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By A. H. E. Beckett ("Beck")'
10 EL PASO HERALD-SPORTS, RECREATION and OUTDOOR LIFE FIELDER JONES a UN WILD SERIES," RIS PLAN St. Louis Figures the Bunting Almost as Good as Cap tured, and Many Others Agree After Looking at the Browns' Lineup; Brooklyn Dodgers Also Feeling Confident, Pointing to Their Pitching Staff. II Y FTtAMC 1ST r EAV YORK. March 20. "Give Fielder Jones two good ball players and a bunch of cripples and he'll come mighty close to winning: a pennant In any league," remarked in enthusiastic admirer of the pilot of the 191 St. Louis Drowns. Therefore, what do you think Jones Is going to do this season, armed with Hip greatest collection of ball players over gathered under a St. Louis stand ard T In the world series," Is what thoy tell ou out in Saint Loole. And the answer Is echoed in many parts of the land. Jones haa such uncanny power us a baseball leader that despite the opposition he will face in meeting the ankees. White Sox, Tigers and Red sox. there are many who aro picking the Browns to beat the field Ilronns 1VI1I Be There righting. The Brownies may not win the cheese rloth but it's certain that they'll be battling for It all through the 1S4 game lampaign. They have power in tifrv department, and. best of all, the secondare defence Is almost as strong as the first line of troops that Jones will send Into the field The "managerial genius" has 15 Pitchers to choose from in making up his string of regulars. The chances aro that he will select the following. Pavcnport. who was the pitching sensation of the Gllmoro circuit last car Plank. (Fed), old out sua won derful Crandall. (Fed), who pitched iome great games last year; Groom, Fed. whose stunts helped the Slou ' ds Into second place In the 1915 race: Uumgartner, Wellman and Hamilton, i. teran Brownies, who are good for at last 60 percent of their games with any support, and Koob. the collegian. Some More Pitchers. Listed among the other pitchers that were on the roster when the club went south were. Phillips, from TVilkesbarrte. Pa., Mc Cabe, from Decatur. Ill . Tillman, from New Bedford, Mass , Sims, from Charlestown, W. Va.; Tinclicr, from Lit tle Rock. Ark-, and Parks, from Lex ington, Ky. RIsler, the great college player with the Browns last year, is named among the pitchers, but U wouldn't be sur prising If he became the first basing regular, nosing out "Babe" Brown of ihe Sloufeds. Sisler is a great fielder nnd heavy hitter, as well as being fast cn the sacks. Pratt, the keystone man of the 1915 Browns, seems sure to win out In the battle for his old Job. John son, whose work for the Sloufeds last vear created so much favorable com ment probably will force "Doc" Lavan. the 1915 shortstop of the Browns, to ihe bench. Fight for Third Hour. A fight is on for third base, with i mmv Austin of the 1915 Browns a favorite over Charlie Deal, the Slou f, a third baseman of a season ago; Austin Is as good a fielder as Deal nd better with the willow Marsans and Tobln of the Sloufeds ind photton of the Browns undoubted U will be the outfielders, although i larence Walker (Brownie) and Ward Tiller (Sloufed) are putting up a game r I tje nh ilij the Bulk or tne f i Hi. sioufids last season, will Dairy Farmers Are your cows making 30 lbs. of milk per day! If not you are probably not making much money. The best way to get such cows is to raise them. But to do this you need a good bull and not a scrub, but a pure bred dairy bull from, a heavy producing family. We are milking 420 cows pro ducing an average of 30 lbs. per day per cow. Do you know of anybody else that is? Why not get a bull from, our herd, where you can see his sire and dam, tu berculin tested and registered. Come and see them, it will cost you nothing to look them over. Did jou ever see a cow that made over 20,000 LBS. OF MILK in a yeart Wo will show you four in a row. We also sell MILK and CREAM and BUTTER and BUTTER MILK. Country Milk r Per quart 1UC Special Milk 1 O f IVr quart Ld'ZC Certified Milk nrti Ter quart AZ'ZC El Paso Dairy Company "THE CLEAN1 DAIRY" PHONE 340. OTHIC an AEtROW COLLAR 2 for 25c IT FITS THE, CRAVAT CLUETT, PCABODY A. CO. Inc.. MHKr.es 11 s You are warned