Herald To Give Sport Matinees
For the Fans For World Series
Everybody Can See the Games Played, in Imagination, by Watching The
Herald Score Board Horace Fogel May Have to' Take Back What He Said.
By NORMAN M. WALKER.
A REMARKABLE GROWTH
World series matinees will be given
The Herald family in (front of The
Herald building next week while the
big games are being played in Boston
and New York.
Detailed reports of the great games
will be received in The Herald office,
play by play, over the leased wire,
which will be connected with the base
ball grounds in New Yorlr and Boston
by a loop, with an operator on each
end. As each play is executed, it will
oe flashed over this wire direct to El
Paso and will be posted on the balcony
of The Herald building as fast as re
ceded Not only will The Herald give this
matter gratis to the baseball fans in
Bl Paso, but the regular edition will
contain a full account of the games.
New York and Boston time is two
hours faster than El Paso reckoning
and the games will start early enough
to get the results in the regular edi
tion. Horace Fogel started something
when the Phillie manager tipped off
the story that the umpires in the Na
tional division were too crooked to
see straight. McGraw. president Lynch
and umpire Brennan are after Fogie's
toupee and he will have to take an
extended trip or face the music. Bren
nan believes that he was accused di
rectly of throwing games to the Giants
and he is sorer than a spanked baby.
He has asked the National commission
to investigate and McGraw and Lynch
are for the investigating. It Is up to
Fogel to produce proof or retract sev
eral thousand words to the effect that
things were not as level In the league
as it should be.
Now it Is CoL "Three Fingers" Brown
of the Chicago bearcats, who is to get
th shepherd's crook. Coming as a
chain lightning surprise, .Mordecai's
wavers were asked for by the Cub club
and the report confirmed by Frank
Chance. The three fingered f linger for
the Cubs has been one of the pictur
esque characters in baseball. Following
old King Cole into eclipse It begins to
look as If Chicago was looking to its
baseball laurels rather than its es
teemed characters in the pastime.
Brown broke into the game from the
Terre Haute coal mines and he has
been working like a mucker ever since.
He has pitched his darndest and the
old sport with the scythe has cut him
down at last.
Even the coast crowd is beginning to
realize that Joe Rivers is not the light
brown hope he was thought to be
when he was the center of attraction
In the California amp. Rivers, like
many of his race, rails to produce me
stamina that a prize fighter demands
In order to stand the rough and tumble
game of prize fighting. Only In Jack
London's stories has a Mexican made
great strides In the pugilistic game,
unless Herrera may be counted as a
bright particular star In his class.
Rivers lost his head and his chance at
the same time "when ihe took on board
too much oratorical juice preceding his
fight with Mandot. Now his manager,
Joe Levy, is trying to pocket a match
with Wolgast for a final fling at the
coveted title. But Rivers ceased to be
an attraction automatically when he
lost to the New Orleans scrapper and he
has only his diamonds and his press
clippings to show for his volplane into
Score another for the Red Sox in the
ante-mortem series of gabfets pre
ceding the world series. Ty Cobb has
gone on record as favoring the hosiery
department as against the individuals
from Gotham. Cobb says that the Red
Sox have it on the Giants in general
attack and pitching, with a good defen
sive organization to back up their
stronger points. He says that the New
York Sub will be case hardened for
the world series, having passed through
a similar ordeal last year with the Ath
letics. Coming to the top of the booze ar
gument anerjt the Chicago Cubs, the
following little ditty has been sub
mitted: Sez Hank O'Day
One summer day
To Johnny Kllng, sez he:
"One moment, John.
Before you're gone
Til have a word with ye.
You used to he
A Cub," sez he.
And winked a knowing wink.
"Just let me Tcnow
Before you go
What brand of booze they drink."
"Husk" Chance nas no need for the
(annual stipend which boss Murphy, of
baseball, has been paying him on a
long term contract. Chance is worth
$100,000, owns oil wells and oil pros
pects in uaiuornia and may retire with
honors even at the end of the present
season. He has said he would not play
again unless he was sure his operation
was a complete success. Since the row
with Murphy It is hardly probable that
Chance will appear In spangles again.
Larry Gardner and Bill Carrigan will
both be in form for the opening game
Monday. Both have been on the Bos
ton hospital list because of injuries
and it was feared by the Red Sox fans
that neither would be able to play.
Presidential candidates will please
not clutter up the scenery while the
big series is in progress.
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STAHIi IS FIRST GERMAN .
