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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, September 16, 1916, HOME EDITION, Cable News and Auto Section, Page 17, Image 17',
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Veek-Eiul Edition, September 16-17, 191(5. 17
If a Body Meet a Body Going to the Rye,
If the Latter Be a Batter, Watch His Batting Eye!
flliere once wnn a rooter named White.
Thrn the manasTr rone In hi mlRht.
nil. uriilnc that rootrr named IHiUe,
He fractured n slat
AMIh a '.nnlslllle lnt.
Which ended the halllnc at night.
1 bo chummed i. 1th the players nt
Vnd kept the liuyn fit
To field and to hit
IJ j- purrhnnlnK dark, lirevr and HkIiI.
HDLKE IS S BEAR IT THE BAT;
Young First Baseman, Con scripted From Rochester,
Hits From Either Side of Plate, To Any Part of the
Lot, Judges Balls and S trikes Expertly and is a
Spectacular Fielder; Fa ns Wild About Him.
EL PASO HERALD
0H, MAN! - - - -
E'. YORK. Sept IS Now Is tne
when little leagues all
the truutri are endmi?
their scheduled seasons ana the majors
are taking star plaiers from the min
ers. Many a heralded phenon la prov-f-$r
a ust In his first days in the big1
8hrw rut not all of them One youtH
who has just two weeks' experience
with the New York Giants has proved
already that he has the goods
Three weeks ago when John Mt
Craw traded Fred Merkle awav. eend
Inp him to Brooklyn in exchange for
Lew McCarty, the 015 catcher, it lookeJ
to manv Gotham fans as though the
f i-s would present a pretty weak
f-ont -t first base Seieral substi
tu ts tried the post but failed utterli
this juncture joung Walter
If 'Vr who had bn planner wltn
Fo htte" joined the iilants The New
York club had kept a 6tring on him
. ,,..,-.. i,. n ion ... tih,
25r :,nS,Se ,fo,? fi.'SS' YSt
Hoik? rented ' to the Giants two
week a?o and has been
He's the Whole Key. I
Tre lame of Holke is pronounced
wr-ole kei and some punsters declare
he is the whole key to the situation
He ha played like a Hal Chase at
first base and has slammed the ball
lk a Cobb He is a crack base run
In one respect this Holke Is unique
He is the only man in the big leagues
to jav who can bat as well from one
fidf of the plate as the other Such
actors are so rare the are regarded
almost as freaks Wheneer a right
ba"iier in pitching. Holke is a left
handed hatter W ith a southpaw on j
the Tiound he is a port sider nd he
realK can bat During his first week I
in the National league he rang up an
averace of 506, or managed to get a
hit mo-e than half the times lie facel
Ile'a a Sensation for Fair.
George Sisler of the Browns anl
Bogers Hornsby of the Cardinals were
the sersations among the j ear's crop
of voung'ters until this boy happened
along Thev still remain sensations,
rated as stars of the first caliber by
row but the 6urprise incidental to
the r work has passed since they are
Holke is a big German-American
youth who hails from St Louis, where
he learned the game on the back lots
Following a brief experience in the
sveks he came up for inspection by
McGraw in late September two years
ago ire looked like a most promising
newcomer but lacked polish. Exper
ience was needed badlv In his case, so
McGraw shunted him into the Inter
rational league With Rochester,
Holke had been doing so well that
McGraw decided he was ready for use.
lilts Them Any nlil Way.
This lad seems to be without a
weakness At the bat he is versatile
bevond the more abilitv to operate
from either side of the plate He can
lay down a bunt like a veteran, can
hang them against or over the fenc
occasionally, raps out those ringing
buts that tear through or Just over
the infield and can start like a blue
sma'c from his half crouch position
-n len bent on beating out an infiei 1
roller Moreover, he hits to all fields
silk no matter from what side he is
hatting The fielder don't know where
to pla for him No two or his hits
have looked alike, for he has made
bout eer different kind that is :n
the book On top of all this, he is a
uod judge of balls and strikes, el
d m liting at bad ones and earning a
good -hare of free transportation.
ipectacalar In the Field.
