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LIVESTOCK NEWS-SOUTHWESTERN DEVELOPMENT.
11 EL PASO HERALD HHMI IS1BTSII IFE DOTTH GAR BF PDRKERS RESUME SHORTLY Upper Valley Land Owners Cooperate to Get Blood ed Hogs on the Land. Cooperative hos buying Is a. new Idea Bhich the tipper valley ranchers are tr mg Three ranches In the upper val li have been stocked from a carload of Poland China hogs " trhlch -were nought In Fort 'Worth by an expert and shipped to the valley sevral weeks ago ranch owned by U. S. Stewart. Mark L. t'adwallader and others; for the Hornet -ancn which Is owned by H. S. Potter. X F Williams and their associates and br the Rancho San Jacinto which is vwned by Tony Ferlet. The sows t erased $27.66 each and the boars $4 7 they being among the finest ever r.rought to the npper valley. The ship included lzft animals Cattlemen Look For a Grad ual Lifting of the Quar antine in Southwest. T I President Jastro Says Con sumer Not Benefited and the Producer Suffers. Fear that the removal of the duty on livestock might make the livestock Cattle shipments, with certain re- aw., . c ,it..iu wium ui business In this country lew profitable next 30 days. In the opinion of local has been a deterrent influence in ex-ca.ttlenin- Tfcf nnininn kaj tendfnsr oroduction. fhA -- k i i . I This was emphasized by J. A. Jastro, $S.t"VLltJtJ2Z 't 2j President of the American-.tional Live stock association In his address at the tioof and mouth disease has made its appearance in the southwest, and at The boss were bought for the dairy 1 aJ'?' proved. It Is not believed :hat the quarantine will be entirely lttted for some time to come, but that the re strictions will gradually be made less stringent. Chihuahua Cattle Awaits Shipment. Cattlemen of northern Chihuahua state that large numbers of cattle will Be entered here as soon as possible. ment lnciooea iz animals ami mey I -b" " .r. r Z - " were placed on the different ranches ! ? J0""0"8 to the south af ,,y as soon as they arrived and many of fa,rnd ,ioc?,en are anxious to ship the sows liave already borne litters. to. jange in this country. Shipments This is expected to be the beginning of I " SKM De ITOm lne m"g """ a b1K vaUeV industry as the ranchers 1",Jn"e? c,on"?t'e to through - - ..x.i i.. tt k. .i.. 1 this port. In bond. lilt" KU:UIlft M. WDto W. M"C Wit ! 7 t - t ranches and exnect to buy hogs for I . 9 Y tOT Sheep. their ranches this year. To Feed Cattle. X number of the upper valley ranch ers are also making plans to feed cat t e as soon as the quarantine is lifted, according to Sir. Ferlet, who was In Fl Paso Monday. "Feeding has proved to be a good business in our valley." said Mr. Ferlet. and many are expecting to utilize their lands for the feeding of cattle for market The people of oar section are much interested in livestock, es pecially hogs, dairy cows and feeders. p B. Barker, the expert on dairying, was at the Anthony school house Sat urday and Is planning to return next Saturday for another lecture. He is a dairi expert who has much practical experience in the Pecos valley and is a valuable aid to our farmers." NO LOSSllli ESTIBEWirfTEB Massey Cattle Get No Extra Feed, but Do "Well on the Pecos Range. Midland. Tex April 6 .YTithout ex tra feeding, "W. C Massey's cattle went throuph the winter without a single loss. The cattle came through In good shape and Mr. Massey Is making sales at satisfactory prices. He has sold 204) cows to Lee S. Bvans. T O Heed, of near Lovington. X. M, who passed through Midland to the east to buy some jearling heifers for his ranch, reported the sale of a bunch of cows at from JSS to $76- J P Wyrick and H. DaBols. of Slaton, haie put chased 29 Red Poled and Dur ham cows which they have added to their herd of 100 which they have been wintering near Slaton. Wyrick and Du Bols both formerly were with the G. W. Wolcott ranch near Midland, Wyrick j naving oeea ioreman were lor lew yeara - Gets Cotrn From Fort Worth. John Revnolds has received 26 cows from Fort Worth. They were bought of R L. Hicks. D. Taylor, a Van Horn ranchman, has bought IS Hulls, .la. Mldtat bough a. tine staHte(tndj Biajuvn nave oetra ptiea J Wood Hayes, a prominent sheep man of the Roswell section, is In the city. J Mr. Hayes states that this year has been an exceptionally pood one for sheep in New Mexico At the time of