Newspaper Page Text
Langford and Jeaimette
Receive Inducement To Fight
NEW YORK. 3f. Y., Oct 7. Just
think of two negro slambang
artists battling away for $20,
000 at Monte Carlo some evening next
February while the big Casino is
crowded with gamblers trying to win
their feed stakes. Well, that is what
is likely to happen If Sammy Lang
ford, of Bawston, U. S. A-, will accept
an engagement with Joe Jeannette.
of Hoboken, N. J., thereby making it
a sort of an international match if
you can figure Hoboken outside our
Sammy, at the present time, is so
journing in Australia, where the pick
ing is not so healthy from a visual
standpoint All little Sam has to say
is, "I'm on," and everything will be
lovely. Getting Langford to fight
Jeannette Is just as hard as inducing
Wolgast to battle Packey McFarland.
And, believe me, that's some inducing.
The only pleasant outlook is that
Sammy has to fisht somebody, and
Jeannette is the only rlTal left.
'Arry Thomas is now a blooming
lightweight. We have his word to
that effect. 'Arry was supposed to
make 126 pounds for Dundee. The
Frank Chance Will Be Manager
Of the Cubs Again Next Year
CHICAGO. 111- Oct. 7. Frank
Chance will manage the Cubs
next season, and furthermore the
supposedly 111 feeling between Chance
and president Murphy, of the Cubs,
Is practically admitted a fake.
That Chance bears na malice toward
his boss and that he will be on the
job again .is admitted by those close to
the "peerless leader." Already Chance
is making arrangements for next sea
son, and that he will not bo at the
head of the club bas never once en
tered his head, nor has it entered the
head of Charley Murphy.
When Chance gets ready to sign a
contract it will be at his pleasure,
tendered to him without hesitation,
and that time will be before the
"peerless leader" leaves for his Cali
Murphy is a little frightened at the
tide of public indignation that swept
over fandom when he announced that
Chance would not return next sea-
Final Games Of the Major Leagues
New York, X. Y., Oct. 7. The 38th
annual campaign of the National base
ball league and the 12th annual Amer
ican league closed simultaneously Sun
day with the New York and Boston
clubs the respective champions, by the
substantial margins o 170 and 92 points
over their closest competitors.
The possibility of. a tie between Chi
cago and TPittsburg for second place in
the National league, or even of Chi
cago winning the second place honors,
continued up to the last game, but
Pittsburg saved itself by an over
whelming defeat of Cincinnati and
stands three points ahead of Chicago.
The St Louis and Chicago Ameri
cans were the only teams to complete
the 154 game schedule, while the New
York and Chicago Nationals played the
least games of any, 151.
"Won. Lost Pet
Boston. 165 47 .61
Washington. 91 61 .ZH'J
Philadelphia. 00 62 . .692
Chicago. .. 78 76 .sfOi
Cleveland... 7S ;7S .430
Detroit . 69 84 .451
St Louis. 53 191 .344
New York. SO 102 .829
At Philadelphia It H B.
Boston 3 10 1
Philadelphia 0 S -0
Batteries: Boston, O'Brien and Cady;
Philadelphia, Bender, Brown and Lapp.
At New York R. H. E.
Washington 6 11 3
New York 8 9 2
Batteries: Washington. Hughes,
Casbion. Altrock, Griffith, Schaefer and
Williams. Henry; New York, Fisher.
Schultz and It. Williams, Sterrltt,
At Detroit B, H. E.
Chicago 6 7 0
Detroit 0 8 1
Batteries: Chicago, White and Easter
ly; Detroit, Dauss and Stanage.
At St Louis R.H.E.
St Louis 13 17 2
Cleveland . 1 6 4
Batteries: St Louis, Baumgardner
and Alexander; Cleveland, James, Stecn
At Detroit K.H.E.
Detroit .. .-.... ...... .4 11 4
Chicago 9 13 4
Batteries: Detroit Wheatley. Lake
and Cocher; Chicago, Bcnz, Lange and
At St. Louis JL H. E.
St Louis .... 3 5 1
Cleveland. 8 13 1
Batteries: St Louis, Allison. Hamil
ton, Napier" and Crossen; Cleveland,
Mitchell and O'Neil.