He Ike is just as efficient in his work
I- -h field and just as balanced a
plaje-- The first requisite of a first
r iceman wherein a first baseman
diff- -s from other plajers is an abil
lt tr "-etch far for a wide throw,
r Id it firmlv and at the same time
keen b foot on the bag -Vt this 1m-
r rtant trick Holke has proved every j
r t - spectacular as .uerine iiu ia
perhi s better because his greater
height enables him to take some
throws 'hat Merkle could not quite
reach He handles grounders to hi
pes tion mceli. has a good snappy
throwing arm and is swift at speeding
to his bag after being out of posi
tion Wheeling V Over the Limit.
'it tie item printed recently about
tl e ( entral league to the, erfect that
the president declared forfeited two
WITNESSES SUMMONED TO
APPEAR IN U. S. COURT OCT. 2
Vlbert J Schmid. clerk In the United
States district court, has sent notice
to all witnesses who are to appear be
fore the grand jury, that they should
nre'ent themselves on October i, the
opening day of the fall term of the I
court, which will be presided over ov
judge Gordon RusselL All witnesses
in old cases have been notified to ap
pear October 9
The session of court will continue
three weeks The first week will be
devoted to civil cases, while criminal
c-ises will ocipy the remainder of the
Kanas Citr Uve-toek. CIoe.
t-nas CltV MO -Pl
bulk Ji7w I
r,'r ; $iG0f.n pig- 9ot
50 marisei in ii
$10 oo&ll e
Seerl C S 50. enws. 14 T," IS heifers.
J 00 10 5 stoekers J6 0066 55. calves.
S'fheei?-Re-e.pts none market steady:
laSTTiowtM". """i7-8 "
lh.rs $7 :e7J... ewes. J75.J5
" Chicago Llvctoek. Close.
Chicago IIL Sept 1. Hoga Receipts.
5,00 market firm, unchanged to Sc boe
Thnradiri aerage, balk. Jl5T113o
Kt SlVsSftUi. hevy. 10seil.
Digs. 7 t0ii
market steady na-
tive beef cattle. SMn !. western ""J1;5-
j0. stocker J475. wvs, 3.e0 I
UlUK m.u-. -,
Sheep Receipt. . market weak,
wethers. 80e lambs. J7 Mll 10
Denier Livestock. Close.
Denver. Colo Sept IS Cattle Receipts.
-as- market steady beef steers. iCM. ..
ows and heifers. U " stockera and
fTwi J5 0i oo caii . neoeioso
Hog Receipts. 10U. market lc higher.
ram load. SIS 0
ah-m Receipts :o 000 market 10c to 1 c
higher lambs 7610:5 ewes. IS ..Ofr
Fort Worth livestock. Close.
By Hotel Zeiger
Hogs Receipts. . market closed 5c
h Fl,rr. top 110 80. bulk. ,llfH-
, -'tle Receipts. 300 market nominal.
c 'f I etrong for n eek on all claeea.
m .. p Receipts. 2400. market steadi
. & n a ltt IK as SC 1 A VV
v rtolUr sived by bui ing goods pro I
due d elsewhere is a dollar tbron at j
your neighbors birds. '
fames won by Wheeling, reflects the
troubles of manv minor circuit offi
cials. Wheeling won a double header
en August 13 against South Bend, but
the games were forfeited because on
that date Wheeling had 14 players,
whereas the league rules provide for
a player limit of 13.
Manj baseball fans who have been
attached to the big league circuits
have little idea of player limits, what
they are wh they are and how thev
work out. The purpose of a plaer
umit is twofold. In the first place
it forces the club owners to be econom
ical and keep expenses down, thereby
?sunng better financial results for
II In the second place it has a ten
dencj to keep the strength of the field
well balanced If there were no limit
on the number of players who coull
be carried and the size of the salarv
lists, some wealthy club owner could
practically buv the pennant bv hiring
riore and better players. U ith a
limit in force, all are upon an equal
basis despite the size of pocketbooks,
so that teams of even strensth com
pete This results in a close rac.
more interest among the fans of the
i rious cities and more receipts for the
el owners. Thus receipts are boosted
r,"",??,tUr" CUt aOW" Dy ""
Iteally a Good l'unlahnient.
