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EL PASO HERALD SPORTS, RECREATION and OUTDOOR LIFE
LEWIS H.RUTUEKFOBD.SPORTntG EDITOR.
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Jack clock and Gravy, baseball and boxing rrritrra,
are leading contributors to The Herald Sport Department.
HERALD SPORTS LEAD AM
AH of tie latest news of boxing, wrestHug, football.
bssebsM. coif, banting, tennla and other athletic errata
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TEXAS MINERS LOSE FIRST GAME OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON TO ROSWELL CADETS
DEMING DROPS ONE SIDED CONTEST TO TIGERS; TRIPLE TIE IN BASKETBALL
MINERS DROP BITTERLY FOUGHT
GAME TO ROSWELL; SCORE CLOSE
Aggressiveness of Military Institute Eleven in the First
Half Offsets Offensive of Mines During Last Quarter
of Game When it Threatens to Tie the Score;
xacjoing ana .wunging oi JSassett a Feature.
A in 9t It a Grand and Glorious Feelin '?
- - ByBriggs
AFTER YoU SPSMD The
flRST NIGHT OF YooK
VACATION IN HiE UPPER
eeRtH op a hot 3Tuppr
SLEePSR THE kaJKYJTo
Br BCD RUTHERFORD.
FORCING the ball by sheer offe
Ive strength to within striking
distance of the Miners goal, and mk
ir.z; s toucbJcwn when A fluke kick
111 back of the line the RosweH
'a-lcts scored their first points in
tne initial quarter against the Texas
Miners, and later added to It by in
tercepting' a forward pass, whlph
r.nched their itory Saturday after
noon at tbe High school stadium.
nr-e 13 to 7.
The ictory of the New Mexico Mili
tz.r institute team marked o"e of
th- c.eanest and most bitfcwly light
R1- diron frames witnessed here in
rrany years and the one Mines
store incidentally was the first to be
pjhrd over the Roswell line, since
xhf Cadets started the 1919 season. It
ao was the result of aggress I ven c sa
ir the last auarter when the Texans
r-aied like a bunch of veterans and
Vept thpir opponents on the defensive
for the last 12 minutes of the same.
Dunns: the last half the two Yearns
pm not bothered as greatly by the
-wind, and the fans who turned out
t-i boost school athletic were re-"w-.-.-ded
by witnessing1 a splendid game
i wed from every angle.
Roswell Has Real Team.
Roswell sent one of the cleanest
ari fastest teams ever developed in
the southwest to meet the Miners and
tV resv.lt was some prettily contested
Takinc tfce asSTealve from the
ffnt minate the vfalters irere on
their toe fr the first tfcrre
verlods, but were eatfeite In tbe
last qoartrr. wfcen ifce Mines
-ountrr 1 tacked. Tbe Cadet
brkf:ld kit tbe Mines lines many
times dnrlntr the early jnrt ef tbe
frame fer fcafoa, ronfliiliwr tkeir
attack to tfcta Quarter atese as
the mirlT Buttle r&d ran. Bfln-mr-tt,
jaroktma. McQaartern and
Road fnmed a star aaartet far
the visitors, tbe first m-med
nlarer fa particular belatr a brl"bt
nl nr. dae ant alane te lf line
bnekJnr, bat J elen tsekH&K.
Stepaed Xaay Rushes
Thre were a number of times dur
)ntr t.n pame when the Mines back
.e.d would have pent the ball around
for e'jbstantial trains, but for the work
f th's one lUtle man. He tore in
i-h-nd the ends and dragged down
; 'ays in the making and was the out
Mandmg star of the game. Rues
"WnrtMngton, Brodeiik. Bailer,
Pcnaffer and Bin Race did some nice
o'-k for the Mines, while the line
aTso held well at critical times. The
Vires team showed a big lmnrove
"nt over its form of one week ago.
Saturday nicht the Roswell team
v,us entertained at a complimentary
dance at the university club, while
ifi- High School Tigers entertained
Pem:ng team at the Elks club.
Winning the toss the Miners eleetd
t kickoff and the choice of goals
--II to the Roswell team. The Cadets
nnsf to defend the northern coal
.tTi Brodenck kicked off to Bassett.
