Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, March 12, 1910.
About the Grand Old
Gossip About Ball -and
Other Sport -
Chicago Pitchers, Brown. Overall,
Reulbach, Pfelster, Schwenck, Kroh,
Kagerman, Cole, Pfeffer, Slack, Geist,
Carson, Weaver, Knapp; catchers.
Archer, Morgan, Orendorff, Needham;
Inflelders, Chance, Evers, Tinker, Stein
feldt. Zimmerman, Kane, J. Smith,
Hev.'ard, Luderus, T. Smith; outfielders,
Sheckard, Schulte, Hofman. Stanley,
Beaumont, Davidson, Miller.
Boston Pitchers, "White, Mattern,
Brown, Curtis. Richie, Ferguson, Eyans,
Burke, More, Tuckey, Wolfgang: catch
ers, Smith. Graham, Raridan; Infielders,
Beck, Autrey, Shean, Getz, Sweeney,
Coffey; outfielders, Moran, Liese, Beck
er, Siner, Coonej-.
St. Louis Pitchers. Willis. Corridon,
Beckman, Powell, Geyer, Harmon, Hig
gias, Lusch, X.ouderonilk, Marion, Mel
xer, Pickett, Raleigh, Reiger, Salle;
catchers, Bresnanan, Phelps, Bliss; in
flelders. Konetchy, Smith, Houser,
Hulswitt, Barbeau, Mowrey, Huggins,
McGee, Bell: outfielders, Ellis, Courtney,
Oakes, O'Hara. Evans, Murphy.
Pittsburg Pitchers, Camnits, Adams,
Maddox, Phllllpl, "Leever, Moore, Bran
don, Powell, Frock; catchers, Gibson,
O'Connor, Simon, Bridger; inflelders,
Flynn, Sharve, Dobson, Miller, Bryce,
Wagfcor, Abbatlcchlo; outfielders,
Clarke. Ieach. Wilson, iMcKechnic,
New York Pitchers, Mathewson.
Wilson, Ames, Marquard, Crandall,
Raymond, Bell, Parsons, Dailey, Dick
son, Drucke, Klawitter, Buck, Keiber,
Lush, Scott; catchers, Schlei, Meyers,
Wilson, Snodgrass: inflelders, Merkle,
Tenney. Bridwell, Doyle, Devlin,
Fletcher, Schaeffer, Herzog, Spencer;
outfielders, Murray, Seymour, Williams,
Tevore, Zacher, Collins, Shay, Kom-
Brooklyn Pitchers. Scanlon. Bell,
Rucker, Mclntyre, Hunter. Wilhelm.
Schnelberg, Dessau, Dent, Miller, Knet-a-r-
Mtr?M. "Bertren. Edwin. TJlrich,
Miller; Inflelders, Jordan, Daubert,
Hummell, Lennox, McMillan, McElveen,
X-entelle; outfielders, Wheat, Burch,
Downey, Lumley, Meyers. Blakley.
Philadelphia Pitchers, Moren, Mc
Quillan, Scanlon, McBride, Ewing, For.
en, Vandyke, Brennan, Humphreys,
Rachlin, Maroney; catchers. Dooln,
Jacklltsch, McDcnough, Cheek, Martel:
Inflelders. Bransfield. Knabe, Grant,
Doolan, Ward, Watsch, Mechley, Hoo
ver; outfielders, Magee, Bates, Titus,
Welchoney, Castle, Deininger.
Cincinnati Pitchers, Fromme, Gas
par. Spade. Castletoir, Rowan, Beebe.
Furchner, Suggo, Cantwell, Torrey,
Lynch, Anderson; catchers, Mclean,
Clark. Connlck; Inflelders, Hoblitzel.
Eagan, Hosp; outfielders. Mitchell.
Bescher, Paskert, Doyle. McCabe, Miller.
SECOND SOX WIN, BUI
Biq-SON, LOSE GAME
Los Angeles, Cal-varch 12. Bring
ing up with a wallop in the last in
ning. White Sox team No. 2 defeated
"Vernon yesterday. At the beginning of
the ninth inning the Sox had one score
and Vernon none. Kruger's double in
the ninth, scored Shaw, who had
singled. When Barrows singled all the
bases were full. Then Hahn singled
Score ' - R.H.E.
White Six f A 3 13 3
"Vernon -'- 1 6 1
Batteries: Holm, Young and Sullivan,
Breneger; Stovall, Hitt. Schaefer and
Hogan, Brown Hasty.