The example of K Dickerson.
r resident of the Central league, tn
dealing so drastically with the Wheel
ing club should result in benefit to
other leagues Every precedent helps,
and where there is a rule it should be
enforced Perhaps if club owners in
other leagues get the idea they will
be punished seiereli in case of viola
tion, the plaier limit rules will be
adhered to more stnctl than in the
Past. Such a condition ill mean bet
ter results for all hand
Six Regulars and Four Sub
stitutes Missing; Several
State College Pa Sept 16 Football
prospects at Penn State are 100 percent
better now than at any time last sea
son, according to head coach Dick Har
lcw Twenty-fie aspirants for places
or State's eleven answered the call for
preliminary practice and a squad of at
least 104 men will be in togs by the
t me college opens. Sept II
Six regulars and four substitutes
from last season's team hae been lost
through graduation and withdrawals
from college The varsity men who
will be missing from State's lineup this
year are captain Bill Wood, left tackle;
Miller, left guard, McDowell, right
guard. Thomas, right end. Berryraan.
left halfback, and Teaser, right half-'
back. Dippe. fullback: Kunkle. center.
Yerger. right halfback, and Fleck,
tackle, are the second string players
who took their diplomas in June.
W hitey" Thomas left college to enter J
Business, ana rrea i eager is ma me
Mexican border with the troops. Efforts
to hate Yeager released by the military
authorities have been unsuccessful.
The one-year rule denying freshmen
places on varsity terms at Penn State
has been in operation for one year and
the hardships accompanying the intro
duction of the rule are now of the past
The batch of carefully coached and
well trained football men now available
alone has proed the value of the re-
Proiidmc the regulars of last season
can hold their places, Harlow faces the
task of developing an end to fill
Thomas s shoes, two halfbacks, two
guards and a tackle. He has three good
men for the wing position, seven ster
ling backs looking for two places, four
guards from whom to select successors
to Miller and McDowell, and three I
tackles available for the vacancy created in baseball, Ty Cobb developed him
at left tackle through the graduation I self by hard work Ted Coy becam
of excaptain Wood Yale s greatest football player and Vic-
Republican Candidates Giv
en Ovation; Children Show
er Them With Flowers.
BY GITIIKIE SMITH.
Mora. N. M, Sept 16 The Republi-
j can candidates for the senate, for con
! gress and for governor completed their
r.mnaia.n in Mora countv this morn-
." "7 ---------
mg with a meeting in the LaCueva
farming district They will spend to
night in Mora and leave tomorrow
morning for Taos for a week's cam
paign in Taos county.
Met By Citizens' Procession.
The meeting last night at Mora was
an old fashioned demonstration of the
kind whicn marked hot campaigns in
the territorial days. Coming from
Cle eland, where a metlng was held
at 3 oclock yesterday afternoon, the
candidates were met three miles out
from jtora by a procession of men.
women and children, wnich exienoea
over a quarter of a mile In it wire
eiirht automobiles. 22 horse drawn ve
hides and about 100 horsemen The
vebicles were decorated with bunting I
and the horsemen carried flags The I
Z.J.i..n . len bv a strlmr band.
procession was led by a string band.
and as it returned to Mora there were
considerable accession to the ranks un
til the parade stretched out over a
' half mile It was picturesque and to
many of the visiting party, something
j School Children scatter r.uiier.
s the parade entered the town of
Mora .ind moied doim the principal
streets bands of school children laden
! with flow.rs ran alongside throwing;
the flowers into he automobiles until I
tho-e ocm.ie.l l.v the nndidates were
half f lkd At the h .tcl the candidates I
I nowrmkr! 77 j I - TIZW WMZMfflC SJGJ"XS fiM
i re coufJTRY- - ?sS,v-r-"' Three (7x?- i . T WxwWzk A cyy must He lzZ
y oF - months r JpJSi, fMr ,j P TTYv Al J z&
PCPfJff'J f weLL"wHAT-t)YA 71 TKvrS Fuwwr!) xT"V 1 V Smo-'mcpe!
V rrp- xaJj eotrr Tmt, Tgv MUSTA T ( VcT BRm uS ( " "
MWA To THAT--nHAT-i I PACKAGE 6 pSgd ) K0,MO-?-r -UnTrrwc Ur ,D
Coast Nimrocl Has Dog to Retrieve Fish
:J: :: :jj: .,: :j.
Never Has Lost One, Says Proud Owner
CaL. Sept It
' pioneer of the Pike's Peak region.
is the owner of a dog whose greatest
joy is to go fishinr Mr Gilpin be
lieves his animal is the only dog in
the world that will retrieie fish. At
least be has never heard of any other
When on his trout fishing trips Mr.
