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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 18, 1910, Page 7, Image 7',
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The Herald's Sporting News
Thursday, August is, 1910. The Herald's Sporting Nev?$
Jaccition In an i-uto the Beal 5htnt
Fisher 0RQTP PHI PR
IBIflTHFR "PFIT" IS
RUlED off the
Eaced at Juarez Last Win
ter Two Former Juarez
Racers Now Ruled
Another one of the socalled "gentle
men sports" who Infested the Juarez
race track last -winter has been "caught
at his own game" by his own clan, according-
to the Mexican Daily Record
of August 12.
L. Blum, the diminutive horse owner
who sported a saffron hued diamond
shirt stud as big as a pewee egg and a
gold headed cane. likewise a horse
blanket overcoat and boiled hat, at the
Juarez races last winter, has been
ruled off the Mexican City Tace course
by the Jockey club of Mexico.
The charges brought against Blnm
were that he sold a number of brood
mares to one De la Arena and another j
Algara, Mexican hOTse owners, the
same brood mares not being the exact
ones specified in the stud book. The
ruling -was made against Blum by the
stewards of the Jockey club and bars
him from entering any of the races run
under the auspices of the Jockey club
of Mexico, -which means that he can no
longer race In Mexico.
Withdrew From Juarez. Course.
Blum squealed on the crowd that was
conducting and participating in the rac
ing across the Tiver last year. He
-withdrew his string from the Juarez
course, and went back to Mexico City
disguested and broke. In an interview
which appeared in one of the Mexico
Citv naners, Blum called a spade a
spade in referring to the way affairs j
v. ere being conducted at tne Juarez
course. This got him iri bad with the
powers that be at the Juarez track.
Conspicuous among the '"millionaires"
and prominent racing men who partici
na.tfl in the onenin:? of the Juarez
course last -winter. the fate of Messrs.
Blum and Bedwell is a bright and
sp'r'nir example. Bedwell got his at
Latonia, -where he was ruled off the
course for all time to come because of
some transactions, yet he was allowed)
to race at the Juarez course all winter
and left here with the long end of the
mnnpv and ,nraises gaiore tor ma
sportsmanship. Brother Blum has like
wise got in bad down Mexico City way
with some native sons of the maniana
land who are warm personal friends of
Col Matt "Winn.
TnjAS IASAKUE GOSSIP.
(By Horace H. .lieltou.)
Ashton, pitching for Snreveport, held
Galveston to two runs, yet lost his
game. JBoth hits came in the same inn
ing and scored the lone run of the
Stovall continues his heavy batting
for Fort "Worth. If the other members
Panthers would soon have a cinch on
. . ,- III. lt J-T,
. y- -!1, -3 4.1. TLalloc
ianK vuway uu jeaua mc .w
team in hitting. His average is now
.319. Hargis and Harris are in the .300
class, ranking with Gowdy, but one has
been in only four games and the other
lr only five games.
Toung ,Cy Toung of the Oklahoma
team and Rogers of San Antonio, both
star pitchers, were recently matched in
a game. Toung held San Antonio to
two hits and won his game. Rogers
rllowed but four hits, but Oklahoma
made that number of runs owing to
errors behind the pitcher.
Shontz, the star pitcher for Dallas,
has now pitched 28 games. He has
won 19, tied one and lost eight. That
Is a splendid record.
Salm continues to do good work at
first for Houston. His knee is now in
good sKape and he may goback to big
ger league company next year.
The Indications are that Atlanta will
want both Hohnhurst and Rogers back
from.' San Antonio next year. If the
Soutbern league is to get the two play
ers they will have to get busy for some
of the, big league teams are figuring on
landing them In short order.
The rumors of an all-Texas league
next year grows more persistent- It
will be the six teams already in with
the addition of Austin and Gainesville
or Beaumont. Shreveport and Okla
homa City really do not fit into the
scheme 'of things.
"With about three weeks yet to play
the Texas league finds five teams pos
sible penant winners. No such condi
tion ever prevailed in this 'league be
Ikey Pendleton, who has been with
Victoria In the Southwest Texas league,
may finish the season with one of the
Texas league teams. Ola Ikey has been
showing good form with! that club and
can fill up some of The weak spots in
the Texas teams very easily. He may
geta regular berth again next year.