by a sallow skin, dull eyes, biliousness, and that grouchy feeling. Act promptly. Stimulate your liver remove the clogging wastes make sure your digestive organs are working right and when needed take ICIIAl'S larsatl Sals of Any Mediciae In theWorlJ. Sold srerywhera- la beacs, I0c.7?l MS GREAT TEH G. 3IEVKE. . be the regular backstop, with Chap- man as first assistant. Ifoir the Dodger Look. Every time Charles Hercules Ebbets thinks about his ball club, he demands thrie rousing cheers for "the world champions of 1916." A hopeful citizen Is Charlie, but, oddly enough, he's not alone in his belief that the Dodgers may mingle In the world series duel ing The Brooklj nites surely must be con ceded a splendid chance for the bunt ing The team that made such a game fight all through 1915 will Jump into t the 1S1B fracas strengthened in an its former weak spots. 'Inconsistency Beat Us.' "Inconsistency bent us last j ear." de clared Ebbets recently. "When our batters were busting down the ences the pitchers weren't doing much. Just as soon as the slabmen rounded into low-hit form, the boys ceased clubbln?. Even at that wo made quite a noise, didn't wo?" "But watch us this year'" The Dodger flinging department is a remarkable one. It ought to rank with the best In the old league "Whixzer" Dell, who performed so nobly last year. Is achieving remarkable things In the training camp Ed Pfeffer, the husky right hander, can be counted upon to win at least 60 percent of his games this year These men will be the real mainstays of the Dodger corps. Rent of the Starr. The reit of the staff will be chosen from among the following- Marquard brilliant but erratic. Ruck er, fading, but still able to pitch some great games, Cheney, who seems to have taken on a new lease In pitching life: Coombs, whose "come-back" last year was one of the real incidents of the season; Appleton, a big husky, who needs only seasoning to become a win ner, Sherred Smith, who won 14 out of 22 combats for the 1916 Dodgers, Malls, from Seattle; Monte Prieste, who made a great record with 8vracuse last jear, R. H Goodbred, from Newark, and L. F Stevenson, a collegian I ask you Isn't It some staff?" asks Ebbets. Paubrrt on First Tlnse. Jake Daubert, ranked as the best first sacker in the National league, will guard the Initial sack, as of yore George Cutshaw, a steadv fielder and good clouter, will do the keystone chores; Ollle O'Mara will be back at short and Gus Getz, uncovered last year, will do the third basing. Ivan Olson, once with the Cleveland club, assumes the role as first aid to the Injured Infielders. There's a hot fight on for the garden ing nosltions. The old reliable Zach Wheat seems sure of being elected, but J Jimmy Johnson the Coast phenom ot a year ago, and Hickman, the joung ster secured fromthe Baltimore Feds are giving Myers and Stengel, the last year regulars, a great fight. It wouldn't be surprising if Hickman nosed out Myers. Tbre Catcher "May Survive. The Dodgers inited four catchers into the training camp. Only three are expected to survive Monore, the youngster who camo from Topeka. has shown a lot of stuff, but not enough to make it look as if he'll freeze out Mil ler. McCarthy and Wheat, who were the regulars last year. "All things considered, we've sot a great ball team," said Ebbets. "We've got a powerful pitching staff, a great infield and a strong outfield. We've got everything that a championship team needs. So why shouldn't we win''" WHITE GETS A SHADE IN BOUT WITH WELLS Cincinnati. Ohio. March 51 Harder punching and a strong rally In the clos- j mg rounas earned a shade lor Chariev White of Chicago, over JIatt Wells, the Inglish lightweight, in a 10 round no decision bout here Monday night, according to the sport writers at the ringside. Wells did most of the leading, land ing stra'sht lefts and rights to White's Jaw, b;it the blows lacked power. White showed to best advan tage in close rang! fighting and scored heavily at times w.th body blows. BART. COOPER DRAWS OIT OF 50 3IILH COST RCi: San Diego, Cal , March SI Karl Cooper, who recently was operated on for appendicitis, has withdrawn from the Panama-California International exposition automobile race of 50 miles to