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Classified Section SPORT and Glassmed Section Friday, January Fifteenth, 1915. I l BllWIULKi High School and Y. M. C. A. Arrange Games With Vis iting Collegians For January 19 and 20; High School Hopes to Win, Since Arizona Beat Silver City; the Normalites Are Also Coming Soon. BY J. C. IK pursuance of their plan to give El Pasoans the very best in bas ketball during the present season. 1: K Reukauf, coach of the High school I am s, and A L. Holm, physical direc tor of the Y M. C. A.,Jiave arranged to bring the University of Arisona team to El Paso on Tuesday and Wednesday. .Ian 19 and 20. Wednesday night the El J'.ifo senior and junior girls' teams will meet in the first game, while the sec ond game will be played by the boys' trams of the El Paso High school and tlit University of Arizona. ' The El Paso boys recently lost to the :her City Normal team, and the nor malites, in turn, were subsequently brttcii by Arizona unfversity. The El l'asoans lost their game at Silver City 1 a small margin, and hope to defeat . i. zona in the coming contest thereby s, lowing they are better than Silver it At the time of the game in 811- er City, the El Paso team was shy on Pi 'ictiee. Since then, however, every member of the team has been playing in the Commercial league and all have shown 1 1 markable improvement. At the pres ent time they have a very strong ag gregation. In captain Bob Bryant, little ). Rlieinhelmer and Cooper McKemy t he have three forwards of far more than oi dinars' ability. At center they haie Al Tatum. who has begun to show jjiomise of outplaying any center in the i ity within another two or three weeks. In Jimmie Kilburn they have a young ster who.'if he, can continue to show the great game he has been playing ri'oentb. will undoubtedly be unanim hi1 voted as "the best anchor guard i'i the southwest at the close of the ason And in Palmer Schumacher Hii'l Scott Walker they have two fast i unning guards who are as accurate as most forwards in basket shooting and v ho are fighting every moment of play. With this bunch to select from, the ):i Paso bovs should be able to defeat the University of Arisona despite their aunted strength Girls Have Won Every Game. The Ei Paso Senior girls' team is most remarkable. This five is now en tering on its third consecutive year v ith a record of having won every i-iitif it has played during that time. The team which has made this great ) ecord is composed of Reba Elliott, i in.nlng center. Ruby Ponsford, jump inpr center; Mary Wadlington, left for ward and captain of the team: Bessie Koutledge, right forward: Nancy Ed naros, left guard, Vivian Pomeroy, right guard, and Phyllis Routledge, substitute. This team accompanied the hoys to Silver City and met the girls from the Normal The former were i loser to defeat than ever before The Silver City team played them to a standstill dating the regular periods ot play and if was necessary to play an e-ttra period to decide the winner. Then the El Paso girls barely nosed out a victory through a remarkable basket Ihrown by captain Wadlington. Biuarx. Many of the "Hi" boys have turned out and played against the girls to give them practice and as a result the girls have developed a game as hard and as fast as the boys. Arizona vs. T. 31. C. A. The night of Tuesday, Jan. 19, the University of Arlzqna team will meet the fast V. M. C. A. team. This latter team, which 1b probably the best In the city at the present time, will endeavor to show the Arizona players what they should know but don't about basket ball. The "Y" team has already shown on numerous occasions that it wilt take a mighty strong combination to beat them. With "Sae" Shea and "Fats" Rose as forwards, ,Bob Done at center and Phil Holzman and Lamar Thomae at the guards they have a team which works together as smoothly as a Well oiled machine. It is a Teal treat to watch this five pass. Its throwing is fast and accurate and almost invari ably goes to the right man. Of course this team can be blocked as any other can, but once give its players half a chance to get clear and they are a mighty hard aggregation to stop, short of a basket. These games are sure to be watched with. Interest, particularly as Arizona will bring its great little forward, the El Paso boy who has been elected captain of next year's football team at