EL PASO HERALD
The Ideal Spot For Home Builders
GRANDVIEW ADDITION Offers more kdvantages for
home owners than any other residential Suburb of El Paso-. Not
only does it enjoy all the advantages of Suburban Surroundings
fresh air and healthful locality but has all the modern city
conveniences and improvements of every character.
10 Down and $5.00 a Month
Before buying -a residence lot anywhere in the city,
drop into our office and "take a little motor ride to
You' are welcome if you are but interested.
1 f f 408 American
Newman Investment to. MMUm
The Greatest Play
As Told To
Hugh S. Fullerton
By HERMAN SCHAEFER.
Outfielder Washington Americans, Former Second Baseman Detroit, Considered
One of the Smartest Men in Baseball.
4The greatest play I ever saw was
. dwible play tbat Charlie O'Leary,
Bossman and I made. I don't mind
telling it or claiming that it was the
greatest, because my part of the play
was only to start it, so I am not-making
myself oat to be he hero of it.
and retired the runner there, hut thatt
would liave given them the score and.
the game; I hadn't a chance to throw
to the plate and all I could do was to.
try for the double play, I scooped
the ball and while running snapped;
it back to second base, or rather,
toward second. CLeary was on tho
bag and the ball was at least five
feet wide. To leave the base meant
to lose the play. He fell toward the
ball, keeping one foot on the bag, and
stretching, he caught it, forcing the
runner there. "When I looked he was
polling over, -half rising, and from
that pcsition he whipped the ball
toward first base. He was almost ly
ing down when he made the throw
and tfco bn1! went wide to first, so
wide that I didn't think Rossman had
a chance to get it. Ross kept up
his end by diving outward with his
foot on the sack, and spearing the
ball with his mitt while he lay
stretched out on the ground.
I dcn't think I ever saw a play af
fect a crowd as that one did. The
people had expected the Athletics to
win out and were yelping as loudly
as they could. They yelled more
when the ball was hit. But as Ross-
man speared that ball the crowd was
as quiet as a tomb. The people just
sat and looked at each other for a
minute and then they broke loose
and yelled for five minutes. They
still were yelling when we came to
bat in the nest inning, and every time
either CLeary or Rossman turned
around they cheered, and they cheered
us all even "the Dutchman when
darkness finally ended the game.
(Copyright, 1911. by "W. G. Chapman.)
FOREST SERVICE TO '
HELP THE BOY SCOUTS.
New York. N. iY, July 19. An offer
of help has come from the forestry
I service in "Washington to the boy
scouts of America, It is expected that
every possible facility lor the training
J of scout masters and scouts In wood
craft will be given by the forest ser
vice. The forest service has men all over
the country who are skilled in wood
craft. -"While many of these young
men may be commissioned as scout
masters it Is hoped that others will
give a certain amount of time to the
The skilled foresters will take the
! boys on hikes, will accompany them
j to camps and will talk to them about
I many things in the woods and will be
extremely valuable ijx pointing out
many things to the boys and training
their powers of observation.
The officials and directors
of this bank are conscious
of their responsibility.
Every detail, small.or large,
receives the same careful
American National Bank
of El Paso
Corner San Antonio and Oregon Sts.
Special Facilities for Handling
Accounts of Firms and
Our Constant Aim is for Better Service.
Rio Grande Valley Bank & Trust Company
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $350,000.00.
Resources Over $2,500,000.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Open Saturday Evenings,
We are in the market for loans of $1000.00 to $5000.00 oil improved
property in the City of El Paso.
The ability to properly care for the needs of the people, has brought
us over 6000 satisfied depositors. .
We can serve 1000 more. WILL YOU BE ONE?
W. W. Turney, Prest. "W. Cooley, V. P. and Mgr.
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest. "W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
H. E. Christie, Secretary. F. M. Murchison, Assf. Cashier.
Sig. N. Schwabs, AssL Cashier.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $200,000
INTEREST PAID ON SAVING ACCOUNTS
C. RAlOREHEAD, President. C. N. BASSSTT, Vice Prdt.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN. V. Pres. CEO. D. FL0RY. Caskier.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Caahier.
BANK BY MAIL
Just as easy to open a savings account with us as though you liTa'
next door. s
YyjLj Jy 4 Interest compounded Twice Every Year. We d
business under the Depositor's Guaranty Law of the State of Texas and
are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law.
Our plan, in addition to being convenient, is safe, profitable and liberal.
Nobody has ever ost a dollar in a State Bank in Texas.
