Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HEUALD
Friday, October 11, 1912
For Fall and Winter wear.
Suit prices begin at $25,
$22.50, $20, $18.50, $16.50,
$15, $13.50, $12.50, $10.00.
Boys' school pants for 50c
65c, 75c, 85c, $1.00, $1.25,
Boys' Sweaters, 50c, 75c,
$1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
Eingle to left. Yerkes was forced at
second when Herzog took Speaker's
grounder and threw to Doyle. Speaker
was out stealing, Meyers to Dojle. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Second half Merk.e was out. Wag-nc-
to Stahl. Wagner took the batter's
grounder just over second plate and
made a lightning throw to first. Her
zog singled to right, Stahl being only
able to knock down the ball. Meyers
struck ont on three pitched balls.
Fletcher was oat when Wagner took
bis hit over second and threw him out
at first, by an eyelash. No runs, one
nit, no errors.
First half Lewis struck out. Gardner
sent a high foul to Hersog. Stahl
fanned. Tnls was the first Inning that
the Bostonlans didn't make a hit off
Tesreau. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half Tesreau singled to left.
Pevore got an Infield hit, the ball hit
' . TELEPHONE
Subscribers failing to get
The Herald promptly should
call at the office or telephone
No. 2030 before 6:30 p. m.
All complaints will receive
ill iff Sj" M II I I i "jBi rEIlir I lr I -iiJ I 1 lillllllllll fv9MMw J 1 1 1 1 1
iJr Newest Styles I
If For Men and Women m the Stand- m
I ami Price 1
I Regent $3.50 Shoe I
I Eq&afs Any $5.00 Shoe J
ffe. Given Bros. fSM 1
f i 25 ElPasoSL jffLsr
fchtSfpV Expert Shoe Fitters Jffi&yrk 1
are on the job ask to see the new ones. "We have them,
Prices $2.50 to $15
Saturday we will place on sale all our Knockabout
hats at $1.00 each.
rnrn wECMjrrrveB i -
tirmi r1-! 4 rxS
g HAT & CLOTHING CO.
Take The Elevator, Save $5.00
J. C Ballard & Co.
112-114 South Oregon St.
Fall and Winter Clothing
For Men, Youths
Our line represents val
ues with prices, $7.50,
$6.50, $5.00, $4.00, $3.50,
$3.00 and $2.50.
Boys' "W&ists, strong
line at 35c, 50c and 75c.
Guaranteed Socks, They are
fine gauze, linen heel and toe,
six pair, guaranteed to last 6
from page 1)
Wood and bounced into foul territory.
Tesreau went to second. Doyle sent up
a high fly to Yerkes. Devore was forced
at second, when Yerkes took Snod
grass's grounder and threw to Wag
ner. Tesreau went to third on the play.
Snodgrass was out on Murray's smash
to Yerkes, who threw to Wagner. No
runs, two hits, no errors.
First half Wagner struck out Cady
struck out. Wood filed to Murray. Of
the last six men to face Tesreau, four
struck out, No runs, no hits, no errors.
Second half Merkle struck out.
Herzog singled past Wagner. Meyers
filed to Speaker. Herzog scored on
Fletcher's double to right. McCormifck
went to the bat for Tesreau. Fletcher
was at third when Yerkes took McCor
mick's grounder and threw to C?.dy,
who touched the New York shortstop as
he slid toward the plate. The smash of
Mccormick's was counted as a. hit, in
asciuch as he advanced Fletcher to
third base. Fletcher was out on t-y-
tng u sieai nome. une run, tnree nits,
First half Ames went into the box
for New York. Hooper sent a high fly
to Fletcher. Fletcher threw out Yerkes
at first. Speaker got a double to left.
Lewis went out. Fletcher to Merkle.
No runs, one hit, no errors.
Second half Devore out, Wagner to
Stahl. Wagner made another wonder
ful stop and throw. Doyle filed to
Hooper. Wagner made an error on
Snodgrass's smash, and the run
ner was safe at first. Murray sin
gled to left, Snodgrass taking second.
It was the hit and run play. Merkle
fanned. No runs, one hit, one error.
First half Gardner singled to center.
