion hag three members already, these
heme- EI Paso HiKh school. New Mex
ico Agricultural college and the New
Mexico State Normal school at Silver
Cits It Is believed that the universi
ties of Arizona and New Mexico, the
Ttoswell Military institute and the high
schools of Deming. Douglas. Alamogor
do and Phoenix, ami possibly one or
tv. o more, will come in.
The weekly event for the regular
class at the Y. M. C. A.. Monday night,
was pullups. This event was won by
J Scofield with 17. Billy Race was a
close second with 15; P. Guynn third
with 11. and B. Vaughn fourth with 10.
lll(5h School Nearly 'Won.
Textile the fact that the High school
bos wire defined by the Silver City
Normal school 'team last Saturday at
SiK.r City, the local boys played a
Mikndid game, and had their defence
b. en equal to their offence the result
would have been entirely different
This is clearly shown by the score of
Zt which they made to the Normal's 29.
The feature of the game was ttje re
n arkable free throwing of Capt Dun
lap, of the Normal. He threw no less
than nine goals in ten chances. Jor
Otkello's Race Is Victory For Texas
-:: :: ::- -:J:- -:I:-
Bougkt fiandicap Winner For $2000
W
BY II. B.
HEN Othello, the black son of
Lithos, carried the, colors of
Moso Goldblatt to victory in
the Ahuihada handicap Wednesday af
ternoon it was another victory -for
lexas as a breeding state for the thor
oughbred race horse. During the past
several years a number of runners bred
;i!e i-0"6 Star state have won places
A? Jia11 of fame " the racing world.
UlnCllO Wild Ht-Al n l- . 1. Sni-tll
IIHA--. . Of G. L. Rl.TcItrr 1 ....... Tn orwl
the Normal girls. 1maln'ahi"ed,pJ1lero '?. ." Et of LUhos out of Flash o
great string of victories. The girls aro , Meht The three was
now entering on the'r third year with- campaigned across the river as a two
nut ii.vini. hud a slnele defeat regis
tered against them. However, they
were very close to it Saturday. At the
end of the regular periods of play the
score was tied at 10, thus necessitating
the playing of an extra period. When
Fannie Twaits made a successful free
throw, it appeared to be all over with
"Hi," but Capt Mary Wadlington came
through nobly -with a very difficult
field goal and brought the victory, to
her team by the score of 12 to 11. For
"Hi," both Ruby Ponsford and Reba
Elliott played a splendid game, partic
ularly on the defence Most of the
points scored by Normal were on free
throws or on a throw that went clear
over center.
PlayM IJespife Injured Wrist.
Nancy Edwards played a very strong
game at guard, despite the fact that
she played throughout the game with
two of the small bones in her wrist
broken. By her display of grit she
showed that the boys are not alone in
the possession of courage. Capt Mary
Wadlington, at forward, was the best
player on the floor- She scored nine of
the 12 points scored by her team. For
Normal, Fannie Twaits easily outshone
all her teammates.
The teams played to a' crowd that
packed the armory to overiiowing.
year old and in his three year old form
last winter nrnv,i .... (. He
was -hipped to Louisville last spring
and sold at public auction at the
famous Churchill Downs course, one of
the most historic tracks in the United
M,a When Mr. Goldblatt entered
the paddock where the sale was going
on J1600 was bid on the colt and he
Immediately boosted this to J2000, and
"Je horse was "knocked down" to him
at this figure.
Unler the training of Mr. Goldblatt
umello has developed into a sensa
iV"1? sprinter and has won more than
io,ooo in races during the year. The
black colt has accounted for IS races
during the year and has won more
events than any other three year old
now' being campaigned on the tracks
of North America,
Like Iron Mask, holder of many track
records, Othello is a black thorough
bred. When Mr. Goldblatt resigned
as trainer for Jefferson Livingston,
owner of Iron Mask and other fast
thoroughbreds last spring, he pur
chased Othello and several other horses.
His stable has won more events since
that time than many of the larger
stables now being campaigned.
Tokalon Also Tcian Bred.
Among other Texas bred thorough
breds that have won recognition oh the
L.hVy fHurley , . .. j. Tokalor .bred by
and Santa Rita to see the games.