the quarantine he was expectin? to make a large shipment to the Fort Worth market. VANHORN MENSELL 498 MIXED STEERS FOR $16,000. Van Horn, Texas, April S. The lar gest sale of cattle made here In several months was the sale of 498 head of mixed steers by B. Durrill and W. D. Medley. They were delivered at the Arnold ranch at Hereford, Texas. The sale amounted to' $16,000. Bean brothers have purchased all of the Guy Bounds cattle. BRAONER FAVORS ELPfMEETII Thinks Quarantine Matter Could Be Adjusted at Gov ernors' Conference. ADDS 100 WHITEFACED HEREFORDS TO HIS HERD. Big Springs. Texas, April 6 One hundred three year old whitefaced Hereford cows of the Henry Boatler herd have been bought by Otis Chalk. The cows have been added to Mr. Chalk's herd on his ranch as a part of his regular breeding herd. Phoenix, Ariz., April 6. Quarantine regulations will be the principal sub ject under discussion at the quarterly meeting of the Arizona livestock sani tary board, to be held at the capitol, April 12. "We hope that before April 12 the governors of Arizona. New Mexico and Texas will meet at El Paso and agree upon general quarantine regulations against the foot and mouth disease." said secretary Sam B. Bradner. At San Francisco the veterinary author ities of these three states reached a tentative agreement, and Colorado agreed to come in upon anything that should be put into effect. When the agreement is effective, shipments of livestock, hay and sfain will pass free- I j uwntEu aiiiuua vvaui auv, iv Mexico and Texas, but all will have the same regulations against other states. "It is possible that the governors could arrange everything by corre spondence but it will be more satisfac tory if they can meet in Kl Paso. They must settle upon regulations governing the. importation of gain, for instance. A distinction will be made between grain imported for milling and grain brought in for stock feed." ASK FOR GLOBE MILLS Peerless Heiuand Chick Food Made from the formula used success fully for years by the Peerless Poultry Supply Co- of Los Angeles one of the largest poultry Bupplr houses in the west. An elegant egt; producer, and, lest you forget. MADE IN EL PASO GLOBE MILLS SPRING ROUNDUP FINISHED; GRANT CATTLE ARE ALL FAT Lordsburg, X. 1L. April 10. The spring round-up on the plains Just south of Lordsburg has been finished and the winter herds at the lake have been taken to their sorimr waterine- holes. Over 2000 head of cattle were; wii oil (7y me various owners in we southern end of Grant county and practically every large outfit in the section was represented. The cattle were fat and in an excel lent condUion and the men present forlSitf.i- iLV?nr..""icult..t?k the round-up declare the ranee In ?s!Bnatin those lands where 40 acres their districts to be in the best shape possible. Spring shipments are being con tracted for at the present time but progress has been rather retarded on account of the quarantine. While aving WHY NOT place your Savings where it will not only earn you something, but at the same time you will get in close touch with the officers and di rectors of the bank. The deserving person saves his money and bankers like to help those who show the ability to save. You are invited to open an account with this bank. 4 Paid on Savings 4 AMERICANS RETURN WITHOUT I CATTLE; SEIZED BY MEXICANS. I Presidio. Texas, April 6 R. Curtis J and Butch Patterson, who went into I Mexico j to gather up and ship cattle through this port, have returned and they brouaht no cattle with them. Thev were prevented from doing so by Mex icans said to be acting .under orders from Rosalio Hernandez, who is said to be holding the cattle and branding the calves with his own brand. Ranches formerly owned by Cientlficee have been seized by Hernandez, it is reported under orders of the confiscation board at Chihuahua Desoite the Texas quarantine and the prohibition of Mexican authorities, it is reported that a number of cattle are being crossed. San Francisco convention. Irsvefs a Delusion. Mr Jastro said. "It was vigorously asserted by the supporters of the Un derwood tariff bill that the placing of meat and live stock on the free list would result in cheaper prices. This proved to be a deiuBlon so fart as the consumer is concerned. "Live stock conditions in other coun tries change as they do here, and no one can