The Mines got the ball on a fumble
t r, their own yard line, and In an
attempt to pain through the line Russ
Worth in trton and Broderlck were
t nrnwn for losses. Bailev made an
attempt around the end and Broderlck
kicked for the fourth down, when Fred
ac Held bv the secondary defence
f f -he Cadets. Jacobson made three ;
s-d around the left end and Mc
Quarters hit the line for a gain of
an p.-jual number. McKinnev gained
t-'x vards throurh center and Bassett
ia."e a snappy sprint around left end .
fnr " yards more Jacobson was hTd
to pain Three line bucks failed
:o Roswell a crain and th 1.11
Txer crr on the Mine H vard line.
Pi-mieriek M4ced the hall eat
t d.mcer aad after three atea
to rnjH the CaHt kleked the ball
to tbe Mlnf 4a yard Kne. Xble
rf W DB4THEP C&Oj
20S Meaa Are. age
No man 1 at his
best or can do his
teat who has a weak
or diseased body. A
body means a clear
actlT brain and
. tal and Chronic diseases such as
I treat end enre are the most pro
lific caum of Nervousness, Despon
dncy, Melanchulta and lack of en
erry or PEf Takine into conrld
frit'on the small f" 1 cbanre and
th quick cores I effect without de
ter t'on from your business, it U a
eras to neclect jourself.
I Cure Piles
Write for my ew
revised booklet en
seat in oiaix.
FREE of charge
ana witnont obUga-tioa
1 also treat TOccessfiilly all Bktn.
Kidney, Bladder and Rectal I1-
I hare hud ?0 yet-' experience
in active nrart t5 my ofrces
s--e tbe large: ard bt equipped
In the countr:
Hours: 9 a. m
7 p. m.
Sundays, 10 a.
-term Blda., 2064 Mm At.
I ! l'jvfl, Triaa.
taklnj- tlie otbI and makjnc a nice
ran. Woriblnston made thne
Tnraa thrensh ltt tackle and
Perrcnot Traa throTn tor a oaa by
Baaactt. Broderlck Traa ncaln
eauRh br MeKInney nnd he kicked
to the Inatltnte a yard line. Jle
Qnartera icnlned 11 ynrda through
center. The Roawell ftA.-.
fined their attack to the-renter
and left cMe o( the Mlnea line
nnd made aeme anaatantlal Katns.
Jacohaen made 12 yard, thronnh
left tackle and MeKinney Trent
thronch eenterN for three. Uaa
aett placed the ball on the Z3
yard line by a three yard run
aronnd richt end.
The Cadets tot held and the ball
went over. In passing the ball to
Diwcnts to hick apt. iipron ana
his teammate on the line held well.
Broderlck kicked the ball almost
straight In the air. the wind carving
It back to the Mines five yard line.
Jacobson. fell on the ball for a touch
down and McQuarters kicked a goal.
On Mines SZ Vard Line.
The second quarter opened with
the ball on the Mines 2: yard tine.
Jacobson gained three through cen
ter, but the Mines stood like a stone
wall, and the Cadets were held for
three downs. Bailey lost one yard
aronnd left end. when the Roswell
secondary defence was watch inc.
LBroderick gain .two yards around left
enc'and Perrenot made three tnrough
rlpht tackle. Brokerlck kicked to the
center of the field when the Mines
were unable to make fh-st In 19 for
the second time. MeKinney, Bassett
I and Jacobson were held for no gains.
and Kosweii Kicked, to tne Junes .o
Then followed a succession of line
rlunping. which netted each team lit
tle, ferrenot intercepted two forward
nasses and placed the oval In a
dangerous position. Two fuirhled
nasses to the backfteld. lost the Mines
o vards. however, and when the half
ended the ball was In midfleld.
Rosfrei! Took Aggreaalve.
The Cadets ware the aggressors in
the first half, v?hile the Mines made
several gains by the use of the for
ward pass. The ball was In Mines ter
ritory during the greater part of the
Opening the third quarter Broder
lck kicked to Bassett The Mines
got the ball in the center of the field
on a fumble. MyK.lnney tnierceptea
a forward pass of tne Junes ana
ran it to the 40 yard line. Bassett
was held on tbe line and Jacobson
made three yards through left goard.
McQuarters maae eigne yams
through center. The Cadets were
then held for three downs and the
ball 'went over when McQuarters
kicked to Broderlck. on the Mines 30
The Mines kicked to Rosvrell
on the Cadets 4S -ynrd line and
tbn ret the ball on a fnmble.