Mowry, who is leading all the bat
ters in the Texas league in hitting, has
an average of about .325. He wiU
probably keep, the lead for the rest of
the season although he is being crowd
ed closely by Yantz of San Antonio,
who has made a remarkable spurt
The Houston fans are picking Gear's
Shreveport Indians to win the pennant.
This prediction is based on"the fact
that the team will meet all of the weak
teams of the league during the last
two weeks of the season.
President Allen is in north Texas
in an attempt to adjust the rows be
tween the players and his umpires.
Fights and forfeited games have been
common the last few days. Even the
president of the league see.sthat there
is something radically wrong.
Settley, the umpire who started alj
the trouble at Fort "Worth, is also hav
ing trouble at Oklahoma City. It looks,
like he was about due for the pink slip.
Burleson, the Taylor, Tex., pitcher,
signed by Fort Worth has reported. He
will be given a trial. The Panthers are
Houston is better supplied with
pitchers right now than any club in the
Texas league. The team is carrying
Rose. Eubanks, Hornsby, Malloy,
Mitchell aij "Watson. All of them are
good fllnger s
NATIONAL LEAGUE, s
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..00201000 0 3 7 3
j Philadelphia 00100120 x 1 12 1
j Batteries: Cincinnati. Burns and Mc
j ijean; Philadelphia, Brennan and Dooin
. "empires Brennan and O'Day.
Second game R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..0 0000110 1 3 13 3
j Philadelphia 00003112 x 7 11 4
Batteries: Cincinnati, Beebe and Clark
Philadelphia, Stack and Dooin. Um
pires O'Day and Brennan.
At Brooklyn 1st game: R. H. E.
Chicago ...10000111 1 5 S 1
Brooklyn ..0 0501100 x 7 11 1
Batterlesr: Chicagp, Overall, Moln
tyre, and Kling; Brooklyn, Knetzer and
Erwin. Umpires Johnstone and Eason.
At Brooklyn 2nd game: R. H. E.
Chicago O'l 0-0 0 0 0 0 1 2 5 1
Brooklyn ..0 0000000 0 0 13
Batteries Chicago, Cole and Arch
er; Brooklyn, Rucker and Erwin. Um
pires Eason and Johnstone
At Boston R. H. E.
St. Louis ...10000002 0 3 9 2
Boston 0 0 3 0 0 10 0 x 4 4 0
I XVllCilC2. OU iiUUXO. UlilUUll ttiix
p Boston. Mattern and Raridon.
Tjmpires Klem and Kane,
! A i. Vw -Vrtl- T TT IT!
! -"-to i' iwj-i. -..
-Pin.o,T.P. nnnonon ft 2. R 1
New York ..10000000 0 1 9 2
Batteries: Pittsburg, "White and Gib
son; Xew York, Drucke and Schlei. Um
pires RIgler ana Emslle.
At "Washington. R. H. E.
000000001000 3 1 6 2
000010000000 12 9 3
Batteries: Detroit, Summers and
Stanage; "Washington. Gray and Ains- I
mith. Umpires, Kerin and Connelly.
At Cleveland - R. H. E.
Philadelphia 00200000 0 2 11 0
Cleveland ..10010102 x 5 10 1
Batteries: Philadelphia, Morgan and
Divipgstone; Cleveland, Mitchell and
Easterly. Umpires Colliflower and
At Oklahoma City: R H E
Dallas 1 5 1
Oklahoma City 2 3 1
Batteries: Dallas, Johnson and Moran;
Oklahoma City, Drohan and Drucke.
At Shreveport: R HE
Fort Worth 0 6 1
Shreveport 2 G 3
Batteries: Ft. Worth, Weatherford
and Green; Shreveport, Howell and
At Gainesville: R
San Antonio 4
Batteries: San Antonio, Billiard and
Thackaray; Waco, Ogles, Miller and
At Galveston: R H E
Houston . v 6 5 4
Galveston . 4 6 3
Batteries: Houston, Malloy and Kel-
sey; Galveston, Powers, TBrady and
At Des Moines: R H E
Des Moines 3 5 3
Topeka 0 0 3
Batteries: Mitchell and Clemmons;
Insley and Sage.