foretell when this country will receive larger importations of meat products, which may temporarily affect our prices here. An import duty would tend to minimize live stock fluctuations caused from imports and other causes, and would instill confidence Instead of fear in the minds of the producers. "The powers in Mexico have levied an export duty on cattle about twice as large as the import duty this govern ment took off. Some enterprising Mexi cans are now slaughtering confiscated cattle in that country and shipping the meat free into the United States. We cannot ship meat Into Mexico without paying an import duty. Canada can ship live stock and meats into this country free, and has been doing so, while we pay an import duty on live stock and meats shipped into Canada. Argentina stockmen and slaughterers absorbed the amount of the duty which this government removed. During 1S14 the United States received more than one-half the hides exported from Ar gentina, and they came here without paying anv dutv. Boots and shoes and leather goods are not any cheaper now than previous to the removal of the duty on hides. o Denefit to Consumer. "The placing of live stock, meats, hides and wool on the free list has been of no real benefit to the consumer, and has given packers and those operating in other countries a decided advantage; it has taken from our government a lam sum of much needed revenue, and has xenaeu to make the raising and matur ing of live stock in this country a more uncertain business." "Stock JlaLnlnc Homestead' Lair, Referring to the bill to provide for stock raising homesteads which had passed the lower house of congress but failed of passage in the senate, Mr. Jas tro said: "The advocates of the measure claim that all the government land on which a man can make a living on 100 or 320 acres has been exhausted, and that a larger allotment Is now necessary to encourage the homesteader to take up a claim. Some of Its supporters assert that many of those who filed on 320 acre homesteads, in certain parts of the semi-arid west, conld not exist on that amount of land. This is lamentablv true. and I might further add that on the vast majority of the remaining pub lic domain a homesteader cannot make a living on 040 acres In fact there are millions of acres of government land In the west on which it would take a most experienced stockman with considerable capital to succeed on five or even 10 sections. Good In Theory. The theory of the bill is most com mendable, viz, to .prorJde a grazing homestead on which a man could make a living. I wish, however, to impress upon congress that this bill, to a lim ited extent only, aids in the solution of the question of the highest and most beneficial use of the remaining public domain. J,l!hSS are now approximately 100. TO9.69vXeres of smsnuiuihlri nnr. served 'public lands outstae of the na tional lorests. only a small fraction thereof has any agriculture possibilities, and under this bill, the secretary of the interior "shall not designate for entry land of which owing to its general character or general conditions, in his opinion, 6(0 acres clearly will not sup port a family.' In my Judgment It 'a not likely that more than 20.000,000 acres will ever come under the pro visions of this bill, if finallv passed, and that Is less than 7 percent of the remaining public domain. Should Support BUI. "Our association should support this bill and. so far as lies in our umir we should assist the secretary of the interior in the very difficult task of win support a lamny it is not our policy to .oppose the legitimate home steader. It is my opinion that this bill will dispose of all land that under pres ent methods can be called semi-agricultural land. The remainder win be strictly grazing land, which we believe should be controled along similar lines as the administration of grazing oh na tional forests. Such is the intent of the Kent bill." Fielder Jones Makes His Team Bat :: :: :: :j: :Jj:. Constantly Coacnas St. Louis Federals H AVAXA. Cuba. April S. Fielder t build with a fine assortment of curves . anrl a -PAn-iAsuljvm m amnunf n Jones has taken a lot of poor looking baseball material and made It into a ball club that ought to be able to put up a very good battle this year under the colors of the St. Louis Federals. The Sloufeds didn't look overly good