Gilpin never carries a net with which
to land his catches As soon as he has
made a strike, his dog dashes
water until it is within d
e fish I,
pounce upon the fish Th'
men orougni asuure in inc ous a muuui j MdiJnms, Carl Zamlock and Frank
and laid beside the master No blemish Guigm Wilmot Turner of Calearv
is ever found on the fish as a result has sicned a contract for next year
of the dog's teeth. I and his name does not have to be in-
In speaking "Mack." Mr Gilpin said- eluded in the reserve list
"The first time my dog retrieved a
fish I was quite astonished and not a j n a t TCn'DTvTT A rnr
litUe annoyed at the action hut after! OiiJjiX UtiN JJi. iU
the trick had been repeated several ! DTTJT'TTrP BAVTWri
times it occurred to me not only as, -tV-Ci V J. V Xj .DU.AJ.Pi to
being unique but as a sre.it aid to me j
in landing mv catches. Manv a fine ( Continued from Previous I'ate.)
usn is iosi. jusi Deiore uie nei is pu.
under it but I do not remember that
'Mack ever lost a fish once it was
hnnlrerir and h. tins hrnuirhl hiiTirires i
"Once the fish is on shore 'Mack' will I to then seek a match over the long ' ana tney clinched Thev were sepa
not go near it pparently he dislikes ! route for the title Branson is also rated b the rest of the teams and the
the smell when they are out of the handling Jack McCarron. the Phila- umpire, and were then ordered out of
water Frequently 'Mack' will steal , delphia middleweight who has boxed i tne Same by the latter However, they
away all by himself and go on pmate practically every high class middle- were reconciled and were allowed to
fishing trips. I have found him several weight in the country He has never J continue playing,
time standing in the water alertlv succeeded in getting into the bis Mnth Innlnc Itnllr.
watching for the opportunity to land I money, but he has fought the best n I The infantry were three runs behind
a passing trout" ' the land, and has always made an ex- I jn the last inning, when rlolden went
The star athlete in any form of sport I
attains mat distinction jnly through anemem n u possioie inat ne may
hard and conscientious work The man 'ake on new energv and climb into the
who achieves athletic distinction ' ham wagon Bronson is thinking ser
through latent ability alone is a rare i iouIy of taking both boys over to
exception This is the opinion held by ustralia for another tour of that
Kddie Mahan, former Harvard univer
slty football star, considered by mini
to be the best plater eer seen on the
gridiron and now coachms the bark
field of the University of California.
Mahan is interested in Sunday school
work and in a recent address to the
boys of a class connected with a Berke-
lev church M nmnn nth.... .,..
ere forced to deliver brief speeches
At. hiiun itngmenL
SOO Hear Addresses.
Over S60 people packed the Mora
county courtroom last night and from
. s oclock until 11 4a oclock. when con
! gressman B C Hernandez finished
I speaking, not a half dozen people left
I the hall The reception given the Re
publican candidates in Mora county
everv where they have been during the
past week has given convincing evi
dence of the deep interest the people
in that county are taking In this cam
paign. A feature of the meetings has
been the large attendance of women
and the intense interest in national is
sues as discussed by Ur Hernandez
and Frank A. Hubbell. the candidate
for the United States senate. Mr. Bur
sum continues to devote his time en
tirely to state issues.
U.1ST SIIJi: MOTHKIts. Ytll.I,
TIIVK 1 I,X). FOR LVU'S.
Xew Y'ork. Sept Is East side moth
ers and their children will go to
Shadow Lawn. Long Branch N J- on
September 22 to thank president Wil
son for social legislation passed by
congress. Including the child labor
laws, it is announced
The occasion, it was said will he
nonpolitical as Republicans joined the '
Democrats in passing the child laoor
Public debates were arranged x ri
day by the Woodrow ilson colleg
men's league between Wilson and
Hughes. Campaign is&ues will be pre
sented this way in the large cities of
the country, it was announced
TIFT AMI SKN VTHIl Ill'HI'OV
Wll.b M'BK FOR III GIIEN
Chicago. 111. Sept 1 Former pres-
Went m. H. Taft. former Unltei
States senator Theodore Burton of
Ohio, and Henry D Kstahrook of New
ork. will &peak for Hughes and Falr
banks in the central and western
Mr. Taft will speak In Illinois. Mis
souri, Iowa Nebraska and Kansas be
tween October 7 and October 14 Mr.
