mm mr; KILL ASH DTHEfl Desperate Battle Is Fought by Maytorena's Men With Each Other. (Continued From Page One.) platoon of the ninth cavalry, has arrived from Douglas and is in command of all United States troops here. He Is arranging for the defence of the American portion of the town. The railroad track skirts the entire western edge, from which direction Maytorena will undoubtedly make his attack. CoL Guilfoyle is lining this track with freight cars loaded with c al and other material as protection for the city. Maytorena Xot Pressing Pursuit. That Maytorena is not pressing his pursuit Is very evident from the fact that when HHrs forces were held up for 17 hours at Labota, because of two dead engines," he never tried to attack. AV ith reinforcements that have arrived from southwest. Hill now has more th.m 2100 men here at his command. All commercial transportation over the S luthern Pacific to Cananea and No-gales is suspended, five locomotives ai d 11 j cars having been commandeered by HilL The large bridge at Santa Cruz was burned several weeks sco Sreral smaller bridges between Santa Cruz and Del Rio have since been burned out. i if teen stragglers of Hill's array have arrived here, after cutting the wires near Santa. Cruz. They saw no May-tr.rena soldiers, who are still west of Two wagon loads of rifles and ammunition were brought here Saturday from Douglas. They are reported to include "o cases of soft nose bullets. Reinforcements for 1I11L Reports regarding reinforcements for Hill are vague. One report is that either Gen Pablo Gonzales or Gen. Jesus Carranza is coming from Te-buantepec with SuOO or 6000 men, and will 1-ind at Guaymas in a day or two Another is that Gen. Iturbe is moving up from Sinaloa and is already at Gun a mas. Hill asserts that he knows nothing definite about It. Alvarado ISflcape. It is reported by arrivals from Her-xnosillo, who have joined Hill's army, that Gen Salvador Alvarado escaped two days ago from the state peniten-ti iry at Hermosillo. taking six sentries -Kith him, and is now, on his way to jom HilL Alvarado was arrested nearb three months ago by Maytorena at Guaj mas, when Alvarado was in command of a large army of Taquis th re He has since been in prison. Hill s officers assert they have information that a number of Maytorena s soldiers are becoming rebellious at Xogales. P Corrello, former Mexican collector of customs at Xogales. brought )NM in gold to Gen. Gil today. SPSS POWP , JT MADE BY TR"fJg ll ! i IkJH BV 1V M TBAKINGPOW CHICAGO Better cookies, cake and biscuits, too. .All as light, fluffy, tender and delicious as mother used to bake. And just as wholesome. For purer Baking Powder than Calumet cannot be bad at any price. Ask your grocer. KEOIYED HKEST AWAIBS WUs Pot Ti Ezfos&os. Ckkw. EL Fins Erpoutioa, Fnaa, Mirth, BIZ Tn &i tut nnrr via yw t dap Iataa btkhr powder. Dra't be mklei BeyCilenet. If teor ccBowotI mere wholaone tjrtt best rttshs. tH fl more Calm immri u sax ay-Kici u aezr mux &fio Mu, GALOERON WILL ! MEN. NO. PmSEHil! PEACE ENVOYS Tells Appealing Generals Carranza Must Resign Before Peace Can Come. (Continued From rage One.) mand to Fernando lglesias Calderon. so that, in the shortest possible time, elections may be called. At the same time I declare I shall not accept Carranza as president or vice president or president ad interim of the republic. "I shall prove the rectitude of ray intentions and the disinterestedness which animates the force of this division. Later the world will realize where rests true disinterestedness md where rest abortive ambitions. Want. Xo Office. "I again protest that In all my acts I have been actuated only by the desire for the happiness and complete pacification of my country, and I solemnly declare that I will never, under any circumstances, agree to occupy the presidency nor the vice presidency, either as ad interim or constitutional president or vice president. . . "Confident that this solution of the present conflict will commend itself to you, I repeat that I am your most affectionate companion and friend." AVnnt Bmbarco Restored. Efforts are being made by the Car-rancistas both along the border and at Washington to have the embargo on arms replaced, according to Villa agents here. They declared that the DurDoee is to "bottle uo" Villa bv cut- Ltlng off his ammunition supply while tse carrancistas sun control uamplco and other east coast points, all in easy sailing distance of American sorts. According to Villistas, Rafael Zubaran Campany, representative of