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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 29, 1913, Sport and Society Section, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-01-29/ed-1/seq-9/

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Sport and Society Section
Sport and Society. Section
cGraw Will Get An
tart an
- nit w a A&'W 91 X
A M&imf thfit Hnnktes 1 0 1V1
Leagues Have 25 Men On Ineligible Lists
Only Three Clubs in the American League Have Put Up the Bars Against
Players Gossip About Big League Men.
. EW YORK. N. T.; Jan. 29. There
are today in the United States,
and environs, some 25 men to
whom the doors, windows, fire escapes,
and every other mode of ingress to or
ganized baseball perhaps the
turnstiles, are barred. Organised base
ball rarely, if ever, bars anybody from
the pass-as-you-ester opening.
Some of these 25 young men are
young and others are not so young -as
they used to be, but they are kin in a
common cause they are the brothers
of the blacklist. True, organized base
ball softens the asperities of : the team
by calling it the ineligible list, but it
is none the less a blacklist, and those
entered thereon are debarred from
taming a living in any league under
the jurisdiction of the baseball powers
mst as effectually as if they were in
It doesn't make a lot of difference.
rt that, because it appears that most
of those blacklisted, or declared ineli
gible, are men who have either passed
tneir period of baseball usefulness, or
iieer displayed enough talent to get
anybody wildly excited about them.- It
has been demonstrated time and again
that any real star who gets in bad with
organized baseball can easily secure
Only Six In American.
E ery club in the National league has
one ore more on the ineligible list, but
only three clubs in the American have
put up the bars on players, and the
total in the younger league is but six.
tk xTo-a, Vnwir Amprtrsng have declared
one E. Elliott, a young iriflelder. In- I
eligible while tne uianis nave iwsicu r
Ed Hendricks, M. C riyl. iarnesi t.
Shore and W. A. Torrey.
Hendricks is a huge left hairier who
was dug up at Benton Harbor, Mich,
bj "Crazy" Schmidt, and was tried out
at Marlin in 1910. He showed some
promise, but when McGraw tried to
send him to Newark he leaped out of
organized ball and has since been pltch
mg in semi-pro company around his
nome town. Monte Pfyl has almost
been forgotten by the fans. It was
vears ago that he hopped to the Cali
;ornia outlaws, and it has been some
time since he has been regarded as a
sen iceable ball player, especially for a
Lir league club.
Young Shore is a cadaverous youth
who came to the Giants last season
from a North Carolina college. He
pained distinction for being pounded
for 10 runs in one inning of a game at
Boston. McGraw intended sending
Shore to Indianapolis for development,
but the long youth got homesick and
is now back home. Torrey has been on
ihe Giant ineligible list for several
i o-c w ia a vounsrster who was
;fa'Sy,2 i
tv-phoid and has never returned to or-
ganized baseball. ,.,,,. '
? S" ??2zt ?. 3n fr .
Tho-nnson. The latter is a young pitcn
ca V. J-. JWMCT, 0MM1O.7 "v;tMu r. T l
r iiilcu- .
or who was once wiin ""iwi i
hort time. Joy is a Kanakee. from 1
."""V."""r.V . ;!
Honolulu, who created a sensation on
"" "f V"s Zu 'h rrtL
He is now in Honolulu.
Overall on the IAnt.
Brooklyn contributes Tommy Shee-
r--- r- -
Twenty times
You will say-"Goedr
for M
C R. MOREHEAD, President- C. H. BASSETT, Vice President.
L. J. GILCHRIST. Asst Cashier.
This bank gives you protection for your savings and pays 4 per
cent interest (compounded semi-yearly) for the privilege of serving
you. When you hoard your money it earns you nothing, and you
assume all risk of loss from carelessness, thieves, fire and poor in
vestment. One dollar a day saved from the age of twenty-five to fifty
will yield you a "Retiring Fund" of between $10,000 and $12,000.
The Two-Repiiblks Life Insurance Company
A. KRAKAUER. President.
Good men wanted to sell policies that guarantee
Supt. of Agents.
han, who leaped to the coast outlaws
years ago. to the list, ana Cincinnati
donates a E. Dahlgreen, a young pitch
er, whom Joe Tinker is trying now to
whip into line, Charles Murphy has
turned in Orvie Overall and Vic Wilis
the most noted of the whole National
list. Orvie is said to be trying to do
a come back, but Vic has long ago
passed into private life, and is running
a hotel in Wilmington. Del.
