HURLEY TEAM SENDS JUBILEE LINEUP;
ML TE1 IS PICKED FBI LEAGliE
Red Murray, A Giant Slugger fp
i w H
mmfmmm A REMAR&AiSLfc GKUW IH 1
Art Woods has received the lineup
of the Hurley ball players who will
represent that city in the Os-Aple ama
teur baseball tournament. Manager
Dorsey, of the Hurley team, has sent
the names of 13 players who are eligi
ble to play on the team, the require
ments which are being set by the team
management being strictly amateur
Plajers and to have been members -t
the team during the entire summer
Manager Dorsey says all of the players
named by him meet these requirements.
The men who will represent Hurley
ar- catchers, Patterson and Young;
pitchers. Johnson, Nolan and Sorenson;
infielders, Robinson, Dorsey, Cleveland
and Buroldy. outfielders, Mason, Clark,
Ha,rrod and Brydon.
Manager Dorsey says a large delega
tion of Hurley baseball fans will ac
company the team to El Paso, and that
the people of the city are elated to
learn that the Os-Aple tournament Is to
a strictly amateur tournament.
The team which will represent El
Paso in the tournament was chosen by
Harley Kiefer, captain, and M. Perkins,
who was captain of the City league
Bakers's team. Only amateur players
are on the team and all have been in
service during the summer In the city
jeague. xr.e team is uuui auout me
champion Globe llill3 team, whioh won
the City league pennant. The lineup
is as follows: Catchers, J. Fassett of
CARDINALS MTN 10 IXNIXG
GAME FltOM BROWNS
St Louis. Mo., Oct. 10. A base on
balls to Bliss, who was batting for
Gejer In the 10th inning, with three
men on bases, gave the local National
team the opening game of the Inter
league city championship series with
the American league club.
Score. R. H. E.
Nationals .... ..... .......7 10 3
Americans . C 9 1
Batteries: Nationals, Harmon, Geyer
and Bresnaban. Wlngo; Americans,
Hamilton and Alexander, Stephens.
SOX AND CUBS FAIL TO
SCORE IX OPEXIXG GAME
Chicago, 111., Oct. 10. A scoreless
game between the Chicago Americans
and the Chicago Nationals, the first of
the series for the city championship,
was called at the end of the ninth in
ning on account of darkness.
White Sox 0 6 1
Cubs 8 1 0
Batteries: White Sox, Walsh and Sul
livan, Cubs, Lavender and Archer.
COAST LEAGUE KESULTS.
At Los Angeles E. H. E.
Vernon . ................... .4 8 0
Los Angeles ... - 1 2
Batteries: Vernon, Jttaleigh and
Brown: Los Angeles, Leverens, Vernon
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
Oakland ,' 6 9 1
Sacramento 7 13 2
Batteries: Oakland, Christian and
Hitze; Sacramento, Munsell and Kreltz.
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct 10. The Phil
adelphia Americans won from the Na
tionals here Wednesday by the score
of 4 to 0. Score: R.H.E.
Americans ....4 G 0
Nationals 0 0 5
Batteries: Americans, Houck and
Lapp, Nationals, Chalmers and Killi
fer. LAXGFORD GETS DECISION.
Perth, Australia, Oct 10. Sam Lang
ford, the American heavyweight pu
gilist, was givan the decision over Sam
McVey, of California! In the eleventh
round McVey claimed a fouL This
was not allowed and he refused to con
tinue. LADIES, Save a' Dollar!
Several styles of last sea
son's high grade ladies
shoes that were fine values
Saturday and J?
Monday only V0-
American SKoe Store
110 MESA AVE.
Shoot the speed shells and watch your
field and trap average climb.
The steel lining gives the speed grips
the powder charge with just that
compression needed to put all the
drive of the explosion behind your
And with Expert Factory Loading,
you're sure of the -same speed a
uniform spread of pattern in each
and every shell.
Shoot Arrow and Nitro Club steel
lined Expert Factory Loaded Shells
for speed plus pattern in any make of
Remington-Arms Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
299 Broadway New York City
the Millers, and It Doering o the
Bakers. Ditchers. Cliff Hill nt tho Mil
lers, Win. Armstrong of the Bakers,
and Mesa of the Sheltons: infielders,
H. Grady of the Millers, W. Grady of
the Millers, M. Perkins of the Bakers,
W. Medina of the Sheltons, and Harley
Kiefer, captain of the Millers; out
fielders, H. Barker. P. Leyva and J.
