El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 24, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 13, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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nil—I IIII.III -«*■
EL PASO MORNING TIMES. TI ESDAV, SEPTEMBER 1». i*>4
i] T»*‘.i .........................— II >.<* If linifoi ■............. mm,................■d'-wfr*
Santa Fe Central Railway
IN CONNECTION WITH
El Paso-Northeastern System
Shortcut line between Kl Paso. T»«m, »n<1 Kant* Kr, New it-xteo, and all
in NorlhW«*t*r*> .'■.><* Mexico *nd Houlbwesttro Colorado
Leave Cl Paso via C. P.-N. C. Sysient, 7:25 V ML
Arrive Santa Fe via Santa Fe Central. * 00 P. M.
Leave Santa Fe via Santa Fe Central, G.Ofl A. M.
Arrive El Paso via E. P.-N. E. System, 6:00 P. M.
fot full particulars mil on went or a hires*
B. W. ROBBINS, General Paeuenger Agent,
Santa Fe, H. M.
PrMuMrt ana Dealer* In
____________. PURE Nil UK ANO CMAB
E;.'*,a*s 'sfsssz s iussa
od of handling milk.
EL PASO DAIRY CO..
W. 6. Walz Go.
Have ins*, received t)ie finest
Kver coHct’tt f! tojrpUiehin 'If'Xi'ft.
Attn twclvcil th< most ilftft <*f
S< tr AtyJan tetw vutt rnr ai <1 atlrmur ytW*
t)VCf tlf fornr
W. C WALZ COMPANY
0pp. Cmlotn Home, C. Juarr/. Mex.
Labor Leader* In 8e**lon.
Washington, Sept. 12—Prior to go-
ing Into bcmIob behind closed door*
today the member* of tho executive
committee of tho American Federa-
tion of Labor, assembled here for their
annual meeting, declined to diicn**
what action If any will be taken to-
ward aiding the Chicago butcher
striker*. It l» not regarded a* like-
ly mat the federation will extend the
strikers any material aid.
Tho meeting has a number of othor
Important matter* besides the Chi-
cago strike to consider, among them
being the strike of the weaver* at
Fall river, and the prolonged strike
of miner* In Colorado The commit-
tee will af*o, it I* *aid, consider a
formidable program for securing la-
1,„r legislation from the next *o»*lon
State Fair at Yankton.
Yankton, 8. IX, Sept. 12.—The South
Dakota State fair was formally opened
till* morning under auspicious condi-
tion*. Tho management ha* been
working hard to make the exhibit* of
non- than ordinary Interest this year
and the result l«t the largest atuf bust
collection of agricultural. horUcnltur&l
and livestock exhibits ever shown in
EAST EL PASO
EVERY LOT LEVEL,
Lots from $75*00 to $12S.OO
TERMS-510.00 Down and $5.oO Per Month.
No Interest, No Taxes, No Mortgage.
Newmnn-Austin Investment Co., Agts.
219 San Antonio Street.
OtttrfstRms from Heme of the
At Boston— B H. K.
Boston ........5............ 3 ® 6
New York .................. 1 6 0
Batteries: Willis and Needham:
MaUhewsun and Warner.
Stock* and Bond*.
New York, Sept. 12.—A decisive lm-
»>reunion «vu» tnad« on price* of stocks
today, lot the first time In many day*,
by Increasing the burden of *ale* In
take profits, prompted by the misgiv-
ing* over crop aud money outlooks.
Closing stocks: Atchhmn, 811-4;
Atchison pret. 98; New Jersey Cen-
tral. 178: C. & 0-, 42; 8L Paul, 183;
Big Four, 78 1-2; C. A S., 16 1-2; C, &
8 1st pref., 48 1-2; C. & 2d pref,
22-1-4; Erie, 30 1-4; Manhattan, 156;
Metropolitan, 120 3-4; Missouri Pacific,
97 3-4; New York Central, 134 3-8;
Pennsylvania, 27 3-8; 8t. Louis and
Santa Fe, 28d prof, 59 1-2: Southern
Pacific, 56 5-8; Union Pacific, 921-2;
Amalgamated Copper, 59 7-8; Sugar,
130 5-8; Anaconda, 88; United States
Steel, 15; United States Steel pref.,
65; Western Union, 91.
