El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, August 16, 1912 Page: 4 of 10
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
EL PASO MORNING TIMES-O
FRIDAY, AUGUST 16.1912.
Mi l Kg g;
u w -■
OF OPENING GAME
TOOK THE FIRST OF THE SERIES
FROM NEW YORK ON A
SCORE OF 5 TO I.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Chicago, Aug. 15.—Chicago • today
won the opening game of the series
Xr- m New York, driving Marquard out
of ibe box in the tilth and mowing
iVnvn New York's lead in the race for
i!»«> National league pennant t<* five
games, it was estimated that <55,000
persons witnessed the contest. Every
available spot in the grounds was oc-
cupied and thousands were denied
adniihf.nn for la< k of spfo-e
Marquard * finish • arne in the fifth
inning With Ar< her out, Ric hi«
singled and Sheckard walked. Mer-
kle got Kchuite’s fly. Tinker drove a
slashing double into the right fieiJ
crowd, scoring Richie. Zimmerman
sent « double to the same npot, hrin*;-
ing Rheckard and Tinker home. Leach
singled to right, scoring Zimmerman,
and ra« ed to second on Murray's throw
to the plate. He took third on a wild
pitch. Haler walked arid Downs hit
safely to right, goring Leach anl
sending haler to third.'
Manager M<Oraw then sent (’ran-
dall into the game to replace Mur*
quard Archer lifted a fly t<» Mur-
ray, ending the inning
Doubles by Murray and Merklo
stored New Vnrk * only run in the
fourth inning Murray opened the li -
ning with a wto base hit and Merkle
sent him home with a two base drive
into right field. M«-rkle went to third
on Herzog * sacrifice, but was caught
between third and home when Meyers
drove the ball at Zimmerman. Mey-
er? then attempted to reach second,
but Zimmerman relayed the ball • .>
Downs. cat« h!ng Meyers ten feet from
Spectacular double plays cut off
New York's chance fur scoring early
in the game. In the second Inning
wlfhone out. M e r k 1 e was safe ori
Downs' error. Herzog doubled, send-
ing Merkle to third Meyers was pur-
posely walked, filling the bases.
Fletcher hit to Tinker, who caught
Meyers at second. Downs shot th*
ball to Saler. etting Fletcher and re-
tiring fghe aide.
Ritchie pitched aplendld ball for
Chicago, holding New York to six
hit*, Wagner. Double, play*. Donlln,
McCarthy and J. Miller; Knabe, Doo-
lan and Isuderu* 2; Magee, Knabc.
Ba** on ball*, Seaton 5. Struck out,
Adam* 2; Seaton 1.
Cincinnati 3-5; Brooklyn 7-0.
.Associated Press Dispatch.
Cincinnati, Aug. 16.—Brooklyn ami
Cincinnati broke even in a double-
header, the visitor* taking the first,
while the local* noored a shutout in
the second. Benton pitched well for
seven innings in the opener, but weak-
ened irj. 4jje last two. Daubert* bat-
ting featured, he getting a double, a
triple and three singles out of five
times at bat.
First game: Score— ft. H. E.
Cincinnati.................3 11 1
Brooklyn . .. 7 12 2
Benton and McLean; Stack, Ragon
Two base hits. Hoblitzel, Humm *1
*2t; Daubert. Three base hits, Dau-
bert. Double play*. Daubert and Fish-
er, Phelan, Egan and Hoblitzel.
Struck nut. Benton 3; Stack 2.
Second game: Score— R. H. E.
Cincinnati ....... 5 6 2
Brooklyn ....... 0 f> 1
Suggs and McLean; Allen, Curtis
Two base hits. Smith. Three base
hits. Hoblitzel Double plays. Egan.
Grant and Hioblitzel; Cutshaw and
Daubert. Base on balls. Suggs 1; Al-
len l; Curtis 2. Struck out, Suggs 2;
Associated Pres* Dispatch.
Dallas. Tex. Aug 15.—
At San Antonio— R H. PL
San Antonio..... ........2 10 2
Houston ....... 4 10 1
Allen and Betts, Browning and
Smith, Edmondson and Allen.
