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fT IS NOW A CIVIC DUTY TO~PRAY FOR SPR1N:"
BLANK'S MEN START COMING TODAY AND THE SUN MUST SHINE .SEASON IS OPENED ON PACIFIC COAST LOS ANGELES. SACRAMENTO AND PORTLAND WIN BATTLES ON OPENING DAY. WHITE SOX BEAT OGDEN Comiskey's Yanigans Defeat Union Leaguers-Results in Other Major and Minor League Training Battles. Standing of the Clubs. ('I l,1 \' 1 un. 1 I. . T'. t. ,"mn,. , 0 1 .i iil o0 1 '. l l Ili I'r,= i.n ,u - . 1 .im1 , 71'i t, han,1 I1. p ir is : lI I1 h nn,-rs Si'n .h11 1 1 .1 a I ill u ' l ii 1i i iF' i i (",O:, t 1:. ""hn- ll 1' .:" 1.. u lltned t, hlly' k i-hi i 1111, l i N;l, ral.l.shu. Su rr - II I I*F I .n . so Ill t he 11 l1. to;lo lii .v d lPortlald. Angels Beat Venice. l, : \ , , A lpril 1. - ' t ni it l., 11 .\lin a an I V,13. , : 1. - .\I 1 2,1 11 il rll K fr,-I \l '.li. 1-, I rI'm:n r l' V\'.'1'1 ,,Iv , S a r,. - I. IT. 1. Lug .A lu:"l 7 2 2o n4 - 1 l t, ri,+- la'h,, h l.m l l;ull,,s; lilt t a dl 1 I , il i ;l : I. Oaks Are Beaten. S6: lr:w111 t," I,,. .Ap' ril 1. -'Thi ();all: n1l r(V h, -. H. I . 2 i T Still.` rtiroud :ii ilis ; (Ir Stil Portland Wins Long Game. n I' rnl r i'is'. , .April 1. I 'h , ,li.n wlit . 1r in.iflr in s I, h t t,. 2 \iit' r i fur I', n tl: l. T'url:lltl ............ 4 1 S nti l'r:ltr is,- 2 5 1 ]Inttri ls In. il ,inh th.inI IIuI1 I.sh tr, H]J rry; I i a ti S.11,l7·. m l Sp . Cubs Blank Kansas City. I ,nn<I ill, April 1'i. In a ..isn tihnal elehvath inning filnishl, til,, I hi '", , Na ntiun;ll, tulday d 'fe, . ,l,, 1110 ) li,.al .Ai i.-i i l-..n a uil i 'u I ll l. I IIl 0. In th , .,].-\,.nlth, Alill,ýr, .utling fur 'h .n 'y, ,uu lh , t, l, fl fi. ld. 'i. ii"i r . .nI l r d l i!lr :d tlii 11 . 1i ('hiri . . . 2 9 1i I : at ri . t ('1h1,11v, 'l',n or nld Ilrus nr;h 11, : l,,:;:i1n , S bl.it zer Tull Sox Beat Ogden. il '*ii 11, I't Ah, pril ] '' , , , n1: h. of' tin. ('hi, ;c , \V' it., , s ,h'" l'* ,d i th, <t. lon tl tli 1' tlu , b l " St. Paul Wins. i-. I.-n ph, 112,, A. ril I Thi St, ):I i ni rian 'ss'hi-tion S , ii ,..T th*' S t. .h,."-,lh e'sr telrn 1.',,1 I1 . t.1 n1 White Sox Regulars Win. : , \ - . l, , d th, Other Scores. t ('. ,.:I, +t,, 1.. I ',d f ,iffa b ln ter - I 11 l. ·i, ,1 - ', I II - hi- ; II ,\t . - PHILLIES ARE BEATEN BY FORMER CHAMPIONS -lhilh b ll i h 11 l l'. !hih, fln.gt(. 1 - I ,1:1 i i Ii-- t ,l hi ('iir I h li , i h '' ii l li, h r i l e:l lri II - Wit y ll, . L ,i' , In II T: Anitric:ins ........ S l 1 Nationi ls ..... .i litteries-- 'i 'li;, f I :lnl I,:t ain: 'r:i. - CUT OUT THIS COUPON This Coupon and 5c Will Get a Copy of REACH'S11913:BASEBALL GUIDE IF PRESENTED AT THE OFFICE OF THE DAILY MISSOULIAN Prices in Big League Ball Parks Are Going to Be Boosted Skyward by the Club Owners This Season Ne\w York, April 1.-l- l;ishall is go ing to i ist j a wholt ]I t i re' this sea son thati is, if ith, ft:lls \ant regula]r satl- t r \vl hich they (anI I ,i " things hli iipining in thle f i'tll. lar seats have ;1I1<I ac 11t in 11 rics' . The OI0-cent hl,:iwietr Snat of th ile ol ,liys is he .ng it. :I I iil.l d lly by grandstand additions iiI ti h era the rion of ngei sta dhiurims. .Il i l, ih - , l2(7t-c lt a lroninil in dlitions ari ' disai pl rin shl'ly blut 111'1.'I . ,,t co 1,,;,1 ' ),0:I's hi1.'l the "for inst .i',. e-ti'rtd luehiii the first iainl thirt,1 ;il, l ,es. N\ow i a s. ti in the Si e 11" 1 lc, I t,,alh li olr : 11' l r, h tlt .C s 'lr. . centsiI, I lnl ll IIstir I doll. ar, l i htil.i 7h . ~I .1 li- '',ltit hbiil trit, i i . hift . ti the llll k ,f the grti'innis where flield gliisses it ailr iillut i . iln l , C l .ty. r·When C i hrl1 'Iihhris 111s , his little trill la. l hl hiii i ll li,,u , slylri, 11tt malltsI.