Won. Lost Pet
New York. ..103 48 .682
Pittsburg. S3 59 .612
Chicago.. .. .92 59 .609
Cincinnati... 75 78 .490
Philadelphia. 73 79 .480
StLouis...; 63 90 i .412
Brooklyn. 5S 95 .379
Boston... 52 101 .340
At Brooklyn R. H. E.
New York 1 12 0
Brooklyn 0 4 1
Batteries: New York, Tesreau, Cran
dall and Meyers; Brooklyn, Hartley,
Ragon and Miller. v
At Boston R.H.E.
Philadelphia 7 10 3
Boston 11 12 2
Batteries: Philadelphia. Rixey,
Coombs, Mayer, Flnneran and Moran,
"Walsh; Boston, McTlgUe and Rariden.
At Chicago R. H. E.
St Louis 2 7 0
Chicago 3 8 3
Batteries: St Louis. Harm.on. Sallee
and Wingo; Chicago, Lavender, Liefield
At Cincinnati R.H.E..
Pittsburg 5 10 0
Cincinnati C 12 1
Batteries: Pittsburg, O'Toole, Cooper
and Simon; Cincinnati, Fromme, Suggs
At Chicago R.H.E.
Chicago. 4 10 1
St Louis. 3 10 4
Batteries: Chicago. Cheney, Reulbach
and Chapman; St Louis, Sallee, Har
mon, Geyer and Wingo.
At Cincinnati R. H. E.
Cincinnati. 6 10 2
Pittsburg. . 16 19 2
Batteries: Cincinnati. McGreever,
Gegory and Severold; Pittsburg, Cam
nitz and Gibson.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
At Portland R. H. E.
Portland . 2 4
Oakland 9 14 1
Batteries. Portland, Harkness,
best 'Arry could do was 12S 1-2 pounds
and he didn't look a meal in the face
1I..1 .3.... mli. .....4 !, nl Ann Vl CI
Uliil Ucl. lUdi, clliu mat atvuv, .
determined him to be a lightweight.
"I wouldn't starve my blooming self
again for a million Quid," he declared.
He blames Los Angeles ozone for pack
ing on the flesh.
Johnny Dundee has made his last
appearance around here for many
days. Johnny is. packing up his
trunks to get ready In time for his
long hike across the continent to Los
Angeles, -where he expects to fight
Kilbane for the featherweight title.
On his way to the coast he will make
a few stops and battle some of the
village idols. This will keep him In
shape and also help to pay for the
They may roast Jim Savage for
taking a Brodie on, but you've got to
hand him credit for knowing when
he had enough. It didn't make the
slightest difference to Jim that he
wasn't hit; he wanted no more. Sav
age comes from Orange. Battling
Keefe says that's where he gets his
streak from. Battling never was a
sor, although when he made the state
ment he was not sincere. He did not
expect any such uprising as came
wfcen in a light mood, he announced
that the winner of four National
league pennants and two world's
titles was to be dropped from the Cub
When manager Chance lay in the
hospital in New York and president
Ifurphy issued his famous "booze bul
letin," Chance , did not reply. Some
writer conceived the notion that a hot
retort was about the most proper
thing and placed the words in
When Chance saw what Murphy's
game was, to start a little public
scandal that would boost his game,
he fell for It, although it must be
said that Chance has been guarded in
all he has said, much more so Jhan
Chance himself has confided to
friends that he is to return and that
the whole argument has been a farce
from start to finish.
Knestner and Fisher; Oakland, Killl
lay and Mitze.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
Los Angeles 7 13 1
San Francisco 8 14 ,4
Batteries: Los Angeles, Miisser and
Boles; San Francisco, McCorry and
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
Vernon . 3 11 2
Sacramento . 4 7,0
Batteries: Vernon, Breckenridge and
Agnew; Sacramento, Gilligan and
Second game It. H. E.
Vernon , 9 12 o
Sacramento . '. .1 6 2
(Seven innings.) "
Batteries: Vernon. Stewart and
Brown; Sacramento, Peters and Kreitz.
At Oakland Morning game R. H. E.
Los Angeles. .....v.... ...3 4 0
San Francisco 2 4 2
Batteries: Los Angeles, Cheek and
Brooks: San Francisco, Miller and
Afternoon same -R TT. v..
j Los Angeles. 9 13 1
' San Francisco, .....4 7 2
i Batteries: Los Angeles. Slagle and
Brooks; San Francisco, Henley, Arlett
l and Auer.