StaU sacrificed, Ames to Merkle. Gard-
Isn't going to make it good,
J but we know our hats are de
serving of every good thing we
say about them. Our styles
are the newest, our stock is the
largest and our prices are the
lowest. If vnn rlnn't. f.lirnlr wa
75c, $1 1
We have a strong line of
overcoats in Cravanettes
and other all wool mate
rials for $7.50, $8.50, $10,
$12.50 and $15.00. f
Men's Underwear, wool
and cotton for 50c, 75c, $1,
$1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 each.
Men's Union Suits, $1.00,
$1.25, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
ner took second. Ames was unsteady
and "Wagner walked to first. Wagner
was forced at second, when Fletcher
took Cady's bounder and tossed it to
Doyle. Garaner -went to third on the
play. Gardner scored on Wood's single
to right. Cady taking third. Hooper
filed to Snodgrass. One run, two hits,
Second half Herzci,- SUd to Speaker.
Meyers fouled out to (Say. Fletcher
popped to Stahl. No runs, no hits, no
The Box Score.
Boston. ' Aa X. H. FO. A. H.
Hooper, rf- ..... . 4 0 110 6
Yerkes, 2b 1 6 0 0
Speaker, cf. :. 4 0 12 0
Lewis. If. 4 0 0 10
Gardner, 3b, ......... 3
Stahl, lb 3
Wagner, ss. ......... 3
Cady, c ............
Wood, p. ............
Totals .... .32
New York. AB.
Devore, If. ....... . 4
Boyle, 2b. ........... 4
Snodgrass, If. 4
Murray, rf. 4
Merkle. lb 4
Herzog, 3b. .......... 4
Meyers, c ........... 4
Fletcher, ss. 4
Tesreau, p 2
McCormlck .... .... 1
Ames, p. ............ 0
3 8 27 12 1
Totals 35 1 27 12 2
'McCorxnick batted for Tesreau in
Score by InAIngs.
Boston 0 10 10 0 0 0 1 3
New York 000 0001 0 0 1
Two base bite, Fletcher. Speaker;
three base hit, Gardner; Hits; off Tes
reau, two runs and five hits in 24
times at bat, in seven Innings; off
Ames, one run, three hits in eight times
at bat in two innings; sacrifice hits,
Yerkes, Stahl; stolen bases, Merkle,
Stahl; double plays, Fleteher to Mer
kle; left on bases, Boston 7. New
York 7; base on balls, off Tesreau two;
off Ames 1; first base on errors. New
Tby Wood 8; wild pitch, Tesreau. Time,
z.os. umpires: At plate, itigier; on
bases, O'Loughlin; left field, Evans,
right field, KJem.
Oioads Fall to Dampen ArJr.
Sodden clouds that made a constant
threat of rain failed to dampen the or
dor of thousands of New York baseball
enthusiasts who flocked to the Polo
grounds to see the game.
The national commission did not de
cide to play the game until a few min
utes before noon, when umpire
0Loughlin reported that, while the
playing field was very soggy, a game
could be played if no more rain fell,
len thousand fans waited for hours in
a long line that extended for many
blocks from the Brush stadium, until
the gates were opened. A heavy rain
fell during the night. The commission
decided- that the game had better be
played as indications were for rain to
morrow. There was a wild yell of joy
from the crowd when the gates were
opened and the lower grand stand and
backfield bleachers began to fill rapid
ly. Giants First on Field.
The home club was the first on the
field and as the players appeared they
were given hearty cheers. The usual
batting practice followed. An hour and
a half before the game found the sky
screened with dull gray clouds and
there was a suspicion of mist in the air.
The infield was in fairly good condi
tion for playing, but the outer gardens
were soaked and were very slippery.
The total sum allotted to the play
ers is already more than $106,000 for
the three games played, as against
$127,000 odd for the ent're share last,
year. The players' share for the first
game here was $40,568.
The National commission's figures
for attendance and receipts at today's
Paid attendance, 36,502. Total re
ceipts, $76,644. National commission
share. $7,644.50. Players' share, $41,
387.76. Bach club's share, $13,795.92.
THE JOCKEY BOOT
THE most popular and hand
some Footwear for Little Feet
Mothers know that they usually pay
$2.50 for misses' sues in this boot.