At Wac0— R. H. F
Waco....................5 10 2
Dallas.......... 0 1 1
Taff and Carson; Herman, Mullens
At Austin- - R. H. K
A u.it in . 10 8 2
Fort Worth........... . . 1 7 7
M» fuller and Bobo; Phillips, Russel)
At Beaumont: 1st g.ime— R. H. PL
Beaumont .................2 3 0
Oftlveijtnn ......... 4 0 1
Larson. [Vaster and Dawson; Nagle,
Morton and Jordan.
At Beaumont: 2nd game— R. IT. E.
Beaumont ...............3 6 1
(Salveston ........... 5 11 2
Dawson, Roaster and O’Brien; Hiett
Score— R H. K.
Chicago ...................5 K 1 i
Ni-w York .......... .1 6 It
Ritchie and Archer; Marquard. |
Crandall and Meyers
Two base bits, Herzog, Zimmerman
(2); Tinker, Murray. Beaker. Merkle. j
Leach. Double plays. Tinker, Down* j
and Saler; Zimmerman, Archer and |
Zimmerman. Downs. Race on ball*.
Ritchie 4. Morquard 4. Crandall 1
Struck out, Marquard I; Crandall 2;
St. Ixuiis 7: Boston 5.
Assoeintrd Pres* Dispatch.
St. Louis, Aug 15.— Mixed passu*
and hits gave St Louis the opening
gam* of the series with Boston. Er-
rors figured in Hie visitors' scoring.
McDonald protested a third strike and
was ordered from the field.
Ft. Loiiis ......... .......7 7 2
Boston ................f> 8 1
Oeyer. Sallee and Wingo; Tyler,
Kroham and Rariden.
Two base bits. Huggins, Bridwell.
Three base hits, Jackson Double
plays, Campbell and Bridwell Base*
on balls, Clever 2; Kroham 3; Tyler
3; Di. ksori 1. Struck out. Geyer 4;
Washington I; Chhugo 3.
t ssnriatrd Press Dispatch.
Washington. Aug. 1R.— Washington
defeated Chicago in ft desperate ten-
inning battle. Johnson relieved Cash-
ion In the ninth inning with the score
a tie and Walsh started the ninth un-
der the same conditions so that th»J
local man defeated the Chicago giant.
Both White and Fashion pitched w»»!l
with poor support.
Score— R. H. E.
Washington ...............4 7 3
< ’hlcago . ..............-.3 7 5
Cushion, Johnson and Ainsmith;
White. Walsh and Easterly.
Two base hits. Easterly,’ Zelder.
Three base hits, McBride. Base on
bails. White 2; fashion 5. Struck out,
White 4. fashion 8; Walsh 1.
Plttahiirgh 7-1; Ulilludclphia t-0.
Associated Pm* Dispa ten.
Pittsburgh I’m., Aug. 15. Pitts-
burgh today again took a double-
header from .Philadelphia,. In the sec-
ond game only two Philadelphia run-
ners reached second base.
First game Score-— R H F
Pittsburgh ...............7 12 2
Philadelphia ........ ....1 7 0
O’Toole and Kelly; IUxoy and Kil-
Two base hits. Luderus Klllifer.
Three base hits. Wagner. Home run
McCarthy. Double plays. McCarthy,
Wagner and .! Miller; Byrne and J.
Miller, Ft. Miller and Luderus. Base
on balls, O’Toole 6; Rixey 1. Struck
out, O’Toole 1; Rlxev 1.
Second game; Score— R II. E.
Pittsburgh ................4 11 0
Philadelphia . 0 R 0
Adams and Gibson; Beaton and Boo-
Two base hits, Gibson. Three base
Philadelphia 5; Cleveland 2.
Ah undated Prana Dispatch.
Philadelphia, Aug. 1 5.-—Philadel-
phia defeated Cleveland through the
latter's poor fielding In the fifth in-
ning The home team scored four
runs in the session of a single, a pass
and errors by Baker, Ryan and
Score*—* R. H. E-
Philadelphia..............5 7 1
Cleveland ..............2 6 2
Coombs and Lapp: Blandlng an1
Two base hits. Hunter. Peckin-
puugh. Three base hits. Baker. Struck
out, Blandlng 3; Coombs l.
I OBBY RAR
City Nat’l Bank Bldf.
of goods, prompt and
courteous treatment, our
Baseball and Sporting
J. H. ADAMS. Prop.
New York 5; Detroit 1.