Carranza at Washington, has been instructed to take up the embargo matter with the Washington authorities. Executing Villa Men. That the Carrancistas are holding and executing Villistas captured in Mexico City is the charge made by Villista officials here. According to advices received, Carlos Dominguez and Martin Guzman, who were recently arrested in Mexico- City, have been executed. Do-mingues was at one time a colonel on Carranza's staff but, following a disagreement with Gen. Trevino, chief of staff, he was dismissed and forced to flee. Guzman was a prominent attorney who was suspected of having Villista sympathies. Carrancistas here stated that they had received no word of the alleged execution. According to Americans who have recently been in Torreon and other points in the interior of the Villista territory, Carranza. money is rapidly being retired. A number of arrests of minor city officials in towns bordering on the Villa-Carranza territory are reported, action having been taken by both sides. The First Fighting. Few are willing to predict where the first encounter between the two forces wfil take place, but it fa the general opinion that it will fee tolhe east rather than south. Carrancistas are in force at Monterey and their outposts are said to be almost in contact with Villa's troops east of Torreon. These two points are the principal mobilization centers of the two factions and a general movement by either would mean the placing of at least 20.M6 men in the field. Advices were received Monday stating that plans were under way in Mexico City to have .Louis H. Cabrera take over the ministries of finance and-for-elgn relations. A general shakeup in the Carranza cabinet is predicted. Obregon In Snffe. A Mexico City dispatch says: Gen. Alvaro Obregon. commander of the division of the northwest, who is reported to have been held prisoner by Gen. Villa, arlved here Saturday. He was met at the station bv Gen. Car- r&nza and other Constitutionalist chiefs. A conference of war, to consider the situation in the north, was held later, but no announcement followed the deliberations. Gen. Trivino, acting. minister of war. has resigned to take command of the second, eighth and ninth Infantry regiments, which have been ordered to Aguascalientes to oppose the southward advance of Villa. Gen. I. L. Pes-queira has been appointed minister of war. Gen. Trevino, soon after resigning the portfolio of acting minister of war Saturday, was seriously wounded while witnessing the test of a dynamite gun. Two others were killed. Carranza and Obregon hare sent a telegram to Gen. Villa urging a further conference regarding the settlement of existing differences. MAYTORENA LATJDS VILLA FOR REVOLT Copies of the proclamation of Gov. Jose Maria Maytorena, of Sonora, denouncing Carranza and disavowing allegiance to the central government, have been received in El Paso. Carranza Is denounced as a military dictator After stating that Maytorena no longer recognizes Carranza, the proclamation lauds Villa for his stand. "The chief of tmj division of the north," it reads, "did everything in his power to try to avert this conflict. With the utmost prudence, he endeavored to correct mistakes committed by Carranza. On many occasions, with excellent judgment, he pointed out to Carranza the difficult political problems that should be solved by Carranza before he1 assumed the provisional presidency. "Carranza's policy, immediately upon entering Mexico City, narrowed down to favoring a few of his political friends, and to tampering with the plan of Guadalupe" The proclamation then goes on to say that, while appearing to be only the first chief. Carranza was in realitv provisional president and was using this office to further personal ambition, and that he Intended to name his successor. "His Immeasurable ambition to become military dictator has given abundant reason for the patriotic disavowal made by the chief of the north," the circular continues, "which disavowal the state of Sonora seconds with all her power." OALLES TO COMMAND TROOPS IN SONORA CoL Ellas P. Calles, who was deposed as military head of Sonora by the joint Villa-Obregon peace conference, arrived in El Paso Sunday night on his way to Agua Prieta. where, it is reported, he will take Supreme command or the Carranza forces. It is stated, however, that Gen. Benjamin Hill will remain in command of the largest force of Carrancistas, which is located at Naco. CoL Calles is expected to soon join HilL Accompanying CoL Calles was his