Burton will leave Chicago within tei
days on a speaking trip through the
middle west states to the Pacific coast
... t -O $--4 & & -o-
tor Keenard. of Harvard, won his rep
utation on the gridiron by hard work,
and this is the only way you boys
Twelve names are included on the ,'
"r" list oi me poKane ortnwest
ern league baseball club to be filed
with secretary Farrell of the Minor
League association for the season of
1917. According to baseball law. the
lists must be filed by October 1.
Manager Nick Williams of th. dun
has mailed secretary Farrell his re-
j serte list as follows James Noble.
IJ?1!'1 1iIarrarT. E""' Mensor. Emory ; put or. a good bill Friday at Rio Grande
Sidle" &" SSrfc2iSS gSSS.'"11- ,he P"y'v3nan, winning. 6
ft estr marlf Tf i th. Inl.nllAt. nt
BrotlhOn tn e-itre him a fen mnv. trial
bouts and if he shows proper form,
ceiient snowing under tne new m-n- i
uu . aiicr ic ursi oi ine year.
K has made two trios to the Anti
podes and understands conditions there i
DMRTMEVT OF AGRICULTUICC
t 8 a-m. 75th me
ndlan time ( m. m.
Rl Pa.o tlme Sept
El Paso and rlclnUy
Fair and warmer
tonight. enrally fair
ton'eht and Sanda
with rising tempera
ture Arizona Fair to
night and Sanday .
not mnch change In
West Texas T
nleht fair and warm;
er. Sanday generally
"TH C0ST0P FLOOR.
15 UieVf UP- IT"
"TOKeS LESS DooSH
FOR PtE TTAN BREAM
ReUtHe hnmlditr In Kl Paso at noon.
Satarda 42 percent
i-recipuauon n last 24 hours (Inches)...
Weather at 8 a. m I
lowest Temp hut night I j
-tiignesi yesteroay.. I
Tem at S a.m. J I I
Jg- Jr in
Abilene .... 5 74 M pt. rloady
Amarillo ... .48 4C clear
Atlanta : 78 S4 clear
Boise 5! 52 clear
Boston C2 SO C4 Heady
hleago 42 SC 4 el-ar
rinrinnatl 44 t 40 clear
Henier 4C 70 44 clear
Detroit 4C 00 42 clear
Duluth 3 I! cloudy
hi. PASO IS 72 55 clear
Oalieton . . 8 84 C8 pt. cloudy
Haire 42 72 42 clear
Jseksomllle '2 8S 70 clear
I ittl. R- k ": 70 52 clear
I - Apgeles 5A 70 54 rloody
hMII" .0 48 48 clear
N. w r!-iins 4 M 04 clear
N w l rk (I II 58 iloudy
"maha 48 C2 48 clear
Tho. nil 70 S clesr
Rapid City . 04
Roswell 48 08 40 elear
t Louis ... .50 4 48 -lear
Rait IaK. 54 80 54 clear
San Antonio 0 82 08 cloudy
San Francisco 52 04 2 clrudy
anli Fe 4 8 40 clear
Seattle . 52 78 52 clear
Washington 5 78 4 ele tr
Tl lehlta . 50 70 SO clear
Yuma 72 100 70 clear
CdiiiparntlTr El Pmi rrerlpltallon.
Jan. 1 to Sept 14 Uio-lttsrve. 112 7 91 in
Jan 1 to 9pt. 14 inclusive. 1911 & 14 In
Jn 1 to Sep 14. Inclusive 1514 1 99 In
Jn 1 to Sept 14 Inrlu.! 11 7 "ft in
Jan 1 t t-pt II Imlosr-e 1311 ' SI In
Normiii Jan 1 to Sept 14 In lui, e 7 4 ,
Th F rl Mtor tompany urns over a
mil I n a wefk.
li FIST EH
Pennsylvania Artilllery Vic
tors Over Bay Staters
in Real Thriller.
Ill TOM CI.EME'XT-.
The Army league is beginning to Im
prove quite a bit as has been shown
in the games of the last two days.