TO WIN THE PENNANT
Jacob Garland Stahl will be
the only manager of German ex-
traction to lead a major league
ball club to a pennant. He
' should receive the ccngratula-
tions of the kaiser and an invlta-
tion for a winter cruise through.
the southern seas on the im-
perial yacht The Irish lpng
have boasted of their supremacy
as baseball leaders. .;.
The test of the two races will.
come In the world's series, with
Muggsy McGraw on the other .;.
end of the battle. .;.
Stahl has also another claim t
to distinction. He Is the only
American league manager who
ever won a pennant who was
1 wholly a product of the Amerl-
can league. Stahl was never
connected with any other leairue .?
! since he left college to enter
: : : : : : : : .
NEW YORK CRICKET PLAYERS
DEFEATED BY AUSTRALIANS
New York. N. Y., Oct S. By a total,
score of 412 to 220, the Australian
cricket eleven defeated the New York
15 in the two days' match on the Staen
Island grounds. The visitors made 157
runs in their first inning and they
declared their second innings closed
with seven wickets down for 255 runs.
The local men made 167 in their second
attempt which, with 53 made in the
first inning, gave them 220 id alL
RAY BALL TEAM WINS
FROM inE IIAYDEN CUBS
Ray, Ariz.. Oct 3. A lively game
was played here when the Ray team
won from the Hayden Cubs by the
score of 4 to 0. Nettle, the Ray first
baseman, distinguished himself in the
first inning by slamming out a home
run. Phillips and Goldberg, pitchers
for Hayden, struck out nine men, one
more than King, the Rav Pitcher, who
succeeded in sending eight men back to
Solid-Breech, Hammerless, Safe,
Bottom Ejection empty shells are
thrown downward smoke and gases
must go the same way, too insuring
uninterrupted sight rapid pointing
Solid Breech Hammerless per
fectly balanced a straight strong
sweep of beauty from stock to muzzle.
Three Safety Devices accidental
Simple Take -Down a quarter
turn of the barrel does it carrying,
cleaning, interchange of barrels
made easy vour fingers are vour
For trap or field work
the fastest natural pointer.
Your dealer has one.
Look it over to-day.
Metallic Cartridge Co.
299 Broadway 2I New York City
HATDE.V areBTS DEFEAT.
Hayden. Ariz., Oct 3." The Hayden
Cnbs went down in defeat before the
Ray nine on the latter"s grounds by a
score of 4 to 0, Phillips and Sharrah
formed the battery for the Cubs, while
King and Fletcher did honors for the
Ray team. A large number of fans ac
companied the team to Ray, -though
they couldn't make the'r favorites the
BRITTON KNOCKS OUT EAGAN'.
New York. N. Y.. Oct 3. Jack Brit
ton, the Chicago lightweight knocked
out Joe Eagan, of Boston, in the fourth
round of a scheduled ten round bout
here last night Eagan weighed In at
143, eight pounds heavier than Brit
ton. Young O'Leary. of New York, out
fought Jim Kendrick. the English ban
tamweight In a ten round bout
EI,ECTIOX PUTS STOP TO
GLIDDEN TOUR THIS YEAR
New York, N. Y Oct 3. Because
automoblllsts who want to enter the
Glldden tour do not want to be away
from their homes three weeks just be
fore election, there will be no tour this
year. This Is the announcement made
by the national tour committee of the
American Automobile association. The
contest will be held next year.
YEARLING MAKES NEW RECORD.
Lexington, Ky., Oct 3. What is be
lieved to be a new record for a yearling
trotter was made here when Aldedale.
driven by N. C. Moody and owned Jby
L-L. Tarleton, of this city, trotted a
mile In 2:15 3-4 at the breeders' meet-
inCT- Thn frrt1n-nrl im "., a9j i
1.071-2. 1.411-2, 2:15 3-4.
RAILROAD NES OF THE SOUTHWEST
City League Will Close Sunday;
Gossip From Other Diamonds
THE City league wUl bring its 1912
season to a close -next Sunday.
It has been decided by the league
officials since Sunday that it is best to
call off the remaining games of the
schedule inasmuch as the standing of
the teams Is such that the leadership
of the league can be decided by one
game between the Millers and Soldiers.
At the present time the Bakers and
Sheltons, who occupy third and fourth
place in the league, would be unable to
make any change in their places if the
league schedule was played out
Sunday, in the final game of tne sea
son, the lllllers and soldiers will play
at Washington park to decide the pen
nant winner of the City league for
1912. The game wUl go to the full nine
Innings instead of seven, as has been
the custom in the City-league.