Arizona, Asa Porter. Asa has been touted from Arizona as the great est forward in the southwest this year, and one of the best ever turned out in this section. All El Pasoans present will watch his game with great inter est to make comparison between his playing and that of the other El Paso forwards. A strong preliminary will be played prior to this game. It is possible that the Lamar and Bailey teams, played such a fast, close game recently will he brought together for the curtain raiser. Silver City Coming Ilere. The Saturday following these games. El Pasoans will be given another treat in the way of basketball. The boys and girls from the Silver City Normal will play the boys and girls of the vHlgn school. The first game will be between the girls' teams. The Normal girls promise to reverse the result of the last game, while the High girls state they will win by such a large margin as to leave no room for doubt as to the better team. In the second game the two boys' teams will meet and the High boys de clare they will get revenge for their recent defeat at the hands of Normal. This game also will be watched with interest because of the fact that Silver City will bring Lin Dunlap, their giant center with them. Dunlap, who is six feet, four inches tall, is declared to be the best center in the southwest this year. Reports from Sliver City and those which the members of High school brought back with them, are to the effect that Lin is not only la great Jumper but that he can throw baskets from almost any position or angle, and frequently throws them the length- of the field. Entries Juarez Jockey Club j Snturdny, Jan. 10 3d Bay. faint race Purse; 2 year old maiden colts and geldings: three furlongs. 682! Schulenbnre 168 M36 Pit W, 61-3 Father Kelly 112 (S23 Frank Paterson US Bu Blanc 19 B. c.. CbanUllyrSt. Zephyr ine (a W. Clark). Iletr Apparent IIS Ch.c., Blues-Royal. Lady (A. L, Rogers). ixRtpton Hz B. ix. Dr. LeggO'Coma (A- B. Spreckels). '- xTIaJan.N U XL c, SbUtaire H-Oratbsso .(A. B. Spreck els). . ' Ralph S. : ll B. c FrOBtenac-Idlo Fancy (James Grif fin). BillJe the Kid IIS B. c The Sharper-Gerona (M. Moody). Bandy Andy Ill B. or br. colt. Von Tromp-Andrewetta (Albert JpMph). xSpreekels entry. Second race (Selling; 3 year olds and up ward; six furlongs. Mil PUt Bleu 88 MIS Mack Harrison 9 5827 Asa Herndon 35 5847 Tower 95 58)4 'Rose Ring SS 5801 'Fred Drew los 6 Cloud Chief 163 A JOKE ON THE' JUDGE BY TAD Copyright. 1915, International News Service. (5839) 'Gemmell' .105 n L eJerals Hurt Selves By Starting Suits :II:- , -:l;-r -::-. -:,,:-. -:.I:- FansWll Likely Consider Tactics Unfitir BY H. I. WITH the cry of "Lay on Mac Duff and damned he he who first cries hold, enough," the I'i ileral league has launched a 41 . ntimeter shell at the vitals of organ i .ed baseball in the Bhape of suit under tin Sherman anti trust law. This action brings to mind the re plj of Charles Comiskey when asked what he thought of the Federal league, vhortlv after his return from his trip .i -ou nd the world. 1 If they'll fight on the square, J wish them good luck," said the Old Roman, and in his fairness he voiced .it the time pretty nearly the general feeling of fandom in reference to "the new league Whether there was and is 'room for mother major league, is not the prop osition e intend to discuss here. The iirobabillty is that had the Federal ! ague waged Its war for recognition .ilonjj other lines it might have eventu nllj gained the foothold which It bought. After all is said and done the answer to this question rested with the fans and neither with socalled or ganized baseball or the Federal league, for Ban Johnson struck the vital chord w hen he declared that the battle would bs decided at the turnstiles. Thre was a fair chance that the EVERAItD. Federal league might have come some what closer to its goal with the com ing season had it not lashed out ruth lessly as it has since the close of the 1114 season. 