De contested herr Saturday, It was announced today. The entry of Bob Burman has been accepted. & Out of trie Bunk ALTHOUGH as yet no official an nouncement has been made, word was recently received from Phil adelphia to the effect that a mall vote was being taken by the executive com mittee of the United States Golf asso ciation to determine whether or not the week beginning October 3 was agreea ble for the women's national tourna ment. Howard W. Perrin. nresldent of the Pine Valley Golf club and first vice president of the national body, said that the members of the committee were anxious to please the women and that n a date would be selected to suit them the U S G A. would do the rest. Per rin admitted that he had voted In fa vor of the date selected and said that there was very little question that the other members of the executive com mittee would vote favorably and that as Boon as the vote is finished an offi cial announcement of the change would be made. ' Not so long ago the United States Golf association requested the women to handle their own chamnlnnnhin hut up to the present date the women have noc acted upon this. In all the sectional and golf associations tho women have their own organization and run their own tournaments without the asslst an e of the men. It is barely possible that next year, or eien this year, the women will form a national body and attend to their annual tournament for the championship ot the country. As the handle their various sectional tournaments with skill, they can prob ably run a national tournament equally so. i To see ourselves as others se us," Is the chief aim of more than one ex ponent of the royal and ancient game, and if Jerome D. Travers, national open champion, eer gets enough filthy lucre together to buy himself a mnvlnr na ture outfit, he would have an excellent opportunity to correct his suing, with which he la not always satisfied L'p to the present time, cinematogra phy and golf have never prored an ef- leuuve comDinauon because an ordi- nary quick movement In play appeared i diculously rapid when the film was Bhow n on the screen Seeial star pro nsMondis in Knglanil posed, a few wieks ago for a series of snapshots. uui Wi,-n snown tney lacked continuity as of yore Finallr, J H Taylor, five J KELLY THE NUISANCE , i i r a f S' " II , KMEH 'OL' CUT OU-, " WHO BR0O6HT S h - I'LL I T ouH T w?- e'S VS P V" 1 STU(:f: 3"E- SPoiumQ Tne: &C? BESHA A COM 0t Whole. EveirU DOLLAR- I SHoot- LE'S DOCK j MK SCHrvVr- I L-S GET ( -" out - Tfris I '"'' Ball- ARE 1 GainG - taj it's a fine no rjm; ) Cl Yon ' 6J?T roe- ) Tnnuk a bunch V"( on where Try ujha' Ya 'sav ( ,HE N,N OF 2ceKiT J "" e to , H YA ,J I Ball. at cam t go l ) JSo!SlatE e Sllry A Jour FOR.AQyteT j I That.'? r RUNNIM-G (MT6 fyJ JTvS, " -S , "BeckY' Amen Corner BT JOHN M'GRAW says that so long J as he remains manager of the Giants there will be so more Indian players with that club and that when Jim Thorpe's contract expires next fall he will be turned loose. The Giants own pitcher Jim Blue jacket but have not even offered the ex-Federal star a contract. They recently turned catcher Meyers over to the Dodgers. WfALTER MORRIS, president of the Texas league, asserts that there will be no salary boosting in his league this year and promises dire results for any manager whom he catches going above the salary lirniL Morris is giving his warnings now so that the managers will know what to expect when the season gets under way. CASTERN sport critics are now howling for a bout between Freddie Welsh and Packy McFar land at the welterweight limit of 142 pounds. It would be a wonder ful battle but it is questionable if Packy can get down to 142. In fact, it is doubtful if he can do any better than 147 at the ringside. QHAMPION Jess Willard is almost a prohibitive favorite over Frank Moran for their bout on Saturday night. The odds are now about 12 to 5. Maybe some of these "wise men" know something but unless either man wins by a knockout it's going to be some job picking a winner in a ten-round no-decision bout. pTJNERAL services for the City Basketball league will be held at the Y. M. C. A. on Friday evening. crt. ers tlmes British open title holder, having gained