The Mines failed to caln as Brod.
eriek. Bailey and Sehaffer were
devraed In their track. MeQnar
ters and Jaeobaen calned for the
cadets after peundlna: the rtcht
Me of the line. Jaeobaen made
a SA yard gain through the licht
aide or the Mine. Hnc bat Isat It
ea a fumble. The onarter ended
vrith the Mines much arroncer
than in the rat part of- tlie
game and TrHh tbe ball on me
Res well 35 yard line.
Gets a Forward Paas.
McOn.rtera intercented a forward
pass during the first two minutes of
the fourth quarter and ran it S5
yards for a touchdown. He failed
to kick goal. Aicwuaners aicaeo on
to Broderlck. who took it to the Ros
well 45 yard line. The Mines gained
ten vards on a forward pass Broder
ick to TVright. Race lost one yard
and after three downs the ball went
over without a gain.
Bassett made lour yarns inrou n
the line. The Mines broke through
the Cadet defence and stopped a
kick and the ball was within five
vards of the cadet goaL The Mines
lost the ball on a fumble when It
was in the shadow of the goal posts
and Roswell kicked to the center of
the field. The Mines kicked the ball
hack to Roswell's ten yard line. The
Mh.M hln.1rjMt a kirk and Chester
(bright fell on the ball back of te
i iroal line for a touchdown. Worthlng-
ton kicked goaL Broaenc kicki
off to Bassett. who made a gain
around end. The Mines made a ten
vard gain by a forward pass, but tbe
fame ended with tbe ball In play In
th cpnter of th field.
Mines Position. Roswell.
Tthew left end McKemy
Bennett left tackle Snenee
Voble left guard Garner
Tipton, iC) . . center . . . Armstrong
Tyove right guard. .. TCennlsnn
WeClure . . right tackle
Wright right end .
Worthington quarterback . MeKinney
Perrenot lert nair jacooson
Broderick . . . fullback . . : rcQuarters
Bailey right half Bassett
Substitutes were: Mines Wright
for Tipton, Binford for Wright.
Worthington for Sehaffer, Sehaffer
for Perenot. Race for Worthington.
Pnsv.Tl TTInlrlM fnr JtMiltMIL
Mathes for McKemy. Aldridge fori
Gsrner. -Morris for Kennlson.
And The second
NIGHT fJ due. Of
Those small, T&uoM
HOTEL. BEDS VUITH
A BOLE lrJTnE
If f 1
mD The- 13th BftCK in
The Small towmHot6L
AmD THE 14th in The
UPPER BERTH AGAfM OM
THE WAV HOME.
-AMD THE 3D, 4-Tm.J
5th, 6tm, 7th, Sth.
9th 10th, Htm And 12th
JN A HARD ounk in -
.SHACK OH THE eD&E
OF A LAKE it THE
INS To THE FRO&S
-AND THfJM AT LAST WHEN
YW GET BACK HOME AND ROLL
IN BETWEEN Th WHITE
Clean .sheets of rbUR owm
Comfv little, ot-o rseouo
i . . ... ti Knv
AllJ-T IT A
AGGRESSIVE ATTACK OF.EL PASO
TEAM RESULTS IN A BIG SGDRE
Deming lads Unable to Cope With Superior Tactics of
Tigers Who Go Through Line at Will and Win by
Overwhelming Tally; Is Largest Score Made by
Local High School in Several Years.
PRINCETON HELD for the good of the game
FOR EVEN BREAK MZrrm,rj
1 1 Ulii I illliluli.l?l iUlUUlUUUllUuWll!
Tiger Eleven Draws With
jiarvard in Tnnlling
- Princeton. N. J, Nor. It. Harvard
and Princeton played a ten to taa tie
game Saturday in what was probably.
the most thrilling football contest
ever staged In Palmer Memorial
stadium. The 30 or more thousand
spectators were In almost a constant
pitche of excitement as the teams
fought their way through the game.
Harrard Fought Hard.
The Cambridge 11, on the short end
of the score almost all the way. staged
a wonderful come back and playing
desperately in the last minutes of the
contest, stayed off defeat and tied the
score. There was a breathless mo
ment when Church, of Harvard, care
fully suit eyed the angle he had to
kick and then swiftly but surely sent
the pigskin between the goal posts
mat rave tne iignung crimson team
its tenth point.