"Doc" Scanlan. the. former Brooklyn
pitcher, who was traded to Philadel
phia for Eddie Stack, is blacklisted by
the Phillies. Pittsburg has declared
ineligible L. T. Nelson Thomas If.
Qulgley and George SIssler, all re
cruits, while St. Louis, of the National
league, has put the ban on ; C. M. En
nght. Earl Hennis, Roy Golden and V.
Piddington. Of the four. Golden was
the best known. He was a promising
Pat Dougherty. Fielder Jones. E.
Lange and Martin Walsh are all ineli
gible of the Chicago White Sox. Jones
is now president of the Northwestern
league, so is apparently Ineligible only
as a ball player. Walsh is a brother of
the redoubtable Ed. The St. Louis
Browns contirbute C. R. Brown, a
pitcher, while Boston. Cleveland, De
troit, Philadelphia and Washington have
none at all.
A lot of ineligibles of the past have
been lost from the list. Apparently it
was decided that there was no chance
of them ever returning, and less chance
of their making good if they did. Fred
Glade, the former Yankee pitcher, and
rw" HiilohmniL the one time Prince
ton star,used to appear on the New
York list, but they are there no longer.
Paddy Grlnier, the Huntington.
(Mass.), boy, who will get a tryout
with the Yankees this spring, is one of
the youngest lads in the big league, if
not the baby of the bunch. Milton
Stock a Giant infield recruit, held the
record until Grinier, who played ball
last season under the name of Green,
came in. Grinier has Just turned 18,
but for all that he is a whaling big
boy. He is six feet one inch in height
and weighs 190 pounds.
Last' season Grinier, who is a right
hander, played with Holyoke, of the
Connecticut league. He appeared in
42 games, winning nine and losing 14.
His club finished fourth in a six-club
league, Grinier finished 21 games, and
worked a grand total of 235 innings, in
which his opponents found him for only
177 hits and 93 runs. He w-s the
strikeout marvel of the league, whif
fing 212 batsmen, but he was also very
wild, walking 104 men. He hit 16 and
tore off six wild. pitches.
Manv baseball men declare that
e?a?loTiorcVailms5of Fank Smith
rfid nossibilitv. Smith is a
Chance will do well to give careful con-
Smith is a
ift-handed batter and thrower and a!
fine, fielder, who has a lot of speed J
thot ho ilnocn't Vnnw hOW TO USC Ufi nit i
I .275 for Brockton, of the New England
-" - - 7 - . . ., - t- j
ieasue Jn 103 games, and then went to
sr?".-' " v ,, CH ,
league, in los games, ana men weni 10
Rochester where he hit .368 in 22
Bmes. TMs was propaoiy away aoove
bis str de. but he made a gooa impres-
sion when he came to the Yanks for a
few games before the close of the sea
son. Smith Is 23 years 'old. five feet
nine in height and weighs 160 pounds.
You make sure o pure,
good tobacco wheo
you smoke Fatima
Mild, Turkish -blend
Cigarettes. More sold
than any other in this
"Distinctively Individual"
Secty. and GenT Mgr. .
ifct"TTHEK I first started in the baring game," says Sammy Robidoux, the
& newest lightweight wonder, "it as as a kid upon a battleship. Went
into the navy at 16, ana did four years on the ships of steel. Every
sailor does more or less boxing, and I took a Ric-t liking to the gloves. After I'd
been in a dozen or 15 fights, some sports of Philadelphia came to me with an in
teresting proposition. My ship was laid up for repairs; I could easily get a rea
sonable shore leave and there was an amateur tourney on at Philadelphia. See
the connection? They proposed to run me in as a novice in the 125 pound class,
cop all the trophies in sight and crow over some other set of dudes who were back
ing another youngster. This young fighter, so they said, was a lad named Eddie
Stone, and had carrried off the medals and the watches two years in succession.