-r si t.Tn h i n thll Ii ni llh .st il I i t , i lf, itl 1omnl tlill l li5 t II his t1i, S ,ll 1, h1,s . htill stidium in u lrli nt lyn, i lti if sitiirs lllIlgn:lti, n i.n II Lll t ii lit iil has going lii, null~ s flI uti it1 :,h i'it it, :11id iornaIti's thit the ( ? misnt foot thl hills. In t lit r . ,r s<. th!ll s n \ill hli rIIl llll tg i, lif lior : is, ll hii h 1f ill hrly sa:insg lt s is il;uiiiis hua He increisil, mlir i -iryts liltig els hi ,s go ie ll,, to fissi 77-l, i I lt mluchemrs ,t hIls tIue ;t: aliini, a r:ii' oif LI cii'lnts iin the price of hix s. i.ts h,'sitis., :aind a stnallr Il r of i 5 -cent 1 it". Ilhforil s, , ', a, , 'i , li n1 I :tit h , i l l it , ih i l 't v ilo e n ti to ail ,' lfi, ptr'ic+ s, f', r 7111tt.l l'hers of hia Atlhhliis', in P ihila,'ibtihin h1: ',' seen h.,ir ,hi I b],,leIch']rs plhiaced by tr in it: n lll lxilnsiolns, :ii tl ii u l ston oIicrtis malso iali li:it th ir 2u 1 -i"i11tt <,m Is Ilt,'rc:i- sid in ni ilmi,'rs. Bleachers Shoved Back. T'|i (inltits' rmilln ig.g'lii it, too, has fi]l en', il,' ]llr d to strl',tch th,' Igra. tl a.tIH (;it ihi iher pHites, of ) i (coursi ) iround hut sides, nil the iih1-lit lf:rthl' r iini froi the h11uoII ' platI . W hiile the hI'iseball ptltllici lIits oit loung :unt niielou yells of protest iagtinst thei inl'creased (.at iof the nn iliuuln spirtl, t lin' gntlh's are em. - lilmlie in del larinig that higher pric'es r':itl' I l i l iied, iug ttsi to ill ti ' hin th tlldls IIII'I it is 1l100 s8 0't..; o | i. ( 'I ge o1110 1re onl ail l o'l ll 1' Ih' .rlgreat rise in players' ' salalries. 'T'hren there rei,( other exisp Inis iil wner Imiislt illiur t ii turn uitl tL winllning 1lora . Tho situl;tli~n that cionfrionlts the ii:ilgnatesiF ii is Imi:iile' iiinow\V n bvI .JohIln 1'. tuster, seilr'tary iof the Now Yorlk hN.scall club, who hnas Ihon idlentifiel \ith the <illnllnul game for 27 years. "The hI,' h;ll publli little re.llizes the trementildols 'sit of hi:sesuall," sail Se.,'rtary lFoster discullssing thi pou'd 11ig Iuo.vr 'lnti inth ra:isi the Idtlission chairges inll m e lllllt' ii's. IliFg ' i. ls iart seen ia: tlho I'le grouilnds, Iond the( fans eI the itli:t h i : tlllull unes ar ii'e : l o 00r fiHlht ill the g.;11e, ]lilt the prof its :Ir, nots . - ' '( t wh\'lli, say thatI , )ut l' : ,i \' \IVi of 2L),(I1)(I lru lha ly 5,000 are 'smulihtas. r :1.-, i .ll ,' art'rs, li.:ke other l people, t'a+o I' I ,; ll ''l to sit lauck antl suee' 'lI\, I, I r s. 11 Ii like A I thw i usonu,u l 'll 'i I uu' ii 5 Ih': ' il t 'li l Ii ii II h -. '',1 I i 0 : :l l~. ']' l l~,ii ' i-- lilt i ii lll :hii' u li 1' 1 \Ye,\' .l:Tlr a1 ' pa:1id al "y Where l'ri :- o I0 pIa r et o l ll hme. I b r, lr h,l'h,.d days. Tlhe of iii aveiagi u "ll I I,[' pII. r.r I, litllle h Immr.-. .1 pla;yrI L it'l1 1 - ll ) i \t 1.u W^ i:tl tl oui.ght 1to \ i,.1I '1 , bill hl11 ,r ii ,., I iII 1o v15 is rl, ,i\m , t oii :iii ] li . "111 , iii iiitr '', ,I ,I',ll.r"'. . a 11ii. h u ilners a l Vt\ r't l i ll u ,,11 l i 5 iiih. r viI\ ' ih 1 ill ue1 i Ii di oh l dl:i ..s 11 il i u ],Liters vv, -re II,'.'IuH' s! l.' ituh . 