secretary. E. Garcia, and the Car ran -cista collector and assistant collector of the port of Jfogales, G. Corello and F. Enriguez. Calles, following his forced retirement as head of the military in Sonora, has been in close touch with Carranza and his trip to Sonora is being made on orders direct from Mexico City. Advices received here by Carrancistas are to the effect that ammunition and supplies have been delivered to Gen. Hill at Naco. Word has been received by consul Rafael Muzqulz that Gen. Jesus Carranza, at the head of m.000 men, will soon embark at Sa-lma Cruz for Gua;. mas. Sonora. and ttijt Sinlr i. trno.3 under Ici" Tiurfce aid Caraco hae bem cidcred into S r.rr EL PASO HERALD I' Commission Goes to Aguascalientes in Hope of Making Terms With Villa. vrn-ri mtv Mi- snt 28. Four generals, headed by Gen. Alvaro Obregon. left for Aguascalientes Sunday in the hope of meeting a like commission from Gen. Villa's army in an attempt to adjust the differences between Carranza and Villa. Officials here are hopeful of a peaceful arrangement. Carranza Receive Villa's Mesnace. The telegram from Villa requesting Carranza to resign as supreme chief of the "Constitutionalists" in favor of Fernando lglesias Calderon reached Carranza here Sunday night. It was signed by Villa and several of his chiefs, including 14 generals, four colonels and several doctors, lawyers and prominent "Constitutionalists." The press here is making no comment on the Villa-Carranza break, probably because of instructions from the administration. SALHI WW IDE Jose Tnez Salazar, Maximo Castillo, Rodrlgo Queveda and Jesus San Martin are back in a temporary "ballpen" at Fort Bliss. They were brought here from Fort Wingate, X. M, Saturday, by a guard of the Jeth infantry and confined In the temporary enclosure at the post guardhouse. A separate compound is to be built on the fort reservation for the federal and filibuster commanders who will be confined there until orders are received by the war department for their release. The regular federal commanders have already been liberated." A number of aids to these filibuster and federal commanders accompanied them to Fort Bliss voluntarily and will remain with them until they are released. Salazar is the former "Colorado" commander; Maximo Castillo was the bandit leader of the Castillo gang in western Chihuahua, and Jesus San Martin Is the man charged with the firing of Cumbie tunneL nUKMHEE LIE STATE Kew York. Sept. 28. Serious uprisings and disturbances in Campeche. Mexico, were reported today by passengers and officers of the steamship Es-peranza. which arrived in New York tc-day from Veracruz and Progresso. Campeche to this date has been comparatively free from revolutionary troubles, and in that district many of the wealthier residents of central Mexico, as well as deposed federal officers took refuge. Stories were told the steamship officers at Progresso of pillaging and robbery at Campeche by "Constitutionalist" soldiers. In Progresso. one of the ship's officers said, robberies and holdups were a nightly occurrence and no effort was made to give police protection to the inhabitants. U. S. WILL SOON RELEASE FORT R0SECRANS PRISONERS San Diego, Calif., Sept. 28. The United States Is preparing to release the Mexican prisoners at Ft Rosecrans who have been interned in the military prison camp for nearly two years. The announcement that the prisoners were to be released was made public by Capt. Frederick W. Benton, 12th infantry in charge of the camp. There are about SM Mexicans in the camp, including CoL Emllio Kosterlitzsky, famous as commander for many years of the ru-rales of northern Mexico under the Diaz regime. He and his command were forced across the border at Nogales when the town was attacked by Gens. Obregon and Juan CabraL The Mexicans will be transported to Eagle Pass. Tex., for delivery to the representatives of the Mexican government. The officers who care to do so will be allowed to remain in the United States. SAYS CATHOLICS SHOULD PROTEST AGAINST BRUTALITY Baltimore. Md, Sept. IX. Intimating that it was time for Catholics In the United States to protest to the Washington government atrarnst the alleged brutal treatment of thousands of Catholics in Mexico, bishop Joseph Schrembs of Toledo preached a striking sermon at the Cathedral here yesterday morning. The occasion was the opening of the thirteenth annual convention of the American Federation of Catholic societies with a solemn high mass at which cardinal James Gibbons was present and