At Sioux City: R H E
Wichita 1 6 0
Sioux City 2 11 1
Batteries: Jarnigan and Clemmons; i
O'Toole and Miller.
At Portland: R H E
Oakland 1 7 1
Portland 0 3 1
Batteries: Lively and Thomas; Krapp
At Los Angeles: R
Los Angeles 8
Batteries: Thorsen and
Orendorf ; Nourse, Bryam and Splesman.
At San Francisco: R H
Vernon 0 6
San Francisco 8 9
Batteries: Schaeffer, Willett
Brown; Sutor and Williams.
At Columbus: Milwaukee 2; Colum
At Louisville: Minneapolis 3; Louis
At Toledo: St. Paul 0; Toledo 5.
At Indianapolis: Kansas City 5; In
Cactus League Mutterings Ominous By
N. M. Walker
INTERNAL TROUBLE PREVALENT 1 1
This fictitious little Cactus league Is
in danger of going on the rocks before
the end of the season, and it will take
some energetic work at the pumps to
keep the Cactus craft afloat until the
52500 bundle of filthy lucre is garner
er away in the managerial barns of the
prickley pear belt. Douglas Is in a
bad way because Qf the loss of the
deacon who was officiating behind the
pulpit for the Douglas worshipers.
Douglas cared no more for LeBrand than
It does for the Copper Queen smelter or
Gadsden hotel. In fact a trade was be-
ing arranged with Seattle by which
the smelter hostelry and several thou-
sand shares of Blue Goose consolidated
was to be swapped for LeBrand with
a life like crayon cepia of the mayor
of Byrtlerille to boot. But there was
nothing stirring. Thecall of the main
chance had percolated through the sev
eral odd thousand mites to Douglas and
called the roundup boss hither and
But that Is not all of the sad, sad,
Kelley, he of the local" adaptation of
the rhetorical question mark song, hns
gone with the catcher of, the Douglas j
At Nashville: Nashville 2; Chatta
At Montgomery: Montgomery 6; Mo
At Atlanta: Atlanta 4; Memphis 3. i
& STATISTICAL BALL DOPE. -
.& By Art "Woods. ti
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY.
New York at Cincinnati.
Boston at PItsburg.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Philadelphia px St. Louis
St. Louis at New York.
Detroit at Boston.
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
San Antonio at Waco.
Fort Worth atShreveport.
Dallas at Oklahoma City.
Houston at Galveston.
El Paso at Douglas.
HOW THEY STAND.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
103 68 35 .660
Pittsburg .... ....102
New York -.102
Cincinnati .... ...106
Brooklyn .... .... 104
St. Louis ..... 107
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
Philadelphia .. 107 73 34
Boston .... ...... 109 63 46
Detroit 109 61 48
New York .. ..109 60 49
Cleveland .... ....107 49 58
"Washington .. 110 47 63
Chicago .... .. 106 44 62
St. Louis ..105 34 71
Played. Won. Lost. Pet J
Dallas .... .. 120
Fort Worth .. 117
San Antonio ..118
Oklahoma City 115
jWaco .. ......116
Fred Lake, manager of the Boston
Nationals, has signed a contract to
continue as manager of the team nexi
Deak LeBrand, catcher, and "Kelly,
center fielder, have left the Dons and
flown for Seattle. Has anybody here
Although Philadelphia made 11 hits'
against 9 of Cleveland's, "Wednesday's
game went to Cleveland. 5-2. The de
feated team played errorless ball.
A monster crowd saw seven races of
great class at Butte "Wednesday. Long
odd nags took most of the events.
Thirteen innings in the rain lost for
Washington at Detroit "Wednesday.
Cobb spiked Elberfield in tire ninth in
ning (also in the leg).
Handbook makers worked among the
spectator at Rockport (Lake Erie cir
cuit) and plenty of money changed
hands on Wednesday's card. The sher
iff was there to carry out the order
of governor Harmon but he didn't
How soon will those fool reformers
learn that to try and stop gambling
without stopping racing U like trying
allowing poker and saying, "don't play
for money, children!"