"Weiss, all of the Mlllere.
The soldier team is to be chosen by
Lieut. Dean Halford and Lieut. Max
Garber, and It is expected that the
lineup of the Pecos team will be re
ceived by Art Woods In a few days.
Term "Assist" In Baseball
Means Just What It Says
Pitchers Often Are Credited With Assists Without Putting Their Hands on
r-r-l HE term "assist" In
I really explains itself. It means
exactly what it says. A fielder
gets an assist every time he helps or
assists in any way In the retirement
of a batter or base runner. The most
common form of assist is that which
comes when a batter hits a ground ball
to an lnflelder, who throws It to first
or any other base, with the result that
a player on the opposing side Is put
out In cases of this kind a fielder is
credited with an assist, even If the
player ,at the other end muffs the ball,
provided the batter or base runner
would have been out if the ball had
been caught '
For Instance, a batter hits a ground
er to the shortstop, who picks it up
cleanly and makes a perfect throw
to the first baseman in plenty of
time to retire the runner, but the
first baseman drops the ball and the
batter is safe.
The shortstop . cannot be robbed of
credit for his part of the play, which
was correctly performed, on account
of the failure of another fielder to
make the play properly. Therefore, the
shortstop gets an assist, though the
batter was not put out In many cases
a fielder can get a putout and an
assist on the same play.
When a base runner Is caught and
run down between the bases and the
ball Is thrown back and forth several
times before he Is finally put out,
every man who takes part in the plav ,
Football Elevens Are Working
To Develop Swift Attack
Direct Pass From Center to Backfield Slows Down the Plunge Against the
Line Quarterback Is Surest Medium of Feeding the Ball.
By HAMILTON FISH, JR.
EW YORK, N. T., Oct. 10. In
one particular the new rules
point to a reversion to the old
school theory of attack. The addition
of one more down makes it highly
probable that the offensive team as
soon as it gains possesion of the ball,
will attempt for two downs at least to
rush. A premium has been placed upon
continued possession of the ball and
luck, which played such a large part
in the games last year, has been ma
Straight football will be more In
evidence this year, consequently more
The Rfmington Cult
mtkisf ticir htf.
by handling the ball is entitled to
an assist, even it he gets the put- I
out at the conclusion of the play. But I
a fielder cannot be given two assists
on one play, no matter how many v
kiiUC 4,t. U1J ,..4tA,W LUt. 4, 1 IX Lilt?
course of the rundown.
.t-jayers in uie neiu, especially pucn- i
ers. often get assists without Duttlnsr
their hands on the ball. In the case
of a batted ball every man who
touches the ball at all in anj wav
Is given an assist if tne play finally
results In a putout Quite frequentl
a ball Is hit sharply through the box
and the pitcher jnst touches It with
tips of his fingers, while the' short
stop or second baseman gets It and
throws the batter out at first The
pitcher gets an assist just the same
as if He had handled the ball cleanly.
Even if the ball hits him on the foot
or any other part of his anatomy
without touching his hands at all, he
gets an assist provided the play ends
in a putout The toti number of as
sists made by players, especially In
fielders, is a far better test of ability
than their fielding average. When a
player has a large number of assists
it shows that he is covering a great
deal of ground and is a better man
than a player who may have fewer
errors, but Is not getting to the ball
so frequently. In looking over rec
ords of shortstops and second basemen
equal number of games played Is an
excellent criterion of the value of
the player to his team.
1 attention than ever will be paid to
the development of a swift attack.
Now that pushing and pulling have
been abolished, it becomes increasingly
important that the backs get to the
opening before the defence has time to
size up the play.
There are many gevlces for speed
ing up the attack. One is the starting
signal, another not much practiced
Is having the back field watch, the
center's wrists before the ball is
put in play. It Is possible by doing so
to telL by the snao of their wrists
rz v. uudotu. iui n iikii
n nn ie - eeaii -fiir 4- -wrvM.
It Is coming, so that the backs ran
start with the ball, and not a shade '
of a second after it. as so manv brick
fields to today. (
Direct FasH Useless.