'Sot Fighting on the Square. After all, the "game's the thing" with the fan, and the Federal league players were putting up a brand of ball that was falily entertaining, but falpdomj whileinclined to be with the UMer dog wants, nay demands, that the under dog "fight on the square," and it seems- to be the general feeling now that by invoking the aid of the United States court fii order that or ganised baseball may be dissolved as a trust, the Federal league is not fight ing on the square. Nothing that the socalled ' outlaws" have attempted has hurt them so much with those who In the end must or might become their patrons as this move. The rank and file of fans wlK not disassociate those connected with organized baseball from the institu tion itself and fandom will not stand for any mud slinging at the national pastime. Tenet's View Is Correct. "I can hardly believe that the insti tution of such litigation by the Federal league will redound to its credit or meet with the-approval of the tens of 5790 Phyllis Antoinette 185 S826 Ferrona 1 5825 Lone Star 108 6843 CapL Druse 168 5831 .Blacksheep 168 StIS Bob Lynch 108 (5813) Rotrls 168 Third race Selling; 4 year olds and up ward; sven furlongs. 5838 "King Wortb 93 5851 'Ann Tilly 94 588S Flltaway 100 (5838) Paw '. 101 6875 Great Surprise 108 5832 Charmaus IOC 5838 Rash 109 6814 Clark M v iu (5884) General Marchmont ill Fourth raot Three year olds; Laredo handicap; fire and a hair furlongs. 5797 Gertrude B. ' 162 5832 Miss Fielder 163 5842 Stolen Ante 163 Tory Maid io 5267 Fels 166 ' Dlsmfts in (4321) Tokay 12 Fifth race Selling; 4 year olds and up ward; one mile. 5837 Kick 9S 6564 Hwter .... ln 5836 Cordis F. ,.11 5830 Freda Johnson ..161 6837 Lady) Innocence isi 5837 'Melts ui 6843 Klying hi IS5 Otllo- ll 6750 'Burnt Candle .' 106 5831 Netmaker ie$ 6841 Cfias. J. Harvey .... ij 6824 John Louis 168 6841 Quick Trip i6t 4830 Cantein is 5826 Mand&dero , 'ng Sixth race Selling; 4 year olds and up ward; one ratle. 5846) 'Stole Green z 5690, "Transparent ittg 58J4 Linbrook 'ini 5840 L II. Adair jr 5828 Cleko T" 5822 Spindle ".."."!""!."lol; 'Five pounds apprentice allowance claimed. THE 3U0x-A HeMUjr(3 1 VUlU-ee ' ( TRAMJ'Wfr; ' I TWA7T A HOT J W( ( 7 . WtfY ) rc Word V3'W Ks2? .-. TU6 AUTO JHQVM AMO A GW GAVE A1E A AX)A-iWP TIKC- HJAD 'T- tmaoi-0 FIT" YouH- FZ-lWfc Ve-AH ran- wHV 1 THE fvMTTT j ... THAT- J If I""' , y Ld. I 7rlt'v,l', ) jfc cijrcz i ip (nr r; Mfe SIIP .po'JKCx am )- idSfa MAA JmMKk ""sMX1-. SWmirT S " """"t .., jr ( I FORGOT" . V -me7?(?e n CornrAUTEPT MlJJEP 0V5".ir lsBkLK' ."3&Es35t9 I "" I mpr j I 8te K&Limi n in i ii ii r . , .. Age and Distance May Defeat Jonnson Willard Is Very Likely To Win Fignt l T N' thousands of patrons. of oqr-TOtUonal game," declared prestdent TOAct, of the National league, when informed of the beginning of the suit In Chicago, and that's. Just what the Feds should have thought of before they played what they think Is their trump card. What the-Feds may win should a temporary Injunction issue against or ganized baseball at the hearing which comes up before Judge Landls on Jan uary SO, which temporary injunction might after further hearing become a permanent one, is beyond my present vision. To me it rather appears that, should thfi FedB..3v1n In law they're Jttst as Swefr' bound to lose in the fight for recognition wjth the -man who pays the fright i . . Put these fiehind organized baseball aim luosa Jronsa me federal league on wimqb looting today and rder -wUr-wln out 0 Ble tlfai atjeuld you monef a. tnan who : the tor tile same prlncl- lllatrihiitA thA onef .-man elm maAc it . uino kfc: . r-n-w .."""" ;-- ! Ki.aiomsB citizens tne m 7i. got J1 toMHu originally will get ft together again. whats the use- of ball narks and ball players if you can't get the grand stands filled? None at all. What's the idea of the Federal league in be fouling the nest of baseBell and there by its own. What's the use of fight ing along lines which may eventually disrupt "organized baseball." though we thdnk that In this contention the Jederals have not a single sound leg to stand op, if by doing so you only gain the enmity of those to whom. In the end, you look to pay your bills? Just when the Feds will exhale their last breath is not the m-.ln point, the fact that by starting a suit to enjoin the American and National leagues as wusi mcy nave given tnemcelves a KW YORK, Jan. lette, of Buffalo, seems to ha,ve gathered the impression that we said somewhere, sometime, somehow, that Jess WillarJ has no chance against Jack Johnson, wherefore, Mr. Bartiette takes typewriter in fist and beats the battered keys chidingly. Mr. Bartiette, sir, we never said it By the sacred memory of many and many a bygone bum prognostication, we swear we never uttered tham words. On the