Chicago took a shutout from Brooke
club, and now the lineup looks like -a
eomeon after he had just emigrated
from the interior of one of the fake
painless dentist parlors with two per
fectly good molars and a ten dollar
William missing. Fandom over Red Dog
way is discussing the advisability of
I geting a hobble skirt for Daniel Webs-
ster O'Donovan. That P. L. (peerless
leader) with apologies to Frank Chance,
has been running around in a circle
since Deak quit and the hobble skirt
Is to give the directors an opportunity
of holding a consultation -with the peer
less one without going in training for
a 10 mile Marathon. Fort "Worth has
j received the revised C. O. D. from
I O'Donovan for a catcher and center
j fielder, one of whom, like the boarding
house eggs, must be good.
Douglas Is not the only club In the
phantom league that is suffering from
Bisbee is reported to be in a bad way
and Clifton, Morenci and even staid old
Cananea which has been going since
nobody knows when, Is due for a slump.
Not to be behind In the precession the j of the pitchers went along and Ander
Mavericks have been hitting the high son will probably be sent In against
places and arc ty no means down to that Cummings person at Bisbee, who
bedrock yet. The jinks seem to be on has been pitching such world beating
the league this year, for If It Is not ' ball over there
iyn "Wednesday. Overall was batted out
of the box In the third Inning of the
first game which ended 7-5 In favor
of Brooklyn. Then Chicago won, 2-0.
"Fighting" Dick Hyland, of Califor
nia, had a bit the best of battling" Hur
ley, of Passaic, N. J., In a lively 10
Tound gef at Sharkey, A. C, in New
York Wednesday night.
Philadelphia took fourth place Wed
nesday by winning two games from
Cincinnati, 7-3 and 4-3. Cincinnati er
rored many times.
In an impressive finish. James R.
Keene's Iron Mack easily won the
Grand Union Hotel stakes at Saratoga
Wednesday. The victory stamps him
Harry Edwards says he has matched
Al Kaufman and Bill Lang to box six
rounds at the Philadelphia Natfonal
league baseball grounds on Labor day.
The Cleveland club has purchased
pitcher Krapp and shortstop Olsen from
ithe Portland club of the Pacific Coast
World's records were made at Buf
falo" at the Fort Erie track Wednes
day, when The Harvester, driven by Ed
Geers, covered a mile In 2:02 over a
i track said to be fully a mile.
At Saratoga Wednesday James R.
Keene's Iron Mask, the one to three fa
vorlte, easily won the $6090 Grand
Union Hotel stakes, distance six fur
longs. His victory was very impres
sive but the field Iron Mask met was
not made up of the best youpgsters In
NEWPORT TENNIS GAMES
ATTRACT NATIONAL INTEREST
Newport, R. L, Aug. IS. The tennis
matches in New port Wednesday was
undoubtedly the foremost in the na
tional lawn tennis moot. One of the
most interesting matches in the singles
was that between Beals C. Wright, for
mer champion, and N. W. Nile, both
of Boston, 6-3, 2-S, 6-3, 6-3.
In the interscholastic singles. G. M;
church, Princeton, defeated W. W.
Washburn, Corumbia, 6-2. 6-0,. E. H.
whitney.N Harvard, defeated R. M.
Hoerr, Chicago, 10-8, 5-7,6-0: Norman
1 Johnson defeated F. M. Shapard, 6-4,
2-6, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5
AMERCAN YACHTS WIN.
y Marblehead. Mass., Aug. IS. Leaving
the Spanish boats hopelessly astern, the
4J6 lt41cc --iwicm-o." ,.y. .. cuncouo... game oecween rival ciuos 01 two manu
."479 turned the fIrst international Seader facturing towns was attended by onlv
Vimaa I mrt Alj-or I'nhTC' nrtni(Hn I
f -"-- . . -C ri -----
,ng race ul . .. u. juulu-
pean finishing 12 seconds ahead of the
Beaver, but losing on account of
fouled turning mark.
Thackara, recently secured by the
Bronchos from Waco, continues to play
good ball It look like he-was a fix
tare with the San Antonio bunch.