Deming Accorded Iloynl Treatment.
A pleasant feature of the High school
teams' trip was the stop at Deming.
The people treated both boys and girls
splendidly Mr. Reukauf, athletic
coach, was able to smooth over all dif
ficulties resulting from the unfortu
nate episode in connection with the
football game played at Deming re
cently. It was agreed to renew ath
letic relations between the two insti
tutions and when "Hi" left for El
Paso the most cordial feeling existed
between all.
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
BASKETBALL BEGINS
Feldman Team Defeat Wall Flip by "C
to 22; Ilrjnn Team Wlnw From SIicl-
ton-I'nyne by 14 Points.
With the Feldman and Bryan Broth
ers teams returned the winners over the
W. G. Walz and Shelton-Payne Arms
teams, the Commercial league basket
ball season was inaugurated Wednes
day evening at the Y. M. C. A. Both
games were fast and exciting and the
winner was in doubt until the referee's
whistle blew to end the second half of
the contest. Several sensational plays
were made.
The Feldman team won from the
Walz five by a score of 26 to 22. Hughes
and Routledge, forwards for the Feld
man team, carried off the honors of the
game, each scoring four baskets. Black,
at right guard, also played a good game
for the winners. Ross, left forward for
the Walz team, carried off the honors
for his five with three baskets. In the
first half the Feldman team got away
to a good lead, scoring 16 points to 12
made by the Walz team. In the final
period, both fives played fast basket
ball and scored an equal number of
points, five baskets, for 10 points. Shea
refereed the game. The teams lined up
as iuiiuwu:
Fuller nn his M:t Texas ranch.
She was returned winner of the famous
Brooklyn handicap, one of the richest
classics of the American turf. The
mare is the mother of Tokay, who
has raced well as a two year old and
gives promise of being an exception
ally good three year old.
Pan Zareta, by Abe Frank out of
Caddie Griffiths, was born on the east
Texas ranch of that well known Tex
an turfman, J. I Newman. She made
her debut as a two year old at the
oer the river oval, but was unfortu
nate in having to race against the
noted Hawthorne that spring. As a
CADDLE.
-u v.a VAnl nn imnrnvlnfi
and ran most creditably both east and
west In her four year old form she
reached the zenith of her career meet
ing anVl defeating the best of her sex
and age throughout eastern Canada
and Kentucky.
iinnirer Bed Great Polo Pony.
Booge? Red and Sad Sam, full broth
er? by Rancocas out of Ilelley. two
sensational sprinters, were also raised
on the Newman ranch. They met and
defeated the best of their time. Boo
ger Red was a most diminutive horse
fnd was finally sold as a polo pony
to Allen Plnkerton for $o000. A polo
nony to come under the regulation is
Snder 16 hinds high, lie has proved
one of the greatest polo ponies ever
known, winning event after event, car
rvinir as high as 176 pounds, and
could not today.be purchased for
twice the sum his owner paid for
hlj' W Fuller is another Texas breed
er who has produced many good, turf
performers during recent years. .The
Marchmont family. the PjemteT of
which is Injury, is a product of this
breeding establishment General
Marchmont Colonel Marchmont, March
monet. Little Marchmont and -Captain
Marchmont. were all bred and ea
on this farm, and each has raced wiyi
junction. te
Meadow, by Leonid-Dolly Haymond.
as well as Truly, her full sister. Lady
Rankin. Thistle Rose and others were
raised by Wade McLemore. the well
known Tex As turfman, on his east
tS "ranch. Truly died this summer
atThengreUatethree year old Orb is also
a Texas bred horse.
While El Paso 'has ceased tp hold
Its famous Osaple celebration, the
pam,e is kept 'before the public by
the well known .thoroughbred by Peep
O' Day out of Miss Anne, a good per
former Osaple ha"s won brackets on
two occasions durinp the present
meeting across the river and Is classed
among racers as a s" -"" -"":
by his performance no discredit on his
illustrious name.