.4 snmiated Peru* Dispatch.
New York. Aug. 15.—New York de-
feated Detroit and broke the winning
Htrmk of Du hue, who up to today had
won eleven straight gAtne*. The New
Yorks won by running wild on the
base*. They were credited with eight
steals, five of them coming In the
first Inning The game wan poorly
St ore— R. IT. E.
New York ...............6 B 4
Detroit ......... 4 7 3
McConnell and Sweeney; Dubuc and
Three base hit*. Crawford. Rase on
balls, McConnell; Dubuc 6. Struck
out, McConnell 1; Dubuc 3.
BILLY' MIMMACK, Prop
V«: W# Do Flrut-Cltn* Suoe Ho-
»l# M«*«« Ave. Opposite Plus*
Send Vs lour Clothes
To bo cleaned, pressed and repaired.
We call for and deliver
GEO. W. NEELY.
10# a El Paso SC Phone 1071.
Bouton 13; St. Louis 6.
A ssnrialed Press Dispatch.
Boston. Aug. 16.—The Red S*>x
found Powell’* delivery to their liking
today and hammered out thirteen
runs In the ftr*t five inning*. Wt*n
the game well In hand. St. Louis wns
practically allowed to score It* *lx
run*. Engle, substituting at first base
for Manager Stahl who was out of
the game with an injured ankle, hit
safely four out of five times.
Score-- R. H. E.
Boston . . .................13 14 1
St Lou I*................. B 10 1
Bedient and Carrtgan; Nunamaker,
Powell and Alexander.
Two base hit*. Wagner, Lewis, En-
gle. Sholtin. Stovall. Three base hits.
Engle. Home runs. Compton, Daly.
Base on balls, Bedient 3; Powell 3.
Struck out, Bedient 5; Powell 2.
| CLUB STANDING
HouBton .. ..
1 Waco ......
San Antonio .
, Italia* ......
1 Austin ......
' Beaumont . . .
1 Fort. Worth .
| Galveaton . ..
New York . . .
Chicago . . .
Cincinnati . . .
St. Lout* . . . .
Brooklyn . . .
Bouton at St. Ixiuis,
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
New York at Chicago.
Uhl< ago .....
I >etroit ...
66 4 86
Cleveland . . .
New York . . .
8t. Louis . . . .
Chicago at Washington.
Pt. Lou in at
Detroit at New York.
Columbus . ..
Toledo . . T. .
Kansas City .
Milwaukee . .
St. Paul .
LouHivllle . . .
Sacramento . .
Vernon 10: Oaklund 9.
Associated !*rrss Dispatch.
R. H. E.
. 9 12 2
GIBBONS FAMILY IS AFTER A
MONOPOLY IN PUGILISTIC TITLES
fastleton and Agnew; Christian and
Portland-Low Angelo*. %
Associated Pectin Dispatch.
Portland, Aug 15.—Portland-Los
Angeles game postponed; wet grounds.
Special to The Times.
St. Paul. Minn.. Aug. 15.—-Mike Gib-
bons, the wonderfully clever welter-
weight boxer of this city, says he has
the coming middleweight champion <*f
the world In his brother Tommy. Ac-
cording to Mike, Thomas Is a won-
der with the mitts and- will soon visit
the east in search of fame and for-
tune. The younger Gibbons has been
drilled In the finer points of boxing
by Mike and is now ready to go after
the middleweight honors. Tommy out-
weighs his talented brother by about
ten pounds. He is a youngster, hav-
ing just passed his nineteenth birth-
day. It is not often that two mem-
bers of a family shine out brightly
in the pugilistic world, but in the
Gibbons case everything points to suc-
cess for the second member.
San Francisco 2: Sacramento 3.
d SsOCinted ‘teas Dispatch.
Oakland, Aug. 16.—
Score— R. H. E.
Han Francisco...........- 2 5 1
Sacramento ...............3 8 2
Baker and Schmidt; Arellanos and
AM ERICA X A KS< H I ATI (>N.
At Milwaukee 4; Indianapolis 3.
(Only one game scheduled.)