I At Vernon Morning game R. H. E.
Sacramento ..............2 3 3
(Vernon 6 10 1
1 Batteries: Sacramento, Williams and
! Cheek; Vernon, Edmundson and Brown.
Afternoon game R. H. E.
Sacramento 4 12 0
Vernon l 4 3
Batteries: Sncramento, Arrellanes
and Kreitz; Vernon, Hltt and Agnew.
At Portland Morning game R. H. E.
Oakland...... 1 7 2
Portland 0 5 0
Batteries: Oakland, Abies and Mitze;
Portland, Klawitter and Fisher.
Afternoon game R. H. E.
Oakland. 1 2 1
Portland. . . ... 5 9 2
Batteries: Oakland, Gregory and
Mitze; Portland, Suter and Fisher.
"WESTERN AND ASSOCIATION.
At Denver R.H. E.
Denver 10 14 4
Minneapolis . 4 12 4
Batteries: Denver, Leonard and
Block; Minneapolis, Olmsted, Burns
At Denver R. H. E.
Denver. ..4 8 1
Minneapolis. 2 7 1
Batteries: Denver. Schrieber. Harris
and Spahr; Minneapolis, Young and
(Eleven innings.) .
DE PALMA HAS GOOD CHANCE
TO RECOVER FROM INJURIES
Milwaukee, Wis.. Oct 7. The condi
tion of Ralph de Palma, who was in
jured while driving in the Grand Prix
automobile road race when his car hit
the, machine being driven by Caleb S.
Bragg, winner of the race, is said by
physicians to be as good as can be ex
pected. De Palma's main injury consists of an
abdominal puncture and unless infec
tion sets In, the chances are bright for
his recovery. The patient is conscious,
but no one is allowed to see him. No
bones were fractured.
De Raima's mechanician. Tom Alley,
lias left the hospital. His injuries con
sisted of a slight fracture of the left
Bragg in a statement says:
"Although I knew some one was com
ing, I had not tried to pull to one side
of the course to let him by, as there
would not have been room enough for
him to pass at this point had I given
all the room I could."
AISOTHER PRIZE IS DONATED "
TO EL PASO RIFLE CLUB.
Ideal weather Sunday brought out a
large crowd of marksmen and visitors
lor the regular weekly shoot of the
El Paso Rifle club. The Krakauer.
Zork & Moye Hardware Co. has donated
a prize to the club for the month of
October. The following scores were
made in the events Sunday.
Hitt ........ ...... 17
SHA.SOX AVIXS GRAND PRIX.
Paris. France, Oct . Herman B.
Duryea's bay colt. Shannon, won the
prix du consel. known as the autumn
grand prix over the Longchamps
A Little Sport;
CONNIE MACK, hero of the 1911
American league baseball sea
son, is a back number in the
Griffith and Stahl are the new
His court in the hotel corridor is
small and shoddy. The old fox, the
silent one, the wily 'Mack the hero
of yesterday sits or lounges about
the marble hall as lonesome as a trav
eling man in a dry town.
Nobody cares what the wily one is
thinking about; nobody seeks those
difficult Interviews. His famous bat
tle grin Is warped and the corners of
his mouth droops. Even the bellhops
step on his sprawling feet without
How different from the olden days!
Then Connie us"ed to lock himself in
his room and sleep under the bed to
keep away from admiring pests. His
company was eagerly sought and his
curt remarks were applauded around
"Take It from me that the Dutch
man is as good as ever." is the con
tribution from Tom Jones, manager
of Ad Wolgast, who is completing ar
rangements for the Wolgast-Mandot
battle of November 2 at New Orleans.
"He will lick Mandot, and do it in 12
or 20 rounds, whichever is decided on.
Defeats the Texas Christian University.
Bat Is Not Strong on the For
Austin, Tex., Oct 7. Saturday opened
the football season of the Texas uni
versity with a game with Texas Chris
tian university, of Fort Worth. Tne
game was played under the new rules
with a gridiron shorter than usual and
under the new allowances for the for
ward pass, Texas made her first score
against T. C "U. after the first eight
minutes of play. From the very first,
the game appeared to be In Texas's fa
vor because of her heavier weight In
the scrimmage, Ted Dealy of Dallas,
Flayed a pretty scrappy game for Tex
as, while L. C Barren did some nice
In the second quarter T. C. U. scored
a brilliant field goal, while Texas
sprinkled In a couple of touchdowns.
