El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Saturday, September 28, 1912 Page: 21 of 26
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Saturday Sept. 28 1912
G CAPTAINS IN
Washington and Philadelphia
Break'Record With 19 Inning Game
LB SERIES GAMES
EL PASO HEUALE
Doyle Will Direct the Giants
and Heinie TVagner
the Eed Sox.
we -i ' hJ&M&m
Philadelphia Pa.. Sept 2S. Washing-
ton and Philadelphia in battling for
second place broke the major league
record for this season when they played
19 innings here Friday afternoon the
former -winning. 5 to 4. Two games
were to have been played but the con-
test lasted a trifle more than four
hours and could not hare proceeded
further on account of the gathering
The visitors scored four runs In the
first two innings on five hits two bat-
tery and fielding errors and a fielder's
choice. After that Plank held them to
no runs And six hits for 16 successive
innings. In the 19th "Williairi. received
a base on. balls and Johnson beat out
a bunt. Williams was forced at third
on iloeller's grounder Foster forced
Jloeller at second Barry to Collins.
In trying for a double play Collins
threw wild and Johnson scored the
Groom pitched the first nine innings
for Washington. Twice with the bases
filled scoring was prevented by double
plays and in the seienth with the bases
filled and one out the home team
scored on an out. Four hits and an
error in the ninth enabled Philadelphia
to tie the score. Johnson who took
Groom's place in the 10th inning was
hit harder than Plank but brilliant
fielding by Foster and ilcBride pre-
Plank a veteran of 12 seasons out-
pitched both of his younger opponents
the majority of Washington's runs be-
ing due to battery and fielding mis-
plays. At Philadelphia 1st game R. H. E.
Philadelphia i 24 4
Washington.. 5 13 2
Batteries: Philadelphia Plank and
Egan Lapp; Washington Groome
Johnson and Williams.
(Nineteen Innings; second game post-
poned on account of darkness.)
New York 50
St. Louis 50
Won. Lost. Pct-
St. Louis at Chicago.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Boston at Washington.
New York at 1" iladelphla.
At St. Louis First game R. H. E.
St Louis. 5 12 4
Chicago 0 11 0
Batteries: Chicago. Lange. Benz
Walsh and Schalk. Easterly; St Louis 1
Allison Napier Powell and casnion.
Captain Larry Doyle of the Xevr York Giants an he stands at the plate
vraitlns for one In his favorite groove and captain Heine Wagner of the Bos-
ton Red Sox vrho deserve the credit mnnagcr Stall says for the clockTTork
perfection of the Infield of the American league champions.
The captains trill he two of the most Important figures In the world's
series next month. Both are Inflelders of the very highest rank and both
are demon sluggers of the leather.
A Little Sport; A Little Gossip '
A N anonymous sttt of $1000 has
ZA hAATi Twfilvd hv fhp f!nrnpll TTni-
W raelt A tilA"in BCcnAlitrtn t r '
be used to replace the football base-
ball and track equipment lost In the
fire last week which destroyed the
clubhouse of the Cornell athletic field.
This seriously crippled the association
temporarily but it will be possible with
the anonymous gift to get the varslty
team started in practice right away.
The delayed arrival of the veteran
linemen. Feeney Young and Hervat is
holding back the development of the
Notre Dame eleven. Coach Marks is
spending most of his time trying out
new players for guard and tackle posi-
tions. Unless the next few days brings
out new strength in the line trick plays
will be relied upon according to pres-
One hundred and fifty men said to
be the best material ever had to make
a team In 15 years have reported for
practice at the opening of the train-
ing season at the Perdue university.
President Dr. F. R. Carson for 10
years head of the Central league has
given out the announcement tljat he
positively will retire at the end of the
present season. Carson favors the elec-
tion of Louis Heilbroner. of Fort
Wayne as his successor.
Mike Murphy the veteran trainer of
athletic teams of the University of
Pennsylvania and of Olympic teams
and coach of the Pennsylvania track
team has signed a five year contract
with the athletic board. His salary re-
mains the same $7500 a year. Through
Base Bail Sunday
Globe Mills vs.