MITCHELL WILL FIGHT
FITZ AT ALBUQUERQUE
Kid Mitchell, who has been seen in
a number of local fistic fights, has
signed up to meet Jack Fitzgerald,
at Albuquerque, on I<abor Day. The
boy* will scrap for fifty per cent of
the gate receipts. The fight will go
for ten or fifteen rounds, the number
to be decided later. Mitchell will do
light work here and will leave for
Albuquerque In time to get in his
heavy training there.
OF WEST TEXAS
Special to The Times.
Pecos. Tex., Aug. 15.—In a fast
game of ball here today the home
team defeated Marfa in a game play-
ed to settle the championship of west
Texas. Marfa 1* one of the strongest
team* In this section, but the superior
battery work and fielding of Pecos
won the game by a score of B to3.
WOLGAST AND MoFARLAND
SIGN FOR TEN ROUNDS
BOXING BRIEFS !
Eddie Smith has certainly 1 broken
into fa*t company, as evidenced by his
fight with Jack Britton in New York.
The dope says that Eddie broke all
records for the number of blows landed,
hut that Britton hopped out of the ring
at the finish unscratched. And by the
way. its no longer Jack Britton, but
Billy Breslln. Britton and Breslln are
the same gink, but Breslln is the name
that was handed out, and the one that
hereafter will be, used.
There are quite a number of classy
fight* arranged for Laobr Day. About
the beet will be between Rivers and
Mandat, and U will be the one that Ad
Wolgast will most eloacly watch.
Fred Welsh's challenge to meet Mat
Wells for the lightweight champion-
ship of England has been accepted.
The match will probably be staged at
the National Sporting club In London
Jim Kendrick, the classy English
bantam, has been matched to meet
Frankin' Burns in New York Aug, 20.
Kendrick Is in great form and. when ho
gets through with Ruins, he will nick
out a few other bantams to meet with.
Jack White of Chicago, and ills man-
ager. Fred OHmore-who. by the way,
is a brother of Harry Gilmore, Jr., who
managed Jack Herrick—are Indignant
over the newspaper decision recently
given at New Orleans to Frank Russell,
after AVhlte and Russell had gone ten
fast rounds. White, Gilmore says,
forced all the fighting and was unmark-
ed at the finish.
l>cs Moines 8; Wichita 0.
Assrrelated Png. Dispatch.
Pes Moines. Aug. IS.—Rogge hei.i
the visitors to two hits and Des
Moines made It four straight from
Score— R H. E
Pes Moines . . .015 200 00*- $ 12 2
Wichita .....000 000 000—0 22 2
Rogge and McGraw; Jackson and
Denver at Omaha and Lincoln at
St. Joseph, postponed; fain.
Sioux City 12; Topeka 2.
Associated Prrgg iHgpntrh.
Sioux City, Aug. 15 —Sioux City
hit Reynolds freely and won from To-
Score— R. H. E.
Sioux City . . .1 10 002 S2X—12 16 1
Topeka . .....000 000 020"- 2 9 4
White and Chapman, Reynold* and
Amoriatri Pic*' IHgpalch.
Cadillac. Mich., Aug 15.- After
months of dickering, Ad Wolgast,
champion lightweight pugilist, and
Emit Thlry or Chicago, representing
Darkey McFarland. tonight signed
articles for a ten round no-deelslon
fight between Wolgast and McFar-
land before the Madison Square Ath-
letic club. New York, on Oct, 27.
Wolgast’s manager, Tom Jones, is
in California and the champion took
charge of his own end of the negotia-
The terms provide that Wolgast’s
share of the purse b» $15,000 with
a controlling interest share of the
pictures. McFarland is to get 17 1-2
per cent of the receipts and ten per
cent of the picture money
Wolgast consented to allow McFar-
land to weigh In at 125 pounds at 3
o'clock In the afternoon
It takes the friends of Leach Cross
to invent new savings at the ringside.
In the battle with O'Brien, Cross had
an ardent admirer at the ringside who
howled: “Leaehle, oh, Leachlr, hit him
between the lookers."
Darkey McFarland meets Joe Hirst in
Philadelphia on Aug. 30 for a six-round
FIRST YACHT RACE
Aaaociated Pn r* Dispatch.