He was named in 1912 by his former
owner. Earl Linnell, who at that time
owned the local favorites, Irish Gen
tleman and Black Mate. Mr Umwll
had raced several seasons at Juarez
and on one of his annual visits ar
rived at the period of the Osaple car
nival, which created such an impres
sion that, in seeking a name for the
promising yearling, he finally con
sidered the king of the carnival s name
appropriate
GflRRAMZil GETS
LIB CALIF.
Villistas Claim Attack of
Carrancistas on Hermo-
sillo is Repulsed.
(Continued from Paite One)
Puebla bv Zarattiste i.f ..nriiiii. to
Carranza advices, it was repulsed.
Cnrrnnza Wins Loner California.
Lower California is now completely
controled by Carranza, according to re
ports received here by Carranza agents.
These state that Gen Miguel Santa
frTH2, ac'nS for Baltazar Aviles, former
Villa jefe of the territory, has surren
dered his force of 50 men to Col. Esta
ban Cantu at Tiajuana. Aviles, it is
declared, has gone to Sonora in an at
( tempt to have Maytorena send forces to
I assist in the recapture of the territory.
The surrender, it is believed, was ar
i ranged by Celistiano Ruiz, who recent
I ly arrived in El Paso on his way to
uLower California on a special mission
j from Carranza.
j Hermoslllo Attack Fall.
I The attack on Hermoslllo by Car
I ranza forces has failed, according to
! advices received by Villistas, and the
uarranza forces are being driven to tne
south. No word was received here
Thursday morning regarding the situ
ation at Naco. Hill, the Carranza com
mander at Naco, in the course of a few
days, will receive about 275,000 rounds
of Remington ammunition from an
eastern firm.
DANIELS FAVORS
L RESERVE
Washington. D. C. Dec. 10 Secre
tary of the navy Daniels, testifying
today before the house naval commit
tee, urged the passage of a congres
sional measure creating a naval re
serve. He said this, in ten days' time,
would provide 25,000 picked men for the
service.
"I have recommended this year that
we continue the regular and normal
construction recommended last year,"
said the secretary. "It seems to me
wise policy for steady enlargement.
This includes two dreadnoughts, six
destroyers, elgHt submarines" -or more
(one of sea going and seven or more
of the coast defence type), one gun
boat and one oiler. The president
approves this."
GARDNER ASSAILS
WILSON PDLIGY
(Continued From Pare one.)
Palmer Schumacher nlayed a fine
game, while Capt Bob Bryant was
easily the individual point winner with
five field goals and four free throws.
The "Hi" girls, in their game with
FOR-
Feldman team Huehes. left forward:
IhTHlih school, j'immie Kliburn and j ou"$fee: . " center!
IKlm.. M.,.n,.i.h ..lotTarl o f In f- I tl " ,KeJ ,eI l guard.
v. u. walz team Ross left forward:
Race, right forward; Werner, center;
Walker, left guard."
The Bryan Brothers' team won by 14
points over the Shelton-Payne five, the
score being 35 to 21. Shea, right guard'
for the winners, was the star of the
game, scoring more than half the points
made by the Bryan team. Bryant at
right forward also played a good game.
Schumaker starred for the defeated five.
The Bryan team made a runaway out
of the game In the first half, scoring 23
points to seven made by the Shelton
Payne team. In the second half the
Bryan team eased up and scored but 12
points to 14 made by the Shelton-Payne
team.
The lineup of the teams follows:
Bryan Brothers Rheinheimer, left
forward: Bryant right forward; i Fox.
center; Shea, right guard; Gaylord, left
guard.
Shelton-Payne Rousch. left forward;
Shea, right forward; Holzman, center;
Schumaker. rieht ininrrl: nnuuii i
guard.
Referee Done.
Saves Woman and Child;
Bisbee Man Is Burned
FINEST AUTO LIVERY
Phone 884 W. T. Deason.
All 1915 Large Nerr Automobiles.
Insist on Getting Made In El Paso
"PKRFKCTI OX"
HEN AMI CHICK FEED
W. D. WISE SEED CO.
Iletall Store 100 North Stanton
Office and Warehouse, Cor. Snd and
t'blhuahna Streets.
.ltney cloth-IInro weather strip keens
out the cold. Rathbuh-Mix Co. Adr.
