Newspaper Page Text
HRA.LI)Tliesda7, 0ctober 25 1910-The Herald's Sporting News '
The Herald's Sporting News RETURN OF VICTORS IS TRIUMPHAL ONE Hundreds of Philadelphia Fans Buy Tickets to See Players Gome In. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 25. Connie Mack and his husky heroes arrived home from Chicago last night with the j world's championship tucked under their shirt bosoms. They were met at the station by the fans headed by mayor Heyburn. Hundreds of fans purcnased tickets in order that they might enter the gates to the platforms and it was neces sary to call 300 policemen to keep the crowds back. The crowds swarmed upon the plat- 'lorm and the players had to fight j their way through to the reception committee, wli.ch escorted them to -the Bellevue Stratford hotel where they were dined, following which they at tended a local theater, where they at tracted much attention. The hero of the bunch was Coombs, who really won the championship for the Quaker City by winning three games out of the five nlaved. Although extra precautions had been taken to prevent the crowd from enter ing the Pennsylvania station the root ers outgeneraled the railroad officials. Huge gates had been erected at the en trances to the Broad street station and ?i a -u V. t-rntTI I no one was aiiowea to reacu . -.--- floor who did not have a railroad ticfa.- j t- Not to be outdone by this piece of strategv, hundreds lined, np at the ticket windows and purchased lclEts to nearby stations, crowding the big station to overflowing. A. "hurry call was sent to police sta tions and about 300 policemen were soon on the scene and kept the crowa back from the entrances. When the train pulled into the sta tion the players almost had to fight their way to the street, where 20 au tomobiles and the first regiment band were waiting. SPORTI.ETS. 2 5 ! V V ! ! . prrnii Snhiilinsr. leading jockey of the .American turf, will ride at Juarez -fhis season. Wrt !ECi flli Ul UL111.1 chttiin -trrVin arrived Monday in El Paso with sprinter W T, Overton and 3yearold Virgle Casse. . Dr b. F. Boiler is rolling on the mat again, "come back." At Boston Monday he secured two straight falls over John Perelli, an Italian wrestler. The lirst was in -25:5, and. the second m 14 flat. ' t i- W M. Kavanaugh, of X.ittle -KocK. was reelected president, secretary and treasurer of the Southern baseball league at Birmingham. The organiza tion placed the salary limit for the coming year ut $3500 and. the plaver limit at 16. A 138 game schedule was adopted for next season. The greater Baltimore steeplechase at Plmlico Monday was a merry frolic for Selectus. Otherwise the card was ordinary. . Abe Attell, -the featherweight title holder, had all the .best of 10 rounds at Kansas City Monday night yith Johnny Kilbane of Cleveland. Attell will meet Frankie Conley for 20 rounds at New Orleans, November 13. Mrs. Berfha King, 'of New Tork, claimant ,of the women's world cham pionship 4n pool, :has-Wn. challenged fo pocket "billiards-or ball pool byTtfiss Martha Clearwater, of Pittsburg, daughter of W. H. Clearwater, former continuous pool title holder. Willie Hoppe took a big lead Monday night over Albert G. Cutler, of Boston, in the first 300 point block of a 1S00 point billiard game in progress at New York citv. 'Hoppe played 18.1 to the Bostonlans 18.2 was the winner "by a score of 300 to 176. The match, is for a. purse of $500. By half a length in a driving finish, Cherryola won the autumn inaugural at Xatonia Monday afternoon. More than 5000 spectators saw It. The open ing day was marred by an accident Milton B, while running in 'second jlace in the big race, falling, jockey Austin struck heavily, but was unin jured. J. B. Sutton Co., the only firm in the Southwest prepared to engrave plates. Phone 680 and a representative will call. x . Hot Clam Bouillon with salt sprays'. Elite Confectionery Co. HONEY If you keep a BEE Bring it to. THE r In Special Prizes Call on or Write Secretary Rich for particulars m & a q f FAR 1' ID A I I f Wednesday, Thursday, Friday D A L LJ Washington Park 3 p. HOUGK MAKES THE SEASON'S RECORD Best Bowling Score of Sea son Made Monday Night at Cactus Club. Cactus club alleys were noisy Mon day night. Weaber and Houck defeat ed Campbell .and "Watson by the go 3d and plenty margin of 152 pins, while j