Using Trimble and Strobing exclu
sively in forward passes, Princeton
witn a tew outer variations in carry
ing the baU. took the nigskin from
her own 20 yard line right down the
iieia tor a louccaowu early in the
Got BaH On Fnmble.
Harvard in the third nertod nraftted
by a Princeton fumble.aad managed
to wore tne oau Close enough to tne
goal line to permit Horween. who was
sent in to make play, to kick a field
goal from Princeton's 28 yard line.
A bad pass and a blocked kick
in the filial period arave Princeton an
other opportunity to score which sbe
accepted. Harvard followers lost
heart at this disaster but the team did
not. Princeton started a punting
game. Harvard finally got the .ball
close to her opponent's territory and
adopting Princeton's aerial game
vancu a j a low une psunges, carriea
the pigskin over the Tiger line and
put the crimson men in a position to
easily tie the cose with the goal from
SBSBSSBBBSBBsl By "JIM"
ID the New Mexico Military lnsii
Loses To Pomona
Tucson, Arlx., Nov. 10. The football
team of Pomona collear of California.
Tml.,!i , w.- I defeated the "Wildcat' "eleven of the
Jacobson. Mnart-Univer8ity of Arixona here gaturdar
era Wriarht. Coals from touchdown.
jr mi q ri ra, w ort n 1 nprt on.
Officials "were: Cant. Nevland. rofe
ree: Wlilison McVey. uraolre: A. I.
Txiftnn, headllnesman; Sam Wilton,
Goldman Gets A
Charles Goldman, a one-time rat
tling good featherweight, is now a
manager. The er-scrapper is hand
ling Joe Lyons, a West Sldo light
weight, and hopes in time to stack
him against Benny Leonard In a title
fight. In the meantime Lyons will
take on any good lightweight In the
University of Arizona here Saturday
afternoon by the score of 19 to 7. The
game was played on a muddy field,
wet down by the season's firsts fall of
sleet and rain, and the "Wildcats,"
unused to a wet ball, fumbled many
times. Pomona was quick to take ad
vantage of such slips and the first
score came after the first few min
utes of play. The game was featured
by the most grueling kind of mass
attacks and defences and several
players were Injured and forced out
of the lineup. It was the first time
this season that the "Wildcat" goal
line has been crossed.
Chicago, I1L. Nov. 10. Presidents
and club owners of several western
minor leagues left Sunday night to
acuna tne annual convention or the
National Association of Minor leagues,
which opens in Springfield, Mass,
Tuesday, continuing for three daya.
Any attempt to restore the draft
which gave the malor leagues the
I privilege to obtain star players of
-a- rsirc IS AMBITIOUS. -A
A movement has been started
at Pennsylvania university by B
. former captains of tbe football
4 elevens toward the resumption
of football relations with Har- fe
i vara, raie and Princeton. Nego-
-c tiations are expected to be put the minors each fall will be fought
undrway before the winter sets according to A. R. Tearney, president
S in. Penn has not pla e" against of the Three I. and Western leagues.
& Yale since 189j Penn had never -e I who effected the break between the
got a decision over Yale since ! minors and majors a year ago over
me teams nrst met in 1879. tne drait issue.
t'iie oi i le star Dackneld men
' i P.ds
NEW ONE OS VS.
Every town in the south wants the
come taere to train next
A.-of this sea-j-,s Penn eleven js
Ben Derr, r -ht halfback. In all
V tne games so tar this season
rA 1 .. .1 , r . .
I shi!ity to -main the line nd O, ... 5,,.. "c : l1"!?' ""J
t SnYd T Ka'nS 5" "?..Po..i.on frombout e"e?v "town 'on
resulted in several Mc-ones for &,,?. tuUth . the (hlo ani, a .,ne
? lcn" : I" . i -, vc-r t.i 'bo Par'ftc Cltl-S
- . . . . . . . . 1- i . I t ii' l.n.Mir njt in
School of Mines by a score of- It to 7.
or were the Miners Victorious by a
7 'to 6 count? This is the question
which is agitating football random
today. A techanlcaDty regarding the
Roswell team's first touchdown leaves
the question in abeyance. And the
beauty of It Is that referee Neyland
is not absolutely certain.