valuable experience In the pre vious attempt, thought that by slowing down his movements, much of the trou ble could be ob iated, and It proved to be Correct. The pictures taken of htm at half speed mark a great advance, and give hope that motion pictures will be an Important factor soon, not only in in structing beginners, hut in eradicating w. itwiua ul veieran players. Taylor, by standing close up in several views, clearly showed the correct position of hands and feet. An 18 hole golf course is being con structed at Ocean City, to be known as the Ocean City Golf club It is planned to open the course some time during the jear. The club grounds are situated only a few miles from Atlantic City near the State Automobile bouletard, and will be separated from the mainland by and artificial waterway. The Detroit Country club, the scene of last year's national amateur golf champlonshiD. will erert n ,... .li-i. HOO.000. The course is one of the best in the country, and the idea Is to erect a clubhouse In keeping. Much has been said and written as to VndTni tSr ma,!ch P' vs medal Plav ?"?. "'.y "cent'y -Jerome D. Travers ..uuiui ujjcii cnampion, came out in t,t,,r w,LP a.y fr ,he national stem used last season pro"ved unsat- SlS'SSi H. ' MUntlSSll trier, and it Is believed that a return to medal play will be urged. .TThfmOU-thrCount5' Country club, at Leonardo. N. J. expects to open its new course about the first of April The club is a reorganiratlon or the old At lantic Highlands Golf club, and ii th. vear have a real 18 hole eolf iniiVil. ofhefaClrwaseXte,?d? 0T" 8 tlons ni".' fronJ Drent lndica tlJ ?? h upon comPletIon, be one of e.In.euSt on!3 in the east It will he In the nelghborhonnnn" Wl," lone, and J Liil ? ?,A of ?300 'ards -;',",. .utj up or a ariety of strlctlusDortv hni... wi. .. ..: ana marine ivn.. n,..!.. .-".- """'" ''- 1U.HU all Ingeniously trapped and bunkered is at nresont T..iVT c inner worn rcctioS oi :" l. inC' " "" ""' The latter work "BECK." There will be a financial settlement ! and a biz "chewfest" as to what teams are entitled to a "cut" in the season's receipts. r-IRCUS practice has started at the "Y" and there's to be big doings some time about the end of April. The young women athletes of the Y. M. C. A. have been invited to take part in the annual "Y" circus this year. pRED FULTON'S sfock got a big boost when he stopped Jim Flynn in two rounds last week. Flynn is a veteran but he's a tough customer for any aspiring young heavyweight pLINT, Mich., is the city most feared by the EI Paso athletes in the Y. M. C. A. Hexathlon. Flint was second to El Paso in class C last year but unless they have improved since last year there is a chance that the locals will beat them out Geneva, N. Y, is also looked upon as having a chance in this division. It is a comparatively new association and there is much enthusiasm in the little city. Results will be made known about April 1. pi, PASO boys compete in class B - of the Y. M. C. A. Hexathlon. The boys' membership here is un usually large and the local young sters have to compete against prac tically all the large cities of the country. However, the high marks in the classes for the younger boys makes it evident that El Paso isn't going to be among the "also rans." Jt "HILE Mike Gibbons got the pop ular decision over Jeff Smith at St Paul last Friday night, the bout, according to all accounts, was not one that caused any great excitement among the fans who saw it. It was "tame and slow," according to one well known critic However, that didn't stop Gibbons getting $10,000 for ten rounds. 