Davis and Houck did worse to Her-j fourt and Bryan with a 295 pin mar- ' gin. Houck and Harris will meet FrI- day night for 10 games. Harris is the j Cheyenne pitcher, and is said to oe j there with the big round wooden ones. J Houck and "Weaber will bowl Hardiker j and Schutz next Tuesday night, i Harris and Abies will bowl the win ners Thursday night. Houck's score Monday night 899 in five games is the best of the season. Monday's score foliows: 4 161 169 330 142 128 5 TL 168 SOS 186 S39 "Weaber. Houck . . Totals 129 213 182 197 410 158 153 354 1707 200 S05 173 750 Campbell Vatson Totals .316 285 311 270 873 1555 High game Weaber, 213. High total Houck, 899. Splits Weaber. 9; Houck, 5; Camp- 1..11 --jrrrr -. - uen, avui5on, j.j.. Scorer "Wood. Judge Race. Davis .... 174 Houck ...222 17S 198 179 196 176 191 179883 189 996 '1879 145 SOS 154781 Total Herfourt Bryan . . -114 .153 146 177 196 147 202 170 Total High game Houck, 222. High total Houck, 996. Strikeout Bryan. .15".4 CHICAGO GRIEF IS SOFTENED WITH GOBS Each Player on the Defeated Nine Eeceive $1315 for The Series. Cnicago, 111., Oct 25. This city is in deep mourning owing to the loss of- the championship. However, the players got their gold coin, each one receiving $1315 for his work during the series. Trainer Simmons and secretary Will iams each got a full share. Chance had been assessed $50 following a dispute with the umpire and this amount was deducted from the Cubs' share. CANANEA WILL NOT PLAY AT THE FAIR Cananea will not be seen at the fair tournament. A letter has been received from manager Victor Walling stating that it would be necessary to obtain a guarantee of $1000 from the Fair as sociation before the Cananea club could enter the tournament. As this is $500 more than the association has of fered the other clubs in the league the offer will be declined, president Bas sett says. While in El Paso recently, manager Walling stated that he thought $500 was a sufficient guarantee, and that the club would enter the tournament with this amount guaranteed. A more recent letter states that the club could not afford to enter the contest for a guarantee less than $1000. An effort is being made to set Mo renci and Clifton to send a team to the tournament jointly in order to com plete the schedule. JUDGE OF RACES REACHES THE CITY Judge C. B. Hunter, who will act as judge of the harness and running races at the fair, has arrived and is arrang ing the racing program. In addition to Dan Patch, Minor Heir, Hedgewood Boy, iLady Maud C. and George Gano, of the Savage stable, the program includes some of the best performers on the grand circuit track, and the "harness events are expected to show all the class of an eastern meet ing. Tiie running horse entries are bei'.g received from a number of owners who have brought their stables here for the racing season across the river. No entry fee is charged in this class. AMUSEMENTS. "THE MELTING POT." The scenic setting of me last act of Ztengwiirs play, "The Melting Pot' showing a roof garden in a settlement house in New York's lower East Side, overlooking the lower bay, with tne statue of liberty prominent in the har horscape, has aroused a great deal of comment. It is declared to be one of the finest sets of scenery that ever came out of the Gates & Morange stu dio, which has become famous since its work for the government, exhibited at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition, and depicting vast areas of Alaskan scenery. The theatrical work turned out by Gates & Morange is done almost exclusively for the Lleber & Co. attrac tions they say. Prices "of $2.00, $1.50 and $1.00 will be chargea for the at traction when it appears at the El Paso theater Wednesday night. SPECIAL MATINEE. A special matinee for Walker White side in "The Melting Pot" will be given Thursday, October 27. Owing to the length of the performance, and the company leaving at 7 oclock Tnursday evening, the curtain will rise at 1 oclock, sharp, and no one will be seated during an act. The prices are: Lower floor, $1.50; balcony, $1?00. "THE BOMJSMAX" TONIGHT. Manager Frank Rich cites his record breaking Monday night attendance as the best criticism of the satisfaction given by the Glass company of Hall Caine's "Bondsman,"which continues to run for the week at the Crawford at prices ranging from 15 to 35 cents, re serves being on sale for all perform ances. There will be a Wednesday matinee at 10 cents and 25 cents. Reservation of, seats may now be- made for J'The Unwritten Law," whicn is underlfned for' Sunday night. EL PASO TALENT WANTED. "Those desiring to compete for the amateur cash -prizes at the Crawford on Friday night are urged to register as soon as possible," says manager Glass, so that he can arrange for rehearsals. .302 311 15S 149 .160 136 DOUGLAS VS. EL PASO i m. Koadtown Js Its "S? ksfr-rZ&lNg i- &&$ &&4?