WAS THE BALL GIVE.V
IMPETUS Br A MIXER,
According to the official rules any
kicked ball crossing the goal line,
without receiving additional impetus
from a player of the sldo in posses
sion of the ball, becomes dead and is
put In play on the 20 yard line. In
possession of tne team de lading the
goal across which tbe baH has been
This appears ta be the only rule
cover! njt the first score reg
istered by RosweH, aMaoagh
there is another Tfhleh salght
apply and which refera to n
player on tbe side defending the
goal giving the ball the Impetus
vrfcfeh nam it to eroaa the goal
Capt. Keyland declares that he has
never either seen or heard of a
parallel case. At tbe time the play
was made he ruled that it was a
touchdown. However, he is uncer
tain as to whether or not the ruling
is absolutelv correct, since there Is
no rule speclficially covering the
Altogether ft Is a rather peculiar
state of affairs.
HUTU THAMS SHOW GOOD
spiarr of Sportsmaasmip.
The Texas school of Mines gave
an exhibition in Saturdays game
which might well serve as anexampie
to follow. There are teams which
Una ft difficult to be glorious even
in victory. But the Miners were
BTlorious in defeat. Going into the
"tast quarter almost hopelessly beaten
they staged one oi tne gamest iignia
ever seen on a local field a Ilgnt
that came within an ace of bringing
In that auarter tney tougui me
Roswell lads off their feet, smashed
through to one touchdown. Dareiy
r,iii in f-ririr the winning one
and were battling through for that
when the final whistle Diew.
The moment tne game was enaea
the Miners grouped togetner anu
rendered tbe ringing .cneer wnicn
thorough sportsmen always give a
rival, whether they be in victory or
defeat. The Cadets returned the
cheer. Nor have the Miners made
any attempt to alibi Itself in, any
way. other teams mignt wen i
nit.I.Y RACK AND RAY
SCOTTKS ARB FAST PLAYERS
With BiUy Race handling the Min
ers in their future games they are go
ing to prove a bitter dose for oppon
ents. Tbe moment Bill entered the
game Saturday there was a very ap
preciable improvement In the pep and
general morale of the aasayera.
Billy Rare la one ef the "big
two" of El Pase. He and Wayne
Caenowetb. are the only really
great qaarterbaebs we have de
veloped here, at leaat. In recent
j-rsrs, Not only la Billy the gen
nine peppery leader, who imbues -I
his teammates with the proper
fighting spirit, but he is a great
open field runner nnd poaaeaaes
that rare auallry of field general
ship, the quality in whleh moat of
oar quarters have been laeklns.
Moreover. Billy will nrove a
valuable aaaet to theS-Mlacra, In
the kicking department, their one
really weak point heretofore.
Billy kicked- Juat three tlmra
Saturday and each of hla bnola
were close to the 50 yard mark.
Saturday was surelv a Roy Scotten
day. Not only did he score three of
"His" touchdowns and boot the first
field goal of the season, hut he plaved
a remarkable defensie came, break
ing up a number of Dennne plays
behind the l.ne and save a heautlful
exhibition of open field running. In
making the first score of the dav
he gave as pretty a disniay of the
ball machinerv we have run
About the best Springer gets as a
riue is a ratner warm knock. Yet.
ho ia of far more value to a team
man many an alleged "star."
Springer carries the ball well a
all times, and is well above the ordi
nary la open field running. In Satur
day's game; as in preceding games,
it was his perfect Interference which
was the dominant factor in numerous
mi gains. And on tbe defence he
is stronger waa on the offence.
Springer to probably the deadliest
tackier on the Hi team .And there is
not a man who can well be called
a weaaung in xnat respect.
One of the prettiest plays of the
day was made by nhew. the
Miners left end and a lad who is
enjoying his first sessoa at foot
ball. Just after the opening of
the third quarter tbe Reaweil
half started around his left end.
Ithevr cut in behind the line and
took two or three great leaps
after the flying back. J; RosweH
player attempted to step blm bat
Rhem made n long, high dive over
tbe player find reached the man
with the ball, making as pretty a
tackle as has been seen at the
"HI" stadium this season.
Tommv Dwver has an aggregation
of thoroughly game football players
in ue Miners or mis year.' -rue great
tight which they staged In the last
auarter is sufficient proof of that.