. 3 5 3
Batteries: Wcltnn and O'Neill; Fla-
hcriy and Pbdp*.
R. H. E.
8 11 1
Brooklyn ...........2 6 4
Batteries*— ftparks. Fraser anti Reth;
Scanlon and Ritter
R. H. E.
Philadelphia ...... .........
12 17 1
6 19 4
Batteries: Doggl-sby and
Jones and Borgia.
R. II. B.
1 5 9
Cleveland ................. 0 7 -0
Batteries: White and Sullivan; Joss
Chicago, Sept. 12 —Official confirma-
tion of alarming rust damage reports
caused 4 ceuts advance In prloe of all
dllvcrles of wheat today.
Initial quotations on December
wheat were *1.09 1-2 to 1.10 1-2. The
high point was scored at 81.11 7-8 anti
the closing figure was $1,12 5-8
December corn opened at 51 l-2c to
51 3-4c, sold between 51c and 51 3-4c
and closed at 51 5-8c.
December oats opened at 32 l-2c to
32 6-8c, sold between 32 l-4c and
32 6-8c and closed at 32 l-2c.
First game. R. H. E.
Boston ...................f> 8 3
T’hlladelphla ............ 4 8 3
Batteries: Gibson and Farrell;
Bender and Schrcck
Second game. R-H.E.
Boston ......................2 6 2
Philadelphia ............... 6 8 1
Batteries: Dlneen and Crlber; Coak-
ley and Moran.
Sioux City ............
Lindamaft and Leslie.
Columbus ........ .........1
Indianapolis ........<............. fl
Columbus ....................... 8
In liana polk; ................. ft
Minneapolis ..................... 3
Kansas City ................ 2
Louisville ......... ............... 6
Toledo .......................... 5
Louisville .....,................. 7
Toledo ........................... 2
Milwaukee .... ,
St. Pnul .........
Milwaukee ...................... 2
St. Paul ..................... 6
THINK PARKER ••LOVELY."
New York, Sept. 12 —Spot copper
wu unchanged In l/mdon, closing at
157 7», while futures were higher, at
157 12* Cd. Locally copper was quiet,
blit steady. Lake Is quoted at
$12.62 1-2112.75; electrolytic at $12 50
4)12,75 and casting at $12,371-2#
Lead was a little higher In Isindon,
at 111 6s 3d, but remained un-
changed at $4.20®4.30 In the local
Spelter was also unchanged here,
closing n! $G.00®5,12 1-2, while In Urn-
dim there was a slight decline, leaving
the price at 122 10s.
Silver, 56 3-8c; Mexican dollar*,
KANSAS PORTL AND CL WENT COMPANY, of tela. Kansas,
P. L B MALTHOID ROOFING. BUILDING PAPER AND PAINT,
and Dealers In Foci ami AH Kinds of Building Materials.
8ooortri and Chihuahua Strocta Phona 389.
Chicago, Sept. 12.—Cattlt—Receipt*,
23.000; Texans, 3,200; westerns, 4,600;
steady to 15c lower; good to prime
steers, $6.G0@6.26; poor to medium,
83.60® 5.5(1; stockors and feeders,
$2.8513.80; cowa, $1.500 4.50; heifers,
$2.00 0 4.90; canners, $1.5002.25; bulla,
2.0004.40; calve*. $3.5006.75; Texas
steer*, $4.5005.00; western steers.
Sheep—Receipt*, 26.000; sheep
steady; lamb* weak; good to choice
wether*. 13.5004.20; fair to choice
mixed. $3.0003.06; western sheep,
$3.0004.00; native lambs. $1.5006.26;
western lambs, fl.00@S.60.
At Now York—
R. H. E.
New York .................
Batteries: Ckesabro and
Townsend and Olftrkc.
At 8t. Louie—
R. H. E.
8t.. I,out* .................
.. 4 11 3
Batteries: Glade. IV]ty and 8ugden;
Donovan ami Bevllle,
At St. Joseph-—
R. H. E.
8t. Joseph ...............
Batteries: Eyler and Lucia; Hudson
R. H. E.
Omaha .......... .......
Uatter!e»: FWiator and
Vlllcman and Bfterwnid.
At Des Moines—
R. H. E.
Des Moines ...........