FOB ECZEMA AND
ITCHING- SKIN i
It gives me much pleasure to write
you that your Imperial Remedy has
proved to be the most reliable medi
cine I have ever used in the treatment
of"-all curable skin eruptions. I have
employed it In two cases of Eczema, one j
a chronic and the other an acute. Both
were completely cured. -Tt Is the nicest
preparation I have ever seen, no offens
ive odor, no disagreeable effects follow
its application, as is generally the case
with nearly ail preparations for sucn
diseases. It seems to go right down in
to the pores and purify the diseased
parts. Dr. W. W. .Stone. Edna, Texas.
For. 25 years Imperial Remedy has
been used in nearly every city, village
and hamlet in the Soutn for the cure
of skin diseases. If yo are a sufferer,
a sure cure awaits you. For sale by
all druggists at $1.00 per bottle. Made
b Imperial Medicine Co., Houston,
IfelWE. SOVve I
one thing it has-been another with the
First it was the umpire problem and
no end of trouble resulted from an ef
fort to use a lot of hasbeens In the
judge advocate position. "With Scotty
j Alien ana xamon or tne coast league as
the umpires, it begins to look as it
Walling had solved this difficulty. Al
len left with the El Paso club "Wednes
day night for the exhibition games
with Douglas Thursday and Friday and
the regular games with Bisbee Satur
day and" Sunda3". His stand for disci
pline in the Sunday garner here has
made him popular all over the league
and he looks good to finish the sea
son. Tamon's work has not been seep
here, but the reports that come from
the other end of the league are favor
The Mavericks left for Douglas "Wed
nesday evening with Bobby "Wright re
maning at home as corral boss. Raj
Brown, last year's utility man. was
taken along to play left field and
Earthman will be back at second. All
(Continued from Page SIxJ
in Germany are less favored than-work-men
in either England or America.
They have less leisure, fewer amuse
ments, and a smaller amount of money
'to spend" for entertainment or living
expenses, yet there enters Into their
lives none of the degradation and mis
ery seen In England, nor the wasteful
ness and discontent so common in
$Tn order to show the extremely low
scale of living in Germany, a state
rfiont was prepared by a frugal, calcu
lating .factory workman. Instead of
being an Instance of exaggerated econ
omy, a selection was made that is con-
ceded to be a little above the Income
iuu eipenses ui mo awerage toner.
.inousands or families In the German
1 npire actually live and acquire a corn-
a smaller stipend than
weekly Income of the head of
the family is S5.42; the earnings of his
wife ana children are $3.33: and tJhe
income derived from keeping a young
mam lodger, 00 cents; total. $10.25. The
weekly spendings, including every
thing, amounted to a total of $7.74.
Calculating on this basis, his annual
income is $553 and his expenditures
$402.4S. leaving a profit of S130.52.
In order to live within such a nar
row margin there must be no foolish
or unnecessary spending. Amusements
play a comparatively small part in the
lives of the German workiner neonle.
and such as they have are mostly con
fined to Sundays. As a rule they go in
for few ganie-s. Football, cricket and
baseball matches have little attraction
for raem. A case is cited where a final
00 people. in England or America
such a ,d h brought out
nIn ot,taflanntk nf ....,,.. '."
.. u....v.u...i.i. v.v muuTOiiuo. nicaiers
and music halls are less numerous in
proportion to the population than in
other countries. The theaters In in
dustrial towns are always owned and
operated by the municipalities, and
these places are visited by the work
ing classes to a limited extent only xn
Saturdays and Sundays. Contrary to
the general impression, the German. la-
? S, Afi?e"? "?l.!"!y,f?5
..... .. " ""rn vauilUl ZLuyru It,
and they set a good example for the
younger ones. If any one amusement
were designated as being particularly
characteristic of the German working
classes, it would be dancing.
Although his wages are low. and
his entertainments few, the conditions
which surround" the German laborer
in his work are mre satisfactory than
those encompassing the higher "priced
workers of other nations. Every factory
must have a set of rules in a conspic
uous place in each department. These
regulations are legally binding on
both employer and employe, but be
fore they are posted opportunity must
be given to adult workers to express
any objection th-y may have to them.
Protection From Machinery.