4 ANOTHER baseball doublcheader is planned for Rio Grande park next Sunday afternoon. If the qual ity of baseball is as good as the doublcheader of last Sunday, the fans will not have the slightest kick coming. JOHN J. M'CLOSKEY will go north tonight to look over tne Dase ball situation in Albuquerque, Colo rado Springs, Pueblo and other northern cities. He will be accom panied by J. A. Harden, formerly an active advertising man in this city, who figures on taking hold of the business end of the Duke City club. FORMER PITTSBURG MANAGER JOINS PIRATES IN TRAINING Hot Springs, rk , March 21. Fred Clarke, former manager of the Pitts burg Nationals, joined the Pirate crew in spring training quarters hero Mon day "I Just came down to train a little mself," Clark said He denied that his presence at this time had any further significance than he had cot used to coming to Hot Springs at the training season Both the Pittsburg and the worlds cham- plon Boston Americans had busj prac tice periods Monday The Boston team as yet had not heard from either Speaker or Joe ood WE WILL MOVE To 107 Texas St.. about March I4th Anderson-Filler Investment Company. Phoenlx-El raso Building Company Adv The most economical way to buy Ham or Bacon Is by the whole piece. Be sure it's Sulzberger's Majestic "De liciously Different." Adv. i:i l'nso eed Co. Open Eienlngs. Bli Sjn Antonio Opp Court House. Ad Mexican roils, Le- Newman, pb 4G04. -Adv. In Boyland: ssssssssgsjBggLii!lLlJ-ili S!!?Sl'l''''mnmmm'mmn!mSrft Si ' KHItKMKUSSfKIBtBIKMMjtlKBa BBBMBlS- " 9SBYw4BSBBKSftMBBSsBIBIBsf ftXIBBBBBBSu!BHBKSSBSBKJoKbaSElBT Br MmB iissssssssssssssssErt 11 sK V " S IisHHssHB .IHBssW ; ibliifil - -vmIHssH - - T- 1 1 -1 insjMss ii. ..rs,i,. iwss.'ifiisaiMsssssnis llrfl.il llfl imriiilliMliliiI ORCHARD PARK BOYS' CLUB BASEBALL TEAM. 1-rom left to right standing, rear, Rev. C I Taylor, organizer, (J. Zierath, n. Bryan Kohlbcrfr. cf, John Blair, c, Ted Piatt. f. j T. (.arson, manager. Standing, center row. J. Titus, ss. Damon Haillock, lb; Leo Carwn. p, Rufus ("Red'") Carberrj, 2b Sitting, George Pettigrew, rf; Jack Tobin, litihtyj ' Buddy'' Zierath, mascot. OBCHAItD PARK bojs hae an original bojs' club, which was organized recently by the Kev. C. E Talor, of the Orchard Park church. "This is not a Sunday school club or a club that makes religion Its primary object." said Mr. Taylor. "I believe that good, clean athletics aro as essential to the moral and spiritual upbringing of boys as an Sunday school work. The foundation of charaoter is often laid on the athletic field "I am broad minded and I see no harm in my boys playing on Sunday afternoons. Of course, I like to see them at Sundaj school or church in the morning But when you dress up a boy in what e are sometimes heard to call his 'Sunday-go-meeting clothes," that boy isn t comfortable these warm da a He likes to get on his old clothes or a baseball suit and get out on a lot to work off his surplus energy with a game of baseball And I cannot see that this hurts him at all "We now have basketball and tennis courts and a baseball team and as soon as the funds are available we will have a Teal club building with reading rooms, gymnasium and indoor games." The Orchard Park baseball team has had an unusuallv successful season and they are out to play the winners of the Grammar Schools league for the city championship V 4- The Lone Stars defeated the Las Cruces Juniors in the game at Las Cru ces on Saturday, the score being S to 10. The game was played on the fair grounds diamond and wan witnessed by a big croud of Las Cruces youngsters and a few adults Arrangements aro under war for a return game to be plajed in El Paso w 3f The Oaklands would like to hook up with the Las Cruces Juniors, cither at Las Cruces or in El Paso Bob Elmore, tne hustling young raptain of the UaK lands, is also open to consider any other teams in their class for Saturday games. Following wai the lineup used by the Lone Stars In the ramo at Las Cru ces on Saturday. Dewey Sears, c: Frank Alderete, p: Alvin Hickman, lb; Connie Lane, 2b. Iteuben Momsen, 3b: Film Paschal, ss. Billy Krause, If; Gilbert Seiger. cf Harold Mitchell, rf. Gllmoro Delanev, Sherman "Webster and Howard Leuthey were taken along as substi tutes yfr JL 3L The Itaus Slit 'Ems wish to change their name to the Olobe Mills Juniors. They played their first eame Sunday at the C. A. A grounds w'th the Comanches and won from the older team by the score of 11 to S The eame imaned back and forth and was anybody's same until tho last out was mnrte Pearson fur the Millers, pitched his first game this season ahd was not touched hard .it any time during the game. Dwyer and Pearson f. atur.d with the oat. Dwer gfttlng three hits out of four times up walking the fourth time and Pearson get tlnc three doubles out of four times UP- The BY BRIGGS School Sports, Jnvenlle Sports, Hoys' Amatenr Sporti, and ZVerrs and Gossip of the 'Tntcre GrentSL" Df "BECK." fourth time his long fly was pulld down after a hard run. Score by innings. It 11 E Comanches .... 