Sioux City ..............
Batteries: Lieflel 1 and
Jarrett, Cadwallader and Leslie.
At St. Haul—
St. Fan! ..................... 3
Louisville ...................... 3
Hide* and Wool.
New York, Sopt. 12.—Hldea and wool
■ • t ■
SUNDAY S RESULTS.
IF YOU DRINK
"Only the Very Best”
m$ut*iMb$i. 108* unci. ft*p
.... Phone 1555.
For Fresh Lobnter, Shrimp, Sboll Oys-
ter* and Fresh Fish.
If Hungry and Thiraty
Go to Phi! Young1* Cafe, 217 El Pa»o
Street. The only place In tho city
where you can get trosli, cool Cincin-
nati beer. Louche* served at all hour*,
day and night. Fresh oyster* served
in any stlyo.
WILL Stltvt DAILY THE TIDIEST
In Ft Paso.
DON’T FAIL TO TRY IT
The Florence Restaurant
Regular Dinner .... ..............S5c
Porterhouse Steak ...... ........35c
Birloln Steak ...... 26c
Tenderloin Steak ...............36c
Mam tit Bacon and Egg*...........26c
Fl*h, fresh.................... .35c
209 Texaa 8t Doc Slnl Prop
Notice of Stockholder* Meeting of the
El Pa*o & Northeastern Railway
Notice I* hereby given that on
Wednesday, the 14th day of Septem-
ber, A. U., 1904, at tho hour of 12
o'clock, noon, ot said day, at the office
of the company, in tho City of Kl
Paso, Texas, there will be held the
regular annual meeting of the stock-
holder* of the Kl Paso ft Northeastern
Railroad Company for the purpose of
electing a hoard of directors for the
oniming year and the transaction of
such other buelness as may properly
come before the meeting.
Given tinder my hand and official
signature this, the Dth day of August.
A. D„ 1994.
Secretary of the Kl Paso ft North-
eastern Him I mad Company.
“Not bow BIG. hot how GOOD!”
H. W. ALLEN. Agent.
9 M..-H HulKUag.
105 -South Oregon St.—105
REAR STATE NATIONAL SANK.
MONEY fO LOAN
h Dimwit, Watch**. Itwlrj, 6ms u4 Ptttab.
ARTHUR 4. FULLAN.
Mexican Money Bought and Sold.
103- South Oregon St.-105
EL PASO. TEXAS
Largest Shark and Largest Turtl* in
Now York, Sept. 10—Circling the
large tank In the aquarium at the Bat
tery during the last few days a shark
nine foot long and a” leather-back''
turtle, measuring seven feet across
the flipper*, have absorbed tho atten-
tion of visitors. Tho »h*rk and turtle
are believed by the director* of the
aquarium to bo tlio largest live specl
mens of their kinds In captivity. At.
least they aro the largest ever brought
alive to New Y'ork.
The shark was captured in a pound
net off Sandy Hook by Jacob Schnoor
or Betford. N. J. Mr. Schnoor realised
that he had caught an unusually large
specimen, und after towing hi* pound
net to shore, proceeded to pack him
up for the New York aquarium. He
hoisted a rowboat aboard a naphtha
launch and then hoisted the shark In-
to tho rowboat. He kept water run-
ning tn and out of the rowboat by
mean* of the bilge pump* of the
launch, and In that way kepi the mon-
ger alive. Arriving at the seawall of
the Battery in the rear of the aquar-
ium. eight employes of the aquarium
manned a huge piece of canvas half
filled with water. Into the canvas the
shark was dumped. Then a rush was
made for the aquarium and tho big
fish was tumbled into the great tank.
The turtle came from Bay Head, N.
J„ which Is about ten miles south of
Asbury Park. It was also caught In a
pound net off short. The net be-
longed to J. H. Browu, manager of the
Bay Head fishery Mr. Brown prompt
ly boxed up the turtle and forwarded
It to New York. Instead of having a
shell back, like most turtles, this one’s
back 1* soft and lcatb«ry. with corru-
gation* and whitish streak* running
lengthwise and meeting at the tail.