OLDFJELD MAKES NEW r
SPEED RECORD WITH AUTO
Daytona, Fla.. March 12. In his 200
horse power Benz. Barney Oldfield yes
terday made a mile in 2S seconds, It is
said, thus beating the world's record. A
steam car ran one-fifth of a second
slower here last year, which until now
held the record.
Y. M. C. A. REDS TO PLAY
HIGH SCHOOL TEAM TONIGHT
Y. M. C A. reds and the high school
teams contest at the Y. M. C A. tonight
for first place in the city league basket
FIRST TBA3I LOSES.
San Francisco, ual., March 12. Errors
caused the cownfa! of White, Sox No.
1. and good, stick work by San Fran
cisco brought the victory to the local
team by 3 to J9.. It was a sluggish
match. 11 hits being made on Scott.
Score R. H. E.
Chicago 3 S 3
San Francisco 9 11 4
Batteries: Scott and Owens; Miller,
Ames, Griffin and Berry.
TTES 50-YARD RECORD
Kansas City. Mo.. March 12. Fred
Hadlock is credited with tieing the
world's amateur indoor running record
of 50, yards. According to official his
time last night was 5 1-5 seconds. For
Jine ran in the same time at St. Louis
March 21, 1907.
BALL PARKFOR SALE.
New York, N. Yl. March 12. The
American baseball park at Broadway
and 168th street Is.ior sale. It will be
cut up into city lots The club will find
grounds farther north.
CUR 'CM IIP
LerRer Shoe Co. EmMi Sfiows
ttlatRegefs Are Made Of.
The Regal Buzz-Saw in the show
window of the Lerner Shoe Co.. 215 El
Paso street, aroused considerable ex
citement yesterday. Hundreds of peo
ple watched the operator as he ripped
and slashed Regals in every way Imag
inable to show jast what the shoes.
are made of.
The "Insides" of the shoes were
clearly disclosed showing the linings,
Oak-bank tanned soles, whole lifts in
the heeis.Oak-bark tanned counters and
toe bbxes, and other parts used ,in
making Regals parts which are of vI
tal importance, but which are hidden
from the sight of the purchasers.
Of course the onlookers began to
wonder what was in the shoes they
were wearing and made comparisons.
Many went into the store and came out
later in a-pleasant mood with a bos un
der their arms.
Exhibitions of a like nature will be
given tonight, 7 to 9, and everj' day
next week betwopn 2 and A oclock p. m.
Teams For 1910
AMERICAN LEAGUE PLAYERS.
Chicago Pitchers, Walsh, White,
Scott. Smith, Burns, Olmsted, Sutor,
i Laiige, Young, Holm, Schmlrler, Rich-
ter; catchers, Sullivan. Payne. Owens,
McMurray, Block; Infieders, Ryan,
Krucger, Gandit, Gill, Mullen, Zeider,
Blackburn, Atz, Purtell, Tannehill,
Shaw, Collins; outfielders, Dougherty,
Parent, Beall, Messenger,. Hahn, Cole,
Dalton, Barrows, Waite.
Cleveland Pitchers, Joss, Young,
FalkenbeTg, Berger, Gregg, Harkness,
Koestner, Boyce, Mitchell, Linke, Doane,
Patricks; catchers, Bemis, Clarke, Eas
terly, Hlgglns; infieders, Stovall. Lajole,
Turner, Peck, Nicholls, Bradley, Per
ring, CoOney, Bidming, Ball; outfield
ers, Birmingham, Krueger, Flick, Lord,
Graney, Spencer, Gough.
Philadelphia Pitchers, Bender, Plank,
Jvrause, Coombs, Dygert, Morgan, Fiepe,
Kellogg, Kummer, Hanke, Forman, At
kins; catchers, Livingston, Thomas.
Lapp. Egan; infielders, Davis, Houser,
Collins, Barry, Baker, Rath and Mc
Innes; outfielders, Oldring, Hartsel,
Murphy, Heitmuller, Goode, r Butcher,
Strunk, Jackson, Walsh-
St. Louis Pitchers, Powell, Pelty,
Waddell, Graham, Bailey, Gilligan, Kln
sella, Lake, Leve, Stremmel, Kussel;
catchers, Stephens, Killifer, Allen,
Smith; ,4nfi elders, Abstein, Devole, Ol
zen, Corrideji, Truesdale, Wallace,
Hartzell, Hetlang; outfielders, Hoff
man, Stone, Demmitt, Griggs, Schweit
zer, Fischer. Schotten.
