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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, April 03, 1911, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1911-04-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE -.TWO
Modesto Is
No Match
For Tigers
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
, . MODESTO, Cai., April 3.—The
Tigers literally ran away with the
crack local team yesterday and
the supposedly crooked twists of
Mobley, the Modesto slab artist,
they straightened into 11 hits and
eight runs. Earlier In the sea
son the Tigers had their work cut
out to win a 1 to 0 victory, but
today it was 8 to 1.
McCammant pitched a steady
game and Gordon, who relieved ,
him also showed to good advant- ,
age. Catcher DeVogt not only ;
caught a dandy game but ran the ,
bases like a young deer. The
work of Rockenfleld, Coleman and
Burns, around the last two bags <
and the short field, was spectacu- I
lar In the extreme, and easily the i
feature of the game. Miko Lynch 1
told the boys to hit 'em out, and l
poked out four himself in five i
trips to the plate. Mike got Into '
the good graces of the Modesto '
fans early In the game and the
auto horns tooted vigorously
every time the old Tiger scout !
was in evidence. The score:
TACOMA.
AH R II PO A ■ J
Warren, rf .. 4 1 0 0 0 0 ,
Bassey, If ... 3 0 0 1 0 I ,
Rockenfleld .. 5 2 2 7 1 'I ,
Coleman, 3b . 5 l 2 I 4 0 t
Lynch, cf .. . 5 1 4 1 1 0
Fisher, lb .. 2 1 0 9 0 0
Burns, ss .. . 4 1 1 3 4 0|
DeVogt. c ... 4 1 1 5 1 0 1
Gordon, j> .. 2 0 0 0 1 0 t
McCamment, .2010101
, Totals "if! 8 11 27 13 0
MODESTO.
All R II PO A E '
Osbom, Sb .. 5 0 0 0 2 0 '
Golvln, If ... 1 1 0 1 0 0
Medlng, If .. 2 0 0 1 0 0
Palm, c 3 0 1 C 1 1
Ferlin. lb ... 4 0 2 11 1 2 '
Haniininger, .400142.
Oeehan, .0.4 0 l 2 5 l,
Campbell, cf. 4 0 1 1 0 1 ,
Sporry, rf ... 4 0 1 2 0 0
Mobley, p. .. 2 0 0 0 2 0
_ I
" Totals ....33 1 6 26 15 7 t
I
(
aMWWaaawaawaaaMaiwaMa^aaaAaaaa^aaaaaav.'
Coast League; '
Won. Lost. Pet. i
Oakland 5 1 .888 '
San Francisco ..5 2 .714 _
Los Angeles.... 4 3 .571 :
Portland 3 4 .429 !
Vernon _ 2 5 .286
Sacramento .... 1 5 .107 (
At Los Angeles. (
Morning game— R ii E (
Los Angeles ....4 9 Si
Portland 5 10 4 ,
j Batteries — Thorsen, Wheeler j
and Teck; Arlett, Henderson, |
Steen and Murray. i
Afternoon game— R H E
"Los Angeles ........ 8 2
Portland 5 15 4 I
Batteries—Criger, Klein and 1
Smith; Steen, Archer, Arlett and '
Kuhu. i
At Sacramento.
R H E
Oakland 2 6 3 1
Sacramento , 0 5 2 1
Batteries—Kllroy and Mitze; '.
Thompson and Thomas. I
At San Francisco.
Morning game— R II E I
Vernon 0 3 3
San Francisco 1 7 5
Batteries—Carson and Hogan; !
Miller and Berry.
Afternoon game— R H E I
Vernon 5 7 2
San Francisco 6 10 2 '
. Batteries—Breckenrldge, Stew
art, Raleigh and Brown; Sutor,
Henley and Schmidt.
Pipes and Tobacco. A. J. Innls.*
Notice!
1 Ten thousand people went blind
last year In New York state alone
—how about your eyes?
CASWELL OPTICAL CO.
784 St. Helens. Masonic Temple.
_fl3-09FSr^V -T-V-lffiSri-fe-L -BmSSBBH -PP-^EVPSI OT wi fei
_r__—P_oß^_H l_-Ctarw_BV*4^_B!Vlr kJ_V**-^^_m__^_i I^_^_^_b^_b HHnf _S9
#.i~Ai-y;y ■.'-■'. .* * ■ y ■
WHAT?