last year. The main reason seemed to be that Miner Brown, the first manager of the dub, was too easy with his men. But Jones Is a different type a far different one than was Brown. Jones' managerial methods are dif ferent than those of any other coach in the Federal league. Jones is a stern task-master. He believes in individual training for his men. He coaches every batter and coaches every pitcher. Then he coaches the infielders and out field ers, hovering over each in turn, point ing out faults and their weaknesses. Would Develop Batting? Strength. Jones is trying to develop batting strength in his club. To do this he gets his pitchers to heave them at the, bat ters Jones acts as umpire and critic If the batter swings at a bad one Jones give him a "calL" If he lets a bad one go by, however, Jones is right there with a nord of praise for good judg ment. Jones, from his place back of the pitchers Is able to note the position assumed by each batter and to notice the swing that each takes. He wasn't satisfies with the position of some of his men and forced them to change it. Also he has forced a change In the style of swinging. Both these changes have Improved the batting of his team. Has riank. Crandnll. Groom. Jones will have a better Ditching staff this year than last. Eddie Plank, the Athletic veteran, is showing up in old time form in his new uniform, and will be one of the pitching mainstays for the Sloufeds. Otis Crandall. who Jumped from the New York Giants to the Feds last spring, and who was a Sloufed regular, is freezing them over the plate in a way that makes him loom up as a contender for pitching honors in the league. Then other pitching regulars will be Edgar Willett. once Tiger twirler. and Bobby Groom, who gained pitching fame with the Washington Americans. Jones has three other pitchers. They are Dave Davenport, once with the Cincinnati Feds, Charlie Watson, who was with the Chicago Feds last year. and Ernie Herbert. a former Cincin nati pitcher If Davenport would gain control he would rank as one of the greatest pitchers in the base ball world. He's 6 feet 6 Inches tall, of powerful and a tremendous amount of steam. But ne can t control the balL Harry Chapman, once with Atlanta and later with the St Louis Browns, atad Grover Hartley, once Xew York Giant, make up the catonlng staff. A Fait Infield. "Babe" Borton, who was traded by the White Sox to the ankees and then shooed off to the minors, is showing up well at first. Al Bridwell. the former Giant and Cub star, is playing a great game at second, with Ernie Johnson, the fleet footed and fast fielding youth at short. He once was with the Boston Bed Sox. Charlie Deal, who won fame as a Boston player in the 1914 world series, covers third. He's showing up even better at the fielding iob than he did with Boston last year. His hitting is more In evidence this year. Jones has taught him a few new tricks about hitting that probably will increase Deal's hitting power by about .10 points. Robert Vaughn, star of the Prince ton college team a few years ago. and with the Buffalo International last year, and Harry Fritz, who was with the Chicago Feds in 1014. act as utility infielders. Both men are good fielders and good batters. Marsans In Outfield. Jones has five outfielders. Armando Marsans, ranked aa one of the greatest outfielders the National league ever had, is In center. War Miller, former Cardinal and Cub nlaver. is in left, with John Tobin In right. Tobin is a little reuow. Jie weighs only about iu pounds, but he's as fast as chain lightning. He played on a college team and later as a St. Louis semi-pro until he joined the Sloufeds last year. His word won him a regular berth. uei uraice, tormeriy wun tne Tigers, and Larue Kirby, from Mobile, Ala, who was on the Giants reserve list, are the two extra outfielders. "I look for ray boy to show some real baseball this year Jones. Here is the probable uake-up of the St Louis Feds this season: Catchers Hartley (regular) Chap man (relief) Pitchers Plank, Groom, Willett Crandall (regulars) Davenport Watson, Herbert (relief) First base Borton. 