Detroit Pitchers, Mullin. Doaovan,
Willotf Siimmorc TTUHnn Qruuir
j Works, Lelvelt, Browning, "Vance, Per-
! -non SnrMo-p Rmlih" TTm-fliTi St-rinr!-
catchers, Schmidt, Stanage, Beckendorf,
Casey; dnfielders, T. Jones, Lister, Ness
Delehanty, Kirke, Bush. OVLeary, Mo
riarty, Simmons; outfielders, Cobb.Mc
Intyre. D. Jones, Brake, Ball.
New York Pitchers, Doyle, Warhop,
Quinn. Brockett, Manning, Carroll,
Fisher, "Vaughn, Frill, Upham, Cluim,
Glade, Hughes; catchers. Criger, Swee
ney, Kleinow, Mitchell, Walsh; inflelders,
Chase, Gardner, Laporte, Austin, John
son. Knight, Foster, Roach; outfielders,
Kjeeler. Engle, Hemphill, Cree, Daniels,
Boston Pitchers, Wood, Cicotte, Don
ovan, Arrellanes, Hall, Karger, Collins,
The Nightmare Of Jeffries
7&T IzsOf ilili fefe?&s H CJEojnTSTCo-Tj:
This Is the Young Man Who Has Stirred Up the Pugilist
Wilnutllllniliiiiiii hiiimiilllilinl.liriiil jtr '
mm 'I Wkr) mWsmm
5T1LL BLE TO &0 TO ,,. J? '
THE WELL. b J$
f x 1
- S I
' - ..".-
El Pasoan to Oo to San An
tonio From Here Auto
mobile Gossip. """
R. MeMichaelis .will be off next week
on an extended tour in his new Ruick, 16.
He will make the run to San Antonio di
rect, and then make a roundabout tour
of eastern Texas points. 'The C. A. Stew-
art company will receive often accounts
of he trip, which are promised Herald
G. Oniey, of Stafford, .Ariz., has pur
chased a 1910 model Buick, 10, from the
C. A. Stewart company.
The Auto "Trust."
The automobile has not become a real
necessity. Announcement was made last
month of the incorporation of the United
States Motor company, with an author
ized capital of $16,000000. According to
the plans as then announced, the new
company is to acquire several of the
prominent manufacturing concerns in
automobiles and parts of same, to ad
minister the business affairs of the con
stituent companies under a single man
agement and to market the products un
der a general sales organization. The
point is that the automobile has not yet
become such a real necessity on every
hand not even having got down in price
so the average man who can own a horse
and buggy can afford a horseless car-
Lo Roy, Steele, Barberich, Pape, Thomp
son; catchers, Carrlgan, Donohue, Mad
den; inflelders, Stahl, Bradley, McCon
nell, Wagner, Lord, French. Gardner,
Meyer: outfielders. Speaker. Niles,
Hooper, Thoney, Lewis.
Washington Pitchers, Johnson, Gray,
Groom, Walker, Witherup, Reisling,
Foreman, Havelik, Ohl, Oherlin; catch
ers, Street, Rap. Hardy, Slatery, Killifer;
inflelders. Unglaub, Schaefer, Elber
field, McBride. Yohe, Kelley, Crooks;
outfielders, Gessler, Browne, Cohroy,
Milan, Lelivelt, Miller.
!M',Jy -W4.. F ) WULbnO J IO rSf
riage that it would be wise for any
combine to attempt at this time to do
ivhnt thA Jri-lo mnVor flirt .it PYAn
a more favorable time. In other words,
the interest of he people in automobll- j
ing still needs to be aroused In many
cases. Competition will serve thso ends
better than the one management idea.
"Class distinction" is the hcwl of the
motorists about the dropping of that
buggy light clause in the new vehicle
The automobilists say that the light
buggy is almost as dangerous to the
auto driver as the bicycle.
"Why are not all vehicles classed
alike." they ask. "If this is not clas3
distinction and against the constitution
of the United States of America, what
the bally blaze, they ask, is?"
It sounded good and brave and Pat
rick Henrylikfe. but it did no good. The
"buggie" clause is nit. Few automo
bilists. however, are dissatisfied with
othe5 Pars of the new ordinance. Rules
of the road and even speed regulations
seeen to be accepted as just and alto
REACH'S BASEBALL GUIDE
IS OUT FOR THE SEASON
Harbinger or the basebaJl season.
Reach's Official American League Guide
for 1910, published by the A. J. Reach
company, of Philadelphia, and edited by
Francis C. Richter, of "Sporting Life."
is out, and Is, as usual, first in the field.