104 Ml 5 3 9 4 Millers 214 151 x 11 13 4 The line up of the Globe Mills Juniors: Diryer, c. Pearson, p. Cordova, lb. Gillett. zb Templeton. 3b; Ilootn, ss, Wilson. If; Another, rf; Bhier, ef. KENTUCKY IS TO HAVE 62 DAYS OF RACING Louisville, Ky, March II. Sixty two days of racing for Kentucky tracks were provided by the Kentucky state race commission at its first meeting of the year here Monday Lexington was awarded 12 days, April !T to May 10, Churchill Downs 13 days. Mav IS (derby day) to May 17, Douglas Park 13 days. May 29 to June 12, Latonla 24 days, June 14 to July 11. "Thrifty Alexander" Will Teach His Son To Save No. 30 of a Series Hh prosperous life he traces back 'vr To thai good start his bank hook & Said he: "Ay first born shall not lack The chance I had to leam to save." Not the least of the many beneGts'of thrift in the home is the fact that the children learn habits in money matters which will be of benefit to them as long as they live. The habit of saving is a heritage worth more than money be cause it results in the ability to make money and an ap preciation of its value. The First National Bank EL PASO, TEXAS FINAL BASKETBALL GAME OF t' EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS The final basket ball game between the two Ilrat teams of the El Paso school for girls was played Monday afternoon. Th- score was 10 to 9 In favor of Birdie Krupp a team. Ths two captains Dorothy Williams and Birdie Krupp received congratulation on their good management and the Kood playing of their team The two Wmi tT'ro very evenly matched and Birdie Krupp s team had to work very hard to make the evening point Birdie Kropp's team wore the regulation suits with black ties and Dorothy Will, lamas team the regulation suits with red ties. On Birdie Krupp's team are Birdie Krapp. captain Eleanor Falconer Alethea Coffin, Louise Beach, Betty Safford Nancy Will iams. Frieda. Laskln Josephine Morflt, jji Han Wlsbrun. The first six played. On Dorothy Williams s team are Dorothy Williams, captain Paula Krupp Iflnda Laskln, Ixiuls Crawford, Mildred TjaSalle, Katherlne White. Lillian Klelnman. Mar garet Neff Elizabeth Pfaff Maria Terraxas. The first eight of these played. Y" ATHLETES PREPARE FOR ANNUAL CIRCUS Now that thn Hexathlon contests ar over tho 'T" men and boys will pot tht time on practice for the big circus, the dati y for which wilt probably be April 8 and 29. Practice for the men will be held on Monday. Tuesday. Thursday And Friday evenings while the boys will practice on their regular class days. Last year the tal ent was all from the "T" ranks but it n proposed this year to enlist the services of the young women of the several thietlc and, gymnastic organizations. The "T little fellows will also be gHn a prominent part and are practicing lit. Trojans. The tumbling of the "Peeweei promises to be a feature. On Saturday night at 8 o'clock, a meeting of the men Inter ested In the circus will be held In the "gym." Every circus enthusiast is expected to attend and come across with, ideas and clown stunts. FACULTY BASKETBALL TEAM WINS STATE COLLEGE GAME State College. X. JL. March 21 Tne faculty basketball team came out vic torious in the annual senior-faculty game held In the gymnasium Satui d i r evening, by a score of 13 to 12 The game was hotly contested from first to final gong, and not until the end of tho game was the result finally settled The faculty early in the game took the lead and held it throughout, but many times the seniors came close to them in the number of points Near the end the faculty took a second brace and, piled up a score that the upper class men could not overcome. NEW JERSEY LEGALIZES AMATEUR BOXING BOUTS Trenton, N J., March II Gov Fieldor Monday night signed the. bill to legalize amateur boxing bouts Under the law, athletic clubs of three) years' standing may conduct threo round bouts, the boxers mav wear gloves of eight ounces and the bouts must be according to A. 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