During the third quarter neither side
scored, but Texas held the ball on her
opponents' territory most of the while
In the last quarter Texas scored twice
more, one including a pretty 40 yard
run by Sellars, right end for Texas. But
T. C U. showed up strong in the fourth
also by running a man over 30 yards of
broken ground to score a touchdown.
They then kicked goal, and the scoring
ended. The final result was Texas, 31;
T. C. U.. 10.
Judging from this first game of the
season, Texas stands a fair show to
IT WAS SNOWJNG LlkTE SlTY.
ALSOTWAS BJTTEECOLD. A
LITTLE CHEEILt) STOOD INTHp
STREET CRYING BITTERLY. AlOKd
CAME ASTRANGEfc HE WORE
A GREAT FUR COAT AND A
LARGE 3LACK HAT. TWA5 NONE
OTHER THAN LINJ SfiM THE
SILVER KING. PLACING H5
HAND ON THE LITTLE ONE9
HEAD "WHY ARE YOU crying
little FELLOW?"OH SRTHEY
SAY MY FATHER BILLED A .
MflN FOJ? SPRING!NG-"IF Mm
LHWtJ WOULUN r VYfiLJC WOULD
GUEPANTS LADV? NO?
' Iiiii . . -
WELLTOHN WE LANDED.
fiOB AT LA6T AND
SOME JOB AT THAT
1M OUT WITH A CIECUS
DONT GET OP Tl LL H- AM.
AND START IN CUTT1N&
JEtiT PceS THEN I HELP,
EXTLANATOEY : . . .
Observations taken t 8 a.m., M?entr-flfch za&
ridi&n time. Air preunro reduced to ses level.
Isobars (coatauous lines) pais through points
of equal air pressure. It ctosikm (dotted lines)
pass through points of eqcalwaipcratTue; drawn
only for lero. freerfatr, Hr and 100.
O clear; psrtly cloudj; oloudy;
rain: (D snow; report missing.
Arrotr3 fly with the wind. First figures, ternpst
attire: second, precipitation of .01 Inch or more'
far past 21 hours: third, maximum wind veloc
ity. SPOKANE PLAYER HOLDS RECORD
BY PURLOINING 110 BASKS
Whnllns. Formerly of the Cactus
League, While Catchlnjr for Se
attle, Threw Out 1SS Runnem.
Spokane. Wash , Oct 7. The season
of 1912 was notable in the Northwest
ern league for broken records.
The most important new record set
was that of Ralph "Hap" Myers, of the
Spokane club, who stole 116 bases.
Official guide books show that in 20
years the record has not been equaled
in any league in organized baseball.
Catcher Whaling, of Seattle, former
ly with Cananea in the Cactus league,
worked In 138 games, made only seven
errors, threw out 1SS base runners and
Pitcher James, of Seattle, won 15
jSlLf! J$ J -f JSLsGS
-m m? PH?
A n'H swrr . lUrnrW o3B V XjTT WA
3.t .-r.. 1 oVrri jt-c 1 XafW I (aJF V -"-rtW
f" r ' " t f&
HV.JE 070 sfi VrztCC I , r I
LOW 0.0 $Z V )wwwwi m
A Little Gossip
But I would rather have it go 20. I
would not have made the match had
T nnt believed Woleast -would COD."
A bout between Bombardier Wells
and George Carpentler Is being ar
ranged by a Paris club for October 9.
Battling White has started work for
his 10 round bout with Bobby Welsh
at Hamilton, Ohio, on October 30.
White has been out Of the ring for
some time, due to poisoning, but ex
pects to be in the best of shape when
he exchanges blows with Welsh.
That manager Bresnahan, of St.
Louis, has picked UP three promising
pitchers In Dan Griner, Phil Redding
and Polly Perrltt, all right-handers, is
the opinion of the wise ones who have
seen this trio of kids perform.
Perhaps the most lemarkalrfe part
of all is the relation the world's series
player's bonus bears to his salary.