The direct pass from center to half
back, used considerably at Tale, is an
other device for Increasing the speed of
My Lady's Garter
The Streets of Ascalon
Ihe Hollow of Her Hand
204 Mills St.
Foot Ball Goods
Note. There is only one BEST
SWEATER and it is made by A. G.
SPALDING & BROS. '
W. G. Walz Company
103 El Paso St.
SEND FOR CATALOG
"Red" John Murray, Tight-fielder of
the New York Giants, is lending large
help to the cause of Gotham In the
world's series against the Boston Red
Sox, champions of the American league.
Murray's hitting has improved lately
and the fans have begun to look to him
regularly for long distance wallops.
This, coupled with the fact that Murray
was the one man who went through
last year's Giants-Athletics scries with
out getting a single hit; makes his
friends feel that he is going to dis
tlnguish himcelf In the big classic. Be-
. . ....
slaes being a timely hitter and rabbit
footed chaser of near-homeruns, Mur-
ray is credited with as good a throw
ing arm as there is in the game.
a play The speed of a play depends
upon the amount of time the runner
takes to get to hit the line. Anything
which prevents the runner from con
centrating his whole attention upon
this essential is bad. The direct pass
Is bad in this respect because, instead
of removing all responsibility from
the runner by permitting the quarter
back to feed the ball to him, the run
' t-r must think of getting the ball be
fore he gets to his hole and if the
direct pass is In the slightest degree
untrue, hesitation on ne part of the
runner results and the speed of the
play is negatived.
The only sound, sure and swift man
ner of feeding the ball to the back is
through the medium of the quarter.
More Long Gain Expected.
ith the return to straight football
will come the sustained attack. It is
likely that we shall sec more "goal
line marches" this year. When the of
fensi e team starts on its march down
the field It will be good policy to wear
down the defence by the use of a
highly diversified attack. Speed, not
only In the execution of tne plays, but
In the rapidity with which the plays
follow one another will be in evidence.
The defence must not be given time
to guess the psychology of the attack
and in proportion as the distance to
the goal line diminishes speed of the
attack should increase.
AND PRICE LIST
4k Jr ik
I ' H e Fttwng Comparative x 1
The First National Bank I
l During the Past Five Years I
i Deposits Total Assets 1
S September, 190S ...-..- - $2,621,508 $3,336,291 I
I September, 1909 3,244,323 - 4,368,812 i
I September, 1910 ' 3,504,030 4,920,269 I
September, 1911 4,194,102 5,613,475 i
September, 1912 -- 5,218,513 7,026,878 I
Board of Directors 1
5 J. 0. CROCKETT. J- J. MDNDY. J. S. EATNOLDS. " i
J. B. DALE. FELIX MARTINEZ. H. B. STEVENS. i
; J. iL GOGGIN. JAMES G. McNARY. W. L. TOOLEY. I
' E. 2.1. HTJRD. J. H. NATIONS. W. W. TORNEY. i
E. W. KAYSER. C. M. NEWMAN. Z. T. WHITE. 1
; A. KRAEADE. J. M. RAYNOLDS. J. W. ZOLLARS. 1
I i i In MIMIIi ilTII"" "H-
D GRANDE VALLEY BANK & TRUST CO.
COiMERCiAL AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENTS
Capita! and Surplus $360,000. Resources $2,500,000
W. W. Turnev. President.
S. T. Turner." Vice President.
W. Cooley, Vice President.
T. M. Wingo, A'ice President.
George Green Was Genuine
and Original Young Corbett
ALTHOUGH several lighters have
fought under the monaster, the
the original and genuine "Toung
Corbett" was George Green. It was 14
years ago that Green lost the welter
weight championship to Mysterious
Billy Smith, who thus proved the fal
lacy of the allegation that "they never
The oout was staged at the ionox
club in New York and went 2C
rounds Smith getting the decision.