other-land, we have1 a distinct recollectloh of asserting 'that It would be idle to say that anv1 man has no cnance in BY DAMOX RDSYO.V. 15. J. G.,Bart- young men now annoying-the public would have a goon cnaqce against tne big black in that Mexican mix. "Sinister Dick" Coming. According to a dispatch from Chi cago. "Sinister Dick" Kinsella, the famous ivorj- lifter of the Giants. Is headed this way to interview CoL Rup- vpert and Cap Huston about taking a Job witu tne ranks, xne atspatcn states that the sinister one has not signed a contract for 1915 with Mo Graw, and that the new owners of the Yanks are very anxious to get htm, 'If the Giant chief will consent ' Certainly the approach of DWi Sit this season of the year is of ominous nne encounter, irrantin&r . . ,. j ... ..l,- tlat nhvslr-ol rnnrtlt,,. ir . hr 1 P- Karely u ever uoch uj bbib- equal. As a matter of fact it is our strange belief that Willard has a mighty good i cnance oi Dealing Jonnson not De cause Willard is Willard. however, hnt because Johnson is Johnson. We don't believe that any 37 year old man, and especially a man who has lived 30 years according to the Johnson lights, can beat an opponent just as big. Just as strong, and nearly 10 years younger. The natural law of the prize ring is against the sable slammer. It is par ticularly against him with the fight scheduled for what amounts to a fin ish distance. For 20 rounds the su perior ring craft and experience of the champion might enable him to stall off any youthful opponent, as he stalled off Frank Moran in Paris, but this coming battle is for twice 20 rounds, and we don't believe any man can lug 37 years over that route with a couple of 'hundred pounds of comparative youth added to his burden. Distance Helps Jex.n Willard may not be a good fighter, but he is probably better than Moran, and Johnson could not knock out Mo ran in it rounds. Maybe he didn't re ally try, but a lot of people who saw the fight think he did. In any event the longer the Juarez fight goes, the better AVillard's chances. If that pal pitating heart of the long Kansan's will only sustain him for JO rounds, and give old Natural Law an opportunity to work on Johnson, the result Is a cinch. There will be a white champion. So.. Mr. Bartiette. Kir. w nnr tn vnn that we not only think Jeas Wlllnrd hTc? ly1e'?DsnNew8s-itr,earueht8 re"CWd SV ha"ce' " "under" j ;! a ntira liureau. conditions anv on nf vsrai .inr. conditions any one of several strong PRE-1NVENT0RY SALE REDUCED PRICES 0NALFRED BENJAMffl. SUITS AND OVERCOATS. $40.00 SUITS NOW $30.00 $35.00 SUITS NOW $26.00 $30.00 SUITS NOW $22.50 $28.50 SUITS NOW .$21.00 $27.50 SUITS NOW $20.00 $25.00 SUITS NOW. v . . . , $18.75 $22.50 SUITS NOW. 1 $16.75 $20.00 SUITS NOW $15.00 $18.00 SUITS NOW $13.50 HANAN SHOES LTaWUJ.J'.V1U I l3ksfa9T&curnKAAIJ EsiS?! Billy B 4 T-v i fi y jDvans s xfuzzlc Flavs Written Especially For This Paper by the Famous American League Umpire. THE over enthusiastic actions of a coacher at first base was the cause of a belated protest in one of the larger minor leagues last sum mer. Strangely enough, no one noticed the mistake at the time. About two innings later the manager of the team affected by the ruling got wise, en tered a protest with the uVnpire, but, since his club won the game, did not press the protest The first batter up in the inning sin gled, bat a moment later was caught off first base on a snap throw from the catcher. In the run up between first and second, he finally managed to slide safely back into first base. He struck the ground in such a way that he knocked the first baseman over Just as the ball struck .fels hands. Delighted to get back to first In safety after hav ing been caught off the base.'and his vision momentarily obscured by the cloud of dust that arose as a result of the slide and collision, the runner made no effort to rise. Satisfied with lifo and very much tired because of the dodging tactics he had to resort to in order to get back to, first he failed to notice that the ball had rolled some distance away. The coacher, anxious that advantage be taken of the slip, rushed over to first base, grabbed hold of the runner, advised him of the error, and told him to try for second. The runner regained his feet and made a dash for second. The. first baseman recovered the ball, and -a good throw would have easily retired the runner at