Bisbee, Ariz., Dec. 10. Sam Malovich,
writhing in agony from burns, may be
a cripple for life, but he saved a woman
and child from death when fire de
stroyed a double' house in Jiggervllle.
The woman, who had fled outside from
the flames, ran back into the burning
house for her hild. Malovich then
rushed in and saved both. He found
them surrounded by a mass of burning
floor and walls, but made his way
through the flames without hesitation
and bore them out safely. Malovich is
in the Calumet and Arizona hospital.
The woman and her child were little
injured.
Automobile and Accessories Directory
RENT
CARS
uay and Night Sen Ice. Careful, Courteous Drivers.
AUTO LIVEEY CO.
CITY HALL STAND
Trip 00c per passenger. Rates S3.00 per hoar.
Phones
'509
510
Auto Tires and Bosch Service Station
Western Battery & xMagneto Co., 508 N. Kansas
COUPON
Five
Beautiful
Volumes
LARNED'S
HISTORY
OF THE
WORLD
DeLuxe
Style of
Binding
How to get them Almosf Fo
El PasoHeraM .
5 3- $1.98 &ys $12 Set
Bemudfully bound in d. luxe style; gold lettering- fleur d.-K,
n; rich half-calf effect Marbled sides In gofd fnd colt "
2? sl"fvol?"5l ''. History of tfie World for 70 cent
taries. 150 wonderful illustrations i color, and 1 half-tones
W.uht of Stt, 9 pound.. Add for Pottos.
P t. 150 nule.. '. 13 " KfuTzJne?'' !o?0 " S
For fremltr dUttncm a p. p. Tariff
War Map FREE with each Tet
BERG- BOWLING TEAM
DEFEATS BANKERS
The Sol 1 Berg: bowline team showed a
return to form Wednesday evening on the
Cactus alleys and won three out of four
points from the City National Bank team.
Carr and Bryan tied with a score of 210
for the high same, and Andreas rolled the
hirhest total with a score of 564.
The Old Guards took three out of four
points from the Houcks. Christie relied the
highest individual game with a score of
ill. and White had the lushest total with
a ecoie or . score:
So! I. Berg
H. Carr 148 21 1E4 S1I
R. W Fort 174 137 191 502 I
.a scnutx 15B ik 1:4 479
R. T. Samples 183 17s 181 SSI
Joe Bryan 210 17 1.9 541
873 891 822 1586
City National bank
J. L. Andreas 157
H. M. Tuttle 167
Clyde Holmes 135
J. J. Barela 149
W. D. Stratton 186
202 205 SC4
179 171 517
13 139 410
161
149
170
144
480
479
794 831 829 2454
Old Guards
J. A. Weaber 173
A. W. Poster 131
H. E. Christie 131
Lee Davis 193
Scott White 187
152 16 491
200 183 S14
213 193 546
190 185 568
201 187 575
Houcks
K L. Clark 193
Hart Wood 134
Wm. Johnston 153
A. W Houck 189
815 966 913 2694
201 146 540
199 167 500
154 190 497
17 173 536
Late Hill .... 202 189 158 549
871 919 834 2624
riTCiinn coomiis is iivhn'
UKI.I3.VSE m ATHLETICS
Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 10. Jack
Coombs, the Philadelphia American
league pitcher, was eiven an uncondi
tional release by the Athletics Wednes
day. Coombs was injured while pitch
ing In a world's series same against
the New York Giants in 1911 and since
then has done very little work on the
mound. Recently manager Mack asked
waivers on Coombs, Plank and Bender.
The latter two ha'e signed Federal
league contracts.
JIM NITE GIVEN PARDON '
AFTER 25 YEARS IN PRISON
Austin, Tex., Dec. 10 Gov. Colquitt
today granted a conditional pardon to
Jim Nite. the alleged Longvlew bank
robber, who was convicted 25 years ago
and was given a life term in the peni
tentiary on conviction of murder, grow
ing out of the robbing of the bank.
Nite was a member of the famous
Dalton gang which operated in "Texas
about 30 years ago. and a few months
ago ISmmett Dalton. one of the sur
viving members of the gang, came to
Austin and made a personal plea to
Gov Colquitt for executive clemency.