'T h 'e i .i ll- : lc:l 411, W ts (.r14:011 .oldn the, ,\ l ; t f E I l t , tl , r : titI , t\ ilt Ith. -1 ,l l' I,. i- e. T 'til < .tlrt-d t, h id ,..i:lP-t , ,ti Ih ut er fi l' slur l.tv',-r , i, that TI,\ lh 3ny are paid retl: 1r,,.ideh ht's sal~l'i,"s. Rli.ttk ill 1 99 'I l 1 111 $ :,. nntl, but that sll l m w al 'Hi fh:. ,t\" lilt', t \~ phis.... , ofL th, (' 1b .\l a ith tih:il. of the playerr t.(h, ' \\nigp s of lllli'ire . u 1 il other offieials were. in.reascdl 50 and 100 per cent. Then ii take i.t another item of ex ns -that of tr;tansportation. It costs ..iollut hiSt per dtait more to send tearnms arilindl the ounltry now than it (idt in the dlays bleflore the interstate railroad laws Vtnt into effect. Arriving at a hotel a Ibaslba:ll manager finds that it costs $5 50 a day to house each nItmbeher of his tetsin. IHotel arrange .ltus werel vastly differeint int the old an s. Then it ,, -; etr stoitariy for tihe t sll tries to eater I i the hai i teamo s, lnti ft lhest roomll in the houlse eotuld I' hbol( for $2.25." Secretary tioster here divulged somel iit""r 'sting farts alaoiit the P-olo troundts. "Jult to open the grounds," \\int on the seretrtary, "costs the club $2(i0. So, \\when only a simanll erowd turlns ilout it ca:In readily he seen that flth, .-ss tn the cl(oI in this one pur titiul:tr is tconsidi rtilt. New Stands. '"Th'e grl:atesit eios t, Iwowtever, that was s:ullh' on11 tl'he magnates was the buil in of tili' grail sti diuttlHs ill New York, I'hilnlhll his, a incinnl ati, Cleveland, I'ittsburghi, i.Eston and Hrooklyn. The fans becnme very high toine in their tastes land w an;lltet'd Dl ly tlhelir stands c(,nstrnleol| of iron and stoolt, Naturally :il tilis re.stsI a grea't tli-l of lmoney; ill it. iteral ofI' tihe' s lt:initi is 'represeni t ct ul oI ,HtliIy of nit'r ai I llion dlnilars. "This iti11Iiti.ii p)rov.ed too hoia'y anti the Philadiphltia American llague ; lub, shortly al'ter the bheautiful Shibe park MAGNATES PLEASED WITH SCHEDULE OWNERS OF GREAT FALLS CLUB HAVE NO FAULT TO FIND WITH DATES. "All thei direiltors ,of the (Greatt Falls baseball i-lult are very it-ll plteased with the, s.aisn's ss'chedule as it was receni- tly airr;lllged at the litte meet ing," said 're.sident I(:nt Tracy last night ini diiscussing thel matter. "The schedule giles the local asso .iation all the dates theiy asked for, partii'ulairly the opening dates with the S.IL lUake ('ily cluhh which are, frolml a flll;ncil stiandploint, the Ihst opening datest in the league, " ur club) also g(ets the ( openring dlati's nt Iitleti and ti'h games will be I:played in thie I ('lull bia galrhdns, which in':ns, througtth the efforts of the stretl r~ailwaty company, that thleplrkc will be ipacked.l Naturally twe also have (the olpening dalls illn our o\nl city, which mieans tIhat the (r:at Falls Iase.lall club will have the opening days in three cities, the biggest days in the se'ason. As on all the national holidays, the gate rk'eceipits airet t lie piooled s that ouir club will htave an ettual div'ision of t11W rece'.ipts. "A ' c()olitt(( from the Ilglesi Some time agilo \vitetd ullpon the directors and atsked tthem to try to arrange to have gailme h(er on June. 2, 24, 25 and "2(, on which days the state eon vn(tion of that orditr is to he held in this eity. This means that there will Ine at least 3,100 Eagles in (reiat Itills during that e\\ek and the Enigles Itviit :assured us that they will hiold their sessions in the evening and that they will turn ouit great crottds 'to \'illnesH the g;ll1()-. The dir,,tors ac cordingly asked P'resitdent Milulrney and tlhei sichedule colllltlitte( to