Young 'Corbett and Mysterious Billy
had mingled at Carson City, Nov.. in
1897, on the same day the Corbett
Fltzsimmons scrap, and Green was
the victor on that occasion. Green
had made the match with no idea
that he could beat the great Billy,
his principal purpose being only to
have his expenses paid to Carson is
iraer that he might seo the lioavj
He trained faithfully, and was a
mighty surprised fip-ter when the ref
eree lifted his hand as victor. ' Jt was
a sad day for Green, however, as he
was a worshipper of Jim Corbett. af
ter whom he had named himself, and
tho pompadoured one went down and
out before the famous solar plexus
of the Australian. Green was born
in San Francisco about 40 years ago
and came of a wealthy and socially
Puffs From the
F the New York Giants do not de
feat the Boston Bed Sox and
bring the world's championship
flag back to the National league I cer
tainly will be the disappointed man,"'
says John J. Evers, second baseman
of the Chicago Cubs. "And by the
same token I would be a very much
surprised man if I belonged to the
American league and the Red Sox won.
I make that statement because I do not
want it said that I picked the Giants
because they were representing our
league. I believe that McGraw has tho
better ball club and that he will win
for that.,reason rather than because the
Giants will represent the National
"To my mind the Giants have been
underrated. McGraw has a team which
comes through in the pinches. That
Is the kind of a system which wins the
Eddie McGoorty won from Jaok Den
ning, of New York, in the fifth round
of a scheduled ten rount bout in New
York. Denning quit claiming a foul
after he had received a hard left to the
stomach The referee refused to al
low Denning's claini
Charlf- "WhiL th 1 . k liifl. r
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
E. M. Bray.
J. E. Robertson.
W. E. Arnold, Casbier.
Sig. N. Scbwabc, Assistant Casbier.
He learned the fistic art under Jim
Corbett. then. boxing instructor at the
Olympic Athletic dub of San Fran
cisco. Jim Corbett, of course, did not
take kindly to George's plan of be
coming a professional pugilist, and
engaged a number of hard-hitting
boxers to meet George at the club
and "discourage" him. They tried
I Aaimiuuy, auu uctitge was iwjucsieu
; out several times a day and acquired
I a beautiful black and blue color
scheme from his waist up, but he re
fused to be discouraged.
His gameness won the admiration
of the professionals, who taught him
all they knew of the game, with the
result that at IS Green won the ama
teur lightweight championship of the
Pacific coast. In his first profession
al battle he knocked out Jack Strong
in the fifth round. His first big bat
tle was with Jimmy Whalon, at Ta
coma, and Green was victor.
In 1S95 he invaded the cast with
Jim Corbett, and after several minor
bouts, knocked out the good Shadow
Mayber in seven rounds at Baltimore.
In 1896 he defeated Danny Needham
in San Francisco, but later was de
feated by Joe Walcott and Tommy
Tlyan. After losing to Smith, Green
won from Dan Creedon, the great
Australian, but a little later retired
frpm the ring.
Fan's Hop Pipe
for a ten-round bont with Harry
Thomas, the English featherweight, at
New York, October 14, as Jack White,
a brother of Charlie gained a 20-round
decision over Thomas In California,
this bout will give the fight fans a line
on the brothers.
Jack Lester, an American heavy
weight boxer, won in the 13th round
of a scheduled 20 round bout from
Jack Howard, an English middleweight.
at Sydney, Australia, xne ponce stopped i
the bout in the 13th round. j
Gus Christie, a heavyweight of Mil- r
waukee. landed a clean knockout In
the first round of a scheduled ten- j
round bout on Jack Hudson, a white j
hope, at Dubuque. Iowa.
Willie Ritchie, the coast lightweight. ,
has expressed himself as being anxious
to get back to w3rk. He expects to
have the plaster cast on his wrist re- j
movea coon ana win get aown 10 naru
The Cornell coaches are planning to
get a new start o tne training of the
football squad, folowlng the team's
poor showing in tne game with Oher
lin It wis Harly shown there that
th. topi lid not know the rudiments
H. E Christie, Secretary.
P. L. Atkinson, Assistant Cashier.
J. H. Pollard.
B. M. Worshaia.
H. D. Bowman.
Let Your Boy
""FHE Bo) vho has a Sav
ings Account stands a
nighty good chance to succeed
as a man.
We Invite the Boys to
Save With Us
We Pay 4 Per Cent
Just below Post Office.
in Orchard Park only ?250
TOBIN REAL ESTATE
The Post Office Is Behind.
Use Herald Want Ads.
I t'3'9flJHL 2.
cago fcavh-rwUHut, hai been maUluJ ca i
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