PEARLS OF WHEAT
WHAT IS IT?
It is. the most wholesome, nourishing and
"healthful breakfast food on the market.
PEARLS OF WHEAT
is made from the choicest, grade of wheat
. milled by the latest improved machinery in the
most sanitary plant in the west and packed in
airtight cartons.
ftw'- 'r^y-a "o"t? apt.9 OF WHEAT
y.:.-yA. . JrJCi/VjV-jO "UJC W_ll_i_ 1
is a home product, therefore always fresh. The
Iprice is 15 cents for a 2-pound package.
FREE
I price is 15 cents for a 2-pound ad inserted this
ONE PACKAGE FREE
with each 25-cent cash want ad inserted this
week !in the Tacoma^Times.
BlMS_fiff?-____Wsel' ' *"*" ' ' '—i- r» _-t :'-- f*r'
-1®?"? 768 Commerce St.
■? ':■'' *'- >*- "^f VS---*>.i- -■ ! .-v.**. *•;■-'( •^■!-:*"-*;f"r # .'*-fe-*'**-H-,-N.N ?*.*..- f'*r>~-**?- r "%»;•" '"--' *-V~- ■ ,■■■?.
! NORTHWEST
BASEBALL
Dugdale Is going to give his men
all kinds of strenuous exercise
this week. He has a couple of
games booked with the Snohomish
team and one with tho Fort Wor
den soldiers, not to mention two
or three regular-in.iurrecto skir
mishes.

.
Already Dugdale has made him
self solid with tho harem skirt
funs. The fat magnate says he is
particularly desirous that the
ladles become thoroughly ac
quainted with the new players, and
every day will be 'ladies' day" at
Recreation park until the season
opens.
Outfielder Dickinson, who is not
quite fast enough for the Spokane
Indians, will probably catch on
with Eddie Householder at Victor
la. Dick once ran Eddie a close
race for batting hon.-i's in the Cal
ifornia state league, and Eddie
thinks quite kindly cf the man
Cohn says won't do.
Don't miss this: Joe Cohn has
discovered a southpaw named
Paul Strand, who Is only 17 years
old, yet he has Rube Gregg skin
ned by a city block, according to
Cohn. Cohn springs more or less
bunk, but at the same time, be
has sent more real bail players to
the big leagues than any two or
three other clubs combined.
Frank Allen, who Is about as
Rood a pitcher as Dug kale ever
had on Ills pay roll, held the Cubs
to one run. pitching for Memphis
the other day.
"Brick" Devereaux and "Buck"
Franks have started another Cal
ifornia outlaw league In the San
Joaquin valley.
Larry McLean, the old Portland
catcher, who Is now a star in Clark
Griffith's firmament, says he won't
wear shin guards any more be
cause they interfere with his run
ning the 'bases. Larry is having a
pair of knee protectors made.
Roy Aiken, former Seattle third
baseman Is now playing third for
the Los Angeles team in the Coast
league. Already Dillon has dis
covered that Aiken is n good wait
er, and has Roy at the head of
the batting list.
Jimmy Wiggs, old Helena and
Oakland pitcher, has all kinds of
speed and form this year with the
Commuters. He fanned 14 of
Charley Graham's senators in Sac
ramento the other day, and let
them down with eight blngles.
There is said to be little chance
of Terry McKune, Who Is claimed
by Seattle, but sentenced to play
ln the Coast league one year more,
catching in with Vernon this year.
Hogan believes that Pitcher Hosp
will make one of the classiest in
fielders in the business and will
probably use the former twirler at
one of the infield stations.
Right Fielder Teck, Pitcher
Coleman and Utility Fielder H. L.
Deal, who have been trying out
with Los Angeles Coast league
team, were released today.
The Injury to Jimmy Byrnes'
hand is healing nicely and If
nothing further turns up in the
shape of bad luck, Jimmy will be
in shape for that first game, two
weeks from tomorrow. Let's hope
so, anyhow.