Since Tommy is himself a splendid
specimen or tne geauao gamester. It
Is to be expected that his crew would
show the same characteristic The
big point IS that any team noasess-
Ing the fighting spirit which the
Miners have Is going to be hard to
down and will grow harder as the
SHOULD NOT INTHRFKRB
WITH TUB FORWARD PACES.
It Is noteworthy fact that ll'tle
heed Is being paid to tbe rule prohibit
ing interference with a player about
to receive a forward pass. It is also
noteworthy that no penalties have
been Inflicted, although at times tbe
nlaver attempting to receive has been
tackled openly. Since a nlaver re
ceiving a pass Is In more than usurt
danger of being Inlured it can scarcelv
he considered amiss to suggest that
the prooer imposition of penalties
might serve to nut a stop to te prac
tice. For safety's saka the fragment
reaches of this rule noted In Satur
daVs games should not again be
Sam Bthea suffered a rather amus
fnc aefdent early the first game.
Either tbe thread was we or the
canvas material not s"ffldent!y
strong. The Injury he suffered was
one which only a tailor could have
Charley HeKemv. playing right end
for RakwaII nitkM ttu. man. wHIMi
10 4805 STARS
By BUD RUTHERFORD. ,
NABLE to withstand a conslsteni and Lse Slaughter carried' the ball 1'
battering of the line and to bHng , w - ulreuB " on l,rst
n .ln.lc Hajka h. ao moil lit tM 1 . , - , M
asetaea lane i.ur jazu. arvuaa
down elusive backs who seemed to be
constantly skirting the ends the, Dem
ing high school football team went
down to defeat before the El Paso
"Hi" Tigers Saturday afternoon at the
hillside stadium, the victors rolling
up one of tbe largest scores ever
amassed by a local h'Th school team.
Deming played on the defensive
when It appeared Impossible to pene
trate the Tiger line, but the upper
valley boys showed themselves to be
true sportsmen In doing their best
until the final whistle of tbe referee,
when they assembled and cheered the
El Pasoans in spite of tbe 58 to
defeat. The movements of tbe play
ers was decidedly hampered by tne
wind storm which made accurate for
word passing impossible and often
turned well timed punts Into hoist
of but a few yards when they would
be sucked Into a whirlwind.
Tiger Team Stars.
Scotten. Springer and Bethea again
proved their worth in no small meas
ure to tbe Tl-er team, as it was the
"Weiss and Leyva Engage!
in Pitching Duel; Crowd
Attends Despite Cold.
More than 300 baseball fans braved
the cold wind Sunday afternoon to
witness the last and deciding game
of the special title series between the
Duty Dodgers and 480$ at Rio Grande
park and saw the south aiders emerge
victors by the scorevof 12 to five.
Gaining an early lead the 4!05
team made runs for seven consecutive
innings making every hit count for
tallies. Manager Duty lined up an
exceptionally strong team against
the Cordero aggregation but which
were unable to oo anything with tbe
masterly twirling of Leyva. tittle
Arthur Weiss pitched steadily for tbe
Dodgers but he was unable to pet
bis arm into good working condition J
... oraarsy aimospnore ana
walked three men at various stage
of the game.
Fritz Redford aent in fonr i h
five Dodger runs by timely hitting.
Dutch Nagle, recently returned from
Kansas, knocked out two timw hig
gles for the Dodgers also and made
o runs, jieaina ana M. Gomes
were the principal hitting stars for
"5." IB R W TV A ST
M. Oomn. If
Armendarez, cf . . .
L. OOmes. lb.
1 J 11
ground gaining of the consistent little
men that netted tbe local students all
of their scores in the first three quar
ters. Bethea was put out of the game
by an unfortunate little Incident,
bat not before he had Jelted the
-viafrlBjc line several times. Two
other Hrtie players who ably won
t&etr strrnes were Lee Slaughter
nad Pertfllo, while captain Tom
Talbot also made some good gains.
The eVpeadsMlfty placed u?on the
stalwart shoulders ef Manny
Pensferd was enre more can
firmed as be made two touch
downs himself nnd etberwiae did
aome runatag and taekHng which,
were no mean features of tbe con
test. Visitors Played Hard.
For the visitors stump. Gausland.