Kansas City. Mo., Aug 15.—To de-
cide the welterweight boxing cham-
pionship of the world. Clarence
"Wildcat" Ferns of Kansas City, and
Ray Bronson of Indianapolis will
met in a ten round bout in Indianap-
olis, on Labor Day.
associated Press Digpatch,
Southhampton. X. Y., Aug 15.—
Rapid progress reducing the singles
to four survivors today in the Moadaw
club tennis singles, while two pairs
reached the doubles semi-ftnal. Sur-
vivors In the singles are: X. W. Xiles,
E, P. Lamed, W. F. Johnson, and R.
Gardner paired with W. J. Clothier
and W. F, Johnson and C.
Aggncintcd Press lltgpatch.
Chicago. Aug. 15.—The Susan III.
owned by A. A. Bennett of the Jack-
son Dark Yacht club, today won the
first of three races for the Sir Thomas
Llpton cup at the water carnival and
HITCH LEONARD To BOSTON
Associated Press Dispatch.
Boston, Aug. 15.—The Bo*ton
American* today exercised an option
on Pitcher “Dutch” Leonard, now
with Denver. Pitcher George Foster
of the Houston club has been pur-
A Matter of Skill.
Doe* >v*ur wife ever object when
you find it necessary to stay down
In,—. ... —. I , * W. , ’ "
town late at night
“Oh, no, she knows that I never
stay away from home in the evening
unless it is a matter of business that
keeps me. Does your wife make a
fuss when you get home late?"
"Always. I congratulate you."
“Thanks, old man. Yes, I think
I'm to he congratulated. My wife's
a mighty sensible w-oman. even If she
Isn’t as beautiful rs some who might
be mentioned. Give me an amiable,
reasonable woman rather than a
pretty one who can’t listen to reason."
"It isn’t the amiability or the good
sense of your wife that causes me to
offer my congratulations.”
"No. What, then?”
„ "Tour ability as a liar.-
Men prominent, in the big league
councils say lhat this is a lean year
for several of the major clubs, although
none of them will actually lose money.
The big money makers, as usual, will
be the Giants. Boston Red Sox, both
Chicago clubs, the Pirates, Senators
and Athletics. It Is estimated that the
Giants will yield nearly a quarter of a
million dollars in profits. The Boston
Red Sox have done a phenomenal busi-
ness both at home and abroad, and are
expected to show a net profit of $200,-
000. Estimate of some of the other
clubs are: Chicago Americans, $175,-
000; Chicago Nationals. $150,000; Pitts-
burg, $100,000; Washington. $100,000,
and Brooklyn. $50,000. Were It not for
the 50 per cent division of paid admis-
sions at all the major league parks
some of the tail-enders would sustain
The suspension of Johnny Evers for
five days as a result of his little set-to
with Umpire Finnegan, has made no hit
with Manager Frank Chance, of the
Cubs. Chance has wired President
Lynch, accusing him of li ving to cripple
the Cubs so that the Giants would win
the pennant. "It’s politics and nothing
more." says Chance.
Davy Jones, one of the veteran
Tigers, who has been with the team
since 1906, is soon to he released. He
will he placed with a minor league
Jones says that he will continue to plav
hall just as long as he can earn a good
salary, regardless of the class of league
In which he works.
Considering that they are awav from
the home grounds, both the Twentv-
seeond infantry and the Millers made
a very good showing on thei, road
tours The Soldiers took three out of
four and the Millers did about as good.
And the main thing to be noted in the
road tours Is that the games were well
attended, and every tour means a boost
for the Cactus leRgue, which will un-
doubtedly be formed next year.
CHAMPION AND FORMER
CHAMPION MEET IN’ GOLF
Aggncialed Prcg8 IH*patch.
Minneapolis, Aug. 15.—One champion
and one former champion of the trans-
Mississlppl Golf association met todav
in the third round. 36 holes of match
play, In the association's tournament
over Mlnlkahda club course here, and
the former champion. P P Bond. St.
Paul, failed to "come hack," losing to
H. G. Legg. Minneapolis. $ down and 6
to go. In the cloest match of the dav.
W H Chambers. Omaha, defeated M.
A McLaughlin, Denver, two up. start-
ing the afternoon round with one up
nad bettering his score for the 18th
hole, wheer McLaughlin drove into a
bunker and had difficulty In recover-
During This Week
10 percent off on all Refrigerators
LAURIE HARDWARE CO.