1 Second base BiMweiL Third base DeaL Shrotstop Johnson. Left field Marsans. Right field Tobin. Utility infleders "Vaughn. Fritz. Utility outfielders Drake. Kirby. WORK IS COMMENCED AT BASEBALL PARK In Boyland: School Sports. Juvenile Sports. Boys' Amateur Sports, and Xevrs and Gossip of the Future Greats." BY "BECK." OWENS ELLS 350 TWO YEAR OLD STEERS AT $44 AROUND. Fort Stockton, Texas. April 6. For a price of 544 around, Lucien Owens has sold to Davenport & Gage, 350 head of two year old steers on the Hare and Sachse ranch. The steers were Owens' personal holdings of the ranch cattle. The steers were delivered Monday at the Barnes place on the Davenport ranch, which is 15 miles from the pas ture where the steers were raised. Beeman and Mills have a car of hogs ready for shipment to the market. The hogs are corn and maize fed. and are Tamworths and Poland Chinas. BUYS 20 FIAE BULLS FTtOJI IIACH I.V MEXICO. Marfa. Texas. April 6 Twenty thoroughbred bulls have been pur chased by W. H. Jennings, of El Paso, from L. C. Brlte. The bulls wllj be sent to the Jennings & Blocker ranch In Mexico. SILVER CITY SHIPS HALF MILLION WORTH OF CATTLE. Silver City. X. M.. April Cattle Is rapidly becoming one of Silver City's greatest assets and is making this town a center for the cattlemen of southern New Mexico. During 1014 there were more than 3500,000 worth of cattle shipped out of here. A fair estimate of the number of cattle shipped from Silver City has been placed at 13,527 and is a fortune in itself besides the ore and other prod ucts shipped from here. Baseball Scores At Chattanooga. R.H.B. Chattanooga .....3 11 1 Chicago 3 g i Batteries Chattanooga. Harding and Hill. Kitchens, Chicago, Vaughn and Bresnahan. GETS CAR OF YEARLINGS FOR HIS RIVERTOX RAGH. Pecos, Texas, April 0. A carload af fine yearlings, purchased in the San Antonio country, have been received by John Camp. They were sent to Camp's ranch at Riverton. YEARLINGS AT BIG LAKE. Alpine. Texas, April S. W. H. Koker not has delivered 400 steer yearlings to W. Japson at Big Lake. At New Orleans. R. H. E New York Nationals l t 1 New Orleans 6 S 0 Batteries: New York. Promote, Kier mayer and Meyers. Smith:. New Or leans, Bagby. Smith and Higfcins. At Memphis. R. 1L E. Boston Americans 10 IS 5 Memphis g 4 q Batteries: Boston, Foster. Ruth and1 Cady. Carrigan: Memphis. H. Merritt, rowij, Awfiwn ana Anureen. rAt .""nrfne- R. H. E. Detroit Americans t 12 0 Louisville a g 1 Batteries. Detroit. Coveleski. Boeh- lar and MVA- Tnnllll. c..a -. - rife -nd Crista. """ - -'" rAt,..Tishl,,BtoB- R. H K Washington 4 7 u Philadelphia 0 4 2 Batteries: Washington. Harper. John son and Williams, Ainsmith. Philadel phia, Mayer and Killlfer CANT FIND DANDRUFF COMPLAINTS have been made by several managers that opposing teams areinot sticking to the age limits which they have registered with this department. One team that gave the age of its players as from "l: to 16 years"-is said to nave one player of 14, seven' of about IS and one still older. Other teams are accused of hav ing used unregistered players in their games, players who are far above the registered average of the team. The reports may have been exaggerated. Coming from beaten teams, I might be tempted to look upon them as "alibis." but in two cases the complaints have come from teams that have won. It is hardly sportsmanlike to pose your team as one of players whose a er ase age is. say, 15 years and then to field a team whose average age is nearer 17. Two more teams have been in to see about the free uniforms given by The Herald. The Vilas expect to be togged out in their "unls" in a very short I time, while another club is putting the proposition before its members to- night. It takes only a few hours of j nviik avi Lac aiwiiauvii ucimtLucai of The Herald to earn the suits. How about yours? it , The Vilas defeated the Franklin Stars on Monday afternoon on the Vilas school grounds by a score of -'4 to 2. The Vilas were right on deck when it came to, slamming the pill, and they all fattened their batting averages. The Franklins put up a plucky battle, but it just happened to be the batting day for the Vilas and the Franklins were unable to check them. Mao Seaman, who was on the slab for the Vilas, twirled nice ball and he was also there at bat. slam ming out a home run with the bases full, besides contributing a share of singles, doubles and triples. Roy Law rence hit for one circuit, while Bryce Schuyler also broke Into the home run column. The batting order of the Vilas was Nathan Cordova, rf. Mayo Seamon. p: Guyler Magruder. cf. Philip Cordova. If. Patrick Dwjer. ss: Roy Lawrence. 