spoke In approval of the bishop's sermon. Bishop Schrembs contrasted the great outcry "from men of all faiths and no faith" over the imprisonment a few years ago of a Russian Jew for alleged ritual murder wun the seeming indifference of the American people to conditions in Mexico where, he declared, priests and bishops have been robbed of all they possessed, tortured and exiled and "numerous instances of women who have sacrificed their lives for their Catholic faith or have been handed over to that which is worse than death the lust or an inhuman soldier." CARRANZA WILL QUICKLY RESIGN, DIPLOMATS THINK "Washington. D. C Sept. 28. Developments in the Mexican situation, especially the outcome of conferences between representatives of Venustiano Carranza and Gen. Villa, were awaited with interest today in official and diplomatic circles. The opinion of the Latin colony is that Carranza will withdraw and further bloodshed be averted.' President Wilson refused to comment on the situation, savincr it wax ton in. definite and that his information was incomplete Fernando lglesias Calderon is the man upon whom those in close touch with the Mexican situation here are pinning their hopes for permanent peace in the southern republic. It Is generally believed in diplomatic circles that Car-zanza will retire on or before next Thursday, October 1. and that the convention called for that date at Mexico City will choose Calderon provisional president. It was said that a personal representative of Gen. Villa, after a long wire conference with his chief, telegraphed local officials that Calderon would be acceptable to Villa as head of the new government. U. S. MAY DISREGARD RUSSIAN'S INTERVIEW Washington, D C, Sept 28. Officials here hink the government will take no n,.lce of te Interview attributed in l:ew York to Alexandre de Stalegsbv. R jsian mlmstr to Mexico, in which conditions in the southern republic T.-er lf nned as deplorable It is saiu -t dep I'-ti. nt off- i ils f el th t n t ' c i i t-e 1 i 1 aes wjs c - x,ci n the lt r..i.w MEXICAN RESISTS SEARCH; KILLED Deputy Sheriffs Find $1000 Worth of Stolen Goods in Adobe House. Angered because his adobe house near the El Paso brewery was about to be searched by deputy sheriffis Stanley Good, Jr., and James Fulgham. who had search warrants, an unknown Mexican opened fire on the two officers Sunday afternoon shortly after 4 oclock with au automatic revolver. Returning the fire, the officers killed the Mexican, three bullets striking him. One of the shots fired by the unknown Mexican grazed Good on the thigh . The officers then found about three wagonloads of stolen property hiddeu in the hut occupied by the Mexican. Much of this property has since been identified by its owners. Monday morning warrants were served for A. Pacaeca and two women, Tsabel Diaz and Ma-tilde Romero, who are charged with having stolen goods in their possession. They resided near the unknown Mexican. Justice of the peace J. J. Murphy held a preliminary hearing Monday morning and discharged the two deputies, holding in his verdict that they shot in self defence. The unknown Mexican will be buried Tuesday. A Juarez police badge bearing the number IS was found on the dead man. R. J. Bronson. a carpenter, identified about JIM worth of tools and a Winchester pump gun found in the dead man's house as bis property, -which was stolen about a week ago. Mrs. Mary S. Price identified a cow that was stolen from her several dys ago. J. D. May-field. Identified automobile tires and tools which he missed last week, lose Chaves Identified a wagonload of sra n hidden in the house. This grain was stolen from him a week ago. The sheriffs office has all the goods found in the adobe house, consisting of women's wearing apparai, automobile tires, grain, household articles and other goods. Nearly SIM worth cf goods was recovered in the raid, find 000 Bales of Alfalfa. The officers say that they found 909 bales of alfalfa and a large quantity of tools at the Mexican's house. The officers also say that there has been an exodus from the district where the shooting occurred since the visit of the two deputy sheriffs Sunday afternoon. MAJOR TO COMMAND SUPPLY DEPOT MaJ. William Elliott, or the quartermaster corps, has been ordered to El Paso from St. Louis to take charge of the general supply depot and Fort Bliss construction work. He succeeds Capt William K. Hunt, who has been in charge of the depot here since It was established. The ordering of a major to take command of the El Paso