Among the obligations of the em
ployers is the understanding that thev
must arrange and maintain the work
ing appliances, machinery and tools in
such a way as to protect the opera-
WOR.0 TO TH5
WISE. TooJAUCH -
TAKE VACATUR. rS TO HAfiecrt
-HH5N TWRS TIRED- T0 YOU GypR.
fA5T T1RE? NiNOTlNONeiSS'J
HeiCS Ouft VACATION -HCWBI6R..UNUKE.
S vtt-U COA5 BACK - THfCT IS , IF
HO CNS PR-OPS SOUTHING CM CUR.
we w"-- EMef 0 So FA.R- AS
To PfCCMlSE: TO MOP INTO TH
VAPR. OCCASlONA.ULN' .DOLING
The Bl& ucc-off
Hrm utsE fsj words x xr.c
GWSNUOCW, "DONO" FORGeT
TO TEEO THS CAT.
A. mutt x
tors from danger to life and health,
so far as the nature of the business
will allow. Provision must be made for
sufficient light, air, space and ventila
tion, and for the removal of all dirt
arising from the work. One commend
able protection is that broad gangways
must be provided, and all dangerous
pieces of machinery shielded by bar
riers. The aisles of all factories must
be kept clear, and gangways are naver
seen filled with heap of half finished
articles, as Is customary In England
Aside from having more room. Ger
man factory "employes are well pro
vided with sanitary washing and
' dressing accommodations. The work
men are more cleanly and more care
ful in their habits than British or
Americans. They usuallyeliange their
clothing before and afiter work, and
private lockers are provided for them.
Shower baths with iot amd cold water
are required by law. There are al30
dining rooms, where the laborers may
have their food heated. Each of these
factory dining rooms probably will
have a libraryand a piano, and may
be used for meetings, games, or for
School In Factories.
The Welfare Institute is merelj an
extension of the idea developed by the
factory dining room. This is a large
building. surrounded by attractive
grounds, which contains a large fes
tival hall suited for all sorts of social
functions, committee meetings, or re
hearsals of choral societies. One large
room is used as a kindergarten and
handwork school. Similar rooms are
devoted to giving manual training to
boys and cooking lessons to girls.
Under the isame roof are modern
baths, the showers being free, and hot
baths costing only 5 cents. There is
also a modern steaffn laundry, which
does all the work for the family of
any working man for 10 cents a week.
The Welfare Institute originated with
the municipality, but the private firms
of Germany are now beginning to sup
port It, and the liberal spirit it repre
sents is destined to play an important
part in German industrial life.
The workingman's abligatory insur
ance law provides that each firm must
establish a fund, to which the employer
contributes one-third, and the working
people two-thirds, the rate of contri
bution being three ane one-half per
cent of tthe wages earned. The benefits
are sick pay for members for 26 weeks
to the extent of half the average
wages, including medical attendance,
drugs and free hospital service.
A half rate is made to the families
of all members. The scheme includes
j a provision for funeral expenses and
5 an allowance for widows and orphans, '
1 so max protection is made against al-
most any contingency that might arise
in the lives of the workers.
There is also a compulsory savings
bank, to wiich all the people In che
, factory must contribute. Married mn
I deposit five percent of their wages,
J and unmarried men ten percent, unlest
they hgJve mothers or sisters depend
upon them, in which case thev nav
the same as if they had wives. Each
laborer must allow his saving to accu
mulate until they have reached the sum
of $500; after that he is free to use his
wages as he pleases. This nest egg can
only be disturbed- for the purchase of
a house or for furnishing a house in
case of marriage. Six percent interest
is paid on all deposits in these com-
pulsory savings banks.
I Tomorrow Paternalism and Indus
PIjANS ARE PREPARED
FOR XOGALES BANDSTAND
Mjexlcnn Town Prepare for "Uore Music.
Children Are Entertained.
Nogales. Ariz.. Aug. 18. Plans for a
bandstand in the plaza in Nogales,
Son., have been submitted to the munici
Mrs. Isaac Hayes entertained her
music class and little friends at her
home on Crawford street, with games,
music and refreshments.
Immigration inspector A. J. Milliken
has gone to Mendocino, Cal., for his
v F. C. Lincoln, a mining enghyeer o
Butte, Mont., is here on business.