Last year, when the Athletics and
Giants fought for the flag, the win
ners, 21 rn number, each received
over $3600, the losers over S2000. This
year the receipts will probably not
be less, although weather or other
conditions hurt. Suppose the Giants
win and each is given J3600 as his
share, the amount would be greater
than the actual salary paid a majority
of the men for a season's work.
pull through a good season. Twelve
"T." men are back this year, though
Klrkpatrick, last year's star, will not
play because of an intercollegiate rule
barring him. Texas falls, however, in
the best feature of the new game, be
tause her eleven is not strong enough
on the forward pass.
WINS DINNER GAME
Tom Newman's golf team had to
stand the bill for the dinner at the
Country club Sunday for J. C Wil
marth s team defeated it by a score of
10 to seven. 1 The play Began early
in the morning, the two teams being
paired off and it continued until the
dinner hour, when at the finish Wil
marth's team was In the lead. '
CHRISTIE AND "WILLIAMS
WIS TENNIS TROPHY CUP
Hal Christie and Williams won the
trophy cups for the amateur tennis
championship of El Paso which was
held at the country club, Sunday af
ternoon. The tennis players played
off the doubles, the singles haTing
been decided a week ago. The win
ning of the cups was by default, as
Bateman and Wikenson's team" de
aulted to O'Brien and Bailey, and then
this pair was defeated by Christie
Hal Christie won the trophy cup in
the singles held a week ago at the
TWAS THE HOUR OFI2 AND ALL
WAS STILL. THE G-RAVEYARO
SEEMED TO YAWN AND G-JVE
UP ITS. VERV DEAD-HA-HA-HAf
WHAT IS THS CRIED WINCHESTER
WILLED a& HE STEPPED FROR
BEHINO A TOMBSTONE: ANDLETI
PLY AT THREE.DU&KY FlGtfFo
standing there crash-bing-zowie-outjpan&
REPEATER AND 2 MORE SAVAGES
.BIT THE DUST. THE OTHER
WRITHING WHERE HE FELL
CHIRPED, "IF ALL THE WEEDS
FORMED A CONSPIRACY
WOULD VOL) CALLJTA GRASS
OFFICER) you're on my foot
SHOW t SELL CONCERT
TICKETS SPiEL FORTHE
SIDE SHOWS AND THEN
HELP PULLDOWN AND
PACK UP FORTHE NEXT
A FEWSIGMS BEAT THE
DRUM IN THE MORNING
PARADE HELP THE Cootf
WITH THE EATS SPIEL
FOR THE SHOW THEN Do
-mECLOW STUFF AND
DAY. AT3IM IN
U. S. Department ot Agriculture
v vf. y; 'a . .1 sk rvw x.t- mJt rzi-j
El Paso. Monday, Oct. 7, 1912.
El Paso and vicinity Unsettled to
night and Tuesday.
Xew Mexico Generally cloudj', with
local rain tonight or Tuesday; cooler
north portion tonight
West Texas Unsettled tonight and
games without a defeat, while the Van
couver club won 16 games straight.
Eleven players in the league batted
over the .300 mark. The league's three
leading pitchers were James, of Se
attle, Noyes. of Spokane, and Clark,
The fielding average of Spokane, .959,
is a new league record.
REVOLVER TElVM BREAKS RECORD
Denver, Colo., Oct. 7. The Colo
rado revolver team, shooting here un
der the rules of the United States Re
volver association, broke the world's
team record in rapid firing by the
score of 773 out of a possible 1.000.
The Illinois first cavalry team
scored the former world's record of
725 last year.
Rio Grande Valley Bank and Trust Co,
THE BANK FOE YOUR SAVINGS
Capital and Surplus $350,000.00 Resources over . . r $2,500,000.00
TRY US. You will like our methods and become a permanent depositor. vWe,
in turn, will appreciate your business, whether large or small. 4 Per Cent
Paid on Savings. $1 will start an account.
OUR BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
W. W- TUKNEY, Chairman
S. T. TURNER
J. E. ROBERTSON
B. M. WORSHA1I
J. J. ORMSBEE
DE PALM INJURED
"Wauwatosa, Oct 7. Caleb Bragg, of
Cincinnati, won the fourth internation
al 'Gran Prix automobile road race, with
its 110,000 prize, today with a Fiat car.