De TVlgens, who has been doing the
umpire work so successfully, has been
selected by the league officials as the
official umpire of Sunday's game. Lieut
Garber. who Is ndw handling the In
fantry team, has secured the 22d In
fantry band to play during the game.
The pitchers for the game, although
subject to change, are announced by
the team managers as Hill for the
Millers and Scamehorn for the soldiers.
Hill pitched the season's only nohit
game for the Millers last Sunday.
August Herrmann, president of the
National baseball commission, acting
as president of the Cincinnati Nation
als, made his first protest against an
umpire since Hermann has been in or
ganized baseball, more than 10 years,
objecting to the action of umpire Fin
neran in ordering player Egan off the
field in Chicago.
In discussing the coming world se
ries, Jake Stahl, manager of the Bos
ton Red Sox, said: "The same kind of
ball that won the American league pen
nant will take the world's champion
ship, for there are as good clubs in
the American league as the Giants.
My team has played consistent bull
throughout the season and it will play
consistent ball in the Wg series. I be
lieve my pitching staff Is the best In
the country today with Wood and Col
lins as headliners. My players are all
fast and hard hitters. Speed and bat
ting means runs and runs win games."
Pr '-ident Horace Fogel. of the Phll-
a deliia TfaTi has a m v nloa Hor
ace -wants to empioy p.tchers on the 1
percentage basis, paying them so much
per game no game, no pay.
Jack Hayden has signed a contract
to manage the Louisville Colonels in
1913. The negotiations for the sale of
the club apparently are off.
George Andreas, recent captqln of the
Sioux City team in the Western league,
has been traded to Des Moines for Dan
ny Claire, the captain of the Des
According to latest reports Hans
Wagner will be the manager of the
Pittsburg Pirates next season. Fred
Clarke, who has managed the team for
years, has announced that he is going
to retire at the end of the present sea
son and has recommended Wagner for
Veteran Eddie Plank, of Philadelphia,
again demonstrated what a wonderful
twlrler he is by his 19 Inning duel
against Bob Groom, of Washington. It
was the greatest mound fight since
Death Valley Scott and Young Baum
gartner hooked up in a 15 inning strug
gle at the start of the season.
Cozy Dqlan bids fair to make a hit
with manager Dooln and Quaker fans
by his work at the far corner. In two
games against the Dodgers the former
Yankee played far better than In any
game last spring. He made two of the
Phillies' four hits and took care of a
number of hard chances.
Neall Ball Is a much envied player
these days. A few months back he
was a member of the downtrodden
Naps, while today he is in line for a
share of the world's series prize. Stahl
purchased him as utility man, and af
ter playing a few games Neal broke
his finger. The doctor set it wrong,
and It had to be broken again. Al
though unable to play, the hero of the
unassisted triple play will still share
in the big series receipts.
Danny Murphy, captain of the Ath
phy. captain of the Athletics, probably
never will be able to play baseball
again, but he will retain his connec
tion with the Athletics In the capacity
of a scout It became known that the
which caused water on the knee, has
ieit mm wim a suit leg. Connie .Mack
has acknowledged it did not seem
llkelv that Alurahv will lie oM ni.
ball again. "But you can say that Dan-
ii v win stay wiin tne Atnletics He is
hi t read to go into the discard and
will be taken care of."
The G. H. Is preparing to extend the
(-passing track at Sierra Blanca.
Jerry Thompson, brakeman on the
T. P is laying off a few trips.
R, B. May, switchman on the Santa
Fe, has reported for duty.
Pete Sly, conductor on the Santa Fe
at San Marclal, has repdrted for duty.
W E. Swearlngen, brakeman on the
G. H.. has reported for duty, after be
ing off about 10 days.
Conductor Sheay, of the T. P., is lay
ing off for a few trips. Conductor C S.
Eckard is relieving him.
L M. Clark, brakeman on the T. P.,
is laying off for a few days. Brake
man Brant' Is relieving Mr. Clark.
J. ,LudwIg, conductor on the G. H.,
who has been on the sick list for some
time. Is Improving slowly.
Albert Bean, pumper for the G. H..
has resigned from the service and ex
pects to leave in a few days for Ohio.
Cattle shipments are beginning and
some record runs are being made with
Mrs. Lee, mother of bill clerk Lee, of
the G. H.. at Marathon, has returned
to Kentucky, after a visit to her son.
The hot wells on the G. H.. at Cho
car, are beginning to be visited by a
great many people.