The governor at that time said he
would consider the matter. Nite had
alwajs maintained his mnoimte claim
iu,' th it hi v, is nor a participant ui
the r"b!'Crv anfl ul u nt murder Hi
i-; n'-'W 42 ,ir .f ird a s rn pi
a.d 13 ul to b' a ri Jcl i .nw t
gers and their eyes; that we have a
sadly deficient under-sea navy and
practically no overhead fleet at all.
"I have proposed that an Independent
commission be appointed to investigate
all the things, to recommend the use
of a definite policy lor our future
guidance.
"For the first time In the history of
this country, so far as I know, a com
mittee of this house has refused a
hearuifj.to one of the house's members.
Vhnt Arbitration Accomplished.
"Arbitration" What a grand word!
All that Carnegie has to show for his
money Is an unprepared England and
an unprepared Belgium. The pacifi
cists boast that their efforts have at
least made every nation disclaim the
responsibility for the war. Had Bel
gium, like Switzerland and Holland,
put more confidence in her troops and
less In arbitration and scraps of paper,
she might today be free from the ago
ny of invasion.
Chnutnuqun Lectures for Defence?
"Yet every scrap of paper to which
America puts her sign manual must be
scrupulously redeemed. Come what
may, we must fulfill our treaty obli
gations, even if every other nation on
earth is false. But suppose at some
future time we find our path beset by
nations with, smaller consciences and
larger howitzers what then?" Shall we
defend ourselves with mammoth rolls
of Sunday school signatures, or shall
we place our dependence in Chautau
qua lectures?
"Pending that day. I should like a
few more dogs of war and I promise
not to sic them on to the phssersby. I
can dream of a day when society will
be so well organized that there will be
no more burglars."
AUSTRIANS ADMIT RETIRING v
FROM STRONG SERVIAN FORCES
Amsterdam, Holland, Dec. 10 The
official communication issued at Vi
enna, Austria, today by the Austrian
army headquarters staff says:
"Part of our troops in Servla encoun
tered west of Milanovatz strong hostile
forces and could not break through
them. In order to avoid a counter at
tack, some of our troops were ordered
to occupy more favoraDiy situaiea
points.
"On Dec. 8, we captured 20 guns and
took numerous prisoners."
TODAY'S AMUSEMENTS
KEYSTONE KOMEDY" SPECIAL.
Charles Chaplin, the world's favorite
movie comedian, will be seen at the
Grecian today in another one of the
great two-reel Keystone Komedy spe
cials, which is a special regular attrac
tion every other Thursday at the Gre
cian. This one is entitled "His Prehis
toric Past." Chaplin dreams of the
Stone Age and sees himself flirting
with the king's favorite, also a great
many other nioe things, but it is only
a dream, and he is the happiest and
funniest thing you ever saw while it
lasts. It is hilariously funns-. with rapid
fire complicated situations throughout
Another record breaking crowd is ex
pected, so come early. Advertisement
Glliavr PROGRAM AT DIJOV.
The Hearst-Sellg Weekly, with its
usual Important current events, and
"Out of Petticoat Lane." a two-part Se
lig picture that contains about all the
thrills that could be got together, will
be on the bill at the Bijou today. "Out of
Petticoat Lane" will surely satisfy the
multitudes and you must see it. Satur
day tfiTr BUou will show "The Making
of Him," a fine picture, featuring the.
beautiful Miss Hawley. Adv.
CIUWFORD-'EW COMEDY TONIGHT
Willie Collier's greatest comedy suc
cess, "Caught in the Rain," is the ex.
traordlnary attraction at the Crawford
tonight another 52 show at from 15 to
50 cents. It Is almost needless to state
that the demand for seats is large and
assures capacity audiences for this
captivating comedy drama, and mana
ger Glass urges patrons to "get busy
with the phone" G470 and make sure
without delay. Advertisement
HUPP IS WRECKED.
A Hupmobile with a right front
wheel broke was standing at the corm r
of Montana and Virginia streets Thuis
day morning. The number had be n
taken off the machine and none of the
people living in the neighborhood knew
how the accident had occurred
Later in the morning the car was
taken awav. I
SAFELY ON U. S. SOIL,
MEXICAN SEES MEN SURRENDER
Tiajuana, Lower California, Dec 10.