-'&!f 'ZS. rlK. ', &!& fflK'iVJijr iK1 ;SMELTEE KIND'S" DATJG-HTEE WEDS El Paso G-M Is Married Se cretly in Portland, Oregon. An El Paso girl was married in Port land last Wedne'sday, unknown to her parents, according to the Journal of that city, if plans were carried out as printed in the Journal of Tuesday. The Journal said: An 'interesting story in three parts concerning a popular southern belle and a secret service agent, surrounds the romance culminating this' afternoon in the marriage of Miss Florence Cooper of EL Paso. Texas, and J. H. Reed of Chicago. The ceremony will be per formed at the home of E. IM. Chanler of Mlddleton, Ore., and tomorrow the bride and groom will, tell her parents all about it. The first part of the story is dated five years ago, when the couple met at a banquet at the home city of the bride. The secret service agent was hunting counterfeiters and violators of the pos tal laws in the south. The second feat ure, of the romance was the objection of the girl's parents to the marriage. And the last chapter will be written when the marriage ceremony is per formed. Aided by Miss Cooper's uncle and nunt, the plans for the -wedding were carried on with such secrecy that not even the Portland friends of the couple were aware of them. Miss Cooper, who is the daughter of a smelter king at El Paso, induced her parents to allow her to visit Portland. She arrived Thursday. Mr. Heed asked his chief for a vacation. He arrived In Portland one weelc ago today. To his friends here he said he was "working on a case." Like all secret service -work, he said it had to be done quietly. All yesterday the couple considered plans for a secret marriage. The second chapter of thsir romantic story, dealing with the objections of Miss Cooper's parents, is the most in teresting part of the affair. Papa Cooper admired Reed as a man, out ne couldn't fancy a secret service operative as a somniaw. ine parents aia not thoroughly understand the work 01 a secret service agent. All arguments made by the daughter did not make it clear. This was two years ago. The smelter king's daughter and Reed, how ever, continued to exchange messages of love after the latter was transferred to Chicago. The result of this correspondence was the plan'to meet in Portland. Hence they are here.' Miss Cooper is the only daughter of the smelter king. She is a leader in the fashionable set of El Paso. Reed has been in the secret service since the close of the Spanish-American war, in which he was a member of company A, fifth regiment, Pennsylvania. Five years ago the department sent him to Texas to work on a case. It was then that his eyes first met those of the pretty southern girl who becomes his bride. BOOK WRITTEN ABOUT EL PASO El Paso has had a book written I about it. About two eha;,-crs :s about El Paso and the tome is called "Cupid In Hell," with El Paso furnishing the setting for the rev.erse comparison. The author is Mrs. E. C. Wagner of Columbus, Ohio, who spent the winter here in 1908, staying at 'the St. Regis. One chapter in the book is called "Cu Rid In Mexico" and another is "On the Square," the square being English for San Jacinto plaza in El Paso. The book is the story of a pair of lovers who love in vain, one unfortunately being mar Tied. The book promises to be a sen sation, the promise being furnished by Mrs. Wagner, the author. EAGLES TO HOLD SMOKER. The Ideal lodge of Eagles will hold a smoker and reception Wednesday night In honor of theatrical folk in El 'Paso. The Elks have a smoker Tuesday night. Don't trifle with a cold is good advice for prudent men and women., It may i be vital in case of a child. Tnere is nothing better than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for coughs and colds In children. It is safe and sure. For sale by all dealers. iljKSilsSl feSn : r? loll to'TC . - """ ---- r 'Till -TTTT f1 ! I I I II I III II IIIWlWll M I "T. J r-TLZKTS .