If he could be downed, it would be great stuff all round, and I wouldn't be the
loser. Did I grab it? Would a duck dive into a bright blue river?
"So, on the night of the big tourney, there was Seaman Robidoux, entered un
der the name of plain Samuel Robidoux of Gennantown and I easily stopped two
youngsters in the trials. Stone, for whom they were gunning, did the same, and it
was nearly midnight when- we came together. When I got a good look at Stone, I
saw that he was a husky little chap, about 22 years old, and with an air of breed
ing and real class about him. And, believe me, he was a fighter!
"We went three rounds, the tide of victory swaying back and forth, and the
judges couldn't decide between us. They ordered an extra round, and I tore in with
all the strength I carried. I sure was lucky just as Stone seemed to be driving
me back I copped with a leavy swing, and down he went, dead to the whole world
around him. One faction of people wept and wailed; the other faction shrieked
for joy and paid me $200. I returned to the ship next morning, somewhat bunged
up, but happy, and was busy holystoning a section of the deck ,when a voice nearby
spoke briefly, "I say, boy, take a message to the conning tower, will you?"
"Ay, ay, sir," I responded, scrambling to my feet. A stocky little fellow in a
lieutenant's uniform advanced to hand me the message and I looked into the
discolored eyes of "Eddie Stone,' my victim in the battle of the night before!
"Lieut 3,tone had just been transferred to my ship, so I learned during the
day. He had been a crack amateur boxer for years, and a certain crowd had long
planned his downfall but it was surely tough pickings to have an apprentice sea
man from his own ship rung in to trim hird! I never said one word of the affair
until my time was up, and the lieutenant never talked about it, either but many
a wink and smile we exchanged during the years that followed. What I want to
know, though I'll ask the lieutenant now that I'm out of the service next time I
meet him is this: Did I commit mutiny that night when I struck my superior
A Little Sport;
ENNY CHAVEZ, the bantam
weight champion of the Rocky
-Mnuntciin district, who is anxious
to secure a match with Frankie Conley
is one of the most clever and aggres
sive boxers in the game. It is the
opinion of several local sporting men
that have seen the little Mexican box
that be is one of the quickest men ever
seen in the ring, and that with. proper
management he would be champion of
the world at IIS pounds.
Harry Jlclntre. former member or
ha rMf2lro
UUDS, now willieniiB i"!
,. h gn,r .Tn Tinker of the Cin
KI Paso, has signed a contract sent xo
""'", Nationals, which calls for his
., ,,-Ir i- TttxAc nTt fiAftSOII.
cn'i'i""'' ..-- ,
Jimmy Callahan, manager of the' Chi
cago White. Sox has signed pitcher
Russell, of the Fort Worth, Tex., league
club. Russell will report to the Sox for
the spring training trip.
Catcher Dan Howley. of the Portland
Pacific Coast league team, has been
traded to the Philadelphia Nationals
tn TitTi. stnnlev rind catcher Loan.
Howley is a Jormer ibackstaBjiftijfi.
Tndianapdlis AmeBearf aseocJatton club.
., , , . , . ,
Howell, of Philadelphia, and
Spider Kelly, of Chicago, have signed
articles for a 10 round bout to taKe
place at Kansas City on Feb. 8.
Jb JL a,
Jack White, the Chicago feather
weight, bas left for Los Angeles, where
he expects to fight the winner of Oie
KUbane-Dundee fight on Feb. 22. White
will also' try to secure a match with
Ad Wolgast. who is still on the coast.
Harry Gilmore, jr the promoter of
the Venice club, will look after White's
5- -Sf 1
Willie Hoppe. the San Francisco
lightweight, is touted as a coming
champion. Hoppe is the acknowledged
king of the lightweights at the four
round game. In his last fight he re
ceived ?300 for 12 minutes work.
"One Round" Hogan has been
matched to meet Johnny Lore, of New
York In a 10 round bout at New York
Ad Wolgast, has come out with the
statement that brandy lost him the
lightweight championship. Wolgast
says his manager, Tom Jones, used
brandy with him in all of his long
fights, but in the Ritchie bout he was
weak and his system was not in con
dition to take the regular amount.
SS & r
Manager Fred Clark, of the Pirates
has sent out notice to his twlrlers
asking Jhem to report March 2.
Knockout Brown, of New York, has
Custom Assay Office
Assayers Chemists Metallurgists
210 San Francisco St
Bell Phone 334. Auto Phone 1334.
ntiepntienz Assay Qfflca
D. TV. Hecxhabt. EJL, Proprietca
Agtntfer Ore Slippers Assays mi
Chemical Analysts. Nines Eiamlmsi
and K sported Upon, iulltsn Wtrk a
p.o. Boxes.
OfHce and Iaboratorr:
Oct. Sin Froicisco ft Clats 3ta.
rves vour Bov e st-rr
Phone 1 147. J. P. tyuITHi. Pjo.
Special RnP nittn , nrf-T--T
B. F. Davis, Manager. Phone 1484.
All Work Guaranteed.
We give gas for extraction.
203 Trust Bldg. Phone 537.
Told At the Ringside
By VS. A. Phelon
A Little Gossip
advised anyone that is cross-eyed to
take up the boxing game. Brown says
that when he started fighting in 1908
he bad to look in one direction so that
he could walk in the other, and boxing
cured him by watching the other fight
er's gloves.
Jim Flynn. the fighting fireman,
may transfer his activities from the
prize ring to the ball field. He has
received a letter today from president
srestinsr that Flvnn loin thn staff nf
umpires for tne coming season. Flynn
thinks th- nnsition n trnnil nn nnrt mav
thinks the position a good one and may
George Mullin, Tiger twlrler, another
who seemed due for the discard way
back in midseason. has another chance
to come back. Once the prido of De
troit and with his name on every
tongue, his work will be closely
Walter Johnson has written a letter
to Clark Griffith and he tells the man
ager of the Nationals that he is ready
to begin the season's work. Walter is
in Shane to nitch ball tnfl.iv. Ha had
- W-tensHs removed last December, js"
in Loe uesx ox neaun ana eager
for the training season to start.
Talk of another world tour by the
New York Giants was revived when it
became fcnown that McGraw had talked
the matter over with manager Comis
key of the Chicago White Sox. Last
fall McGraw made a half-hearted at
tempt to carry out the plan, but the
matter was dropped partly because of
the financial risk and partly because
many pf the best players refused to
go at the last moment.
Willie Ritchie, the lightweight cham
pion, while in Denver, did a little lob
bying in favor of the 'motion pending
before the Colorado legislature to le
galize 10-round fights under the super
vision of a state bpxing commission.
He was introduced to the senators and
representatives and discussed with
them privately the merits of the meas
ure. President C. W. Murphy, of the Chi
cago National league club, has an
nounced that be has purchased a half
Interest In the Philadelphia National
league baseball park, and that the park
now is lointlv owned bv himself anil
a p.
Taft, of Cincinnati.
Frank Chance is the sixth manager
of the Yanks. Griffith, Elberfleld,
Stallings, Hal Chase and Wolverton
tried, but failed to make a winner of
the team. ' ,
Joe Tinker has already told some
Cincinnati fans he wiir quit the game
if he falls to make good this season.
The Red Sox claim they have the
greatest outfield in the country, but
look at this outfield material Fred
Clarke has DonllnX Wilson, Carey,
Hofman and himself?
Buy For Profit
A. P. COLES & BROS., Agts.
Se us for bargains In city property
and valley lands.
Keene, Ireland & Park Co.
l'lione 5313. 214 Mills Bids;.
EI Paso, Texas.
I Held BrsB I
, wnoiesaie ana rteian m
I Hay, Grain and 1
1 Field Seeds
i Cotton Seed Meal and !
- 1 Cake. Stock Salt
I Phone 36 and 35 1
I H - --j umm
t ---------------------.
Only Three Bowlers Eclipse the 300
Mark In Contest on WlBwam Alleys.
Jennings' Bowls Good Match
The crack Cactus club bowling quin
tet easily demonstrated its superiority
over the Wigwam team Tuesday night
at the new alleys by a margin .of 1S4
pins. Weak totals were rolled by both
teams, because of the swiftness of the
alleys. Clark was the only bowler to
roll a game over 200. and only three
bowlers eclipsed the 500 mark for the
match. Three of the four points were
won by the Cactus bowlers, who rolled
their usual steady game. Clark was
again the man in the pinch for ne
Cactus and rolled high total, with a
rUInhe''ln'dustrial league at the Cactus
alleys a classy exhibition was rolled
between the El Toros and William
Jennings' team. The famous on agin,
off agin Finnigan" has nothing on the
William Jennings quintet, who may
roll a grand total well above the -500
mark and then again fall 300 points.
Three of the members of the Jennings
team rolled games well above 500. High
games were also rolled by the victors
and the match was one of the best or
the tournament. The following scores
were made:
Wigwam 1 2
Ford "2 130
Schutz 164 Ii5
White 12 J'
Watson 1 1.3
Hmiolf 130 182
3 Total
143 405
143 482
152 497
152 462
160 472
725 843 750 231S
r-.pt,,., 12 3 Total
r-io-v 226 174 16S 658
Weaber Jf J"
Suckerman lf J j
Lehman j& Jl Ji5
Bryan -164 1
875 752 875 250
Industrial League.
Wlllinm Jnnninirs 1 2
3 Total
1S4 07
185 475
186 504
170 480
193 544
916 2510
3 Total
A.E. Wood 200 123
Nagle I" J
W. Woods "8 140
Byrh3 IW Us
Filman -186 165
I 905 689.
El Toros 1 -
Binford 167 133
Hanson 1 JJ-
Henry 12 J0
Taylor 131 134
Anderson 16 l3
182 4s:
727 722 7S8 2237
Points won. William Jennings. 3;
Cement Plant, i. High game, "Wood,
200. High total. Filleman, o!4-
Army Basketball Players Now In Sec
ond Place in City Lengac High
School Win from Stars.
rnn,nonv it rf inramrv. basketball
tem continued its winning form and
vanquished the Cactus club quintet
Tuesday night at the T. M. C. A., by
the score of 31 to 19. The match was
for the second place position and both
teams had put in a good deal of prac
tice work. Fast team work and accu
rate basket throwing was too much
for the Cactus team, which showed
flashes of brilliant playing at timea
The soldier team was considered out
of form and the Cactus played their
usual steady game. The best basket
ball was shown in the first half, when
the Cactus put up a stubborn defence.
Hrickson. the tall center of the in--,-
t.mi, oiHcvri hi: team materially
nrysa v ei arifflenlt field goals. Star-Hit,
captain anu lorwaro 01 m owncu.
was credited with three field and two
free throws. For the Cactus, Hoover
and Tavlor were th chief scoremakers.
In the second match the Electric
Stars were walloped by the high school
players by the score of 74 to 30. A
marked Improvement was shown in the
open play and basket work of the stu
dents, who assumed the lead early in
the match and took the offensive
throughout Their superior passing was
also an interesting feature.
Soldiers Martin and Buff, forwards:
Erickson, center; Downing and Ras
mussen, guards: Daur, substitute. Cac
tus Club Hoover and Taylor, forwards;
Snyder, center; Fletcher and Ross,
guards; Hunt and Hall, substitutes.
High school Kilburn and Robertson,
forwards; Hill, center; Mee and Schu
macker. guards; Race, Rutledge and
Woods, substitutes.
IL L. Mitchell, physical director of
the T. It C. A., refereed both matches.
The last chance for a club of any
strength to break the winning streak
of the V. M. C. A. team, which has never
J34. 4Vln rnnn mill ' StnrtlA
1 Thursday night, when the Cactus cluo
neen ucicafccu hub awovw,
j and the "Y" will
I f A. srvmnasium.
Little chance is
1 rrii-Aii for a Jactus victory. However,
owing to their defeat by the soldiers,
and the
recent superior form' of
V. iL C.
Carlisle, Pa. Jan. 29. James Thorpe,
champion athlete, probably will make
baseball his profession since partici
pation in all forms of amateur athletics
is now denied him. He has not yet
signed with an team, although nu
merous offers have been made him
since last summer. He receives sym
pathy, rather than censure here. He
has been popular while at the indian
school and has not displayed a "pro
fessional" spirit.
Effort is being made by the Chicago
White Sex, the Cincinnati Reds and
the St Louis Browns to secure the
services of Thorpe.
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 29. Milwau
kee ministers favor a state law for the
regulation of boxing.
a oittieri statement by a committee
representing the Milwaukee federation
or cnurcnes reaua:
"We favor legislation that shall al
low boxing matches for points under
supervision and that shall strictly de
fine the meaning of the term and pro
hibit prize fighting and brutal slug
ging matches."
The statement was issued as a se
quel to the witnessing by the minister
ial committee of the boxing bouts,
about which the committee members
said they had no complaint to make.
Chicago. 111.. Jan. 29. Packey Mc
Farland and Jack Britton. both Chi
cago lightweights, have agreed to dox
10 rounds in New York before the
Madison Square Garden, Athletic club
the first week in March. The boys
will weigh In at 133 pounds at 3
o-clock. Bmil Thiry. MoFarland's man
ager, made the announcement.
Kansas City, Mo. Jan. 29. At the
end of the first eight hours of the six
day bicycle race that started here, eight
of the nine contesting teams were on
even terms, having covered 1..6 mi.es
and one lap. The other team, composed
of W Beck and William Morton, both
of Newark, N- J-. was three laps be
hlnd. -
".Before you are filled
i olth Mercury anu
Other Poisonous
Drugs, see Dr. Che
Hok. the botanist
specialist, who cures
the following dis
eases without the
aid of minerals or
knife: Cancer. Blood
Poison. Kidney
Trouble. Rheuma
tism. Heart Disease,
and Liver derange-
mi nts. Consultation
frte. 406 san An-
tcnlo St. Phone 2910
. - . ,-
T- - -
-" PBft
-9E iSBbK
0Bi. JH
. -V ----B
i .
McGraw Gets Down To ork For Season
Pilot of the Giants Says He Will Have Just About as Fancy an Aggregation
as Ever 'Represented New York.
NEW YORK, Jan. 29. John X
McGraw, manager or theicham
plon Giants, peeled right down
to fighting togs upon his arrival from
Chicago. The little Napoleon is
through with the theatrical game for
the rest of the season and will devote
the next month to lining up his men
for a campaign for a third straight
pennant. . '
"I will never claim another flag,
said McGraw, "after what happened to
my predictions in 1906. The old gang
that grabbed pennants for me in 1804
and 1905 loked the best bet I ever saw
In baseball. We had all sorts of tough
luck in 1907. Matty contracted diph
theria and Bresnahan was laid out for
weeks before Donlln broke his leg.
Such things might happen to us before
October. . ..
"I think, though, that when the
bell taps, I will have just about as
fancy an aggregation as ever repre
sented New York. For the last couple
of year there has been no lack 01
speed. I have a couple of recruits that
will be given every encouragement
who are just as fast as Devore. treorge
vj...-t,, tho ntf ielder. may 1 not be as
swift, but he is a wonderful base run
ner. Milton Stock Is the fastest right
handed hitter in baseball.
.aHo cii.jfor RMm Burns ana
Milton Stock will bear watching. I
could have sold Stock to George tail
ings last summer for $6500, and he
cost me only ?750 by draft. That
shows what I think of him. Stock, in
my estimation, can get from the plate
to first base faster than anyone in
my club." .
3IcGraw to Depart Early.
McGraw will leave for Marlin
Springs, Texas, immediately after the
joint scheduled meeting of the two big
leagues, to be -held in this city next
month. He plans to beat the "B-Hk-ies"
to camp by several days. The
youngsters have been ordered to as
semble at St. Louis on February 18.
They will arrive in Texas, under charge
of Wilbert Robinson, on February 20.
The Giant regulars .wll leave St. Louis
on February 27. Thus McGraw expects
to have 10 full days in which to study
the recruits before the first string men
put in an appearance.
McGraw has finally put one over
on his old rival. Johnny Bvers. man
ager of -the Chicago. Cube. He has
signed Johnny's kid brother for the
Giants. The younger Bvers. but -3
years o age, is a crack semi-pro ln-
U appears that Johnny Evers. before
he became ambitious to lead the cubs,
secured McGraw's promise to take the
"kid" to Marlin this spring. Late1
when Johnny ucceeded Chance, he tried
every way to call off the old agree
ment. The Trojan "Crab" declares that
Ever." the younger, will outshine the
Cub manager inide of two years.
"Rube" Marquard, snowbound In the
m IT Tl ft
Automobile & A
rs Electric Oarage
508 N. KANSAS Eleetric nfriSe?."""165- and
AGENCY Phone 5105 C P. . HENRY, Manager.
Winton Six
$ rt7T !$l v
6MY Ifl&gneiOS
321-323 Texas Street. Bell Phone 1379.
J bl k i si n ct
Chalmers .Motor Company of El Paso
Cor. W. San Antonio and Santa Fe Sts.
!5p5t Hahhif Qf
El Paso Rubber &
wilds of Medicine Hat, has held no
official communication with the Little
Napoleon since the close of the world s
series. Nor does McGraw seem to be
worrying greatly. It was impossible
to get a "rise" out of him on, the
Hopes to Develop Schnpu.
McGraw, however, appears to b
taking nothing for granted. He hopes
to develop a -worthy southpaw from
Fred Schupp, of the Decatur club of
the Three-I league. Schupp was the
"Iron man" of his circuit in 1912. He
worked in 51 games, winning 22 and
losing 20, for a bad club. Schupp seems
to be fairly steady for a young port
sider. He gave only 148 walks, less
than three to a game, and was guilty
of but nine wild pitches.
Another pitcher in whom McGraw is
very much interested Is E. K. Perry
man, who is the biggest tosser In cap
tivity. He stands 6 feet 4 1-2 inches,
and weighs 193 pounds.
Tm just gambling on him, said
McGraw. "He won only live games in
20 last season, and he hadn't won any
when I signed him. He may be an
other Tesreau. for I got Jeff under
similar conditions. They tell me he
has the stun, ami u so, 1 ix ne reus-
McGraw says he saw Arthur Fletcher
and Larry Doyle in St. Louis. Both,
are eager to start for Texas. He ran
across Joe Tinker In Chicago. Accord
ing to Joe, Johnny Kling is through
tith the big leagues. McGraw says
Murphy made a very wise move in
landing Bresnahan. He thinks it ques
tionable whether Archer will ever: fully
recover from the injury to bis knee,
sustained late last summer.
Denver, Colo., Jan. 29. Mrs. Battling
Nelson, as she calls herself, has arrived
In Denver from Hegewisch, HL, where
she and Battling Nelson, ex-lightweight
champion of the world, were married
Jan nary 23.
Mrs. Nelson fe oa her way to Port
land, Ore., and stopped off in Denver
only long enough to make arrange
ments for a further leave of absence
from the local paper for which she
draws cartoons. She was not accom
panied by her husband.-
Houston, Texas, Jan. 29. W. S. Heer.
professional, of Guthrie, Okla., turned
in high score in the Sunny South hand
icap, breaking 196 out. of a possible
200 targets. Of the amateurs. George
Crosby, of CFallen, Itt, and Bart
Lewis, of AubHrn. HL. tdied for high
honors with 194 breaks. C G. Spen
cer, of St. Louis, was second profes
sional with 19. and Mrs. A. D. Top
perwein, of San Antonio, and H. Bor
den, of Houston, tied for third place
I with 184.
Richardson Motor Car
Co., Distributors.
42S Son Antonio St. Phone 953.
LongweLVs Auto Truck &
Sales Co.
Jan. Tays, Mgr.
120-22 San Francisco
El Paso Auto Sales Co.
Office 713 If. Ochoa St,
Phone 3585.
ssernce station
Ignition and Lighting
Service Station
Ignition Specialists.
LongweLVs Auto Truck &
Sales Co.
. J?a!C- Ts, Mgr.
120-22 San Francisco
southwestern auto
Corner Myrtle and "Kansas St
Automobile, Tracks, Passenger Cars and
Supplkr Distributors for the South-
400 Block, No. Santa Fe.
Longwell's Auto Truck &
Sales Co.
Jas. Tays. Msr.
I- Saa IFraBCis-e
Auto Supply Co.
LongwelFs Auto Truck &
Sales Co.
Jas. Tayo, Msr.
120-22 San Francisco

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