Respect for the Dead.
A bfg Yorkshireman had come all
the way to London to see the British
museum, says the Universal is t lead-
er. Unfortunately, It was a day when
the museum was closed. The indig-
nant Yorkshlremah refused to take
no for an answer from the police-
man at the gate. “Ain't this public
property?" he cried.
"Yes.” admitted the policeman,
“but." he added, struck by a bright
idea, “one cf the mummies died on
Tuesday and do you begrudge us one
day to bury him In?"
"Oh. excuse me.” said the York-
shtremaji in a hushed voice. “Xu that
case I won't Intrude."
EM W. BROKE
PACED TWO FAST HEATS IN CLOS-
ING FEATURE OF GRAND CIR-
CUIT ON FORT ERIE TRACKS
Associated Press liitpalch.
Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 15.—Evelyn W.,
winner of the free-for-all pace, the
cloalng feature of the grand circuit thi*
afternoon at Fort Erie* broke a world's
record for the fastest two heats paced
In a race. Evelyn \V. won the first beat
In 2:03 flat. In the second heat Bert
Shank was forced to urge the mare to
overhaul Vernon McKinney and the
time was 2:02 1 -4.
It wa* an easy victory for the Shank
mare. In the first heat Branham
Baugham held the lead to the turn into
the stretch. Shank then shook the
whip at the mare and she crossed the
wire with plenty to spare, n tRe sec-
ond heat the backers of the Ohio mare
had quite a scare. Vernon McKinney,
who was a bad last in the first heat,
assumed the lead and was racing to-
ward the wire when he broke at the
distance pole. Evelyn W. sold favorite
In the pools, with Vernon McKinney
In the second heat of the 2.20 trot.
Newell'* foot hooked the wire and
ripped it from the wheel. McDonald
to avoid an accident pulled his horse to
Judge F. W. Parker of I^as Cruces,
Is in this city.
EFFORT TO PASS LEGISLATIVE
BILL IS FRUSTRATED
Will Eliminate One Provision Ob-
jected to By the President and
Make Another Effort
Mayor C, E. Kelly. Lamar Davis,
Will H. Burges, Senator Claude B.
Hudspeth and othe.rs are expected to
return tomorrow from San Antonio,
where they have been attending the
state Democratic convention.
Aggociatcd Prc„* Dispatch. ,
Washington. Aug. 15.—-House Dem-
ocratic leaders failed today In their
third successive effort to overrule th»
president when they sought to pass
the legislative, executive and judic;s!
bill over Mr. Taft’s veto. The vote,
153 to 107, was twenty short of the
requisite two-thirds of those voting
As a result the bill will be taken in
hand tomorrow morning, shorn of one
provision to which the president ob-
jected, fixing a seven-year tenure for
government employes under the civil
service, and sent on Its way again
The other feature to which the presi-
dent objected, the abolition of th<-
com nerce court, will be left in the
measure, but the temper of the senate
on this program Is yet to be ascer-
When the reading of the veto was
over Representative Stevens of Ne-
braska, a Democrat, introduced a re-
solution proposing a constitutional
amendment to curb the president
veto power by providing that a bar.
I majority of the house and senate may
I override a veto.
Eighteen Democrats deserted th»ir
party on the roll call to override the
veto, while thirteen "Insurgent" Re-
publicans voted with the majority.
J. E, Vaughan of Alpine. Tex., has ar-
rived In El Paso to join the ranger
force under Captain Hughes. He was
appointed state ranger last week.
H. R. Wagner, general manager of
the smelting department of the Ameri-
can Smelting &■ Refining company, has
gone to Mexico City. He was accom-
panied by W. H. Drurey, general man-
ager of the mining department, and J.
Monohan, assistant manager of the
J. W. Turner, city passenger agent
of the Texas & Pacific railway, arrived
in the city yesterday from a vacation
spent at Shreveport, La Mr. Turner re-
ports that the T. & P. summer rates
have rauspd heavy passenger traffic
all along the line.