It flounders aimlessly about In the
tank, rising to tho surface every few
minutes to breathe. R weigh* about
3txi pounds ami is about five feet frifn
noee to tali. It* flippers are huge,
winglikc affairs, and when spread out
measure seven feet from point to
Officially the shark is known In
books of the aquarium aa Carchai
llttorails, or »*nd shark, white
turtle is termed Sphnrgl* eorlace*.
At Cincinnati -
2 3 1
I 11 2
ols and Swindells.
and Sell lei; Nlch-
Second game. R. H. E.
Cincinnati ................. 8 14 1
St. Louis .................. 5 8 3
Batteries: Ewing and Schlei; Nlcb
old* and Grady.
At Chicago— R. H. E.
Chicago ................... 1 5 1
Pittsburg ................. 511 1
Batteries: Wicker and Kllng; Loev-
er and Phelps.
At St. Louis-
First game. R- H. E.
St. l,ouis .................... 1 8 2
Detroit .................... 2 5
Batteries: Sliver and Kahoe; Mullen
Second game R. H. E.
St. Louis ................... 7 13 2
Detroit .................... 3 6 1
Batteries: Howell and Sugden; Sto-
vall, Jaeger atm liovlllc.
Chorus Girl* Hold Matinee and Praise
(New York Herald.)
If Judge Parker is not elected presi-
dent next November it will not be the
fault of the chorus girls of New York.
At the call of an enterprising press
agent they gathered to tho number of
about a hundred In the Lyric theater
yesterday afternoon, told one another
and a few outsiders what a "lovely
man" the democratic candidate is and
promised to do everything they could
to Increase the vote for him.
According to the card of invitation,
it was “the first regular meeting of
the 'Theatrical Women's Parker
club,' '* and the "speakers probably"
wero to have-been W. Bourko Cock-
ran. Charloa A. Towne, Eddie Foy,
Amelia Stone and Grace Cameron.
Mr. Cockran sent his regrets and Mr.
Foy overslept, but Mr. Towne and tho
other* were there and the performance
was a hit.
Some of the chorus girls sat on the
stage, but most of them were In the
boxes. They wore stunning gowns
and listened with solemn attention
while Mr. Towne with fine eloquence
set forth the doctrines of democracy
and told them how much the fate of
the republic depended upon their ef-
forts to win votes for the party's can-
Official sanction was given to the
event by Lite presence of Hugh Dins-
more, former representative in con-
gress from Arkansas; Representative
James L. Slaydcn of Texas; E. H. Ran-
dolph of Louisiana, and Henry H.
Childers of the speakers' bureau of the
democratic national committee.
Seated on the stage wero such well
known publicists and students of state-
craft as Josie Marion, Blanche Le-
ehoaney, Nina Blake, who is president
of the club; her sister, Bertha Blake,
AnnabelJe Douglas and David Lewis,
and In the audience were Robert E.
Graham. Arthur Dunn, Adah Carlyle.
Elsie Buerlieu, Clarence Harvey and
Other porsons prominent In American
political life. Miss Carlyle and Miss
Buerlien distributed campaign litera-
ture and Parker buttons, which had
been sent down by tho Rev. Charles'
Mercer Hall, son-in-law of the candi-
When the curtain rolled up Nina
Blake, in a picture hat that was more
audible than hor voice, spoke what
looked like a nice speech, and then
called upon Mr. Lewis, who said Par-
ker was sure to he elected because
women always accomplish their ob-
ject. He said other things and told
a story or two.
Mr. Towno then told the ladies that
their organization was the first ot its
kind In the history ot the world, and
that It was bouud to succeed because
Its object, was a worthy and noble
“It used to be," he said, “that by
common report a politician was a
knave and an actor a vagabond, but
now overy dead politician is a states-
man and every actor an artist. I can
call myself a statesman because I
have been told often enough that 1
Game between Chicago and Cleve-
land called todav after four and one-
half innings had boon played, on ac-
count of rain. V
At 8t. Joseph— R. H. E.
Denver.................... 5 7 0
St. Joseph ............. 9 2 2
Batteries; Kcuna and Lucia; Clark
■» ■ 1 . .■ 1 ' ,.......
Pioneer Hardware House of El Paso
FAS8ETT & KELLY
BuHdcr’* Ilardvmros, Mantles, Steel ftunjfos, Stndebaker Wagon*,
Miner* and Uauch Supplies of nil kiuda.