&JroVn T " ' J J U( III M - 1 E Wit i. f J I MI1IMIM-M M It iLM . "f IiJT r. . IM ' r 1 X CM K " " I M K rmimmwtsmmm&mMkiy w i ' ,w -iim 'ml imm?'',. Min&rvnm liiaHHiBranH wl &, mwMsMmmi u.wmmmsmmmmmmmmmmm r , ? sy ' p jW m ; 'Upi mm fmdmmMSMi:i s ys ' m '.' &kF LnMmSI&im d Bv Chambl Fianne Inventor and New York Commission In vestigates Chambless Hew Scheme In .City Building. Iew.York, Oct. 25. Before the end of this week, the New York City com mission of population, recently appoint ed bj' the mayor pursuant to a resolu tion of the board of aldermen, will hold a special session to consider the merits of a plan invented by Edgar Cham bless of this city for the organization of production, transportation and con sumption which Mr. Chambless has named "Roadtown." Roadrown. in a word, is a plan to build a city every part of which shall . be in the country, and which shall still retain all the advantages of city life. The future Roadtown has bee'n describ ed as "the noiseless, dustless, smoke less, germless, streetless, horseless, trustless, graftless city." The appointment for a hearing by the New York City commission is the rirst recognition by any official body of Mr. Chambless's remarkable plan, which already has secured recognition, however, from some of the most emi nent authorities in this city. Edison Favors Scheme. Thomas A. Edison thinks so well of Roadtown that he has ofered it the free use of his patents for building ce ment houses by the use of moulds. Mr. Boyes, inventor of the Boyes Monorail Traction system, is so favora bly impressed with the Roadtown plan that he has offered it free use of his traction patents. The United States Electric Light and Power company became so inter ested in Mr. Chambless's scheme that it requested him to place a picture of Roadtown, and a description of its plans in its booth at the electrical show at Madison Square Garden. Pictures of Roadtown are displayed . -n f thp ,,. nroTntnent show windows in New York City, and crowds daily gather on the sidewalks before these windows, studying the novel scheme. Los Angeles Interested. Dana "W. Bartlett of Los Angeles, representing the "municipal reference The Jury Returns Unani- ? mous Verdict. A jury consisting of some of the, most distinguished chemists of Amerl-i ca has returned an unanimous verdict of "not guilty" in the case of Knocker et al., vs. Coca-Cola. It will be Te m&mbered that some time ago a re port was circulated to the effect that Coca-Cola contained Injurious ma terials and was, therefore, harmful In, its effect upon the liuman body. The rumor was originated by an un scrupulius competitor of Coca-Cola, the popular temperance drink, spread rapidly and found some credence among those who did not know the origin of the report. The jury finds that not only does Coca-Cola contain nothing harmful, nut that it is much superior to tea and coffee in that it is free from tannic acid and, therefore, promotes diges tion instead of retarding it. Each of tn& distinguished chemists reported that y he had made a careful chemical analy sis of Coca-Cola and found it to contain no "dope" of any kind. If you would like to see copies of these leters, write to the Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga., for a free copy of a booklet entitled "The Truth About Coca-Cola." The Jury was as follows: 1. Jno. M. McCandless, State Chem ist of Georgia. 2. B. B. Ross-, State Chemist of Ala bama. 3. Dr. A. L. Metz of Tulane Univer sity 4. Prof. W. B. Burney of South Caro lina College. 5. Prof. C. H. Palm of the University of Texas. 6. Dr. Wm. H. Tayloe, State Chenist of "Virginia. 7. Dr. Louis Schaefer, Prest. S-'-hae-fer Alkaloid Works, Maywood, N I". 