First Baseman Kading of the
Dugdale crew does not believe ln
wrangling with the umpire. Very
seldom he makes a protest, but
when he does It carries weight.
"When John Kading kicks on a
decision," says an umpire In the
Wisconsin league, "I wonder If I
wasn't wrong."
________...
TWO OF _
THE BEST
"Pearls
of Wheat"
"Times
Want Ads"
One package ot- Pearls of Wheat
free with every 25 cents cash want
ad inserted in the Tacoma Times
this week. •*•
I l^'*,'*'^f\>', l^,<'*'<i^'VWWVM^<M^VM^^^'V»«^«^AA«^***r^^^^^*^^^^^
JAIL HORSES' CHAMBERMAID IS MR. JOHNSON
JACK JOHNSON. .
SAN FRANCISCO, April — Jack Johnson's last hope of avoid ing the 25 days' jail sentence
dealt him by Judge Treadwell v anished here when tho supreme c ourt denied his petition for a writ
of habeas corpus. The big prizefighter is still acting as chamberm aid for the horses at the county
jail and will continue to do so un til his time is up.
SPORT CHIPS {
The wrestling game, which, by
the way. Is said to be on the rise,!
stands for some awful bunk. Henry j
Ordemann, who pitched Doctor
Roller on his head In Seattle, leav
ing him hors de combat for some
j time, Is to wrestle Frank Gotch in
i San Francisco a week from tomor
row night. And just, think of it,
Ordemann found out all about
Gotch's style when he stood the
champion off in a handicap match,
and is going to put Frank on his
back—he says so himself. Gotch
is a strong rival of Abie Attell
in that "pluck them easy" game.
Langford pounded Sam McVey
all over the ring in Paris, but all;
he could get was a draw. Harry!
Lewis saw the fight and says it
was Langford all the way. But in]
Paris, where some sad things take
place in the sporting line, McVey
is a great idol.
It is said that George Hacken
schmidt has mastered the toe hold
which Frank Gotch invented, and
which Gotch, by the way, worked
so neatly on Hack when the men 1
met in Chicago a couple of years'
ago. It is now up to the Lion
to acquire Frank's little trick of
constantly keeping an opponent
off balance, but It is doubtful if I
he ever will.
Jim Corbett has the largest nose!
of any pugilist that ever stepped
into the ring, but oh my, how hard
it was to hit that nose of Jim's.
Although he fought scores of bat
ties, many of them championship
affairs. it was Corbett's proud
boast that he never bad that beak
broken, or even bloodied.
Pete McVeigh, the Seattle light
weight, has caught the eye of Jack
O'Brien in the Quaker City. Pete
trimmed a boy almost a middle
weight the other night, and Jack
says he will do nicely. Pete's op
ponent was one of those tall rangy
chaps, and Pete couldn't reach.his
jaw without standing on a chair,
so he just felt for the breakbasket
and soon had the tall one doubled
in a knot. -
WHEN PA MISSED SUNDAY MORNING CHURCH
j tcvt IT TOO BAD THAT, JUST WHEN YOU ARE RENEWING YOUR YOUTH OF A SUNDAY
MORNING, THE MINISTER PASSES BY" ? . " ' ,
-".._ "'.'.. ■ • • ■ '-; _■'.-- " -'* . ." .''.'j- ,"■.
THE TACOMA TIMES.
m
Practice Games
Played Yesterday
PORTLAND—Nic Williams
lined up his Roadsters for the first
[time yesterday and defeated the
fast Gresham Giants 11 to 3.
SPOKANE—The Indians gave
the semi-pro Phoenixs an awful
trouncing yesterday. Only one
Phoenix player got as far as sec
ond base. Score 16 to 1. .' „ ■
ST. LOUIS—The Nationals won
the third game of the spring
series with the local Americans
yesterday afternoon, sto 4. c
DENVER, Col.By bunching
hits in the eighth inning off Kin
selia, the Boston American league
second team won from Denver yes
terday, 4 to 1. --
CINCINNATI, Unable to
hit New York's pitcher, the first
team of the Cincinnati Nationals
lost to the regular team of the
New York Americans yesterday,
6 to 1. • '
SEATTLE—I 3to 4. Seattle
had an easy time yesterday win
ning from the Ballard team.