The book gives a complete review of
the American league's ninth eventful
season as a major league; complete rec
ords and averages of the American
league. 1909 race and players; a story
of the American league's part In the
memorable post season world's cham
pionship series of 1909; a synopsis of
all remarkable American league pitching
feats and also at all the noteworthy
games of the 190S season; and a general
review of all matters affecting the
American league during the whole of
1509 and 1910 up to publication. In tnis
section is also given a review of the i
remarkable happenings during the 1909 '
season, including the dedication of the F
- ci,k ,.i, i Tv.iioi,ir,y,?o ThA i
mustUori.e portS;"of prVqshieid uTllot ?er o? tfed
iont .Tnhnn nnhikhor A. .T. Tlfiaeh. , p Iea
editor F. C. Richter; a group picture of j
the American league umpires; pictures
of the champion batsman. Tyrus Cobb;
of tho leading base runners. Cobb, Col
lins and Bush, and of the leading pitch
er, George Mullin; and specially design
ed action pictures of all the American
league teams1 of 1909.
A WILb-CAT WHEN
msinro in nr
fliniULO su BL
Ufor wrvT wttv
FilIIl IlAI Still
Many Basketball Games to
Be Played at the Y. M.
C. A. Gymnasium. ,
Athletes of tho southwest will con
gregate in the Pass City next week. It
is the inflated" ball and the net basket
which lures the muscled sons of the
land of sunshine. They will meet for
the first time In lively contest for all
basketball honors of this mammoth dis
trict. It is "the Southwestern Athletic fed
eration which is bringing it about. It
will be the first accomplishment of the
association formed by H. L. Mitchell,
physical director of the Y. M. C. A., in
November. Already secretary J. W.
Curd has received assurance of a large
attendance, and the definite schedule is
On Friday and Saturday afternoons
and nights eight games will be played
at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. From
Arizona will come the Bisbee high
school, and, according to more thnn
rumor, that team is going to do some
thing. The A. and M. college will rep
resant New Mexico, and from Colonia
Juarez will come a team to "try and
carry away the honors to the Sonora
colony. The Mormons were champions
last year. El Paso will be represented
by three teams the Y. M. C. A. chains
pions, tho High school and the Mili
Play will be on the elimination tour
nament principle. Afternoon games are
K for a nVTmVir -a a ik " ,. "II 1
o.i r . t rr " . &" "ttJ . r
FORFEIT BASKETBALL GAME.
The game between the Mesa and th
Lamar schools, for second place in the
Grammar School Basketball league, has
been called off. Second place goes to
the Mesa boys bj forfeit.
WfcW LIGHTWEIGHT CHAMPION, 1
WHO HAS MWTHE SPORTING
vnuv, IMLrilbc illMCC M EL
'DEFEATED NELSON FOrTHE TIT IE: 7
Lnkln, Kansns, March 12. Edward Paystoa Weston left there tkls mora
injc six day ahead ot his schedule. He expects to take luncheon at Gar
den City, 25 miles cast.
Great Walter Will Cele
brate His 72n6T Birthday
There are wheeled palaces speeding
along with comfort enjoying" passengers,
cushioned chairs, cosy bed chambers,
cafes and all; there are reckless motor-
1C5 T"iiruns over rural roaas, xounging
In leathered cushions, at pleasure, com-
po8e ??" fm ades ,?f
nient, methods of the age all rapid
but first comfort giving. Such is travel
in the new southwest- All classes of
men, who can, indulge. It is the whirl
wind spirit of the age-
The Aged Walker.
But today in the age of all these
things, there is a. onan walking along
the iron ribbons of a transcontinental
railway, -svhere dally the rockets of
steel and cushion flash past- The man
has been walking for many days and
nights with the springed stride of a
master at the art. that thing of merit
wooed by native sons of America, but
now half lost in the whirl of steam and
motor. But this man is spurning other
than nature's method of movement, em
ploying none but the God. given power,
the force of his own self the engine of
his muscle wrapped bones.
A LIsht Step.
Although his step Is light, the rythm
ofhis body youthful,, the energy of his
every movement vigorous gray hairs
crown the walker's head. Steel eye3
glance out from shaggy brows,
steel springs of sinew He be
neath the rough cloth of his apparal.
He Is no youth in years this wooer of
the long ago art yet in body he is
young. In age he has passed a three
score years and 10. Edward Payson
Weston Tuesday next will be up to M3,
72nd milestone. -
Not a Sport for Money.