depot makes the local supply station of increased importance. Capt. Hunt will continue as the assistant quartermaster at the El Paso depot under MaJ. Elliott. Capt James H. Como, who has been attached to the El Paso depot, has bees ordered to the Philippines. Capt. Charles U. McKaln. of the lOta infantry, has gone to Fort Douglas, Utah, on a leaTe from the war department. PIONEER CHINESE DIES SUDDENLY Woo Moo Sing, a resident of El Paso's Chinatown, and the proprietor of the Pullman cafe on Mills street, died at :M Monday morning, following an attack of apoplexy. Moo Sing came to El Paso 22 years ago from San Francisco and has been prominently identified with the affairs of local Chinatown. He has had a number of business interests in this city, the Pullman cafe being his latest enterprise. He also had an Interest in the Sunset cafe on El Paso street. Sing was SO years old, according to papers that were found in his safe at the restaurant. He is survived by his wife, who is prostrated. The funeral trill be held later. DE LA BARRA RESIGNS LEGATION; GETS NO ANSWER Paris. France, Sept. 28 Francisco de la Barra. the Mexican minister to France, telegraphed his resignation to the Constitutionalist government of UatImi MVARll Hbt. aim hnt tin tn tfi I nrant ttm. h hn ...Ivwl nn ranlv j In the meantime, he continues to devote himself to the Interests of Mexico. RETURNS FnOJI CONFERENCE OF CDST03IS COLLECTORS W. W. Carpenter, special deputy collector at the port of El Paso, returned Saturday from the annual conference of collectors, held in New York. The meeting was one of the largest ever held, "J collectors or deputies being in attendance. Besides American ports, the Philippines and Alaska were represented. On his return trip Mr. Carpenter spent two days in Washington. STATE DEPARTMENT PRAISES CONDLCT OF VERACRUZ PEOPLE Washington. D. a. Sept. 28. Citizens of Veracruz were praised by the state department today in an official statement commending their "examplary conduct" during the American occupation "It would be difficult to cite an instance wherein the people of a city occupied by a foreign army have accepted a situation of this kind with such evidence of patience and good will," the statement said. CABRAL IN" EL PASOf SAYS HE IS NEUTRAL Juan CabraL who recently left Sonora following the refusal of Maytorena to turn over to him the military powers, is living quietly in El Paso and has not returned to Mexico City or Nogales, as was reported. According to his friends Cabral has announced that, since the split, he favors neither faction. Cabral has been reckoned one of Carranza's strongest supporters. GEN. TOMAS ORNELAS RETURNS. Gen. Tomas Ornelas has returned to Juarez from Chihuahua and has again taken up his duties as Jefe de las annas. He left for Chihuahua expecting to be a Villa delegate to the Mexico City conference. During his absence his office was filled by Col. Manuel Ochoa. CALZADO TO SEE VILLA. E. Calzado, formerly chief of railways for Villa, arrived in the city Monday from Los Angeles. He left Monday for Chihuahua. It is understood that Villa has an Important post for him. CoL J. D. Rodriguez is now chief of Villista railways. JAPANESE ARM MARCHES ON CHINESE RAILROAD Pekin. China, Sept. 38. The Chinese government has received an official telegram from Wei Hsein stating that Japanese cavalrymen have started westward along the railway. The Japanese legation says the legation has not been Informed by Toklo of the reason for taking the railway. YOUNG HEALTn SEEKER , DIES SUNDAY' MORNING Clayton Bernard Hartlng. age 21. a health seeker, died early Sunday morn, ing at his home, 70 Wheeling street. He is survived by a wife who is now in the city. The body will be shipped to Jamestown, Ind.. for burial Monday night accompanied by his wife. GERMANS YIELD AFRICAN-TOWN TO BRITISH FORCE London. Eng . Sept 28 It was c-f! lallv annoumed in London thi3 afttr-H"' thit l'uaia. the official sat of the -rr- rt f tic ijermm c 1 rr f i-1 ' i r i" 1 u it r I Afri j, lj.3 .. cci .tl tu a Eutis'a f rcu. iGl! IS A SPECIAL JOKE R. E. Thomason Is Endorsed to Succeed Nagle, However; Ring Loses J. G. McGrady was elected special district Judge to temporarily succeed Judge M Nagle, In the special district court, at a meeting of the Kl Paso Bar association Monday morning. Judge Nagle had tendered his resignation for the purpose of taking up the private practice of law. Mr. McGrady was elected to the position of special judge, after the Bar association had endorsed R. E- Thomason for