First Game 2:15 Sharp.
22nd Infantry vs.
i Purity White Sox
ADMISSION: 25c and 35c
illness Murphy Is unable to take charge
of the football squad this season but
hopes to have recovered sufficiently to
xound the track team into shape the
Pitcher Dauss. of St Paul has been
purchased by Detroit President Narin
tried to draft Dauss. but failed. He
Is a right bander and will report at
once for a tryout After several weeks
of effort Detroit obtained waivers on
pitcher Covington and released him to
Kansas City with no strings attached.
Harry Clark third baseman and one
of the Milwaukee American association
baseball team has been appointed man-
ager to succeed Hugh Duffy resigned
by Mrs. Agnes Havener owner of the
club. Clark signed a contract for the
season of 1913.
Tommy Murphy the premier of the
light harness horse drivers received
$3300 for winning the horseman futur-
ity with Princess Todd at the Michigan
State fair. This is about as big a sin-
gle fee as has been paid to any drKer
in a long time. D. J. Champau. who
signs the checks for the winners paid
the $3300 to Murphy at the request of
the owner of the filly.
Capt Gregory of the Australian
cricket team which is now on its way
to this country has written to the New
York managers of'the coming interna-
tional cricket matches declaring that
his team is also proficient in baseball
and proposing a game with a picked
team from the New York and Brooklyn
big league players.
Second gimc It H. E.
St Louis 2 C 1
Chicago S 13 1
Called at end of seventh inning on
account of darkness.
Batteries: St Louis Mitchell Adams
and Alexander; Chicago Cicotte and
At Cleveland R. H. E.
Cleveland -.16 21" 2
Detroit 5 11 3
13a tAte PlnrelanH "fitri11 and
O'Neill; Detroit Wheatley and Onslow. J
New York 100
St Louis 59
Cincinnati at St Louis.
Pittsburg at Chicago.
Won. Lost Pet
Cincinnati at St Louis.
Pittsburg at Chicago.
Philadelphia at New York.
Brooklyn at Boston.
At New York R. H. E.
New York 7 14 1
Boston 6 9 1
Batteries: New York Kirby and My-
ers; Boston. Hartley. Dickson and
At Pittsburg R.H. E.
Pittsburg. .l 7 1
St Louis 0 3 1
Batteries: Pittsburg. Cooper and Gib
son; St Louis. Perritt Woodburn and
At Chicago First game R.H. E.
Chicago 3 7 2
Cincinnati 10 11 2
trell. Archer Hockenger; Cincinnati
Packard and Severoid.
BROira WIXS FROM TROTTs
REFEREE STOPS THE FIGHT
Cleveland. O.. Sept 2S. "Knockout"
Brown of New York outboxed and out-
fought Sammy Trott. of Columbivs in
fore 'ne Cleveland Athletic club and
the fight was stopped in the eighth
round by referee Kelly to save Trott
from a knockout
The fight was even and fast until
the sixth round when Trott began to
weaken. Brown rushed at Trott In the
eighth round and Trott soon was al-
most helpless when the referee pulled
Trott away and declared the bout
Second game R. H. E.
Chicago 4 11 0
Cincinnati 4 9 0
Called in 10th inning on account of
Batteries: Chicago Reulbach. Smith
and Archer; Cincinnati Suggs and Severoid.
DEXVER CLINCHES PE.VVAST
Denver Colo. Sept. 8. Denver
clinched the Western league pennant
for the second successive year when
St Joseph defeated Omaha at St Jo-
seph thereby shutting Omaha out of a
chance to overcome Denver's lead.
At Brooklyn R. H. E.
Brooklyn 3 7 0
Philadelphia 1 5 1
Batteries: Brooklyn. Stack and Mil-
ler; Philadelphia Mayer Ilixey and
At Denver R. H. E.
Denver . 7 12 0
Topeka 7 12 4
Called at end of ninth on account of
Batteries: Denver. Healy R-an and
Weaver; Topeka. Cocreham and Billings.
At St. Joseph R. H. E.
Omaha 2 S 1
St Joseph 3 10 1
Batteries: Omaha. Closman Hall and
H. Johnson; St Joseph Johnson.
Crutchcr and Gossett Castle.