2b. Bryce Schuyler, 3b. Fred Welsh, c. Leroy Schuyler, lb. The batting order of the Franklin Stars is not available. Fisher pitched for the Stars. The Lone Stars announce that the score of the El Paso Giants-Lone Star game on Sunda) was 7 to S in favor of the Giant, and not 9 to S. as re ported, and that the game went ten Innings before being decided. The East El Paso Juniors lost to the Lone Stars on Saturday by a score of 12 to 5, the game being played on the Foundry grounds. The Lone Stars pounded out a victory, being superior stickers, though the East El Paso Juniors proved their equal in fielding. iionard Leutny pitcned a nic, for the Lone Stars and caught bj Bill Krausc If the Fort Biles Juniors want a game for Saturday. Ufey can be accom modated if they will get in touch with the manager of the Lone stars at 700 East San Antonio street The Lone Stars believe that the Fort Bliss boys are a bit bigger and older than their own team, but they sa that they can't do more than beat them and are per fectly ready to have a try. "SMOKY JOE" WOOD MAY "COME BACK" Boston. Mass., April S If "Smoky Joe" Wood can "come back" this sea son. Boston fans believe there will I a world series decided risht here in the Hub. The local fans ' concede ' tb.e Contractors Agree to nave Stands and Park Completed by April 16 for Playing Season. Work on the construction of the fences and stands at Rio Grande park, the new home of the El Paso ball team n the Rio Grande league, was started at S ociock this morning and the con tractors have agreed to turn the play ing field over to manager McCloskey by April It. which has been decided upon as the reporting date of the local plavers. Manager McCloskey met the members of the chamber of commerce at lunch eon today and talked over with them the arrangements for the opening day. April 27 Bill Hurley sends word from Las Cruces that everything is going nicely, despite the fact that the opponents of the league have now come out into the open in that city and are fighting him. The fans realize, however, that the ar rangement whereby Las Cruces will play many of its games here will mean good financial receipts and that the stock company will be able to pay a nice dividend. The opposition comes from friends of the old bush teams which ant to break up the league and continue to grab off easy change. "The day of bush ball in the cities of the southwest has departed," says Hurley, "and once the fans see league baseball they will never regret the change." The real fans of Las Cruces are backing the club to the limit and Hurley expects to have his first work outs either next Saturday or Monday. He has already ordered six men to re port to him. McCloskey will go to Silver City be fore he goes to the western end of the circuit. Arrangements for the opening game at Silver City will be made at a Sublic meeting this week and McClos ey has agreed to attend. Jim Brown, the Tucson magnate, has asked that the schedule meeting be postponed a few days. He wants to see Nogales in the circuit as well as Tucson and Phoenix and believes that if the meeting is postponed until about April 15 or 18. it will be possible to start off with eight clubs. AGRICULTURAL COMMITTEE CONSIDERING FARM EXPERT Action relative to appointing a farm demonstrator for the valley will be taken in a few days by tad agricul tural committee of the chamber of commerce. A number of applications have been received and the committee will ar range to have the applicants meet with. W. F. Proctor, head of the extension work in Texas, who is here in connec tion with the appointment of an ex pert. Although somewhat late in the season it is stated that the demonstra tor will still have time to supervise planting and harvesting of a number 01 crops. FOUR TEAMS FORM COMMERCIAL LEAGUE Organization of the Commercial Base ball league was effected at a metm; held Monday night at the office . -William H. Pelphrey in the Electr Light building. Mr Pelphrey was elected president but the office of se retary treasurer was not filled th executive committee being authorize 1 to communicate with two men and fin 1 out whether either will take the posi tion and report at another meeting on Wednesday night. There will be four teams in th league. The Feldmans, Kervbodv v Puritys and Shelton-Paynes. Th.