Our price is
Come, See Them
And We'll Make a
El Paso Shoe Co,
J. Rackham, Jr., Mgr.
Insurance for handling their credit
ors. Not an investment, but a saving.
feature for the large and small busi
ness man, whereby the customer runs
an account for accommodation, so
that the small bills may be paid in
one sum at the end of thirty days.
Otherwise it is a loan, unsecured. The
keeps the records for either advice on
credit customers or loan customers.
loan customer who makes no attempt
to make settlement should not be
at some other place of business. If
not paid when due, the bills should
be passed through the
who will advise the parties concerned.
A contract for settlement will be pre
sented. Reliable and up-to-date business
men and firms are eligible to member
ship. Write or call at 502 and 503
Caples Bldg. and list your name with
the strongest organization of the kind
in the Southwest.
CHICAGO SOX AND
COBS ARE PIiAYIXG
Chicago, HL. Oct 11. The Chicago
White Sox and Cubs met again today
In the series for the championship of
the city of Chicago.
Cicotte and Easterly were selected
as the White Sox battery and Cheney
and Archer for the Cubs. The score:
First inning Cubs, 0; White Sox, 1.
Second inning Cubs, 0; White Sox, 0.
Third inning Cubs, 0; White Sox, 0,
Fourth inning Cubs, 0; White Sox, a
Fifth inning Cubs, 1; White Sox, 0.
Sixth inning Cubs 0; Sox 0.
Seventh inning Cubs. 0; White Sox. 0.
Lord and Weaver collided while try
ing to get Miller's single and both
w. VnoekArl unconscious. Weaver
had to be carried off the field. Lord
walked with the assistance of players.
( WIN ANOTHER GAME
Philadelphia. Pa.. Oct 11. The
Americans won again today from the
Americans .....- . 5 8 8
Nationals 2 7 1
Batteries: Americans. Brown and
Thomas; Nationals, Kixey, Chalmers
SUSPJSXD ADVANCE! O SOAL.
Washington. D. C. Oct 11. Freight
tariffs making advances on soft coal
from Colorado and New Mexico mines
to destinations in the middle west
were suspended today by the Interstate
commerce commission until April 28.
An investigation is in progress.
Manuring With Med.
la China and Japan, according to
ProfeeSor F. H. King, as much labor
and time are spent In special fertiliza
tion of the sell as In seeding and har
vesting the crops. In addition to
barnyard and household manure, great
quantities of bean, rape seed, cotton
seen and peenut oil cako are used as
fertilizers, and an enormous tonnage
of canal, reservoir and river mud is
atso applied. Single dressings of mud
sometimes amount to from 70 to 100
tons per acre. The practice of irri
gation, is very extensive, and att ir
rigated areas are placed under condi
tions which practically eliminate sur
face erosion. Both canal and reser
voir mud axe fermented in organic
matter to be used as fertilizers. The
Mongolians practice systematically
the culture of legumes as a source of
nitrogen. The dense population and
increasingly smaller holdings both
necessitate and render possible the
bestowal of extreme personal care
upon the crops.
In the more inaccessible parts of the
Sierra Madre mountains in northern
Mexico live a curious people called the
Tarahuamaris. Many of them dwell in
caves, but they havo also small vil
lages, all of them about S.000 feet
above sea level. The Tarahuamaria
are small in body, but possessed ol
much endurance. Their only food is
Biaite, and they manufacture a drink
called teshuin from the same cereal.
Their language is limited to about 3(H)
words, and they cannot count beyond
What the Relkln Is.
A new stringed musical instrument
is reported to have been devised by a
Japanese violinmaker in the city of
Nagoya. The Invention Is named the
reildn, and seems likely to supersede
the samisen. It has the shape of a
guitar, save in the neck, that is the
only part resembling a samisen. There
are four string to it, and by manipu
lation of the keys the instrument can
be made to do the work of several
samisen. The Inventor has played his
reikin in an orchestra of Japanese In
struments and showed that it Is a suc
cess in every way. He says that the
Idea came to him when he was tour
ing through Europe last year.
One of the peculiarities to be no
tic" connection with the twining
of . ts is the fact that with very
few exceptions all the Individuals ol
one species always twine in the Same
direction. Most plants twine in the
oposite course to the movement of the
sun or the hands of a watch. Such
twiners are the morning glory, wis
taria, wax plant, trumpet creeper and
many others. Among those which
twine in the opposite direction the
hop and wild bindweed, or climbing
polygonum, are familiar examples.