At Sioux City -Des Moines-Sioux City
game postponed on account of rain.
At Lincoln Wichita-Lincoln game
pastponed on account of rain.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
At San Francisco R. H. E.
Oakland 7 15 0
Sacramento --. :.. 3 7 0
Batteries: Oakland. Abies and Mitze.
Sacramento. Hardin. Fitzgerald and
At Portland R. H. E.
Portland 2 S 4
San Francisco 3 7 0
Batteries: Portland Klawitter and
Fisher:- San Francisco. Fanning and
At Los Angeles ft H. E.
Vernon ' .-7 13 0
Los Angeles xivv. 2 13 4
Batteries: Vernon- HItt htewart and
Hall: Los Angeles McCafferty. Halla
Second game R. H. E.
Vernon .... ........0 4 2
Los Angeles v;; f. 5
Four and one-half innings; called on
account of darkness.
Batteries: Vernon. Baum and Agnew;
Los Angeles Vernon and Boles.
Y. M. C. A.lrYM WILL
OPEN MONDAY NIGHT
Public Exhibition Will Be Given by
Athletes With Special Exercises
by All Classes.
Monday night at S oclock the gong
will sound for the formal opening of
the gymnasium activities of the . M.
C A for the season 1312 and 1913.- a
public exhibition to be given at that
time. Each class will demonstrate some
particular type of exercise. The classes
will range in age from the 9 year
"Pewee" or preparatory student to the
enthusiastic business man.
Teaching methods for beginners
will be carried through the whole pro-
gram. It is not an exhibition but a
demonstration that will show to everj-
one present what to expect when join-
ing one of the physical training classes
of the Y. M. a A.
Music will be specially featured and
plays a large part in the enjoyment of
the work. It brings the rythm and the
happy response that is so valuable in
relieving mental and physical strain.
Gymnastic dancing will play a large
part In the activities for this coming
season. Teaching of the steps will be
a part of the evening's program.
Boxing and wrestling are taught as
Basketball will be the closing fea
ture on the program.
The program follows:
Grand entry and maze running by all
Free hand calisthenics and abdominal
drill by younger boys and "Pewees."
Apparatus work by regulars and
Gymnastic games by younger boys
on1 "Pfi rV66S."
Athletic gymnastics by all classes.
Volley ball game by business men's
Gymnastic dancing by H. L. Mitchell
Wrestling and boxing by picked
Basketball game between members of
Commercial league teams.
GOVERNOR OF INDIANA WILL
ENJOIN JOCKEY CLLB
Indianapolis. Ind.. Sept 28. Gov.
Thomas It. Marshall has directed his
forces against the promoters of the
Mineral Springs Jockey club which has
completed a track and Intends starting
a race meet next month at Porter Ind.
The governor directed attorney gen-
eral Honan to file suit to enjoin the club
from opening Its meet as scheduled.
Governor Marshall recently sent
Thomas Bransman. a deputy In Mr.
Honan's office to investigate the pro-
posed club. Mr. Bransman reported
that the club was preparing' for an
elaborate- system of gambling espec-
ially for the race followers in Chi-
cago. It has been learned that the club
had prepared for an oral system of
hookmaking by which the state offi-
cials say it was intended to evade the
Indiana gambling laws.
The Jockey club was incorporated
under the laws of South Dakota. Gov-
ernor Marshall has ordered the secre-
tary of state to refuse Indiana incor-
McCarthy to fight kaifman.
Pittsburg. Pa.. Sept 2S. Articles
were signed here for an open air fight
between Luther McCarthy and Al Kauf-
man at San Francisco. Oct. 12. The
match is to be held under the auspices
of the Broadway Athletic club. Mc-
Carthy leaves for the Pacific coast
after his meeting with McFarland here.
HORGAN RETAINS TITLE.
San Francisco. Calif. Sept 28. Jonn
Horgan champion three-cushion bll-
liardlst of the world successfully de-
fended his title against Joe Carney in
their 150-point match which ended here
last night Horgan won. 130 to 125.