Messrs. Coffey and Beatty, former
Arizona rangers, are in Nogales.
P. Sandoval and wife are visiting in
Mrs. and Mrs. W. W. Main of Elk
Point, S. D., are visiting Nogales.
Gustava Torres and family are stop
ping at the Moderno hotel here.
W. L. Taylor, engineer for tha
Richardson Construction company was
in Nogales en route to the Yaqui river
Dr. and Mrs. A. C Kingsley have tak
en the Fich cottage on Crawford street-
Mrs. W W. Sturgis has returned to
her home in Yuma after a visit to rela
Pradaees thick. Ibxb riant hair wkea all
ather remedies fall. We raaraate
Dnaderlne. All Druxreint, 25c. SSe aad
el. r icad thl Ad vrith 10c (itampt ef
llrer) for a larse fr sasssle.
acurowiroN danderinb ;
Game in Four Periods My
rug Taclde and Interfer
New York. N. Y., Aug. IS. Afte?
working nearly all' summer, the foot
ball rules committee has made public
the rules that are to govern the game
during the season of 1910. Changes
adopted are revolutionary in character
and are calculated to minimize greatly
the danger of accidents existing under
the old rules. Tire time of play ia
divided into four, periods of 15 minutes
each, instead of two 35 minute halvesv
The usual intermission of 15 mtnutes
is maintained between the second and
third period but an intermission of
three minutes only is allowed between
the first and second- and third and
Lfourth periods. During this short in
termission no player will be allowed to
leave the field nor will any one, save
( the trainers, be permitted to come on
At the beginning of the second and
fourth f periods, the teams change goals,
but the down, the relative spot on tha
down, the possession of the ball and
the distance tfc be gained remain aa
they were at the conclusion of the pre
Flying Tackle Eliminate
The flying tackle has been entirely
eliminated by a new ruling that pro
vides that a player must have at least
one foot on the ground when tackling.
This year's rules provide that a play
er is qualified to receive a forward'
pass only when he is at-least one yard'
back of Kis own line of scrimmage off
occupies the position on the end of the
line. No man may make a forward
pass or kick the ball unless he is five
yards back of the line of scrimmage..
The territory forward of the line of
scrimmage and consequently in the
enemy's country is adjudged neutral for
a distance of 20 yards pending the
completion of a forward pass or kick. A
forward pass Is not legal if the ball
crosses a line 20 yards in advance of tha
spot where it was put in play before
touching the ground or a player.
In the case of a kick, the players on
the defense within the 20 yard zona
must not interfere with the ends, or
other players until their opponents havs
advanced 20 yards beyond the line ot
"Work Get. Blorr.
Interlocked interference, that Is,
players Jof the side having the ball tak
ing holA of each other, or using their
hands or arms to grasp their team
mates in any way, is forbidden, and. it
Is also forbidden for any man on the
side ha-ing possession of the ball to
push or pull in the man running with
Another innovation is to be noted in
regard to the substitution of players
during a game. A new rule provides
that a player who had been removed
for any cause except disqualification or
suspension may be returned to ths
game once at the beginning of any
The longitudinal line, formerly mark
ing the field area are done away with,
as the quarterback may now cross tha
line of scrimmage at any point.
Major S. B. Haggart. city building:
inspector, has returned from his vaca
tion, spent at Long Beach and Los An
Osi the Original and Bsirafni
The Food-drkik for AH Ages.
For Infants, Invalids, and Growing ch3drea
PureNutrition,iipbuiIdmg the wholebody
Invigorates thenursiiigmotherandthe aged
Rich milk, malted grain, m powder form
A quick Innca prepared in a fibwte.
Take no substitute. Askfor HORLICK'S.
Sn No GombEnQ op Trus
St. Louis, Mo.
OIL BURNING LOCOMOTIVES
City Ticket Office
St. Regis Hotel
"The Philippines as I Saw
Them." by General James F.
Smith, ex-Governor of the Philip
pines, and "California's Black
Gold, the Romance of tthe Oil H
Wells," by WaJter V. Weelke. In
Sunset Magazine for August, cow
on sale at ah news stands, fifteen
iWj oiLsuRNm 1 Pit
i I tocowgrrvo 1 I