Baltazar, recently appointed Jefe
pqlitlco 'Of the northern district of
Lower California, stood Wednesday on
the American side of the line and saw
his troops surrender to Col. Kstaban
Cantu, commander of federal troops In
the northern district
Avllez's forces had been surrounded
on three sides and were unable to re
sist an attack.
' A commission from Gen. "Villa" at
Mexico City is said to be en route here
to adjust the clash of authority in
Lower California.
FELIX DIAZ COMING HERE
TO START REVOLT, IS REPORT
Felix Diaz, nephew of Porfirio Diaz,
is in San Antonio and plans to come to
El Paso in the near future, according to
what are believed to be reliable re
ports received here.
Diaz, according to these advices. Is
now the. head of a Junta, of wealthy
Cientlflcos. It is stated that this Junta
will not back the Salazar revolution,
but will attempt to start a new revolu
tion in both Chihuahua and Coahuila.
The Junta is believed to have large
financial resources Until recently Diaz
has been Hying in New York.
VILLA AND CAItltAXZA MEX
CO.ME TO BLOWS IN NEW YORK
New York. Dec. 10. Blows from a
cane figured In a physical argument
between Justo Acevedo, former Mexican
consul general representing Carranza.
and Aladio Mendoza, an associate of the
Villa consulate general. Acevedo was
arraigned Wednesday In police court,
charged with assaulting Mendoza, and
was fined $5.
For the past two months Villa's con
sul general and Carranza's consul gen
eral have been maintaining offices In
the same building. According to Men
doza, Acevedo accused him of allowing
visitors to Villa's consul general to ei.
tertaln the belief that they were call'ng
on the actual representative of Mexico
in New York, when Carranza was the
real head of the government
MY GOUT
HDD!
IK
Pardoning Power of Gov
ernor Hunt "Will End on ,
Next Saturday.
Phoenix, Ariz., Dec" 10. After Sat
urday. December 12, governor George
Hunt will have no power to reprieve,
pardon, commute and parole prisoners.
Speculation is rife as to what action he
will take before that date.
It is reported on the best of authority
that he has determined definitely to
commute to life imprisonment the sen
tence of two of the men condemned to die
at the stato penitentiary December 19.
Those who seem likely to receive et
ecutive clemency are William Campbf 1!.
of Prescott and Charles Shaffer, o'
Globe.
Proclamation Snturdny.
The governor has announced that on
Saturday he will issue his proclama
tion of- the result of the November elec
tion. The law removing his pardoninir
reprieving, paroling and commuting
power will be in effect as soon as the
proclamation is signed.
Would Leave Hat Four.
If the sentences of Shaffer and Camp
bell are commuted, the list of those to
die December 19 will be reduced tn N
B. Chavez, Francisco "Rodriguez, Migm 1
Peralto and Eudardo Terez.
Remember Clean coal and full weights
mean fuel economy. R. C. Semple. ii -cessor
Southwestern Fuel Co, phono
531. Advertisement
The ordinary eaet or & Want Ad In
The ai Paso Herald Is 25 cents. It
reaches an average of about 85,000
readers each issue.
- t irnnnnc nrpp ITPn
AGAIN NEAn TAMPICO. REPORT j
Veracruz, Mex., Dec 10. Villa troops,
under Gen. Alberto Carrera Torres, have
oeen ueieaieu at ci3v, v uuim .....
Tamplco, by Carranza forces from the
seaport according to information given
out here Wednesday night
Our
Racing
w i
r
rienas
Are cordially invited to
open a deposit account
with the ' .
TEXAS BANK &
TETJST COMPANY,
204 North Oregon St.
Courteous treatment as
sured you here, as well
as every accommodation
consistent with sound
banking.
Safe Deposit Boxes for
your use at reasonable
rates.
4r; Paid on Savings 4
KrS33w?SweTJllr3S31
HEEBSSSUaEMjAuHRMStEu
E9MHBSflHEBSHBBcXAjsnGBKjrSs&Bfl
Quality!