Tighe used two men for nearly
every position, and it was a good
workout for the boys. Shea was
behind the bat.
ZZZZZZZZa
m^^^*****t,*****a*****m*******^^a
GOSSIP OF
j THE EAST j
Bm****ot*********ota***a*****maa**
Addle Joss, the Naps' great
twirling star, is one of the most
modest players in baseball. After
performing the remarkable feat, a
few years ago, of not allowing a
White Sox player to reach first
base, he remarked to a newspaper
man, "I was dead lucky to get
away with that." \
Bugs Raymond, the erratic, ls
anxious to become as valuable a
pitcher as Matty Mathewson, his
teammate, and to be known as
such, and Foxy McGraw, feeling
that Raymond needs an Incentive,
is encouraging the rivalry. Bugs
is firmly on the water wagon, and
has not been scored on in the last
three games, which is not so bad.
Should Bugs reform, the Giants
will be in that race from the
start. Mathewson, Raymond,
Drucke, Crandall, Ames and
Wlltse are a neat little bunch of
heavers, that even Connie Mack's
crew has nothing on.
With feAMATf i ids
The Wolverines won a decision
over the Summit Tigers at the
Spanaway crossing yesterday by a
score of 8 to 2.
Tho Oakland team defeated the
Manitous yesterday by a score of
7to 3. MeHn pitched a nice
game for Oakland and Severance
was behind the bat. The Manltou
battery was Schoemake and
Schoemake.
The Pflstor team defeated the
Firwood Indians at the Y. M. C.
A. grounds yesterday by a score
of 13 to 6.
The Brewers' team shut out the
Steilacoom asylum team yesterday
Bto 0 Strickler pitched for the
asylum team and Mitchell for the
Brewers.
To the tune of 5 to 1 Jeff
Whit's Majestic theater bunch
showed the Pan boys yesterday
how the great national pastime Is
played.
Tacoma High's Blue and Gold
team took a game from Whltworth
college, 8 to 1, Saturday.
POOLTOURNAMENT
An interstate pool tournament Is
being planned by local pool men
and tournaments will be held In
Tacoma, Spokane, Seattle, Everett,
Aberdeen and Belllngham. First
and second winners from each of
these tournaments will meet In the
Interstate tournament, the winner
to receive the Brunswlck-Balke-
Collender diamond medal and the
ititle of state champion.
CHAMPION SWIMMER
PARIS, April 3.—Like a night
mare in a motion picture reel
reads the recent adventure of Cat
taneo, champion swimmer of the
world. After having been arrested
for riding a bicycle through Paris
streets clad only In bathing trunks,
cattaneo was placed in a special
prison ward. lie then demanded a
swimming tank so that ho could
keep in condition. Several months
ago Cattaneo fell and Injured his
head.
Y^M*^^ASW*A'Ma*MtAA*VNXaNM^^A*waa^A^A^*a{
rilOffluTl
August Arnold Burg, the little
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Burg.
3 404 North Ferdinand street, died
yesterday morning.
Edith May Bell, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert W. Bell, died at
the family residence, 12 St. Paul
street, yesterday morning.
Mary McCormlck, the four-year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McCormlck, died at the
family residence, 5421 South
I Lawrence street, yesterday.
Mrs. Grace Montgall died at the
[home of her mother, Mrs. Emma
! Bonney, at Roy, yesterday. She
lls survived by a husband and two
children.
Miss Clara M. Wilson died at'
I the home of her sister, Mrs. W. J.
ILindsay, 613 South Oakes street,
yesterday of paralysis.
The funeral of Dr. C. H. Spin
ning was held from the Sumner
Christian church this afternoon.
Pool and Cigars. A. J. Innls. • |
*£."-.* Ir- B k/f.l C f v|a;.' MI »] I,' I 3_l_Hft _M_l
DOUBLE FEATURE BILL
VILMOS WESTONY
Great Wagnerian Pianist
FOY AND CLARK
The Hit That Caught Broadway.
Five Other Big Acts.
PANTAGES THEATER
"IWKQUALED VAUDEVILLE"
"TEXAS WOOING"
MIDDLI-rro.V-SPELL.MVER CO.