This man Weston is not. nor never
was a swaggerlnsr lewmouthea, money
greater part of that pleasure is this:
been a clean sportsman, relic of an old
school. Weston does not smoke. He does
not drink any liquor. He drinks little
water. He eats sparingly- Only does he
sleep profusion. His most violent dis;;
sipation is to talk to little children and
so to now and then pluck a flower from
the roadside of his life. He Is not ricn,
living by money secured in walking.
Not News But Views
Away with a rush and running strong
at the first quarter that's the White
Sox smoker. The slogan, "Smoke with
the White Sox at the White Sox
smoker," caught on like a "sure thing
tip" on a long shot. Committees are
now at work ribbing up the stunts for
tho Sox smoker, and there will be some
thing doing every minute of tne even
ing. The ticket sale promises to break
all records for rapid fire delivery. Be
cause of the limited capacity of the
chamber of commerce, but 500 tickets
Ahead Of Schedule
ii I Uwu Hi ' i iliili ii m :' S
But he walks first for pleasure, and the
greater part of of that pleasure i-s this:
To demonstrate to the world that legs
were made to walk, not to be cramped
beneath cushioned seats; to teacS the
little children, that it is good to walk,
healthful to walk, best to walk. That Is
From Ocean to Ocean.
Now, Weston, walker, is plodding be-
f tween the two great oceans in an at
tempt to make the trip within 100 days,
and to ma3ce It as he believes man
should snake It, by the power of his own
body, afoot. It -is the most notable
walk of the greatest walker of the
world. It is an American attempt. re
Americans of old, the men ormTOessm
And he is doing At, this man Weston,
in his 72d year. Ou-t there In western
Kansas next Tuesday, he will pass
a new milestone of his life, as he
is passing to one of his career. Anni
versary of his birth will be celebrated,
not in rest, nor song, nor wine, but In
a quiet, steady following -of the road, a
telling lesson to those who stop at the
milestones of life to wait 'a while in the
I shade of rest.
were printed. Seats wSU be provided
for this number, and thosevholding tick
ets will be given first chance at the
undertaker's chairs. Others will have to
stand -or stay out, for the chamber of
commerce holds only 500; and the rush
'is going to be worse than the Taft-Diaa
Wi-ngo Anderson is making good.
Sounds good, although there is little. If
any news in the statement, for the boy
with the mighty left made good from
the first day he warmed up on the El
Paso grounds and slapped a few ovsr on
the Fort Bliss boys just for the prac
tice. "Bad hop" Wingo is at his old
tricks- with the red legs at the Cincin
nati training camp at Hot Springs,, and
Jack Ryder picks him as one of the
few among the 14 pitchers who will get
on steady. Wingo has the ability and
Ryder picked his .-strong suit when he
said he had the erve. Batting with
that one good arm of his, he slammed
a couple of high balls out in the loft
field fence In the first practice game.
The salo of the Cincinnati sporting pa
pers promises to be heavy this year
among the El Paso fans, who are
watching the Texas boy's work.' "Good
hop, old boy good hop Wingo kid."
With the exception of Charles Comls
key and Ted Sullivan, who Is the guest
of the big chief on the Sox training
trip, the newspaper bunch who are cov
ering the swing around the circle of
the Sox for their papers will be the
most interesting of the small sized army
of invasion which will come here on
"March 30. Hugh E. Keough, who writes
a column of wheeze for the Chicago
Tribune under the typewriter name of
"By Hek;" Hugh Fullerton, who has
furnished the most lucid articles on
baseball for the magazines that have
been written; Bill Bailey, another
clever sporting writer, and George Rice,
the old war horse of the Chicago News,
will be on 'the Sox special and will cov
er the two games in El Paso for their
respective papers. A little entertain
ment on the side Is being arranged 'for
these chap3 and they will bo showijt as
many courtesies as the famous Comis-
key drove of white leghorns while taiey
are in El Paso.
Poor old Jake Schaefer, the veteran
Millard player. He has run his last
string, the buttons have been counted,
and Jake's cue has been put away In
the rack. He died in Denver Tuesday,
where he had been living in the hopo
of recovering bis health. The gamete
1 &)5fcwfLlj&$?! fh4-z3&kr
player who ever chalked a cue, JakV-v jr
was tho peer of them all in ffis prime. " i.
He was born In Milwaukee InlS55. and
held the championship in 1S.1 and 1S.2
(Continued on Page U.)