ADS BV PHOE.
The ordinary cost of a Want Ad. in
The El Paso Herald is 25 cents Tt
readies an rierag. of about 70,Mj
readers each jssue.
If i W jPWwk
! BHa- JfcyWMart
I SEE WINDOWS
S sBSa. Inu IHBSBh m
JACK JOHNSON HAS f
HIS BROTHER ARRESTED
Chicago, HL. Oct 1L Jack Jnhna
JACK JOHXSO.V TIAS
HIS BKOTIIBIt ARRESTED
Chicago, HL. Oct IX. Jack Johnson,
champion heavyweight uusrillst. had his
brother Charley, arrested here yes
terday charging him with 'grand lar-
ceny, forgery, obtaining monev under
false pretenses and a few other of
fences, and claimed that the prosecu- '
tion was an evidence of "brotherly I
love." The worst thing Charley did. ac
cording to Jack's testimony, was to !
hArrnv S.1A jm , ,nt.M.ul. .4
an automobile company.
Get 0t of the Rut
"The dull man is made, not by na
ture, but by the immersion in a sin
gle business, and all the more if that
be sedentary, uneventful, and inglorl
ously safe. More than half of him
will remain unexercised and undevel
oped; the rest will be distended and '
deformed br over-nutrition over-cere- !
bration, and the heat of rooms." Rob
ert Louis Stevenson, in "The Wreck
er." The Very Best Alfalfa.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
117 HEN you buy a suit, or
overcoat, you tanl one
that not only looks good in the
window or the day you buy it
but mil look just as good after
you have had it a year.
We guarantee our "Chester
field" suits and overcoats to
retain their shape a year and
morc- $25 and up
Bob Moore Co.
Moore & Creenberg
"Things for Men"
1 he post office is opposite us.
for $1.75 and $2
Special price for m
ana Aionaay oniy.
Choice of calf or
kid. button and
lace sises 8 to 11.
American Shoe Store
110 MESA AYE
Just To Advertise
0or Fall and Winter Line of Suits
We want you to know more about our Adler
Rochester line, and for that reason give you
choice tomorrow of suit values that cannot
possibly be duplicated in El Paso. :JL
This offer gives you choice from
Adler-Rochester pure uool, hand tail
ored, Venetian lined black suits and
Adler-Rochester pure Wool, hand tail- .
ored fast color blue serge suits.
These suits are regular $25.00 val
ues. They are on sale tomorrow at
the extra special d i O S A
price of Jp 1 05U
Now, we might go into endless detail de
scribing these suits. However, as they are
Adler-Rochester suits and are sold by the
Union Clothing Co., we believe the above
concise statement is sufficient. At least, it
should be sufficient to bring you tomorrow
to see for yourself the best suit value to
date that has been shown in El Paso.
All Day Shirt Special
All day tomorrow we will sell the
celebrated Eegent shirts, coat style,
cuffs attached, all pat
terns, at the nominal Af
price of sh-.-fm.t". - 2? O C
ir r s hhhk m
EL PASO THEATRE
Sunday and Monday nights only BUSBYS COLORED MDfSTSELS.
A company of sixty celebrated singers, dancers and funny colored folks.
Lower floor $1.00; Balcony reserved for colored people; first 4 rows
$1.00; balance of balcony 75c; gallery 50c.
No Season Reservations for this Show Held
Ticket sale starts Saturday, 1 0 a. m., at Ryan's.
Texas State FairDallas
On Sale Oct. 11th to 27th. Limit 28th
High Grade Meats Low Priced.
Phons Us Your Orders.
Prime Rib Roast, -f f
Shoulder Roast, -j r
per lb. -.-.,. 1UC
T-Bone Steak, OA
per lb. Ave
Veal Shoulder Roast, 1 g
per lb IOC
SPRIMG CHICKBKS ALIVE
213 N. Stanton St.
Try The Herald Want Ads
Leg of Mutton, g
per lb v....lOC
Shoulder Mattes, 4 n
per lb lUC
Home Dressed Hens aa
per lb. ZUC
40c TO 86c EACH
Bell Phone 136;