The score vas 50 to 4S. in 91 innings
SOX WILL PLAY CUBS.
Chicago. 111. Sept. 28. President Co-
mlskey of the Chicago American league
club has accepted the challenge of
president Murphy of the Chicago Cubs
for a series of games to decide the
baseball championship of Chicago. The
games will be under the direction of
the national baseball commission.
TENNIS TOURNEY AT PECOS.
Invitations have been received by
tennis sharks in El Paso to attend the
second annual open tennis tournament
to be held on the courts of the Pecos
Tennis club on October 8 9 and 10. The
match will be for the championship of
west Texas and New Mexico.
The danger of delay in securing proper treatment
is often lost sight of by afflicted people especially as
long as they are able to be up and about their business
and this together -with carelessness in the great major
ity of instances accounts for the many incurable diseases
and premature deatns tor nearly ail diseases even Lan-
cer and Consumption can be cured if treated properly in
time or in their beginning. One should not be deluded
with the idea that -diseases and weaknesses will correct
themselves they never do and when one realizes that
a trouble exists and that they are not feeling just right there should be no ap-
athy no delay no deferring matters until later on for Chronic Diseases par-
ticularly can not be tampered with owing to their natural tendency to progress
from bad to worse when active measures are not employed to bring about a
IN THE PRACTICE OF OUR SPECIALTY DURING THE PAST FIFTEEN YEARS we have perfected
methods of diagnosis originated many special methods of treatment and improved others devised and perfected
many remedies and the fact that WE HAVE TREATED OVER SIX THOUSAND CASES RIGHT HERE IN
EL PASO WITHOUT THE LOSS OF A SINGLE ONE should convince the most skeptical that we are masters
of our specialty- and that you will make no mistake in placing yourself in onr hands for treatment. Don't
listen to the knockers there are many in the medical profession and remember the old adage "Sticks and
stones are thrown only at fruit bearing trees" and many obsolete moss-back failures in medicine are envious of
our successes for we arc every day curing people of diseases others have failed to even relieve.
AMONG THE MANY DISEASES WE CURE PROMPTLY AND PER-
MANENTLY ARE: CATARRH IN ALL ITS FORMS RUPTURE
RHEUMATISM BLOOD POISON NERVOUS DECLINE EPILEPSY
SKIN AFFLICTIONS RECTAL TROUBLES AND ALL PRIVATE DIS-
EASES AND WEAKNESSES AND THEIR COMPLICATIONS.
We do not treat symptoms; this is one of the reasons why so many fail to obtain relief. We find
out and remove the cause and a cure naturally results we never attempt to treat any disease unless we can
find the cause therefor; when we accept a case for treatment it is a guarantee of a care.
OUR FEES ARE REASONABLE RESULTS ARE GUARANTEED
AND WE MAKE NO CHARGE FOR EXAMINATION AND ADVICE. If
afflicted with an'- Chronic trouble why not call and talk the matter over
IF UNABLE TO CALL WRITE US A DESCRD?TI0N OF YOUR DISEASE and we will take pleasure in
aiding you. If you want one of our BOOKS same will be sent with our reply.
(Established 6 years.)
Hammett Block Facing Rio Grande Bank Cor. Texas and Mesa El Paso Texas
Pink Teas At Pugilistic Tourney-
Are New Feature In Australia
-By W. V. NAUGHTON
All Things' Considered the Sport of Boxing Had Better Be Left to the Men.
SAN FRANCISCO Cal. Sept. 2S.
Here !s an extract from a circu-
lar letter from Hugh D. Mcintosh
dated Sydney August 23 1312:
t'One of the innovations this season
at the Stadium is the Thursday matinee
performance. Every Thursday the
Stadium box holders give an exniti-
tion of sparring in short goes and
training displays which consist of uag
punching skipping ground exercises
and such like interesting stuff. The
first of these were held Thursday and
proved an entire success. It attracted
a large proportion of women. This is
an entirely new feature of the fight
game in Australia. Women have hith-
erto kept away except when now and
then an occasional curious member of
the sex attended thinking she would
be shocked and was astonished to find
it was not so shocking after all. Hugh
D. Mcintosh had his wife and Madame
Til. the pretty and rich wife of Paul
Til the imported Parisian boxer act
as hostess and serve afternoon tea to
the women who attend on THursdays."