3. Prof. Emerson R. Miller of Ala. rolytechnic'Institute. ' 9. Dr. J. C. Mlms, Qne.mist of ths Board of Health, New Orleans. " mk -iis- v Tri . jjpnio E- Fissij n nniniTsif n Tu ess, Mono Rail .Line rST3SSS- Rail Line bureau of the Los Angeles 1915 move" ment," has written and asked Mr. Chambless to make an exhibit of his Roadtown plans at the first South west City Planning conference, to be held in Los Angeles next month. At the hearing to be held this week before the New York City commission, Mr .Chambless's plans will be advo cated by the Rev. Dr. John Haynes Holmes, who succeeded the Rev. Lyman Abbott as pastor of the Church of the Messiah. Heretofore the tendency of city building operations has been upward. The evolution of the skyscraper was brought about by the necessity for more office space within a limited area and the birth of the tenement is due to the congested population Incident to the close grouping of the city's enor mous industries. Chambless Reverses Things. Chambless would revert building op erations from the vertical to the hori zontal. His invention calls for the building of concrete dwellings in long rows out over the country, mile upon mile, with means of transportation running through each house, instead of outside it, coupling houses and transportation in one mechanism and utilising the tops of the houses as a 'boulevard. Hot and Cold Water All the Time. Refrigerating plants, placed every few miles, will cool the water and keep food sweet and wholesome. Drinking water can be obtained by tapping any of the numerous rivers Roadtown will cross. Express trains, averaging 90 miles an hour, will take the Roadtown ist to his destination. His department will be heated by hot water circulated from a heating plant by means of pumps The best plaster. A piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's Liniment and bound on over the affected parts is superior to a plaster and costs only one tenth as much. Far sale by all dealers Dan Patch; v . L- ml Ileadliuer of Savage Combination of racers .vrhlck arc to be an attraction extraordinary at the EI rs TaW Kridav. November 4. 11,11 r?MWLJm SLj wL a CONSUMPTION CAUSE OF LARGE TOTAL OF DEATHS Washington, D. C, Oct. 25. Tuber culosis of the lungs, heart disease ar.' accidental violence caused more than 37 percent of the deaths from all causes in 1909 among certain class"s. These classes are those "gainfully em ployed or occupied males," according to census returns. The census bureau. In a bulletin, says that of a total of 210,507 deaths among gainfully emplayed males, tj"-- World's Famous Dyspepsia Prescriptioa It Drives Away Stomach Distress in a Few Minutes, Stops Heartburn and' Belching. If you have anything the matter with your stomach you ought to know right now that MI-O-NA stomach tablets are guaranteed by Kelly & Pollard to cure indigestion or any sickness caused by indigestion such as ?he following, or money back: Sick headache, biiousness, dizziness, nervousness, sour stomach, fermenta tion of food, belching of gas, heavy feeling at pit of stomach, vomiting of pregnancy. If your meals don't digest but lie like a lump of lead in your stomach; if you have foul breath and loss of appetite, a few MI-O-NA tablets will put your stomach in fine shape in short order. If you or any of ySur family suffer from stomach trouble of any kind, get a 50 cent box of MI-O-NA stomach tab lets at once. Kelly & Pollard and drug gists every where sell MI-O-NA on mon ey back plan. "I was cured of dyspepsia that had assumed tne Nervous form, hy the use of MI-O-NA and I praise MI-O-NA hwiiiir "r-ir trnnWc o-nf-unft weak, and nervous so that I could not sleep: the bowels were constipated, and I had sharp, shooting pains through the kid ney regions, and hard dull, backaches. MI-O-NA is worth its weight In gold., Walter, Tebo, St. Clair, Mich. 1:55 World's Champion A pleasing blend of golden Virginia and Carolina leaf so carefully combined that their flavor is exquisite. And by tne way we roll them iiTjust the kind of a wrap per you like Wheat Straw paper. t FzzS Flacorsd end Frcgrant 1 0 for Sc Texas League beball pictures and B valuable coupon in each package Old Mill Cigarettes are packed in UN FOIL phoid. fever claimed 2.2 percent; ape plexy and paralysis, 7.3; heart disease, 11.9; pneumonia, 8; Brlght's disease S.5i suicide, 2.6, and accidental, 10.5. Among" the occupied women the per centage included tuberculosis, 21; ty phoid, 2.8; cancer, 8.1; apoplexy and paralysis, 5.9; heart disease, 10.3; pneu monia, 7; Brlght's disease, 7.3; suicld?, 1.6; accident, 3.2. Turkish baths for gentlemen at Gam Barber Shop, 206 S. El Paso. To buy your bay, oats, grain, flour, seeds, etc., is here if you want the best quality at the right prices. We solicit a trial order to prove how well we can serve you. i 0. G. Seeton & Son Third and Chihuahua Sis.