The Place for Low Prices.
Colorado Bprlngs “.........
Batteries; Brown nnd
Maupln and Baer wild.
R. H. E.
-U 15 1
R. H. E.
8 13 1
was a dead one in politics.
After this ho said that no profes-
sion was so dependent aa the theatri-
cal upon democratic success, because
It meant the victory of the masses
instead of the classes and would bring
the prosperity which means so much
to the theaters.
Bertha Blake got up next and 9*ld
she had been up to Esopus to see
Judge Parker last week and she was
sure he would make a "lovely presi-
dent.” She added that every man In
the company of which she Is a mem-
ber had promised to vote for him.
Amelia Stone, who forgot her tines
on«c or twice, said that the privilege
of voting make* everybody better off.
and that If Mr. Roosevelt were elected
he would be king. Helen Chester said
she would do all she could to help, and
then Mr. Dlnsinnre said, among other
things, that “with the aid of these
good huli«« the ticket Is bound to suc-
ceed.” Mr. Blaydcti said something
of the same kind, and the meeting
broke-up amid great enthusiasm.
Colorado Springs ........... 2 11 3
Batteries: Quick and
leety nod Messlit.
BABEL OF TONGUES.
Representative* of fllx Nation* at In-
New York, Sept. 10.—Flag* repre-
.. At Dee Moines—
♦' Ft ret game.
Dr* Moines ............
Bhmx City .............
Batteries: Holter am
Kostxl and 1-eslle.
seating six nations »ro flying from the
Waldorf-Astoria In honor ot the dele-
gates to the Inter parliamentary con-
gress in this country. Not since the
hotel wa* opened have there been so
many different ensigns displayed.
It Is the custom of tho hotel to hon-
or a foreign diplomat when he ta stay-
ing at the Waldorf by flying the colors
of his country At present at the hot of
are- German. Hungarian. English. Aus-
trian. Italian and Russian delegations.
The corridors of t$e hot** present an
animated appearance. There ia a per-
fect b»byl of tongues and exchange*
of tusny pleasantries.
A TIMES WANT AD-lc A WORD.
R. H. E.
... 1 8 2
GORDON & OIIWORTH
The Umntiost Of Alt
Howard McPfietrttfge Co.
Rock Island Systems.
I go n» in round m
FROM EL PASO.
Ticket* on sale Aug 9. 10, Iff. 19. /
Sept. 1. 2, 6. «, 7, 8, 1», 29, 28, 29.
OcL 3. 4, 6, G. 19, 20, 26, 27.
Return limit 90 daya from date of sale. Plenty of time to
»eo the fair. Extreme return limit December 31st.
Solid vmtibulwd train* through to SL Louis without change.
A»l meats served In Dining Cars.
Tile B. P.-N. IS. offer* the quickest schedules and Is over 100
miles shorter than any othir Hue from El Paso and the
Southwest to St Louia.
For additional Information call on or address.
T. H. MEALY, A. N. BROWN,
Passenger Ageist. Gen. 5km. Agent
£1 PasO, Texas.
Maine Election Today.
Portland. Me.. Sept. 12.—Today’*
election in this state Is watched with
mneh interest by politicians through-
out the country, for Maine, like Ver-
mont, U a sort of a political barome-
ter. and the result of the election Is
taken as an indication of the way .pub-
lic sentiment is Inclined in the pres-
ent national campaign. In view of
these conditions, both parties have
put forth their utmost efforts to make
the best possible showing at the polls
During the last few weeks both naJ
tional committees have sent into the
state orators of national prominence.
The democrats have had Mayor Mc-
Clellan and other leaders of wide repu-
tation, while the republicans have had
as their principal speakers Senator
Fairbanks and Secretary Taft.
The republican candidate for gover-
nor is William T. Cobb of Rockland
and the democratic candidate, Mayor
Cyrn* W. Davis of WatervIUc. Local
Issues have figured to some extent, but
the Importance of the bearing which
the result in Maine might have on the
rest of the country has been the chief
theme of both republican and demo-
cratic orators from the outside.
In 1890 McKinley's plurality In the
state was 45,777. and In 1900 it was
34,132. The republican plurality on
the governorship In 1902 was 27,400.