second, but in stead, he threw the ball into left field, the runner reaching third base on the blunder. The play came up shortly after the opening of the season, the -umpires had the rule fresh in mind about therights of the coacher with the runner at third, and for a time every body must have got the play slightlv confused. When the umpire declared the runner out because the coacher had laid hands on him, there was not the slightest protest. Kick Cnrae Lnfer. The next batter in the inning Tol- brated scout emerge from his Illinois covert In the winter. Usually he goes south with the Giant squad in Febru ary, and then hides himself again un til such time as he hears the faint scrabbling of immature baseball Play ers 'way, "way down In the sticks. Something must be stirring, to causor Richard to expose himself to the win try blasts of the Atlantic shore. He would be a great acquisition for the Yanks or for any other club but It Is doubtful If McGraw would let him go. "Sinister pick" is - one of the greatest judges of baseball talent in the business, and his value as a scout lies not only in the players he secures, but In the ones he refuses to take. It may be that Dick read about John J. McGraw acquiring that chest pf golfing Instruments and is hurrying here to see if he can be of any assist ance to Mr. MeUraWs folks. We have just Jiscovered that one day last week all the Chicago papeos ran long stories to the effect that Ed die Collins was to be turned over to the Yanks, following up the next day with longer stories that he wasn't We never heard a single whisper about the transaction here in New York, and we're on space, too. Curses! Good Xevrs for BI1L "PIpp, with Rochester lat year, was one of the best first sackers in the minors,' says an International league writer. "He is tall, rangy and a good slugger.' As a fielder, few. can jequal him, and John Ganzel said a few Weeks ago that if he had Pipp another year he would turn the best first baseman in the business over to Detroit." Nevertheless, we shall set. We read that Ed Walsh Is about to be sent to .a minor league job. and memory calls up certain assertions at tributed to Charles Comiskey that the "Big Reel" would have a job with him as long as he lived. But then similar romarks were once credited to Commy IS I nniLL PROFITABLE In Eight Years,' Manager of Cincinnati Beds Has Ac quired 200 Acre Farm, B ank Account, Stocks, and Auto; Percy Haughton, Some Way, Makes His Men Follow Ball All the rTime. BY FRANK NEW YORK..Jair"1'" wouldn't dttmrfM9tC roon Charley Herkbg' M6ir ' ven If Garry Herrmann decided today to chase Charles out of his job as- manager of unmanageable Cincinnati Redlegs. Herxog is weu fixed financially very well tiXML ft tie quit basebaUing today he coold retire to his Maryland farm and live happily ever afterward. Eight years or so ago, when Herxog had the 'grand sum of $187 In the bank and a minor league baseball job. he took a. plunge into the matrimonial sea. Right away, like most grooms. ne proceeded to spend his wad on the hon eymoon. When he returned to the old town with Ms bride he was broken extremely brjoke. "It wasn't a very comfortable feel ing." says Herzog. "Right than and there I decided to save my coinjfnd get to a point where I could affordrto lose my Job and not worry much abot it." Herxog did and now he is indepen dent. His farm, of 200 acres raises enough crops each year to support Herzog and his family without the aid of his baseball savings. His home is one of the finest farm houses in Mary land. He has a benzine chariot, money, in the bank and he owns gilt edged stocks. "Got it all in baseball." says Herzog. Herzog was lucky enough to be in the Giants roster while the club sin- with reference to George Rohe and i commy is- one of the most grateiui magnates in the business, at that. Call for n Southpaw. Having plentv of right handers, such as they are, W'lld William Donovan is now casting about him for a good gentle, sidewinder of excellent habits and pleasant disposition. We under stand that he would like to have Willie Mitchell, of Cleveland, or Earl Hamil ton, of St. Louis, or Bressler, of the Athletics, or Collins, or Leonard, of the Red Sox. We also understand that Bill wouldn't mind having a million dollars, and nothing to do with baseball. G. MIHKE. . . gled in three watld. sariea. jifrWn tggiau divvy for the three aeries