The First Pennsylvania Field artillery
and the Ninth MasftarhiiKetf tnfjintrv
to 4 The game was a nine inning af
fair, and came off in record time, tak
ing an hour ind 35 minutes The field
ing on both teams was extra good, that
of the Ninth showing a marked Im
provement There was a diversion in the second
inning, when Marks, first baseman for
the artillery, and Donnelly playing first
for the Ninth, got tangled up. and
were ordered off the field by umpire
Benjamin. Marks, who was running,
was caught between first and second,
and in trying to get back to first ran
! into DOnnellv anil both
i o'a'med that it was the other's fault
u as a pmen nitler. In Fitzgibbons's
I place A double by him raised their
hopes,, and then a passed ball and a
single by M Fisher, batting for J
Fisher, brought Holden home The
, Mnth were already beginning to see
a possible victory for them, when
"bu"" anomer neavy hitter
ut on a foul, and Donneilv was caught
put on a long fl to nghtfield Oniric
ik n i w p out l f'rst so
v,hy !'.?.,85'd th Bame- 'saving the
Ninth still too tallies behind The
game though was one of the best
.7 l IB year score
1st Penn Fid. a ah
PO A. E.
1.J VIH, II.
Dock. ss. .
lryerton cf .
Fraxier. 3 b .
Ho and p .
th Mass in
Iaughlln. 3b. . . .
Callahan, cf .
tSorman. If. .
J Fisher p.
IIolden batted for Fltzglbhons In ninth. '
M Fisher hatt-d for J Ft-her In ninth.
Ffft Tann V4als4 aV c AaAAjtiA at1
hiu ni :oj i io
.min jaasa. inraniry vqsjpoov 1 4 t
hu . .. :n 3mi: 1 j
Summary Two baso hit- luck Cunning
ham. Loavghlla. Holden st.len basw fun
nlncham. Collins :. struck out ty BoUtxl I
3. by Fisher 5 first base on balM off
Boiand 1. off Fisher t hit by pitched ball ,
by Fisher L.yons. lfft on itaset ArtHIerv i
Infantry C. passed bails V'Mcr 2. Quirk
X. time of same. 1 3a. umpire Benjamin
1.1 Ino I!uIne Men.
Tf it is used in an ffice we have it
We are alo efficiency experts
t nmmrrrlal Office Supply C.
A W MiLtan. Mgr . Jt9 Tt-x. St Adv
Should Always Go lo
When jon want the best Wine,
Liquors and Lnnch Goods.
520 N. Stanton.
- i l 1 0
5 0 2 0 4 0
.... 5 115 0 1
.... 5 0 2 0 4 0
- 4 1 0 3 0 0 '
"-f?,fs!! h so'p nf s
...5 o o 9 """W ? Bca.v as?
4 0 : 3 r n J aa9
4 0 1 o 0 , 1 L
4 i i o " ' -j n"iTiatiTrJ-TtfW ! '" ' lii illPiiTiirr
... 2 0 1 1 1 0 ' '
3 i l j r i r.
iiioo it !
4 l 0 o u jcrc
... . 3 o c o l ; .SSJivS.
i o i o o o( j SKr
-.17 4 10 27 7 3 I IF
-:j:- -::- -
EW YORK. Sept !. Every once
in so often the baseball fans are
treated to a side show that Is
wcrth doable the ordinary price of ad
mission. Such a farce was staged re
cently in New York with Casey Sten
cel. the Brooklvn outfielder, in the
Stengel ambled to the plate. looked
oer one of the offerings of "Rube
Benton, the Giant pitcher, and smote
it to a distant spot Before the straight
ened curver was retrieved. Stengel was
lecated upon second base.
It always is an event in the life of
Casey when he can hit a port-sided
heave and its a rare one indeed, when
it comes from the fin of Benton who
has been the especial jinx of the Dodger
gardener Therefore, no one could
blame Case for feeling clad about it.
but his teimmates did blame him when
his jov over balanced his caution to
such an extent that he was caught nap
ping off the bag. Benton to Fletcher
llerzog renters as x Illaln.
When Fleuhi r prodded Stengel amid
ship w Ith that baseball field marshal
jvon Quiglex promptlv declared Stengel
out Stengel, how e er disagreed. He
loudlv shouted his objections. Quigley
started to walk away and Stengel pad-
d.ed after him And then entered one
Charles Herzog. as arch villain.