Bragg"s time for 409 miles, 4616 feet, 1
was five hours 59 minutes 29 seconds, i
Bragg's average speed for the race
was 68 1-2 miles an hour. '
Ralph De Palma went Into the ditch j
on the last lap and he and his jnechanl- I
clan. Turn Alley, are reported to be fa-
tally injured. j
FOOTBALL RESULTS j
Oberlin 13, Cornell u.
Swathmore 22, Lafayette 0.
Pennsylvania 16, Dickson 0.
Princeton 35, Lehigh 0.
Yale 21, Syracuse 0.
Harvard 19, Holy Cross 0.
Wesleyan 7, Bowdln 6. s
Navy 7, Johns Hopkins 3.
Iowa 45 State Teachers 7.
Chicago 13, Indiana 0.
Michigan 34, Case 0.
Minnesota 6, Ames 0.
Purdue 21, Depauw 0.
Washington and Jefferson 0, Car
Wisconsin 13, Lawrence 0.
Utah 9. Wyoming 0.
Kansas 62, St Marys 0.
Drake 9, Parsons 6.
Nebraska 6, Bellevue 0.
Army 27, Stevens 0.
Colorado 16. Utah Agricultural col
-- "TREES GROW OUTOF
MD DOOI2S RE MADE
GENTLEMEN BE SEATED
INTERLOCUTOE- HOW WAS IT
THAT OU LOST YOURTO& AS
BONES.-WHY DE EDJTflH AS5I6NED
METOREPOTE A CONCERT. I
WENT AND FOUND DE ENTAH
AUDIENCE WAS ONE MAN BUT
HE SEEMED TO ENJOYTHE.
SHOW SO 1 REPOTED DAT DE
CONCERT -WAS LieTENETJ TO
BV A LAWGE AN'ATPRECWTE
AUDIENCE.T3ATS pjLL IWASflflHSK
INTECLOCUTOR-l DONT BLAM.E
HirO- WHRT POSSESSES YOU
TO CALL ONE MAN A LARGE AND
BONES-WELL DE GENT
VVEI6HED ABOUT BOO POUNDS.
TO DO TILL
. . 1 DW
El Paso Readings.
6 a. m. fi n m
iinrojneier (son leveij ia.97
Dry thermometer 60
Wet thermometer 52
Dew point 4
Relative humidity 63
Direction of wind SW.
Velocity of wind 5
State of weather Cldy. Pt.Cldy.
uainiau last Hi nours u
Highest temp, last 24 hrs . 81
Lowest temp, last 12 hrs 56
Height of river this morning above
fixed zero mark. 9.2 feet. Rise in last
24 hours. 01 foot.
' 7 ; '
RflRF. STATE NATIONAL BANK.
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1S81.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000.
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C. R. MOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSETT, Vice President
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pies. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst Cashier.
TO DRIVE A NAIL
You must not only hit In squarely on the head once but you must
also keep hammering until it goes in right
It's the persistent "follow-up" that counts. Spasmodic effort in
any line of activity achieves little result; you can't save much
money unles you go about it systematically.
Start with a dollar and a square jawed resolve to put away a cer
tain percentage of your earnings each week or month, and you will
soon have a good sized nest egg for any emergency.
We pay you 4 percent interest, compounded twice a- year. Come
In and get acquainted.
EL PASO BANK & TRUST CO., EI Paso, Texas
12 INKING- GAME
Altura Park Team Score Winning; Run
"With Hit to Center Hustles Have
Only Lost Three damn.
After playing 12 innings Sunday
morning the Rustics were defeated by
the Altura Parks 8 to 9. Pitcher Feath
ers, of the Rustics, was given poor sup
port. The score was tied in the ninth
and the winning run -was scored in the
12th on a hit to center field. The Al
tura team will play a return game next
Sunday morning. This is only the third
time of the season that the Rustles
have been defeated, their record, show
ing 22 games won and three lost.
Score ' R. H. E.
Rustles. 8 8 6
Altura. . . 3 10 4
Batteries: Rustles, Feathers and Ro
din; Altura, Dutch and Fillerman.
"JIIsHOurl Kids" Lone Game.
The crack Mexican team, the San
Ignacios, won an easy ivictory Sunday
from the "Missouri Kids" by a score of
12 to 6.
Score R. H. B.
San Ignacios 12 13 4
Missouri Kids 6 7 5
Batteries: San Ignacios, Lyva and
Brito;Kids. Cleon and Joe.