Pink Ten Harmonize.
Who will say now that pink teas
and pugilistic tourneys cannot be made
We knew of course that they served
tea at the cricket matches in Aus-
tralia and other portions of fhe British
empire The game' in which the "flan-
neled fools of the wicket" excel lends
itself to mild indulgence of that kind.
l;or that matter word came over seas
a couple of years ago that In order to
add a social atmosphere to the trans-
planted game of baseball cups of the
amber fluid clouded with cream were
handed afoupd aurlng -intervals in the
sport out yonder.
1 remember the circumstance dis-
tinctly for a roommate of mine who
wrote baseball In those years resented
the innovation on the score that It
robbed the American national pastime
of its masculinity. It remained for
Mcintosh however to. graft a teapot
onto a boxing glove and now the only
thing to do is to lay back and await
developments. Unless the sport of the
ring degenerates there is little fear of
boxing and oolong becoming blended
to such an extent that we will not be
able to tell where tea drinking ends
and thumping begins.
It is a world-old claim of course
that there is no sport or diversion that
cannot be improved "by the refining
influences of women" but In the game
of the glove where so much depends
upon the delivery of a knockout punch
it is hard to see where the thing can
be adapted to feminine standards of
Even If the women could steel them-
selves to the spectacle an ordinary box-
ing contest affords there id the proba-
bility that their presence would in-
crease rather than temper the on-
slaught of the pugilists.
It's a poor man that doesn't like to
be seen at his very best when the
women are looking on. and by this
token a fighter who under ordinary
clreumstances might not be regarded
as a glutton for punishment would put
up with quite a battering rather than
strike his colors while watched by fe-
Better be Left to Men.
All things considered the sport of
boxing had better be left to the men
or else discontinued altogether.
In his new departure Mcintosh- can
scarcely claim originality. They tried
to make a specialty of feminine pa-
tronage in London at one time and if
the cable told the truth there were as
many coronets as cauliflower ears at
one Queensberry assemblage in Eng-
land's capital last year.
Either the innovation had a contrary
effect to the one desired or the supple
of boxers gave out for there has not
been a high crade clove contest in
i( London for many a moon.
Mcintosh's next circular will be
awaited with interest. If his new
scheme thrives the boxing show g'ri
of the .future maclass with the horse
show girl of the past. Then the edit-
oresses of the women's column will be
expected to furnish hints as to cor-
rect costumes for Queensberry mati-
nees. And in the meantime it looks as
though a woman patron of Mcintosh s
temple of thumpology will have to ac-
quire perfect pose In order to enjoy
fisticuffs and the cup that cheers at
one and the same time. Otherwise the
spectacle of a ring man being sud-
denly upended by a violent clout may
cause her to upset the brew and spoil
Speaking of Paul Til recalls tha
Mcintosh is Importing French boxe'-s
stein lightweights: and Audauy Truf-
last circle the Parisian boxing colony
in Sydney consisted of Til and Bern-
stein lightweights: and Audony. Truf-
fler and Balzac welterweights. The
last named claims to be a direct de-
scendant of Honore Balzac the famous
The coming season's boxing in Syd-
ney will certainly have a French
flavor. And yet it does not seem so
very long since the popular Idea was
that the Frenchman could not Infl c
a corkscrew punch unless permitted o
use his feet.
ON RAGE SEVEN.
: : : : : :
Shrimp Flynn Has His Sentimental Side
Registered United States Patent Office.
By Tom McNamara
.SAY SKINNY OUST TO KEEP YOUR PITCHER 11 DA(NEDIF HE 6 A"6Qli: AND BOY WAS SISTERS II CEE THAT'S A a SME WAS ALMOST iAA.F PASrTHREE i( ILL WAIF TIll He ' g GOSH BUrTHEY U1AS HAPPT l
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Slater, H. D. El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Saturday, September 28, 1912, newspaper, September 28, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth130567/m1/21/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .