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EJL PASO HERALD
u Wednesday, May 7, 1913 Dodgers Go Into Second Place By Defeating Cubs; Pirates Lose to Braves fl- By "Hop P((XD THE CTTB ' LUUl EEPORTER The Question Is, Who Wrote It? Fans are Patient With the Yankees Chance Pampas Satire Team to Stnw Followers Just What Materiel Be Has to Wok "Witt Improvement Is Shews in FiekBag. By J. W. McCOK AUGHY ' N BW YORK, May 7, There is some cheer in the reflection that while Chance bae not ! von a game here ihe feat was visible to 'he eye of the loyal public here abouts, the actually went to the mat with the champions for a number of innings, instead of preceding their op ponents to the mat and arranging thcmsi-Ues so that the said opponents could rit on them, until further orders, as nas been their wont heretofore. The score was 8 to 5. the figure with the larger dent in one side of It being the one the Yankees drew out of the scramble The game lasted two hours and 20 minutes, and for nearly 20 min utes our braTe little band was ahead C the world's champions. It is easy o demonstrate that if we can stay ahead of them for -0 minutes at this Btage of the season we will be able to give them quite a tussle along about the Fourth of July Loyal Fahlie Is Hep. But it is a fine thing to observe how well the loial public understands that contract that Chance has hoisted upon himself at the instance of Mr. Farrell, and how lojally they cheered his ef forts. There was absolutely no fault to be found with the efforts of Chanc. No man eer tried , harder to obtain a nail game under false pretences than did the Peerless Leader of the Cheer less Speeders If shiftins players around and call ing out the reserves would have helped the game would have ended m a glorious ictory. But where a hard unyielding structure is desired, it hoots not if jou substitute & lemon for a. squash or vice versa. Chance certainly worked hard for that game and he made it his business to see that everyone within the ex treme range of bis authority worked. He had four pitchers in action most of the time one on the mound. ne rnminir in to relieve him. a third farm ing up and a fourth hastening gloom- ily toward the shower baths. At times I Speaker Gets Good Start For Record Texas Player With the Boston Red Sox Is Fielding Faultlessly and Batting ' at .437 CKp. TRIS SPKAKBR certainly has got off to a good start even if the rest of the speed boys haven't. During the first two weeks of the championship race the star outfielder of the Red Sox hit a .437 clip ana fielded faultlessly, playing In the same smooth manner that marked his work in 1912. when the baseball sharps oted bim the most valuable American league player a vote that carried with it a gift of a touring car. That -batting average of .437 and fielding percentage of 1000 -ardly does Speaker justice. Speaker obtained the batting credit by getting hjt in .: times at bat, but' besides obtaining 14 safeties he worked the pitchers for l i passes and reached -first base on errors four times. If at bats were calculated now" as they were in the voa early ,4 me national Mtstraoea. Speaker have keen charged with IS trips the plate and if the old time record r reached first base still was kept, tlic Texans percentage would be .667 Ua tm rr the natha 1 4im4e fw tllta from April 19 to April 2S, inclusive; I l .' times on passes and four times on errors. Until Walter Johnson fitted jackets Zbyszko, the Wrestler, Thrives On Milk Hat Performer "Wo Wears 22 lack Collar Brisks Two GaHoas of. Milk Daily. By ED. CUELEY. NEW TORK. May 7. Withont the aid or a dictagraph; without the aid of a set of Ham Lewie's brilliantly tinted whiskers to disguise us; all alone and unprotected, we have discovered the reason whyfore and wherefore Stanislaus Cyganiewitztch Zbyszko wears a twenty-two inch collar around his swan-like neck. Gather closer. No sneaking spies lis tening? This is the solution Milk. Yes, sir, the lacteal that has made the name of cow revered and famous . i rough out the entire world, has forced the collar manufacturers to get aa ex tra large cutting machine to chop out the lily-white linen that forms the I 10 Cis. I I REWARD! I B will be paid H H for every ticket to Ysleta B H dated May 4 that is returned B B to our office before May 1 Ith. B I TOBIN I Dr. Milam Has Establish An Enviable Reputation For Curing WmmWP rej-CBr v yysz- M.v Reference Basks, Business Firms and SatfeAed Patients. t,tVtre -C1 sual1 VJX N exposure suits. ou have tried the rest, now get otri Vil.Tr&. 2EEi?E "?LR.S . ":- . c t. w .13U I a-m; AJMF Klqi.ATIO.S FREIS. DR. MILAM, COLES BLOCK Ro mi l it looked like a 1 relay race for an indefinite number of laps between the bench, the back bulwark and the pitch ing box. In all, he used 1 athletes, -nit that were available, and if he had had only a few more Chance is generally recognized as a great strategist, and the scoffers pro fessed to see in this parade of talent (now, cut that out!) talent, I said an artful bit or tactics. They contended that his idea was as if to say. "Now, I want yon to look the whole gang over and judge for yourself." Apropos of nothing in iirticular, we were reminded of the time when Mc- i Graw come to New York to take charge of the Giants, who were then about as bad a team as the about as bad a team as ever rattled around' in the league. His first official act was to fire 17 ball tossers 17 count 'em. Andrew Frecdman, then openly owner of the Giants, let out a shriek such as be might have uttered if he and discovered a lead, half dollar in tfae gate receipts. "Why, those ball players cost me $25,000." he walled. "All right," retorted McGraw easily. I haven't got any use for 'em. They're ours." On the Right Road. But the Joking aetde. all t&U Chance and the Yankees need is time. They may need a whole lot of it, but the Peerless Leader will doubtlessly come through eventually with a whole ball club. He has a lot of good ma terial now much better than it has shown up to this time In the league race. Injuries. and other forms of bad luck played the mischief with all his early comMeatieae .and he has been forced to make a shift in the fighting line every day since the season opened in the hope of gaining a few points of strength. In many ways be undoubt edly has. There is plenty of speed In the team and more pepper every day. Their fielding, especially la the field has been erratic but often brilliant. of white -on the Red Sex. Speaker had scored in every game in which he had played and in only two contests had he failed to make a hit. Walter John son and Byron Houck were the snen who struck ciphers into Speaker's basehit column and they also were the only pitchers who fanned him during the first fortnight's play. Speaker's base running average at the end of the second week of the campaign was .500. He h ' - executed four successful steals and been thwart ed the same number of times when he started out on thieving expeditions. The backstops who stopped the Bostonian were Ira Thomas and Jack Lapp, the former havtag'eut Speaker down three time (when he tried to pilfer. Trte bad three1 assists from the out field -in his first 10 games, figuring in two , double plays, sweep iiprres snow jnow vain- InTweeanySeaSn1: " "' Aetnallv at bat. Tfl "lllianil reached first base, 30 times; sacrificed, once; runs batted in, 5, passes received. 12; times fanned, twice; runs scores, 9; hits made. 14; bases stolen. 4, thrown out trying to steal. 4; patents, 21; assists. 3; errors, none; double plays started, 2; men thrown out, 3. principal part of that 39-inch collar. We knew of horse, in the days of racing, that ware 22-ineh, eollars, but a human being. Glory be. No. What Stanislaus Cyganiewitztch Zby szko does to milk is both a pity ana a crime. Tis well for him that no hygienic discoverer rises up to defend he uoor harmless fluid that saves the lives of numberless babies, and again I has been known to restore life to an cients, when properly mixed with nut meg and other thingB. Hate though we may, conscience compels us to announce that this fe rocious Individual consumes two gal lons of milk dally. Just think two gallons dally! Japan may come to blows with us on account of California's at titude. Montenegro may scoot out of Scutari, and Mount Vesuvius may vesuve. but what effect can they have compared to this terrible calamity! Think of the poor over-worked milk cans! Think of the poor cows that have to spend sleepless nights to ac commodate the 22 inch collar! And then ; tmnK or wnat tne Drewenes lose: xaen mingle your grief with us. Luther McCarty is beginning to get riled up over the many printed bou quets being fired at him from all quar ters This means a hard time for the fighters he wilt meet in the future. ATTKI.I. XSD MOOOK FIGHT DRAW. Reno. Nev., May 7. Mcnte Attell and Koy Moore, both of San Francisco, fought 10 rounds to -a draw last night, under the new boxing law, permitting 10 round contests. The decision met with popular favor. ed MEN'S DISEASES Coine to me when others fail. I advertise what L do. I do what I advertise. Consultation free. . Call or write. Charges very low. I Care Bleed and Skin Diseases With out Mercury. Wever to Return. I Cure Nervous Debility of Men; Ke Stimulant, bat Permanent. I Cure arieone and Knotted Veins Without Severe Operative Procedure. I eare wtth the same guarantee ef ffueeeM all Chrrale Diseases, uch as KWmj, Bladder and Urinary Trouble. Uleers and Skte BIscasetf, Bezema. Rheumatism, Piles and FImIhIh, Pres tatftfM, Cystitis, and AH Diseases of a Private Nature, ef men and vreraea. Confidential treat merit Quick re the best. Newer methods, exnew methods, expert bu Suadays. a. m. to i: noon. Over I nlon Clothing Co. 'WTM. H3WIN2AM rttLL. ISO A CRUMBY I "Piece, op trash uke.1 TrMTO-E-rtm-o VWE. rPCT, I SSa. r nBasnt Vitt a 73Safc8BBBBBBBBBBBBMSaBk V Ti ' ' snoSimsa' HBBBBBBBBsmB. . 3.3 W N -rE H l ' ' ' ' ' " " ' i.il " - ' i T SOME. FAMOUS BATTLES Little Stories Told About Baseball By W. A. Phelon BALL players are not warriors. They are, as a rule, far from quarrel some, and even th - excitement of the fiercest same seldom raises anything more serious than warm ords between them. Still, it is inevitable that strong young men, overflowing with vigor and pepper, should now and then engage in forcible proceedings, and .some of the battles which have occuned among them are still talked of by the players when they gather for a fanning bee. And sad hot true it must b. admitted, on lookiog over the returns, that moot of the ructions had an Irishman in tie thickest of the trouble, and that the Hibernian guards have been responsible for a huge oercentage oi the wallops exchanged among the stars! Jack Dovle couid fight, and would. Twenty years ago he had a quarrel with Eddie Burke, a sturdv little Celt on the New York team, and they had a fearful t- L Knrl-n Kinr in lw-1 a Week. Later, 'when Doyle was vrith Baltimore, John Metiraw tried to sieai inira ana was caught a block. Returning to the bench, McGraw said: "I thought that was a good play just then." "1 thougot it was r beluva nlav. snarled Doyle, and the fight lasted 14 minutes. rVrr CoTrmA1tr If-Vac-fl IXTttT -lid hH nftaaTav scraps, his last of any note being wrtir Arlie Latham, who was too old and too small' for Cy, and was easily defeated. TK TO;il T tkM wa tllA M ItflHfnMl man on earth, but when Jack O'Brien, the second Baseman, cursea aim one ait- mt win - rrrat lftaH-Uk llMWl nW lasted till players and umpires interfered. Joe nnKer s a neat noxer ana oeau game. Two of his best bouts were with equal, m style and speed, to most ring n i.m - I n rr l m Tsli i i tVsa lll with a1 femtm-e --iee. fe ' bravov -and. one -f taipooH.- ttajfjii gq.slOftMnr. jncAieer, who us a minty jiiinn, uj r c Davy and then spanked him. rT'u.A,4-'n -rrartwa Kant" Va A IaAV Q ta boss. Pat Tebeatf, went to war, and Mc- Aleer trimmed fat most merrily. A fight of undving fame was waged between Fred Clarke and Frank Bow erman, and took place in a ball club box office, Bowerman, much the taller of BASEBALL RESULTS tubmw games AMEUICAX L.EL.VGUH. No games scheduled in the Ameri can league. American League Standings. If They "W. I Pet Win. Lose. Philadelphia 13 3 .SIS .824 .75 Washington 11 4 .733 .750 .038 Cleveland 13 ( .084 .700 .650 Chicago 13 9 -tl .009 .566 St Louis 10 11 -4S .500 .455 BOston 7 11 .369 .421 .358 Detrott 5 15 .250 .286 .238 New Tork 2 15 .11$ .167 .105 j Where They Play Thursday. Washington at Chicago. Philadelphia at St Xouls. . New York at Detroit Boston at Cleveland. NATIONAL IKAGUK. At Philadelphia R H B St Louie 3 11 0 Philadelphia 1 5 2 Batteries St Louis, Steele. Har mon and McLean; Philadelphia, Bran nan, Seaton, Mayer and Klllifer, Dooin. At Brooklyn R H H Chicago 3 3 3 Brooklyn 4 8 0 Batteries Chicago, Cheney and Archer; Brooklyn, Ragan, Rucker and Miller, Brwin. . At New Tork R H B Cincinnati t-4 U. 1 New Tork s-..-tf M- f Batteries uincqinmi, onus. and Clarke; New York, maree and .Meyers. At Boston R H S Pittsburg 2 7 3 Boston 3 9 3 Batteries Pittsburg. Hendrix and Kelly; Boston. Perdue and Brown. (10 innings). National League Standings. If They W. L. Pet Win. Lose. Philadelphia .... 9 5 .643 .007 .600 Brooklyn lp 6 .625 .647 .588 Chicago 13 8 .619 .636 .591 St. Louis 12 8 .600 .619 .571 New Tork 9 8 .529 .556 .500 Pittsburg 10 10 .500 .524 .476 Boston 5 12 ,294 J33 478 Cincinnati 4 15 .311 .250 .200 Where They Play Thursday. Pittsburg at Boston. Cincinnati at New York. Chicago at Brooklyn. St Louis at Philadelphia. TBXAS LEAGUE. At Galveston. R. E Galveston 1 8 2 Dallas 3 7 1 Batteries: Galveston. Hiett and Jor dan; Dallas, Hornsby and Jackley. At Beaumont R. H. E. Beaumont - 1 7 3 Fort 'Worth .;.l i 0 Batteries; Beaumont. Peaater and Smith; Fort Worth, SorreHs and Kitch ens. At Houston. R H. E. Houston .....2 7 I Waco .'...0 6 I Batteries- Houston. Rose and Rej -noids; Waco, Lomman and Reilly. At San Antonio. RUE San Antonio 1 Z " Vustin . ip 1 Batti n s is"" ntomo M. m ., a-'1 Price, Austin. .McL lilor and Bulu. t&-'rte?&S (V SPRtfr "MAT GOT INTO THE WPER, wrrtour MYieEtNQ-rr- &E& trs THE. -Jrtrr- the two, winning out. One of the .best fighters of the past was Tony MuMane, who had numerous mills, his most noted, perhaps, bein" a defeat of Bob Gilks. Another fiehter of cold and iey ways was Elton Chamberlin. Jocko Halligan, a hardy outfielder who liked to mill, thrashed Cub Strieker one night and then went after Chamberlin, whoa he found in a saloon. Halligan crept cau tiously up behind Chamberlin, wholly innocent of the fact that Elton was watching Ms approach in the big mirror back of the bar. Just as Halligan made ready for a spring Chaabcrlia wheeled and flattened him with a bar mallet. Bill Burns, the left-handed pitcher, leaped for Bob Ganley one afternoon and Ganley caught him on the ribs with a bat, putting Bill out of commission for many days. Hobe Ferris, the famous Boston second baseman, lost his temper at Jack Haytlen one day. and kicked him in the face with his spiked shoes, ruin ing Hayden's dentistry completely. Roger Connor and Jim 'CRourke con tracted enmity when both were with the Giants, but never got a fair chance to settle it till more than 15 years later. Then, when both were leaders of little I minor teams, they met at a railroad station, ana lougnt wn.u mum spun, but great feebleness till the laughing players parted them. John McGraw had many mills. Dick garley spiked him so badly he had to give up active play and McGraw, rising bleeding and raging, slugged Harley till the umpires but ted in. MeGraw also battled with Bugs Raymond, winning from the pitcher, and tackled Paul Sentelle, the Italian in fielder. Sentelle beat him handily. Tyrus Cobb fought half the Tiger team, his battles with Schmidt and Crawford beine most notable. Bob l-Beecfcer-aad Roger Sresnaban had a roy- HSW-SSri!?-... lb two small area, ihwhiiubwm am Arnold Hauser, fought a much prettier, more scienced mill alongside, with no body even looking at them. It is said that the best fighters now in fast company are Arthur Devlin, Otto Knabe. Kid Gleason and George Moriar ty, but their relative abilities are hard to pass upon. . i Texas League Standings. Won. Lost Pet Waco 16 10 .615. Houston , 16 11 .593 San Antonio 14 v 10 .583 Dallas 14 11 .660 Austin 13. 12 .529 Galveston 12, 13 .480 Fort Worth 11 16 .423 Beaumont 8 17 .320 i "Where They Play Thursday. Austin at Beaumont Waco at Galveston. Fort Worth at San Antonio. Dallas at Houston. WBSTHRX LEAGUE. ' At Des Moines. R. H. B. Pes Moines 9 8 1 Sioux City 0 1 1 Batteries: Des Moines. Faber and Sleight; Sioux City, Brown. Toung'and Kapp. Stanage. At Denver. R. H. B. Denver S S 2 Lincoln 11 14 3 Batteries: Denver, King. Moran. Schrieoer and Block; Lincoln. Smith, r-easau and Baker. At Omaha. R. H. B. Omaha 7 5 3 St. Joseph 18 16 3 Batteries: Omaha, Fugate, Peters, Hidta, Beebe and Johnson: St Joseph, CheHette Tannehlll and Hotter. At Tqpeka. It H. E. -Opefia , 8 8 1 Wichita ........".I 6 S Batteries: Topeka, Riohardson and McAllister; Wichita, Stefger and Cas- Western League Slandlnps5t. Won. Laiet Denver 13 iSEl3 St Joseph 11 gP8S Omaha 9 rafrT563 Lincoln , 9 1 .563 Des Moines 7 S .467 Topeka 0 9 .40 Sioux City 4 -' 11 .267 Wichita 3 12 .300 Where They play Thursday. Sioux City at Denver. Omaha at Lincoln. Des Moines at Topeka. COAST LEAGUE. At Los Angeles. R. H. E. San Francisco 1 7 2 Los Angeles 4 6 3 Batteries: San Francisco, Henley and Schmidt; Los Angeles, Toser and Boles. At Sacramento. R. H. E. Portland 5 9 2 Sacramento 1 6 1 Batteries: Portland. James and Fish er; Sacramento, Alberts and Bliss. At San Francisco. R. H. E. Venice 3 7 2 Oakland ., 2 12 1 Batteries: Venice, Raleigh and Kreitz; Oakland, Parkins and Rohrer. (Ten innings.) Coast League Standings. Won. Lost Pet Los Angeles 21 12 .636 Venice 19 16 .543 Oakland 16 16 .500 Saa Francisco 16 18 .471 Sacramento 14 16 .467 Portland 12 17 .114 vi here They Play Thursday. P"r,land n' S.cramt-nto .- in Fi "ii - .. it Los Angel E ii ai oaklanJ. ITUSTEK4 LUCE fttt UNINVITED 2NFr pV-Irte SHADOWS STASTtoTH-CKEH flMO t& noon COMES Op flBOVEj JSOU-WKW AND COP A CHICKEN SPraMr PMlSTH& TIME To LOVE. AaiEIUCAN ASSOCIATION". At MUwankee Milwaukee, 9; Min neapolis; 7. No other games scheduled. American Association Standings Won. Leet. Pet. Columbus 12 S . Milwaukee JJ 9 .! Louisville 1 1 -65 Indianapolis 14 9 .62S Kansas City 11 10 .584 Minneapolis ...... Toledo St. Paul .1 11 .478 9 11 .450 7 14 .333 Where They Play Thursday. Columbus at Louisville. Toledo at Indianapolis. Minneapolis at Milwaukee. St. Paol at Kansas City. SOUTHBICV LEAGUE. At Memphis Memphis, l; Nash ville. 2. . At Montgomery Montgomery, 1; Chattanooga, 3. At Mobile Mobile, 6; Atlanta, 2. At New Orleans New Orleans-Bir mingham game postponed on account! of rain. COLLEGE GAMES. At Ithaca Cornell. 6; Pennsyl vania State, 3. At Cambridge, Mass. Lafayette. 3; Harvard, 2. At Belott Beloit, 4; West Forest Uni versity. 3. At Ann Arbor "Washington and Jef ferson, 2; Michigan, 9. , CHANGE WANTS "PAIR BXCHAN'GB7 FOR FIRST BASEMAN CHASBM Detroit Mich- May 7. When the New York American league team reached Detroit manager Chance was asked if there was a possibility that first base man Hal Chase might be traded to the Detroit team. "I am willing to trade Chase to De troit, providing I get a fair exchange.' "What do you consider a fair ex change," he was asked. I can't telL I know of but two men on the Detrott team Crawford and Cobb." "Would you trade Chase for Craw ford." Chance shook his head. "Would you trade him for Cobb?" "No." "Well, who would you trade him forT" "There are two men on. the Detroit team who would comprise a fair ex change. From this conversation it would seem that manager Chance was not very -willing to consider a deal for his star f very willing to take Chase, Vat sone of them is willing to give me more than three or font" subplayers in ex change," continued the leader of the Highlanders. NATIONAL LEAGUE PRESIDENT DISCHARGES UMPIRE OWKNS New York, May ".President Lynch, of the National league has announced that he has dismissed umpire C B. Owens for violation of the rules of de portment The violation alleged con sisted in entering a gambling resort In making the announcement, presi dent Lynch said: "Umpires in the National league, by their deportment on and off the ball field, are supposed to add dignity to their positions as representatlres of the league. They are backed ti by the president in the discbarge of their duties, and in order to gain and hold the respect of the players, the press and the public, it is most essential that their conduct at alt times be above reproach. "Mr. Owens, by his actions, has for feited the right to the protection af forded him by the president of the league and for the good of the game, he is discharged." PHILADELPHIA PROTESTS CIMB WON Bi' THE CARDINALS i Philadelphia, Pa., May 7. The Phi ladelphia National league baseball club has protested Tuesday's game with St Louis, claiming that umpire Klein "took undue advantage of the rule which provides that the ball must be thrown by the pitcher within 20 sec onds after it has been called for by the umpire" .Manager Dooin claims that inasmuch as the bases were filled at the time, the umpire should not have Insisted upon enforcing the rule as it seldom has been done. Pitcher Seaton had two strikes and one ball on Wingo in the second in ning and was waiting to receive his signal from the catcher when Klem .called the second ball, which later forced Seaton to put the ball in the froove, when Wingo doubled, string t Louis two runs. THORPE'S OLYMPIC TROPHIES GO TO SECOND MEN IN EVENTS Geneva, Switzerland, May 7. The prizes won at the Olympic games at Stockholm by James Thorpe, the Car lisle Indian athlete, will be awarded to the men who finished second in the events The international committee of the Olympic games so decided on motion of the American delegates The committee unanimously adosted ' the British proposal to send congratu lations to tne Amateur Alnietic union for the sportsmanlike manner in which the Americans had handled the situ ation. BISBBE AND DOUGLAS MUX MAY FIGHT AT AGUA PRIBTA Douglas, Aria, Kay 7. Walter Free man, of Btsbee, and Jack Keeler, of this city, will fight 2fi rounds in the Agua Prieta arena next Sunday after noon if permission can be dobtaine fiom governor Pesquiera for the stag ing of tne bout. Tne Agua iTieta au- thnritiea ar favArahl. anil ir finlnsr all they can to obtain the consent of ! ' the governor. In the meantime both boys are in training. The fight was l in nave been last Sunday but tne unxwary perniii. aia noi. arrive. JAPANESE UNIVERSITY WISTS TO PI.AY WASHINGTON TEAM Seattle. Wash., May 7. Meiji uni versity, Tokio. has cabled to the Uni versity of Washington baseball nine an Invitation to visit Japan and play a series of games with Meiji. The Jap anese offer to pay the Americans' ex pense if they leave here Aug. 6, and return to Seattle Oct. 21. These dates would cost the men the loss of five weeks of the school term and consent of the facultj is being sought. FOOTHAM. STAR RETURNS TO ARMY Washington. D. C . May 7 Charles D. Daly, the former Harvard and West Point football star, who ouit the United States arms to enter priate life, has . r-een rnntated as a cond lieutenant in e.p'i' . - ipprual of hib soruiiia t u lii th- tr nata i Trv. Nr"WATV0SE-i Itmat; SHOO-t WORRY I Af -E.T THft YVtNp VSCftw VHS tMOse. -. Giants Fail To S V?UnHI f fU I A IT CMJ CSKrTSHHl j vjSC&W VHS NttSe. -y pggHEi I V" I V A-a" .Js-gfgp Headless Work oa the Paths Is Causing- the Matronal League Caaapjons to Lose Many Games. . By SAM CRANE. NEW TORK, May, 7. Whatever others may think of Alexander, the Phillies star pitcher, to the Giants he is "Alexander the Great" For 20 innings now the clan Mc Graw have' scratched gravel, clawed grass and kicked up a whole lot of dust in the vain, endeavor to score a run Ott "Alex, the Big." In New Tork on the Polo grounds Friday. April 25, 11 innings were played without a result, the Giants losing a chance to win out l-wcAse umpire Bill Klem took too much val usjble time la lntrodudnf Harry Mc cormick aa a member of the Wicked Wallopers and Finch Puaohers asso ciation. In Philadelphia the Giants went nine full innings and nary a tally eOuld be chalked down for them. Not that they ought not to have scored, but they MdnT. In those runless 20 Innings the Giants were not hitless far from It On the Polo grounds they made nine safe hits off Alexander and in Phil adelphia they tore, off eightSensn teen hits and nary a run. "What nas some over the Giants" you may ask; and rightly. Well. I will tell you. They are not -i .. eK nt frt,A anMfl lor which they are noted and for whtcb they were hired. With certain among them their feet worked quicker than their brains, and when these valuable ,.., . .. k.11 nl.w.i Ark nAt WOrK qualities in a. iu i.r-. - --- in unison there is no team work :te- I .-.H. i-. 4ni trrav matter. Savvy? I I Sid have the idea for a while this spring that the Giants ha ot over the very bad habit the, have had for severer years, of b!"j! ping on the bases, but it still sticks to them like a last winter's hat an a Philadelphia noodle, and It is Just as out of date. .. f In Brooklyn Snodgrass was caogbt with his legs crossed and nipped at an important stage Of a same, rae same player waa arotMtt9Tbilt this time at second base, nen- t"ere were none out and Shafer was Both runners had got to f! ently safe anchorages V ItamBserfng out singles. Now it was ot hoe- caused nun u - w . , over-anxiety to take full '2 what he expected Burns, the "er ipto - Burns tried to bunt, and Snodgrass knew he was going to toy to mart Snodtgrass was up Ws physical tiptoes to get the Jump jrm Fh?rosiegvrplay. but J got too far toward third, and KHM6 ,J?5 throw to Doolan had SoaTas Mocked 0fdTass thought of only one thing Automobile & Accessories JE"J, Greer's Electric Garage 508 N. KANSAS E1"rtrfe CaB!tilpDp'&ef""eEi' M 1TUDEBAKER R - J.-0 Chalmers Motor Company of El Paso Cor. W. San Antonio and Santa Fe Sts. Jack Rabbit S, ct d " D.tr. jr. s$55&ss JCri jtusu iuuutzr u. Winton Six Rfkg . emy Magnetos ttl-323 ?mh Street. Bell Phone 1379. Oiri-vlaiii favc VCl Idllil Vdi5 AGENCY Phone 5105 QX-E-, ot -HHi X Ittttttl StPsnB V""""v VNRDT6. Imamunsl Use Their Speed that the play wsie to be made as e 'anticipated. He failed p figure en Burns's failure to - complete his part His legs did their share all right enough, but as t said before, there was that lack of team -work between the physical and mental that dealt the fatal blow to the Giant's grand oppor tunity to win. Burns tangled np things horribly again in the ninth inning by failing to make a sacrifice bunt and thereby shoring ShsxeV alone' to Jfcferd. after the latter had led off the last lnnin? with a clean double to left Shafer would have scored the tieimr run in a walk on Doyle's drive nerixo the briek wall back of deepest center. Paskert made a great catch of the promising wallop. In the very first Inning the Giants threw away a most lovely chance to score one run at least and possibly more. After Snodgrass had" neen re tired, Shafer lined a pretty single to left Alexander had pitched two wide balls to Burns without the latter hav ing a strike. The natural conclusion would be. I should think, that Shafer should wait, because Burns had Alex ander In the hole, but no: Shafer trie-1 to steal on the third baH and was nailed a block. l Alexander pitched that "ban away wide of the plate, too. It is possible that Robinson, who was coaching at third, had his signs tipped off. but it did not look like the proper play at that even if a nit ana run signu. was given. To make Shafer's out all the more aggravating. Burns Im mediately afteryard drove the ball over Dolan's head to the left field low fence for a double, on which Shaf r might have scored from first I' would have been on third anyhow i he had only strolled. M DEVON ARROW COLLAR cluett PEABonr&caiiioricir: AUTOMOBILES. Richardson Motor Car Co., Distributors. 422 San Antonio Sr, Phone 863. Automobile-, Trucks, Passenger Cars ana Supplies. Distributors Av the South- weet- KEFF-STILES CO. 400 Block, No. Santa Sc Automobiles Auto Supply Co, LongweE's Auto Truck & Sales Co. Jas. Tays, Mgr. 120-T2 San Fraaelsee St. 1 Paso Auto Sales Co. Office 713 H. Ocaoa St Phone 3535. J. K. JOHNSON, JR, MGE. Service Station is? Ignltlen SpeeieHs4s Geo. L EisherDiBtiibiitor. Salesrooms Southwestern Building-. Phone 1S. P. O. Box 77. 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