Write today for cur free booklet "BANKING BY MAIL"
or simply mail your deposit.
1 Take a pieoe of paper and a" pencil. Figure out how
much of the money you received last pay day you can
not account for and for which you have nothing to
show. Then multiply that sum by twelve. That is the
amount that is slipping through your fingers in a year.
Stop the constant, incessant, careless leakage by
opening a savings account with this bank. We give-
vou a bank book with your first deposit of $1 or more, j
We pay 4 percent a year for your money -
Open Saturday Evenings Until 8 Oclock
EL PASO BANK & TRUST CO.
EL PASO, TEXAS.
PROHIBIO?fISTS itbLD A TJXIOX
3IEETIXG AT AMARFLIiO.
Amarillo, Texas, July 19. Through
the Pastors' association, practically
every church in the city suspended its
regular services and held union rally
in behalf of statewide prohibition. Itr
is estimated that 5000 attended the
Bresnahan In Role Of
Hero, in Big Train Wreck
Gossip of Games Here and
On- Other Fields of Sport
(By Tedf Mooring. 1
A Pittsburg paper,, in defence of
Clarke's accusation that Eason played
coward in the St. Louis game, says a
reporter informed Eason that the Cards
must have the tiest of it or else he, the
. reporter would do his umps bodily
harm, and that as a consequence Eason
"was scared suff. Great mackerel! to
think of a puny pencil pusher going
after an athlete like Eason. It is to
En fact, if I had started it straight It!
.wouldn't have been so great.
The play was made either in thej
fourteenth or the fifteenth inning of;
the game between Detroit and Phila-j
delphia on September SO, 1907, which
finally ended in a seventeen inning
tie by a score of 9 to 9.
That was a wonderful game in
many respects. Both teams were hit
ting hardand scoring often, but as:
often as we scored they scored the'
same number of runs. Half a dozen,
times we thought we had the game
In hand, and each time they tied it
up and we had to fight to keep them4
from winning out.
In the inning that the play was
made it looked as if the Athletics
had grabbed the game at last. They
had men on first and 4hird and one
out. I don't Tecall who was at bat,
but I think it was Harry Davis. "We:
were, of course, playing the middle'
distance, to try either for a double;
play, or for the man 'at the bat, thet
first and third basemen playing in;
and the second baseman and the;
shortstop playing middling deep Just;
Inside the line. The hall was hit be
tween me and Rossman, hit so hard
that I couldn't get squarely In front
of it; it went entirely past me so
that I had turned and was moving"
with the ball, my back toward the
nlate. I could have thrown to first
The bowling match between the
teams of Sukerinan and Houck Wednes
day night will close the second round
and decide who will be in the lead. At
present there are only two games dif
ference between the two teams, and if
Houck takes four out of the six points,
he will shove Sukerman out of the po
sition he has occupied since the tour
the club officials they are through with
baseball. Dissatisfaction with the man
agement is assigned as the' reason.
Poor Detroit. It .is certainly doomed
to lo&e its franchise on account of non
ittendance. The vendor ot pop corn has
closed his stand and moved -to Chicago,
saying business was too poor; Seems
like Detroit will have- to retire from
major league ball. ,
A peculiar play came up in the 10th j
inning, m the Dallas-Galveston game !
last Sunday. In this inning Dallas got '
three clean hits and yet not a man j
j ing or poor base running.
Shortstop Bush, of Detroit, is said to
be the only major league player, who
takes everj- precaution against spiking
an opponent. In speaking of the matter
Bush said: "I am losing bases right
along, yet I haven't the heart to. spike,
and maybe maim a player for life. If I
went spike first Into a base they might
respect my v base running more, but I'll
take the chances."
The race in the Texas league is tho J
closest iu organized Baseball existing
at present There are only 28 points dif
ference between the leader and the sev
nth team, sixth or fifth team, these
three being tied for fifth place.
"The bummest play I ever seen" not
told to Hugh S. Fullerton. .Two men
were out, two on bases, the SolJiers at
bat, the White Sox in the field. A sol
dier pops a high one in. the vicinity of
that sensational of sensational fielders,
who has earned the cry of "in a well"
Simpson and he dropped the ball,
both men scoring. ,
Fort Worth has signed up pitcher
Tate, of Taylor, Tex. Tate was released
by the Philadelphia Athletics early in
the year because he couldn't win; later
in the season by Dale r'rar of the Sen
ators, and the fans are wondering what
his record will be in Fort Worth.