appointment, by the governor, as Judge Ma-gel's successor. Many Lawyers Prenent. The leaders of the El Paso "county ring" were present with the intention of having the bar endorse Ballard. Cold-well for the position, but they were outnumbered and did not submit his name. The ring men thought an effort was to be made to have the meeting endorse Walter Scott, of McBroom A Scott, but Mr. Scott himself placed Mr. Thomason in nomination and the endorsement of the bar was given. There were about 10 lawyers present, practically the entire bar of El Tano. It was evident early in the meet ing that the "ring's" adherents were uneasy. Much scurrying about was indulged in by the faithful, even sheriff Peyton J. Edwards walked in and gave his name to the secretary, claiming his right to vote as a lawyer, for the first time. It is declared, since he has been sheriff. Barges Talk Plainly. Finally W. H- Burges. ia decided tones, inquired if the action of the meeting was to be considered as binding upon those who participated therein. Mr. Burges explained that be did not want to be bound. Walter Scott replied, and In rather heated tones stated that he considered the Judiciary far above any poltdcal partisan affiliations, and that it was a question of fitness and not polities that should be considered. Mr. Burges replied that there need be no mincing of words, as the appointment by the governor would be a political one, and that none but an out-and-out Colquitt man would get the place. Mr. Burges said it was therefore his intention to support the best man who could get the appointment from Colquitt. Ifopen for Square DeaL W. X. Petlcolas said he believed that the expression of the lawyers should have some weight n the appointment, and suggested that a Tote be taken anyway, and then leave to each man whether or not he would be bound by the action. The sense of the meeting was overwhelmingly that the bar should act. and then permit every man to consider himself committed or not, just as he pleased. Mr. Scott then nominated Mr. Thomason. Ballard Coldwell looked around the room, and a few shakes of the head indicated to whoever was to have made the Coldwell nominating speech that it was no use. Further nominations were called for by the chair, but none was made' and Mr. Thomason was made the unanimous choice of the bar of EI Paso. Rlnsr Xot Through. Outside the courthouse a. ring man was heard to say: Til lay a bet that Thomason doesn't get a lookin and that Ballard Coldwell will get the appointment-" K. K. Thomason. the choice of the bar. is a young man. but has practiced law for 17 years, daring six of which he was a district attorney in eastern Texas, and recently he formed a partnership here with judge Peyton S. Edwards. Ballard Coldwell. his opponent for the place, has practiced law for sic years In EI Paso, two of which he has been police judge here; he has managed two political campaigns for "the ring," his last effort In that line being the management of the recent esemty campaign, in which Adrian Pool was elected county Judge by 95 votes over Eugene Harris. Mr. Coldwell Is a, popular young man. a native of El Paso and son of Judge W. M. Coldwell. nestor of (the El Paso bar. HOUSE AND FIVE LOTS TRANSFERRED Hawkins Bros, have sold to E. D. Mackey the new five room bungalow on lots IS and 17, block 33. Sunset Heights, for J57S0. This house is on Roosevelt street. In Sunset Heights, and has built-in features, furnace heat and hardwood floors. The Hawkins Improvement company has sold to the Phoenix-El Paso Building company five lots on .iueco street, in Alta Vista, fronting Austin park, for $3500. A Home Recipe For Removing Wrinkles Wbe wtll btet&e tk modm -woman tor tiring to look as younc &d attractive u she reaaon&blr eon? Why vhoold she be placed at a disadvantage la atimeroua ways by wearing -wrinkles. If afae can avoid thee hateful marks of advancing ace? Few women, however, know what to do to effectually rid them themselves of wrinkles or sssfTtness. Most of tbe advertised, preparations are unsatisfactory and very eocpenstve. Bvt a vory simple and harmless home remedy, which any woman can make, will work wonders where all the patent preparations fail. Buy an ounce of powedered aaxoltte at any dnuc store. Dissolve tbe whole Mzac In a balf pint of witch hasel and use s a wash lotion. The revolts are practically instantaneous. Marked improvement Is noticed Immediately after the very first tria. Wrinkles and sagaine; re corrected and the face feels so refreshed and emujrlike. Adv. 