The republicans admit that they hard-
ly expect their plurality In today's
election to reach the figures that Mc-
Kinley had In cither of his campaigns.
They say they will be satisfied with a
plurality of 25,000. The^ admit that,
if the republican plurality should fall
Independent Assay Office
D.W, Reckhart, LM
Agent for Or* Sfclpptrt
Asstyi sad Chernic*!
RIM* Exsaiiaed and
Bullion Work a Sp**l*lty
a. o. bp* aa.
Office and Laboratory
Cor. Sa* Francises I
EL PASO. TEXAS
Custom Assay Office
RUSHES « CRITCHETT, Prop*.
119 San FfucUc* St Phone 334
SEAMON ASSAY CO.
ASSAYBRS. CHEMISTS AND
Agents for 0re Shippers
Car. San Francisco and la*a St*.
Telephone 238. , P. O. Ik 97.
sees VICTORY in silence.
Gov. Hogg Says People Are Planning
to Swot the Admiristration.
New York. 9ept. 10.—In the silence
and the scow Hag countenances of
thousand* ot voters all over the conn
try Joumm 8. Hogg, former governor
of Texas, sees an omen of sucres* for
the democratic party.
"Because," said be this afternoon
at the Wallorf Astoria, "it means that
we are planning to swat the adminis-
tration. It’s unfailing."
Mr. Hogg is on his way to Lawrence-
Vflle. N. J., where he has two son* in
“The democrats will carry New
York and Indiana." he said, "with-
out a doubt. I have talked with them
from many sections of the country
and fonnd them all confident of demo-
Bridget—la It throe, mum. the mas-
ter’* give up drinking?
Mistress—Yes, but why da yoa,qak?
Bridget—Nuthhjy mum, only- the
dove* be goln' faster than Ivor.
A QBNTLE .HAN’S REflORT.
' P. A. DWYER, PROP.
Up-to-Date Cigar Store. Tobaccos and Smokers’ Articles.
. Bar and Club Rooms In Connootion.
101 SAN ANTONIO STREET. YtL PASO. TEXAS
FINEST BAR IN THE SOUTHWEST.
Cananea Club Saloon,
CHIDE*, SONOTA, MEXICO.
BILLIARD PARLOR AND RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION.
BROWN ft ALBIN, Proprietors.
tar below that figure, the result, might
well be taken as indicating a drift to-
ward the demoofacy.
In addition to the governorship con-
test, there is much interest just now
in the fight* In several of the congres-
sional districts. The democrats are
out for toe scalp of Llewellyn Powers,
representing the Fourth district a*
the successor to' Charles A. Boutelle.
They profess to believe that thev can
overcome Mr. Powers' majority of
nearly 9,090 in 1902 and capture the
Hanged for Wife Murder.
KentvUle, N. 8., Sept. 12.—William
S. Robinson, who formerly Jived in
Boston, was hanged today for the
murder of his wife. Robinson killed
hi* wife la their boaic hero last July,
death having been caused by blows
from an axe. After committing the
crime. Robinson fired the house and
burned the body.
Longwell Transfer Co.,
LIVERY, FEED and 8ALE STABLE
Hack*, Baggage, Bus, 8torage,
Blacksmithing and wagon repairing.
A full lino of Rubber Tires and oLhor
rigs for sale or rent Telephone
No. 1. ..
EASTERN GRILL ROOMS
123 S. & Paso Street.
The Nicest, Coolest and Cleanest Place
to eot. everything rirst-Class.
MAR CHEN, q*H>«Kcf
To go jn a train engage the steam
auto. Phono 284.
Sliceemor to Buchanan ft Powers
Doors, Bash, Stair Work.
Bank, 8tor* and O
Store and Office Fixtures.
Jobbing Repair* Promptly Attended
ta Office end mill, 6HF612 614-61*418
Bt Lotiis SL Phone 28.
H. LESfNSKY CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS.
us a trial.
Ffawat ot Tho, Liquet* and Clfats Always on Hand.
CeevcaJently Located and Upto-Dale la Kvtry Roped.
T. H. Bowen & Co., Pros. 104 San Antonio St.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 24, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 13, 1904, newspaper, September 13, 1904; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth579359/m1/2/?q=flipper%20trial: accessed October 15, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.