Kyle Stansell, formerly a switchman
on the G. H. at Sanderson, Is now In
business for himself.
Switchman Sergeant of the Santa Fe,
has reported for duty, after being off
a couple of days.
Will Maxey, formerly a brakeman on
the T. P. out of Fort Worth, has a po
sition on the Santa Fe.
Fireman A. Roblngson, of the Santa
Fef is visiting in Albuquerque for a
C Erwln, brakeman on the T. P. out
of Fort Worth, Is visiting his sister at
Frank Appel. night engine herder for
the G. H. has reported for duty after
a short layoff.
C H. Brltton. trie G. H. switchman
who is off account of being Injured, is
Conductor Akers, of the T. P., who
has been on passenger for a few trips,
is now back on freight again.
Frank Blakemore, brakeman on the
Santa Fe, is now working as conduc
tor for a few trips.
E. O. Hughson, clerk in auditor's of
fice of the Southwestern, who recently
underwent a serlousoperatlon in Hotel
DIeu, is improving rapidly.
Engineer John Humphner, of the
Santa Fe, at San Marclal, has reported
for duty after being off one trip.
E. H. Carpenter, operator on the G.
H. at Longfellow, who has been sick
for some time In Hotel Dleu, is now
well again and has left the hospital.
J. J. Reld, brakeman on the Santa Fe
at San Marclal. has resigned from the
service. He expects to leave soon for
Agent Pettrus, of the G. H. at Mara
thon, is in El Paso attending court
Operator Lyles Is relieving Mr. Pet
truss. J. A. Butler, conductor on the Santa
Fe at San Marclal, who has been visit
ing in El Paso several days, has re
E. M. Glover, a former brakeman on
the Santa Fe at San Marclal, who has
been visiting in El Paso a few days, has
left for Los Angeles.
H. E. Caldwell, brakeman on the
Southwestern, who has been working
as conductor on the local for a few
days. Is now back braking again.
Billy Matchett yardmaster for the
T. P., has reported for duty. Tim Mo
ran, who has been relieving him, Is now
working as switchman.
W. Brltton, formerly pumper for the
G. H. at Etholen. left Monday for Fort
Worth on a business trip, after which
he will return to Sweetwater, Tex., to
R. E. Cargo, the Santa Fe brakeman
who is in Hotel Dieu with one hand
cut off, is not improving as rapidly as
he has been doing, and it Is feared that
another operation may be necessary.
Tom Davis, switch engineer for the
G. H., at Sanderson, has returned home
after visiting a few days In El Paso.
Mrs. Davis, who lias been quite sick, Is
now improving rapidly. .
W. C. West, the G. H. fireman who
was burned (recently at Marathon while
taking oil, is Improving. Mr. West had
a light in his hand at the time and it
caused the gas to explode. He is now
in Hotel Dleu.
The Following Comparative
Figures Show the
The -First Nationa
During the Past Five Years
September, 190S $2,621,508
September, 1909 .,. 3,244,323
September, 1910 . 3,504,030
September, 1911 4,194,102
September, 1912 ...-.. .'-.-... 5,218,513
Board of Directors
J. 0. CROCKETT.
J. B. DALE.
J. M. GOGGIN.
E. 1L, HTJRD.
E. W. KAYSEK.
J. J. MTTNTDY.
JAMES G. McNARY.
J.,H. NATIONS, j
a M. NEWMAN.
J. M. RAYNOLDS.
J. S. RAYNOLDS.
H. B. STEVENS.
W. L. TOOLEYv
W. W. TDRNEY.'
Z. T. WHITE.
J. W. ZOLLARS.
TWO HIM SEIZE VUTOs
ARE IDENTIFIED AS ROBBERS
Reno, Nev , Oct 3 Because they
seized an automobile by forcing the
driver of a rented car to get out at
the point of a revolver. Earl Falles, 17
years of age, and C. W. Derington, 27
years of age, were intercepted at
Wadsworth and brought to the county
jail here. After their arrest two men
appeared and identified the pair as the
same persons who had stopped them on
the road and rifled their clothes at the
point of a revolver.
The accused men rented the automo
bile in Reno and after traveling about
10 miles forced the chauffeur to dis
mount He telephoned for the sheriff
who notified the Wadsworth officers.
ASSAYERS & CHEMISTS
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT & FERGUSON
Assayers Chemists Metallurgists
AGENTS FOR ORE SKIPPERS
210 San Francisco St
Bell Phone 334. Auto Phone 1334.