The head master of a boys' school,
in his moments of relaxation, tells
this story at his own expense. One
summer, some years ago, he spent a
holiday of several weeks' duration at
a farm house. The next season ho
received a letter from the farmer's
wife inquiring if he ivould like to
In reply ne stated that he would be
very glad to pass another summer
holiday with her. provided that some
needed changes were made about the
"First," he wrote, "your maid
Maryllna. is anything hut neat and
orderly In her ways, and if she is
still with you. I trust that at least
you will not allow her to wait at the
"Secondly, I would suggest that the
sanitary conditions of your place
would he greatly Improved if the
pigsty were moved hack a few yards
further from the house, or done away
"I will wait until I hear from you
before I decide about coming."
He was reassured by the receipt of
the following reply:
"Maryllna, our servant, has went.
We ain't had no hogs on the place
since you was here last summer. Be
sure and come."
PUSH PANAMA CANAL BILL
FOR FINAL ACTION TODAY
SECRETARY KNOX, WHO
WILL SEE THE BURIAL
OF JAPAN’S EMPEROR
Associated Prcr• Dispatch.
Washington, Aug. 15.—The Pana-
ma Canal bill, agreed to yesterday by
the conferees of the house and sen-
ate. will be pushed for final action in
both bodies tomorrow. Opposition
is expected from those who oppos-
free tolls to coastwise ships, or wh,
object to other provisions of the bill,
notably the railroad and anti-trust
Senator Bristow, progressive, was
the only representative of the Repub-
lican forces of the two bodies who
signed the conference agreement
He will join with Senator Simmons
Democrat, in urging approval of the
agreement by the senate. It Is un-
derstood Senator Bristow has made
it clear to Republicans In the senate
who oppose the hill that he will ol.
ject to any temporary resolution that
would carry the final approval of the
bill over until December
Representative Adamson. who
framed the original cenal bill. Is ox
peeled to have the support of th ■
Democratic forces in the house in
approving the conference agreement.
ROOSEVELT BEGINS CAMPAIGN.
Associated Press Dispatch.
Oyster Bay. Aug. 15,—The presi-
dential campaign of 1912' will bt open-
ed tomorrow by Colonel Roosevelt
with an address at Providence. R. ].
The colonel today completed his
Providence speech and the one ho
will deliver at the Point of Pines,
SEVERAL PASSENGERS INJURED
Associated Press Dispatch.
Denver, Aug. 15.—-Several persons
were more or less seriously injured
but none were killed when train Xo.
1 on the Denver, Northwestern & Pa-
cific, the "Moffat road," was derailed
five miles east of Sulphur Springs, 8a
miles west of Denver, at 1 o'clock
“Tou ought to have seen Dr. Mar-
shall when he called to see Dolly th-
other night," remarked Johnny to
his sister's young man who was tak-
ing tea with the family. "I tell you
he looked fine a slttin' alongside of
her with his arm—”
“Johnny!" gasped his sister, her
face the color of boiled lobster.
"IV ell, so he did.” insisted Johnny.
"Hhe had his arm—”
"John!" screamed his mother fran-
"Why." whined the hoy. “I was—"
"John." said his father sternly,
“leave the room.
And Johnny left, crying as h
went, “I was only going to say tha'
he had his army clothes on.”
'West Coast Route”
Railroad of Mexico
Traversing the State* of
25 River Valleys
Special to The Timet.
Washington. Aug. 15.—President
Taft named Secretary of State Philan-
der C. Knox as special representative
of the United States at the funeral of
Emperor Mutsuhtto of Japan. Mr
Knox will be accompanied by a rea*
admiral of the navy, a major general
of the army and a secretary. This is
the first time in the history of th“
United States that the secretary of
state has been designated as a special
ambassador to a foreign power. The
Low Round Trip Settler* Fare* from
El Paso to Topic and intermedi&t*
point* on sale from April 1*L
P*aB*nC*rs availing themselves ot
Stopover Privileges at Tucson should
»ee The West Coast of Mexico. Re-
duced Side Ride tickets now on sale*
. party will embark from Seattle on
j the armored cruiser Pennsylvania. 7-^
READ TIMES WANT ADS
8 P. ticket agent* for details
H. LAWTON, G. P. A,
0“*Tnms, Soaorm, Mexico.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, August 16, 1912, newspaper, August 16, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth581659/m1/4/: accessed May 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.