And Other Features of Advanced
Vaudeville
Evening Prices, i.'c, 25c; Box
Chairs, 50c; Mating, loc.
Do you know you can save
time and money by taking your
lunch at
am mmma^MMMmviiwtSV
y^_rimSßtmmßapapmm_m SßMSpt
Bakery and Coffee House
018 Commerce St.
"The Millionaires' Club."
Menzies &
Stevens Co.
The only daylight
store in Tacoma where
where men's clothing,
hats and furnishings
are sold.
Menzies &
Stevens Co.
. Men's Furnishers, Matters
& Clothiers.
913-915 Pacific aye.
STBAMBtns
FOR SEATTLE
Fly on the FLYER
TACOMA-SEATTLE ROUTE
4 Round Trips Dally
LEAVES TACOMA
8:33 a. ni., 12:30, 4:15, 8 p. in.
LEAVES SEATTLE
0:45, 10:35 a. in., 2:35, 0:10
p. in.
SINGLE OR -ROUND ra.
FARE UCli TRIP 3UC
Flyer Dock, A. B. Nessenson,
Agent.
Phone Main 211.
____^SS_T___\ —-——JC!!.! 1 U* ' j ■■ "ajj ' --
j_y] * .•_ ■ B^ JjrTilF llg a
Strs. Indianapolis \ 1
and Sioux §
The tautest and" finest day H
steamers on the coast. H
IJII.HI HIM Ml imps DAILY H
Leaves Tacoma from Mv- H
nicipal Dock at 7:00. 9:00, 11:00 H
a. m.. 1:00. 8:00. 11:00, 7:00 II
0:00 p. m. H
Leave Seattle from Cotman 0
dock. 7:00, 9:00. 11:00 a. m C
1:00. 8:00. 8:00, 7:00, »:00 p. m' 1
MMii.l.i PARE) SBo , El
ROUND THIP Mia -' ■
A Stenmc. Every Two 11,.,, H
- _.. K. PUKCES-aL, AK-lU. y"\ X
._ _-_______Phon» Main 8446. - -- * -3 B
Rise and Fall of River Affects
Business of New Alaskan Town
DIKEMAN, NEWEST ALASKAN TOWN.
DIKEMAN, Alaska, April 3. —
Less than three weeks after the
lOpening of navigation in Alaska,
this town sprang up on the now
famous Iditarod river. It is
I named in honor of the prospector
who located the first claim in
Alaska's latest Important gold
strike.
Dikeman's future as a town is
p.—,-a-i—a-aa-,-^ii—.-^.-,—.-.'V-^^^V-^a-^V'^V'*-,,-.".-.-^—,—,—,S*^—"-,*'aa---Wa'~a^>X>*^-^W^, l - ) injia>,^^—»
Oii¥ta^riia market
**'' ............................... -I-,-,,, aaaatmataammmammaaamah
BETA It. PRICES.
Meats
Round steak ID© 17c; sirloin, 17He;
I porterhouse, 20c; pot roast, 12"(.c;
mutton steak, 15c; chops, 18c; pork
.-teak, 18c; chops. 20c; ham. sliced,
25c; liver, 8c; veal chops, 20c;
hens, 25c; pork sausage. 15c; lamb
shoulders, 12 He; picnic hame, lie.
Vegetables.
Cucumbers —.Etc each.
Potato** — Homo grawn, $1.60;
Yakima, $1.85 sack; tomatoes, 10c
I per lb.: cabbage, 3c lb.: lettuce, 2 for
6e;. All bunch stuff. 3 for 6c. Cau
liflower, s©loo head; rhubarb, 10c
per lb., or 3 lbs. fur 25c.
fruits.
Apples, $1 itJ2.25 box; oranges 15c
doz., 2 for 860; grape .fruit, 10c each,
3 for 25c.
Dairy Products.
Eggs, 25c doz.; eic.im cheese,,
17c, cottage, 15c; Swiss, Imported,
35c; domestic, 20c; butter, 27ft
35c; dairy, 25c.
Flak.