Clark and Cooper, the backfield.
played steadily all the way. Their
plays were quickly caught, however,
by the Tigers and tbe backs were
downed in their tracks to. approach
the poetic stage while the line rarely
held when the Tigers piled through to
block a kick. The interference work
of the Tigers was also good. Scotten
being ably protected on a number of
his runs around the end by the Tigers
who seemed to have the experience
Deming played Its best football In t
the first quarter when the aggressive
Tigers were bold to only ax points,
it being practically Impossible for
Manny Ponsford to kick goal In tbe
face of the gale. Tbe high school
won the toss snd kicked, choosing to
defend the southern goal. Stump was
downed on the 25 yard line and after
two bucks by Clark and Stump the
Tigers got the ball on a fumble. Dem
ing regainedit a minute later on its
20 yard line on a fumble and Cooper
rade four yards around right end
The Tigers were penalized five yards
tor orrsiae, Koacn tost tnree on an
attempted end run and
kicked to Bethea.
Tigers Begin to Score.
The Tigers failed to gain and
kicked to tbe Deming 4S yard line.
Copper made three successive tries at
center, but was held safely. Deming
attempted to kick, but tbe punt wa
blocked and It was the Tigers' ball
in the center of the field. Scotten
gained It around left end. Bethea
went around right end for five yard.
Slaughter gained four through cen
ter. Bethea made three yard through
right tackle and Scotten raced 12
yards across tbe left end. lint at
tempts at forward passing tsEsd and
the ball went over. Cooper. Clark
and Roah tried successive gains, but
were thrown for a loss. Scotten made
35 yards around right end following
an 18 yard sprint by Bethea through
right tackle and the ball was over.
Score Maw la Second.
Deming kicked to the 3 yard line
right end and Scotten was thrown
for a loss. The Tigers kicked and
Clark made three yards through,
center. Cooper was held at center
and the ball went over. Slaughter
went nround left end for 35 yards
following a qulek. snappy shift
nnd Scotten made le yards
through left tackle. Springer,
who had taken Betheas place la
the backfield made two succes
sive Une bucks which netted eight
yards, Talbot gained 18 through,
center and Springer made seven
more. Scotten went acroas from
the seven yard line. Ponsford
failed at goal.
The Tigers kicked to the IS yant
line. Cooper was downed after a tw o
yard gain through center. Causlar.d.
who had been switched In the lineup,
gained one yard around right end
Cooper gained one yard and tbe ball
wen over on the fourth with the visi
tors altput four yards to gain. Sprin
ger made two line bucks for even?
yards. TSL Paso wis penalized ;s
I yards by eree Neyland. Scotten
made it beer Dy an ena run placing
the ball exactly In the same position
It was before the penalty. Scotten
and Springer mads successive end
runs and wee within it yards of the
goal line when Scotten put a drop
kick through the upright for thre
No More galas fer Deming.
Deming was held for no gains for
three downs. Stump. Causlajld and
Roach trying for end r"ns The T'f-r
secondary defence worked splendidly
here and when the ball went over
Sorlnger carried it for nine yards
through left guard. Talbot mads two
yards and it was first In 1 when he
carried it across for a touchdown.
Ponsford kicked goal. The quarter
ended with tbe ball In Deming terri
tory. Beginning tbe second half the
Tigers kicked to the 31 yard line.
Roach lest on an attempt to skirt
left end and Cansland and Stump
were thrown without gains. Scot
ten carried the ball for 31 yards
around left end fer a touchdown.
Goal waa not kicked. Causlaad
received the kick on the 10 yard
line. Caualand and Cooper were
held for no gains and Cooper
kicked to Sorlnger who advanced
tbe hall to DemloK's SH yard line.
Scotten made five yards around
end and Springer carried It to
wHhtn a few feet of the goal.
Springer took the ball o eroaa by a
spleadM end run la whleh be did
some eiever dodging. No goal was -kicked,
the- wind curving the ban
on tbe kickback.
The Tigers kicked to the 3 var '
line and Deming was held for t-.-
line bucks. The ball went to El i ' n - 1
on Darning's 49 yard line and Talbot
made a small gain. Talbot and Scot
ten gained 10 yards through cefre
Portfllo sent a forward pass to Pons
ford after Springer had placed the
ball within 18 yards of the line fer
Deming I another touchdown. Ponsford kicked
nat. mmuiK ...in uiwi iiiiv imuih-
fng after the kick, but they wer
held. Portillo got tbe ball on .'
high school 30 yard line and Sco'te
and Sprnrer mart H a-l in ar'
gainst through right tackle, respec
tively. Doming lest five yards fo
ot? side. Scotten made two yani
around left end and Manny Ponsfor-'
kicked goal front a place kick b
Portillo. Make Some Mere.