Independent Assay Qfnoa
D. W. BrcxBAST, EJtL, Proprietor.
A gat for Ore Shippers Assays end
Chemical AnalytU. Units Examlnti
and Reported Upon, bullion Work a
Office and Laboratory:
Ccr. Sia Frsadsca & CkliMiia Stl.
EI. PASO TEXXIS PLAYERS
3Z.VY C03IPETE AT PECOS
Reld and Pendleton Fuller, tennis
champions of the southwest will proD
ably enter the Pecos tournament nest
week. Hal Christie and E. E. Neff are
also considering making the trip to
Pecos to represent the El Paso Coun
SMITH WINS FROM HICKS.
Boston, Mass., Oct 3. Dave Smith,
champion middleweight of Australia,
defeated Freddie Hicks, of Detroit, In
12 rounds at the Pilgrim Athletic as
sociation last night
lio Grande Valley Bank and Trust Co.
. - . . THE BANK FOE, YOUR SAVINGS
Capital and' Surplus $350,000.00 Resources over . .1- $2,500,000.00 ;
TRY US. You "will like our methods and become a permanent'depositor. "We,
in turn, will appreciate your business, whether large or small. 4r Per Cent
Paid on Savings. $1 will start an account.
OUR BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
W. W. TURKEY, Chairman
S. T. TURNER
J. E. ROBERTSON
B. M. WORSHAM
J. J. ORHSBEE
J. H. POLLARD
W. E. ARNOLD
H. D. BOWMAN
Oar a la Carte service
is fine. Private dining
rooms. Well cooked
meals. Careful service
Drinks of all kinds.
STATE NATIONAL BANK
Lone Star Inn
Oa the County Road
61-2 Miles From El Paso
HOTELS AND RESORTS
It sates, ent yon remain cured, it
know, and yon will if you try it.
Conceded the greatest kidney water
.Why not Yisifc Faywood Hot
Springs first, sines you will eventu
ally go ther anyway?
Large Modern Hotel. Perfect CU
X. C. lIcBemott, "The Fayarood"
.- Fayvrood, N. M.
Mrs. Harriet A. Smart
214 Mndlson Avenue,
Corner Thirty-sixth St.
Una elegant single or doable rooms
vrltli or without board private bath.
Xotable for homelike atmosphere.
Reasonable summer rates. Write for
DAIRY LUNCH CO.
OPES EAT AND NIGHT
ESTABLISHED APRtt, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C. R. MOREHEAD, President C. N. BASSETT, Vice President.
JOSEPH MAGOFFOT, V. Pres. GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, AssL Cashier.
The Perfection Broom
Ask Your Dealer to Show You a
Rio Grande (??&) Broom
P. 0. Box 829. Bell 1240.
Rio Grande Broom Co.
CORPUS BEACH HOTEL,
Corpus Christi, Texas.
ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF
OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND.
Cool, comfortable and elegant. Best
American Plan Hotel on Texas coast.
Rates $3.50 per day and upwards.
Special weekly and monthly rates.
Distilled Water for drinking filtered
water for bathing. Hotel faces finest
and safest surf bathing Beach in the
HAY FEVER SUFFERERS find In
stant and permanent relief while en
joying themselves at Corpus Beach
Hotel located on a beautiful breeze
swept Peninsula the healthiest spot
on the Texas Coast.
All trains on S. A. & A. P. Railway
on request of Passengers.
GEO. E. K0RST. Manager.
stop at "Corpus Beach" Hotel Station
PRICES OF ATT. TIRES
IMPERIAL FULLY GUARANTEED
2Sx3 $11.45 32x3 $19.25
30x3 $12.25 34x4 $29.80
Celebrated Red Innertnbes.
ALLEN ARMS & CYCLE CO.
404 N. Oregon St.
Do you want to know why most of us haven't a good bank account?
It is because a dime or a nickel is spent without giving it a second
thought. If an article costs a dollar or two we stop and commence to
wont'r whether we really need it or dot. If it costs a penny or a
nick 1, out it comes and it's gone. Now, how are you going to'et it
back? Can you get it as easy from some one else? Ask yourself
It isn't the dollars you spend that keep you hard up. It'a,the small
parts of a dollar". Try and save your small change and the results
uill astonish you.
A?' INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 4c
jEL PASO BANK & TRUST CO., EI Paso, Texas
Texas State Fair D alias
On Sale Oct. 11th to 27th. Limit 28th
Grain, Seed, Poultry Supplies
Perfection Hen and Chick Food
Mail Orders Given Careful Attention
Second and Chihuahua
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