as about $8500. Gets 9S0 a Year. Herxog's new contract with the Reds, which runs for two years, is said to call for J800S a year, so that means that Herzog, before 191". will add an other S1S.060 to his bankroll, provided of course, that Garry Herrmann and the fellow directors don't get obstrep erous in the meantime. .. Following the Ball. Percy Haugkton, a coaching fellow, tells us that the success of the Hai -vard elevens In the past has been due very largely to the fact that he has ordered his men to follow the ball. Percy made those remarks recently when asked to explain the great work accomplished by Harvard. But Perc, as you will notice, didn't reveal the se cret of how he gets his men to carry out his orders. The fundamental principle of football coaching is "follows the balL" Everv coach in the country tries to drill it into his men. But few succeed. Haugh ton succeeded where others have failed. How Does He Succeed If Haughton would unbosom himself to the point where he will tell how he handles his men so that they will fol low the ball eTery minute during the game, be will be conferring a lares fav&r upon Francis Hinkley, of Yale, and other coaches. They instructed their men to follow the balL But it didn't do much good. About the only thine the Yale fellows did against Harvard was to follow the Harvard ball toters two jumps in the rear. How did you do it Mr. Haughton? Did you club the boys on the knob and threaten to club 'em some more if they didn't follow the ball? Or did you de prive them of breakfast? Or did you promise them all an air rifle and tl for spending money? Athey cloth-lined weather strip keeps out the cold. Rathbun-Mix Co. Adv. United we stand. Iefs unite In buy ing home valley products. lowed with a long fly to deep left on I which it would have been an easy mat- ter for the runner to have scored had no not Deen declared out Later in the game, when the other team secured a one rt:n lead, and that margin seemed big enough to win the game, the man ager of the team who had been ruled against by the umpire, began to be lieve that he had a kick coming on the ruling The umpire, after the game. frankly admitted that he was thinking of the rule relative to the coacher at third touching a rtinner and that ho applied it to first base as well. The play brings up the question as to just how far the coacher has a right to go. On the play In question the coacher simply grabbed the runner, shook him a trifle to stir htm up, and advised that he try for second. It was a rather foolish chance, for a good throw would have retired the player. Prior to the making of a rule govern ing tne actions ot a coaicher at third.v umpires used their Judgment as to the f rights of the coacher. When the I coacher directly lnterefered with a piay. they called the runner out wheth er the offence was at third or Jirst Interference Was Direct. In a game last year In which I worked, a runner at first after bqto caught napping, slid so hard and wide in getting back that he went past the base a couple of feet. The first base man dropped the balL The coacher rushed over, grabbed the foot of tht? runner, and pulled him back to first a fraction of a second before the fir-.t baseman was able to touch him. Ha'l the roacher not butted in, the runner would surely have been retired. I called the runner out The coache- had directly intcrefered. In the other play, where the coacher, simply by word or actions, made the runner try for Second, things were different, and most of the, umpires who discussed the play be lieved that it would have been best for the umpire to have overlooked the actions of the coacher. What do you think about it? Copyrighted 1913 bj the Wheeler Syndicate, Lie 1 If Lpll in I Ik A SAFE INVESTMENT J 1 I II lift SI IT OU 0KHCOT MDi; TO Hon't buy a carried over stock suit just 'y A II II lk lom IM1I1IDIAL HEVSini: I'OR because you can buy it at reduced rfl ME9BHT OTnBiTiHriB up-to-the-minute in style as you want rA llll nl B rafSB IWrS3B&SrW them. The biggest fifteen dollars Ckn) I JI M !B?yiS WfgwSBSKKKNBr 'north of value you ever bought. f Irllil I II 1 Ii ifbs. SHORT, STOUT 1 j 1 H 1 I I Ira HHiMM Vw&VV iM PMfai We can fit you perfectly and give ou Ullllllllll ! 9 1 III 11 Union EX3g3 WmL Mf&Attf Just tlie fabric color and stvle you villllilll 9 m miiiiiir nnut WSf! 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