Beginning tbe fourth quarter Harr
ilton made 13 yards around right em
Seotten gained IS yards and Marr -Ponsford
went around Deming s lef
wing for three more. A forward pas.
fafiod. The Tigers were held fo
three downs an- the ball went ove
Demlng was unable to gain and Por
tillo eot tbe kick and advanced i to
the Deming S yard line. Ponsford
and Hamilton made successive gains
(Ceatmeed on Next Page.)
Totals 41 II 14x28 U
xKasle oat for rename out of Una.
Duty Dodrera. AB R H PO A E
Jamakl. aa-Sb $ s
Laoderback. 2b. ...
P. Welaa. If
Carberrv, :b-1 b-aa.
A. Weiaa. p.
.11 i 1 17 11 11 j
Score by Innings.
"I05" SIS lit lis 11
Doty Dodfers Ms Jja fed i
Two base hlta. Calamla, Medina !).
Chacon 2, Xasle, Lauderbsck. Aeoeta.
Mendes. Three base hlta. Redford. Plpkla.
Strockoot. by Weiaa. 7: by Lerva, 17.
ieit on Dasea. "isos." : Duty Dodgers. 8.
Pint base on balls, off Waiaa, 1; off
Leyva. 1. First base on errors, Buty Dod
gers. 1: "181" I. Hit by pitched ball, by
Weiss (Aeoeta). Wild pitch. Weisa. Passed
bella Chacon 1; Doty. 1. Time of eras.
1 47. Stolen bases. M. Gomes (1). Umpires,
his brothers. Harry and Copner. have MsJ. J. B. Capita sad Betajtesurt.
moe sn honored one in meal root-
h11 circles. He broke up a number
"i ivrwin passes. Drove tnroucn tne
line to stop manv plavs. showed s
world of sneed and tackling that wss
of the deadly variety.
BsS9Stt wss the bfar ttior f tha
Miners' side. Not onlv rfM h.
the ball for manv snccessfni gains. . A A A aaaa jtevAAm-av-A-A.
it he stopped the Miners time after O--0 --xS"0 -eX- -"
time, uozen oz times trie Miners ro-e
Teat wounAs in the Ro-well line.
"no it. wouia iook as thonh th
HARVARD SKEMS STRONG.
Boston college defeating Tale, and
Colgate trimming Princeton put a
couple of deep nicks In the "Big
Three." As Harvard alone has weath
ered the storm better change the ti
tle to the "Big It."
GRIFFITH RETIRES. O
Tommy Griffith, rlrht fielder A
Miner with' the ban was golne- tbrcu-h ' of Br?ok,Ij'n Nationals, has
for a h-- nli. Rut nJ T-- announced bis retirement from -O
baseball, according to a report O
from Cincinnati, where Tommy O
-e make his home Griffith, sx- O
for a bir gain. But each time Bas
sett would s"rce forward from tbe
secondary defence and drop the
Prexy Baker Has
But Little Worry
President Baker, of the Philadel
phia club, although he Is said to be
not over popular with his players,
has had no trouble at all in getting
such players as he desires to sign
next yesr contracts. All the men
eXDreaa th.miAl... aa luin. n..r.i..
ni'fiKni arm as one couia w isn Tor -"i'u wilii me terms otrered
I IM-KH 1-K II.' "EST
OF TH.FH TE .M.
Fnr a lad -a nr, in rar-lv praised
thin o-i-. -t - j-r - t.- -ceq s jiS
cordinz to the rerjort. has sc. -o
O cepted a position with a bond- -
ing company which ha Its -
headquarters in Chicago, and is
so much engrossed in bis new O
-O- occupation that he Is certain -O
a that the national game will not
an have the old lure for him when
a- spring comes around Gri'flth,
vrho is 30 ears old. feels that B
it is about time he settled in a
permanent line of business
V while he is yet a young msn. -
O He will be sadly missed bv the !i
S KrnnLlin 1... I . - a. '
inem. tnaiK one flown ror president O orth sue. esor to Casey ve
B"er- !St-isteI a. Kuardian of right
field Jor the Robins ?
CLCB OFFERS. X
N.Q.BUCHOZ 5. bOMPANY
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