- ) son will open on April 18 at ttashi i ton park, with the Feldmans pla inir the Shelton-Paynes and the Ever bod s meeting Puritys At the meeting on Wednesdaj niKh' the committee will report on a propoM tion to have a number of prominent local fans, such as Robert Hollidat an I Dave Crockett, act as an adviaorv com mittee for the leaguv The executive committee will ronsi-' of the president, seeretary and the tour managers. Use Master Builders' Concrete floi r hardner and save wear. Hines has it Advertisement. Ather eloth-Traea weather strip keeps oat the cold. Ratabus-Mlx Co. Adv. No Plates Required So No Mere Dread of the Denial Chair 'By the New Method of Xentlstrr we can ex tract, fill, or crown jeur teeth absolute r without th least psrtlcie of pain No r catae or any of Its derivatives used la an' form. Note Our Reasonable Prices Gold Crowns, $5.00. Full sets of teeth (14) WTJSO. Fillings, 31.60 up Real Painless Extraction, 50c Treatments killing nerve and, filling canals, SZJSQ. Hand carved and hand painted, con tinnous gma plates. entirely new S1S.0O -to 3300. HHnto Roofing Is guaranteed. Hines Lumber and Coal Co. Advertisement. Let Hines figure tnat lumber blB. Adv. WHY? If Yon Want " r Cent the WINE at- Bottle Any Kind of LUNCH GOODS Cal iKeevii's ,.Ml, 1 JKtzfiSiyif, " wWm a u f HEMbcL l viflB0Bisivvv 1 4bssssK .-- "4fcaJ I Y. L I B NOTE We are NOT cheap advertts- ins dentists Their methods are Itk m m the "fire sale" Cheap prices any- thine to "land" you tn their office Then it Is up to the "contractor" to II set the mosey out of you raise the II price "boeetmg- the contract" It is H m called. H We ar entirely modern one pr" B and offer yea aa entirely new H H method of painless dectiscrr m fl See our new hand painted eontlnu 00a ram plate Nothlas; like It Ik I fl fore ever in BI Paso If you see fl H jast once 70a will never wear the fl W old style "false teeth" again." M M No Charse To Show It. H MBBflBBflflflflsnflSflsstiflflBBB AU Work (ssaraateed In WrrHnc la Tears. Iflew System Dental Parlors Cor. EI Paso and San Vntonlo Sts. In the newly renovated 1lX Firt National Bank Bldg J Spanfeh and German geokea. Open rEvemBcs National league pennant to the Bravei ! again, and practtcall "admit" that the ! Red Sot reinforced tilth "Smoky Joe" in his old time form, can seize the American league flag. Wood had a poor season last year, making few starts and doing little credit to him self. His arm was in bad condition. SOUTHWEST SPORT GOSSIP TSverv bit of dandruff disappears after one or two applications of Dan derine rubbed well into the scalp with the flnffrer tin fZft a '''.-.on hntfl. or Danderine at am drupr store and j shortstop Krickson, center field. Hoff -.. ., ,, uiw a iew appnca- man. second !w"p Kemp, first bo ' tinns -.ou cant find a particle of dan-I Ijiubarh thud l,ne pnlr,, ,.,,. h.r 1 Mmth, Duff and ivaj, pitchers. (Continued from Page it) scnecK. right field. Lawhon. first --. .Benjamin, tnira base. Williams, center fteld; Bannister, second base, Curlee, left field. Fannin catcher. McConnel, pitcher. Doran and Golden, substitutes. Twenty-second Infantry Forsythe rignt field. Scalnon, left field. Bank-. tinns .ou cant rind a particle or dan- uruff or an falling hair and tl e sc.ip ,OSSSSBSDrfZaXBBBSSBaBSBKSBBSSSSaBSJl Don't Throw Your Old Shoes Away Send them to us. We -will make them look like new. Shoes Half-Soled Ladies' Rubber Heels. E! r. Rubber OUCHeels 35c 2Rr. "Enterprise" 316 Mesa. Opposite Plaza. Have You Seen Them? The Oneida Community Stale Souvenir Spoons Coupons for which are appearing in the big Week-End Herald. Six states have already appeared and a new state added each week. Do not put of starting your ceAectios if you want a complete set. Remember coupons are in only the big WEEK-END HERALD Jp THAT THIS 3S 1 STATE SOUVENIR SPOON S HE? STAMFXD "O.NHDA CuMMVMTV Al X IS MADE BT THA.TJ Sg K$ ttms; bass is ts jocatct. silver, and that it is rrATEOiirrrKJ IsK SJS HtAVTrLATcorruiu: silvikIsodwt tothecrossI. wsntaEsr Sf C ACKU TO KXPLACS. FREE OF CHARGE. ANY SPOON WHICH AT AJOS ? Cgf TXMX DOES NOT GIVE SATISFACTION TO THE PURCHASER. S3 fig 3 ss&aiBSSjsSaasaMdsjftaj3maiBTft mfimimn sTijsigjiwifcjsswsjssxsrfcweagy i I BSSSSSSSBBSSBSBSSSSSSBBBSSBESBBBSSSSSSSSSSBSBSBSSKBSaDSSSSSSSSSBSSSSBSSSHHSSBSSSSSSSaSBSSSSSSaBSBSSBBn in never ltcn -'i.avertisemen?.