Not
Premiums
HlllMIiinBIllSfllilllUUIifSiglH
fasm JSBEaaaB II BJseM3 ' a aaeBki
IB
ssata
Bill
X " , .ITII
iih Eni
20 for
10c
STAKE a dime on the
Camel Cigarettes, but
don't look for premiums or
coupons, as the cost of the
tobaccos in them prohibits
their use.
Camel Cigarettes 20 for
10c are a blend of choice
quality Turkish and
domestic tobaccos. They
do not leave that cigarelly
taste and cannot bite your
tongue or parch your
throat
You haven't money
enough to buy a more
delightful cigarette.
If yoar dealer can'l tapvtyyoa. tend
JOc fat an package or fl.00 for a
carton of ten package! (ZOO ata
i r). pottage prepaid. After
mmoklng one package, if yoa don t
find CAMELS at repretented, re
turn the other nine packaget and
tee vtill ref and yoar money
E. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
Winston -Salem, N. C
I iiimaBaigi;
n""
a i
i
a c
I
Be
sa
a
01
at
BC
BE
DS
BC
B0
as
)
BBSS
em
BBS
intf
ariv i
ristmas
Fares
The El Paso & Southwestern System
To Kansas City $42.05
To St. Louis 50.40
To Chicago 61. 1 0
LOW FARES TO MANY OTHER POINTS
, Tickets on Sale December 20-n-22, 1914.
' Final Return Limit January ISth, 1915.
FARE AND ONE THIRD FOR THE ROUND TRIP BETWEEN ALL
POINTS ON THE E. P. S. S. W. SYSTEM
Tickets On Sale Daily December 11th to January 1st 1915.
Final Return Limit January 4. 1915.
CITY TICKET OFFICE. Roberts-Banner Building.
i4&&!&l&&&$iy&$
IHCWE JOH&r-JftCREP HjOVE SGH&
JS0K6 B0EHJP0N
PRESENTED BY THE
j 1 Paso Herald, Dec. 10,'14f
AS EXPLAINED BELOW -
SEVEN SOMG BOOKS IN OWE
COLLEGE SOmSo OPERATIC JUNGTI
"511
.1
Ifj I
SIX OF THESE COUPONS;
; Enlille the Bearer to the Beautiful Song Book Described Below.
$ wiien accompanied by the expense amount set opposite which cOTers the
items oi the cost of packing, express trom the factory, ehecKing, clerK ;
hire, ana otner necessary expense items.
"SONGS THAT NEVER GROW OLD" ILLUSTRATED
A irrand collection of all the old favorite sones compiled and selected
with the utmost care by the most competent authorities, illustrated witn ;
! a rare ealaxy of 6o wonderful oortraits of the world's greatest vocal artists, !
. mm? tn favorite COthimM Th.c tuo twwtlr wintaine nnv nf T?nra and Love: Patriotic, t
. Sacred 2nd Collect sona:: Orwrntir and National (vuiffs SEVEN comnlete on books t
in uni. voiumc. r resent au coupons to show you are a reader et mis paper mu
79c for the beautiful heavy English cloth binding.
MAIL ORDERS Bt oared rout, inehiile EXTRA t cents within 150 miles: ,
. . . .- - .. . --. - - , . -,.. -
, to cents 150 to 300 murs - w greater distances ask postmaster ameaat to incioae tor s ids. ,
Q$$WZwastvwtiK$i
f Sf olLBURNINOltf 1
1 3 llOCOMOTIVrS f 3 l
Remember Clrani oal ndfull weign's
mean fu-1 . ron.'iin It r R. mplc sjc
c 1 r .- uthw. 1 m I'uel Co, ph no .
i A..crt EU'Dt.
WE WILL HAVE
WiNTER TOURIST RATES
TO VARIOUS POINTS IN
FLORIDA, GEORGIA, NORTH CAROLINA,
SOUTH CAROLINA
Tickets on Sale Daily Jan. 1st. To March 31 St. Limit For Return May 1st, 1915
LIBERAL STOPOVERS BOTH GOING AND RETURNING.
THE SUNSET LIMITED RUNS LAST AND WEST.
CITY TICKET OFFICE 206 NORTH OREGON ST. P HONE 142
-A

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