Halibut cheeks, 2 lbs. 25c; halibut,
10c lb.; salmon, 15c; smelts, 4 lbs 25c
black cod, lCc; salmon trout, 25c;
rock cod, 15c; clams, 3o per lb.;
eastern oysters, $1.00 »|t.; 7Ccffs2 a
hundred; Olympla oysters, $1.20 ait.;
shrimps, 12>_cm'23c; crabs, $1.50!-)
2.00 a doz.; perch, 10c.
. —_—_—__——————————_————
I TEETH
I — _ _ a-B THE ELECTRO DENTAL PARLORS
h _r7_n_-^_-t^-_^ do the ■""*' dentai wor"* in tUe ctt7
3 Si _"i_t In 9r .ft and at most m°derate prices. Pain
-1 a&t£jfy&amai&^9 '•*» extracting a specialty.
1 ' CROWN AND BRIDGE WORE A
| Painless extracting 50s SPECIALTy
1 Best Gold Crown . .$5 Examinations and Estimates Free.
U t>_„» d-M-_ w«.v am W« Give Cos. §3
| Best rirldge Work. $3 , m Work au , a|M| |
U Plates as low as .. ,*l% II
I Gold Finings .$1 np Electro Dental Parlors |
1 Platinum Fillings..9l Theater Bldg. Sth and O SCs. |
B-H_-M-M--^-MB--I__MMaMaBH_M-^HB«_MB_|_^__B_-W-W-W-J
Is one in which the entire family will receive an
equal share! Nothing can equal the returns in
pleasure given by
The Autopiano
The purchase of an AUTOPIANO will solve the
entertainment problem in the home for all time,
as Music appeals to everyone. Those who are pi
anists will find that the AUTOPIANO leaves noth
ing to be desired as an instrument for hand play
ing, and those who are not pianists can have all
the joys of producing, without training, the same
delightful music that heretofore has only been
the privilege of the most skillful artists to pro
duce.
iswwii i ii-s The Autopiano
j(^^^ :y^^^ represents the greatest
achievement of the decade in
ff H f^P^^i^^T X AUTOPIANOS are' In use
J w I I __X__\ II II \ than any other player-piano
/ frt C^x___-_H_-3H-&r V —unmistakable recognition
aat if .48-948 H
. ; ■ . ■ o ■-msosT I
•■-.••'"" A^^^m^^mA^^mmmaaaaaaammmmaamaAMm^amaaammm*^
DBBBIrS'^s
Monday, April 3,1911.
not assured even though the new
diggins have proven Immensely
rich. It is 90 miles from the pay
dirt creeks, but when the river is
low It is the head of navigation.
I Its hope for life rise and fall with
I the river, for during high water
traffic and prospectors bound for
the new Eldorado rush past with
out stopping.
liny, Peed anil drain
Trice. In Tacoma.
Bran, 73a sack; shorts, $1.05
sack; whoat. $1.90 sack; oats, $1 60
sack 100 lbs; hay, timothy. $24 ton
alfalfa, $14@15 ton; corn. $1.45 sack!
WHOLESALE PRICKS
_ . Livestock.
Cows, 6\c; steer beef, ««@7c;
wether- 4*>i©sc; lambs. C<»Ca
-ST"*.-?-..*01 ■"•■» »«»'/-c; lat
ere, 3 1,. iite.
_ . Poultry
Turkeys, 30@32c: ducks, live, 18«»
20c; hens, live, B«*tttc: springs, '.'0
Vile; squabs, live, $2.50ff13 doz.:
dressed, $3 ii 3.50.
Vegetables.
/rtlchokes, $1 doz.; beans, wax, Ha
lb.; green, 80 lb.; bell peppers, 20c;
Chill peppers, 12c; tomatoes. $2,251)
3.60 crate; cucumbers, hothouse,
$1.50 doz.; carrots, 20c doz. bunches,
$1 sack; beets, 20c doz., $1.75 sack;
7c; radishes, 30c doz.; rutabagas,
$1.25 sack; parsley, 25c doz.; lettuce.
$1.50 per crate; spinach, 5a lb.;
sprouts, 3c; green onions, 20c doz.
Butter and -Kit.
nUTTEK—Washington. 81c.
EGOS—Washington ranch, can.
died. 22c.

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