10 HEADACHE Oft L Get a 10 Cent package of Dr. James' Headache Powders and don't suffer. When your head aches you almplr must have relief or you will go wild. It's needless to suffer when you can take a remedy like Dr. James' Headache Powders and relieve the pain and neuralgia at once. Send someone to the drug store now for a dime package of Dr. James' Headache Powders. Don't suffer. In a few moments you will feel fine headache gone no more neuralgia pain. Advertisement. E A I Pure Rich Milk AMERICAN DAIRY Look for the Red Neck Bottle PHONE 402 Dlstittcfwety J&dwidisal iSP!vfiMA IK &PX&Y THE TURKISH BIENP H sr 5$j cGARETTE lim. -2T Rita woesome, and o IH wL k sshl a marvelous goooness H ill HL jl Mi in f Bkp - i fl SXAPPV POLO PRACTICE GAMK IS PLAYK1J SUNDAY A fast, snappy polo practice game was plaed Sunday morning at Washington park by the officers of the Eighth Infantr Brigade Polo association. With the approach of the polo tournament during the military tournament of next month, the interest in the game is constantly increasing. Among the officers playing Sunday were. Gen. John J. Pershing. Capt. Thomas A Pearce, Capt. M. L. Crim-mlns. Lieut W. H. Simpson. Lieut. A. L. P. Sands. Lieut DeWItt Grubbs: Lieut. W. M. Bailey. Lieut. A. & Peakc. Lieut James L' Collins, Lieut. W. W. Gordon and Lieut. I. S. Martin. DEAX COURT-MARTIAL IS STARTED MONDAY MORNING The opening session of the military court for the trial of Capt. Warren Dean. 15th cavalry, was convened at the federal building Monday morning at oclock. Col John S Parke. -Oth infantry, is presiding Capt. Alfred W. Bjorstad, lth infantry, is Judge advocate. It is expected that the court will be In session about three day3. ixEorsaaccncaxz iiz THE TRADE CIRCULAR that escapes the wastebasket is the exception. Soliciting letters largely go the same way. No one disregards a telegram. The manufacturer, jobber or merchant who uses Western Union Day and Night Letters for circularizing his trade and soliciting orders employs the most effective and economical sales method yet devised. They compel attention; They bring the orders. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. Full information gladly given at any office. iv&&Qr&trQ&$&&&&&S&-&S fKWB jdngj-jscrb) sism-vm omMQKiMmm FRETAITS3 BV THE H Paso Herald, Sept. 2814 . AS EJfPLAINEri RELOW , SEVEN SOAJG COLLEGE ifONSft SIX OF THESE COUPONS Entitle the Bearer to the Beautiful Sons Boot Desaihei Beln-m when accompanied by the expense ; items of the cost of packing, express from the factory, checking, clerk uuc, aiiu uuici ueccseaiy expense items. t "SONGS THAT NEVER GROW OLD" ILLUSTRATED A grand collection of all the oJd favorite songs compiled and selected ' with the utmost care by the most competent authorities, illustrated vith I a rare galaxy of 69 wonderrat portraits of the world's greatest vocal artists, " , siay m ilrante ccsttttnes. Tins big book contains sosasof Hook 2nd Lore: Patriots ' . Sacred BBS CMlee scabs: Ooeraxie and ' r.nw i- D-: ziimr- .. iaw,u,imuH, AimuMMMtfwuiMWWjainaRaiKTHiaiSPSper31i(l 79C for tbe beautiful heavy English cloth binding:. MAIL ORDERS Br carrel cost, include RTTBA ,-.. m;iii, . -, 10 cents iso to seo Bales: for greater instances ask postmaster amount to include for 2 IbsT X wzr-ar-r-rz,'rer-s,-w v w vs-ws".n-- JUU J ttSSS'SKW&& 75 a.m. Solid Trains TkroHRh To Gbieajre. NO CHA-NQB PULLMAN SERVICE To St Lohm Chicago Memplus Skevejwrf aad New Orleans VIA TEXAS PUBLISHERS' NOTICE The BX Paso Heral was established In March. 1881 Th. n p. tr.Mi i.in.. also, by absorption and successl.TThe Daily New! $, flt?1' The Telegram. Th Tribune. The GraphlsTrh, Sna 7vtr?JjiZI?K The Independent. The Journal The RepubUcTht MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS AXD AMEK. N'etvSP rrmiUHBR iwc. Entered at "office n a Pa Tex. f SecPctaB!r?eAI neraw 13 issued six days a week at B Paso. Texas. TERMS OP SCBSCRirnoS. Dally Herald, per montn. 80c: per year. 87 00 Wednesday and Week-En., issues will be mailed for 82 90 ner rar BlInflD''Ha,i8.t5ei1T57?,i,,' r Tn E3 Paso. East El Paso, Fort (n owT.. ,.TIll2' na.Cl;'ia Juares, Mexico at 5u cents a month, adores. chanEe of adoxess please slve the old as well ss the new 3Iondar, September 2?, 1914 fejgg"ii jBKtssssssBsl HSv ssssssB Herald Want Adsl Bring Results Try One and B CdMluiiteT. i z: o BOOKS IN ONE OPERATIC JPNGJl amount set opposite which covers th. ! NatMmal mmw SFVTM .!,. Ii-I ' . - : : ya - --Hi vwu. PACIFIC I R:30 0P.M.
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