In the Sunday afternoon game, catch
er ilanquera lost his temper and rolled
the ball across the diamond slowly with
a man on base. This is poor baseball,
because had the runner been on the
lookout, he could have taken an addi
Charles Herzog and "Doc" Miller,
shortstop and right fielder respectively
of the Boston Nationals, have notified
John Sullivan, one time Ditcher cf
the Popular White Sox, ha; o.rn !:gned
bv Globe Mills John win wnrlr arrni,-t
hisforn-er teammates Saturday, and !
saj-s he will show them their mistake.
Dr. McCamant v as unable to umpire 1
in either the Saturday or Sunday games
on account of illness. Nagie nnd Lopez
officiated in the first game Sunday i
with Hoss and -Matthews working in
Ty Cobb was the first American
league player to get his 100th hit. I
.loe Jackson, of the Cleveland Amer
icans, came in second, reaching the
mark July 4.
Eddie Collins, of the Philadelphia
Atniencs, says he does not mind his In
jured elbow now. There's a new ad
dition in his family. It's a-boy.
Dolly. Stark, of Brooklyn, is laid up
with a badly injured leg as the result
of coming In contact with Devore's
spikes at secondv base.
Tuttle says that his team has cinched
the bottom place In the three-man team
bowling tourney and does not Intend to
relinquish it to -anyone.
Oh, you press boxl They are still
talking about it.
Well Directed Aim
The young man who has an aim, a purpose, will
hit the mark and improve his opportunities for
good investment. Your aim is. well directed when
you have an account with the Union Bank and
Trust Company. "
4 Per Cent Interest Paid oh Savings Accounts.
I ff-r$K:S t j.- j. fl
i j9 yjSg-'M'' UKin.isr m
mMiMm C0LES BLK- 0VER TH WHITE H0USE..jj
I 'ItPW-Im don't work for negroes. u
'y&pyB Reference Ask anyone. ' m
Say, DaddV, what do yon think about being votei
the "Hbmliest Dentist in Town?'1
Don't worry, Fortunatus, you look like your
mama. But since your dad got one of Bob Moore's
Hats on his head they better not pull off another
contest, for the result would be different.
Dr. H. A. Magruder
THE LAMD NIAN
Irrigated Farms in the Rio Grande Valley under "Elephant
Butte Dam" project. This land will command a price of $1500
to $2000 per aGre In less than 10 years;can be bought for $45
to $100 per acre now-Wake up. Phone 4190, 510 Miifs BIdg.
EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
The best boarding and day school for girls in the southwest.
Telephone 2929 1111-1115 Terrace Street, Sunset Heights
NO INSTITUTE FOR
EL PASO TEACHERS
Ty Cobb hit safely in -41 consecutive '
games. This is going- sorie,
Roger Bresnahan, leader of the climbing Cardinals of St Louis, who was
the hero of the recent railroaa wreck at Bridgeport, Conn. ' Leading the
members of his team in the rescue work. The valiant deeds of the Mound
City chieftain earned him the reverence of baseball fans in all parts of the
country. When his team appeared at Boston a day late for the beginning
of the series there, he was given a groat ovation, and the Cardinals received
more favors at the hands of the rooter s than tho home team.
Custom Will Be Abolished
at the Opening of the
j Public school teachers of El Paso
will not hold a week's institute prior to
: the oper'ng of the public schools in this
j city in September. The reason therefor, j
' is that the last legislature enacted a i
law whereby these institutes ao nor
extend their certificates. The regular
j monthly meetings of the teachers will
be held as usual. j,
! This recommendation is to be made
! Va crkVirkrtl Hnor1 K-t etmor!nfflnoTlf !
N. R. Crozier at the next meeting of the
school board, which will be held as '
Boon as a quorum can be secured. Near- j
ly an tne memoers or tne DoarQ.are-ai
present out of the city.
It is very probable that school will
be called to open the first Monday in,
September, but as that will be Labor
day, a legal holiday, the schools will
not reopen until the following day.
R. L. McKlbbin and J. F. Sullivan,
traveling passenger acentf of the G. )
j H.. passed through here on, Tuesday j
from (Jlouacroxx for .Houston and can
A. P. Coles left lor Atlanta, Ga,, on
Tuesday. He will spend his vacation
in that city.
Judge Allen R. English, who has been
in the. city for a sho?t visit, returned
to his home in Tombstone, Ariz., on
vve are prepared to fill your orders
promptly for feed, flour and seeds of
all kinds. Favor us with some or
your business and see how satisfac
torily we can fill your orders. Mail
orders receive our prompt attention-'
Third & Chihuahua Sts.
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