"Speak to him. Casev. sneak to him
kindly." murmured the Giant shortstop
"Talk to him . that's the boy "
Those words of Herzogs and especial
ly his fiendish grin, peeled Stengel all
the more But the more peeved Stengel
became, the more did Herzog coo. Quig
ley. all the while was walking farther
fiom the zone of the "tag out" with
Stengel on his heels and Herzog trot
ting along behind, still breathing words
tr-at were supposed to soothe the irate
VMnK...J s. .-. . .... . . '
Msininicu. .nr aiengei nnauy tooK
urto himself a mitrfnt nt eai Mr.t. j
scattered It like fragments from ex-
ploding shrapnel Some of it lighted
upon Mr Quigley. most of it upon the
taunting lienor Finding that this
didn't silence Herzog the Dodger swung
one of those roundhouse punches at
In keeping with the
branches of Science,
Medicine has certainly
ter demonstration can
fer made by me to
Piles I fail to cure
enabled to make this
fected, up to date
is used by me exclusively in this
' 1 0 ' SsBeasn!3naklBSnSSsnaSaata9aH3nSi
4 1 1 0 z i B
: 3 ' l 1 ER3IB
hAlLUKL. THINK OF THAT, and consider vihether or not the Acme
of Perfection has not been reached in the treatment of Piles.
ritiaili wonderful stridis have been made in the treatment of Ttt P
Tl RF enrol in from one to three treatments without pain YVRJK O
(Fir in one treatrm nt without detention from your home or business
HI)R(X I.r -in the -ame time in fact, I offer you equallv satisfactory
r. suits in Bladder and Kidney troubles, Xenons ailments and Chronic
CMWLTATIOV is FRFE-So why not call and see m,. ,f vou are
ailing Fiery courtesy extended to all callers, and 1 mil endeaior to
make it vay tor any patient to receive the right treatment, whether rij
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. Sunday by appointment.
(Established Ten Years)
Room 1, 2, 3 Buckler Block. 205 Mesa Ave. El Paso, Tex.
:I: - -:f:-
him. but missed. However, that was a
u lr Herzog to drop to the earth, and
he did. right at the feet of Stengel.
-lilt:- says (inlgley.
And from his position on the ground.
Herzog muttered more words of false
consolation, while Stengel continued to
flav Mr Quigley with verbal vim.
"Enough." said Quigley at last
"Enough oh, more than enough
echoed Herzog from his position on the
"I'll ." began Steneer In rai-e t
I which point Quigley wiggled a finger
at atengei. men shifted It in the gen
eral direction of the club hocse aart
Took It to Byron.
Stengel wasn t in a "sitting" mood.
Bat Quigley. after Issuing his order
fled. Then it was that Stengel espied
behind the plate umpire Byron. So he
hustled toward him. with Herzog like
Mary's little lamb, tagging along be
hind. Upon reaching the neighborhood of
Bron. Stengel proceeded to tell h s
troubles, ably seconded by the still
present Herzog Mr. Bvron at one de
cided that the plate needed dusting- So
I he.JraJIs'd t,heJe ,?d began dusting? it
with Stengel trailing and Herzog be-
J nInd Stengel. Noticing that Bvron was
stooPJR far over, as is required whet
one dsts a home plate. Stengel also
' toODed- so that his words would issue
fortn on a direct line with Byron s ears.
. . Byron Ignored Pleas.
, rTuently did Stengel protest moving
' his hands, his legs and his arms care-
iuuy am ne try to point out that Quig
lti s ruling had been in error, and with
quivering voice did he ask Byron to
please overrule Quiglev But Byre
seemed to be utterly oblivious to the
presence of Stengel. He dusted the
plate with extreme care and then, when
he had finished looked around ignoring
Stengel, and said
Play ball "
Stengel hurled one look of hate at
Biron and walked over tc the bench
I No one offered hiri any sympathy there
so after a moment or two of hesitation
ne w-aiKea siowiy across tne Iteid. to the
nd then and onlv then-did the
roaring laughter of the crowd cease.
wonderful progress made in all
the advance made in Science of
been most remarkable. No bet
be given to this effect than the of
give $100 Reward for any case of
without a surgical operation. I am
extraordinary offer because the per
PAINLESS INFILTRATION CURE
section, and 1 have NEVER RAD A