The San Ignacios will line up with
the Southwestern club next Sunday
morning for the amateur chamDionshiD
T of the city.
Ileus Win From Popular.
In a closely played game featured by
the fielding of both teams the Keda
took the second game from the Popu
lars Sunday morning at the Myrtle ave
nue grounds by the 'score of 6 to 7.
Spradling of the Reds was hit hard, hut
was given excellent support by his
teammates and the timely hitting of
the Reds helped to win the game. In
the first inning Leyva, of the Populars,
knocked out a home run. Eevingston.
the Popular slabman. struck out 1Q
Batteries! Reds, Spradling and Chant;
Populars, Levingston and Fuller.
Lineup Reds, Kitt, ss,: Pomar, rf.;
Curley, lb.; Chant, a; Ailsworth. 3b.;
W. Jones. If.: Hammond. 2b.; B. Jones,
cf.: Spradling, p.
Populars Torres, cf.; Zozaya, 3b.;
Scanlon. 2b.: Fuller. c.r Levingston. p.;
Leyva, If.: J. Morty, ss.; Thurmond, lb.;
Auvres, rf.; Evans, sub.
321-323 Texas Street. IJcll Phone 1S7S.
WTB37&0 iHk TaH T -ET
El Paso Rubber and
Ano tinKr P
xa.ut.vr wrjij Kf.
1C1 TFkn lPls45ir t
jLa & ci&u sr flawing
ft g H g ffj A
&mimwme & a
Remv Mag letos
yflxjfe. V0 SsV. w& E I!
J. H. POLLARD
W. E. ARNOLD
H. D. BOWMAN
E. M. BRAY
SAN DIEGO TO RACE
AUTOS TO PHOENIX
Phoenix, Ariz., pet- 7. There is
"blood on the moon" in automobile
racing circles in the southwest, with
the result that in addition to the
regularly scheduled Los Angeles to
Phoenix race to be run state fair
week, there is also to be a San Diego
to Phoenix race the same week and
Phoenix will get the benefit of the
finish of both.
The Los Angeles to Phoenix race is
an established feature. Los Angeles
has got much' valuable advertising
from the race and recently set up the
claim that the only feasible ocean to
ocean auto course by way of Phoenix
witlj Los Angeles as the starting
point lay through Banning and Braw
ley to Yuma. San Diego enthusiasts ,
doubt this. They say that the roads
of Son Diego county are as good as
those through Banning and Brawlev
and that Tuma can be reached in
12 hours less time from San Diego
than it can from Los Angeles by the
most favorable route eastward from
that city. They have wired George
Purdy Bullard that if Phoenix will
put up $1,000 San Diego will put up
$3,000 to constitute a purse to be di
vided between the first three ma
chine's in a San Diego to Phoenix race
Bullard raised th money In an hour
and wired the San Diego auto boys
that he had it and that he hoped they
would get the consent of the National
board to run the- race.
If the race is authorized, the San
Diego and Los Angeles racers will
start at the same time.
CIVILIANS "WILL PLAY
BALL WITH SOLDIERS
Civilians and soldiers will battle for
the baseball championship of the north
mesa next Sunday at 9:30 a. m. The
Country club and the officers at Fort
Bliss are arranging the game, which
will start in the morning and continue
during the day. Britton Davis ia the
manager of the Country club team.
Perfection Oil Heaters.
Laurie Hardware Co, 389 Mills SL
Ardoln'a new confectionery opens
Tuesday, noon and evening. All Invited.
JAY F. KNOX AUTO CO.,
315-317 Texas St.
El Paso Auto Sales Co.
Office 713 W. Ochoa St.
DEMONSTRATION BY APPOINTMENT.
Ignition and Lighting
IVMUUA it ADEri50X,
VALLZY IMPLEMENT & VEHICLE CO.
504 San Francisco St.
& Vehicle Co.
504 San Francisco St. Phone 1632.
Corner Myrtle and Kansas St.
Automobiles, Trucks, Passenger Cars and
Supplies Distributors for the South
west NEFF-STILES CO.
400 Block, No. Santa Fe.
399 S. El Paso St
We are "t-Pters and do anything
in plating gold sjj n5ckeIt teasg and
copper. Auto brass parts nickel-plated
our specialty. 811 San Ant Phone 1874.