grant i'(eat Illls th)ose dates, \whic('h they hatve kindly tconsented to dte. "'So, taking all in all, from a finan cil view We think we havie goitten off lether than i1 ny lee' the clubs." "SWEDE" HOLBROOK COMING WITH CLUBS Iin the Iniversity (f Michigan (tle a:nd Mandlulin hclubs arrive in Missutl:t n Aprll 5. they will he ae companied by one of the most poptU itr mien n the factiulty ait Ann Arbor, Professtor EIvans Holllbrook. Althoiugh in the every-day grind of college life he is tengaged in the stlombre bulsiness - t achinfi Ing lw, 1(h hals not always ibeen )c)upiedi with such i prosiai t O work. ltack in the days wheln everybod(ly genially hailed Prtofessor Holbrook as "Siwde," that siIeun SWvde wias a ultclh lalded athhlete at Michigan and itselidl StanfordiI. lEnterlng llchigan in l93., he later left for the Californiia instititon n In '9. lHere he annexed all A. It. and a varsity track letter, rtlurning to Michitign in in '97i t stuidy la.w lnd lay footbt;ll. lie suttceeded in bhth. Now he not oInly holds a re splonsile tchair in the law faculty, bult also tiakes a big part in the Imanll age.m'ilnt of athleti('s at the Ann Alrbor institution. YANKEES START FOR HOME. 11amiiltlon, lltrmtudtl, April I.--TThe New York Amteriean basehall teamt sailed fir Nw York toiday. The, six weteks iof har:ld traillinfg the llten have utndelrgonel( hI(re( lhlis l)broughllt ablut a ttllmarketld inpllrovemellnlt in their condi tion. Eddie Grantil of the Reds i Iplaylng the third corner in his \ver: ' ",t form. He judges a ground ball vety l quickly and is a master at playing it at the best angles. His work on slow hits is fine. was completed, was forced to abolish the' 25-cent seats. ,This move was taken not withstanding tthe fact that the Athletics have had champion teams since 1905 and Philadelphia is a good baseball city.. While the fig ures were never given out, it is be lieved that the Philadelphia club just barely made expenses during this period." Getting back to the New York club, Mr. Foster s id that the Giants lost money ev er\ year from 1389, with the exception ft 1 904. until the late Mr. I;rulsh ti ck lcharge, The secretary con hludedl with thie statement that base ball, from tlh side of the magnate, was a iuge gamblnle. A club can lose in one year the profits made in three, and the seionitd idivision clubs do busi ness on a trust-to-luck policy like a race-goer who holpes to get a good bretak from the harrier. Secretary J1ihn Iteydler of the Na tionatl Iashall cnmmission agreed with Johlin I'oster that cheap ball was on its last legs. AMr. Ileydtlr voiced the oplinion ihat the higher east of the diantontl siport was inevitable. "Baseball expenlitses have outstepped the charges toi the fans," said the sec retary, ",'nld t(he days of 25-cent base hall are over; really they were iver five yarus ago, for then the tide be gan turning" to the high scale of prices. A triie Ian. i n \ ertheless, will cheerfully cilnle 'across with 50 cents, 75 cents or $1 I" see a good game," declared the geinial secretary. FOUR WOMEN LEFT IN RACE ALL BUT QUARTET OF TENNIS PLAYERS ELIMINATED FROM CHAMPIONSHIPS. New York, April 1.-T''he four wo men lawXvn tennis iplatyers iwho reached the semni-final round of the National Indtlior champolllnliship singles today are: Mliss l.'rina Marcus, a former New Jersey ttileholder; Miss Marie Wag noer, Mrs. C. . h leard it western ex pert andt Mrs. S. P. . eaver. 'Miss Alarcuus ldef. o.ited Miss E. VI. Handy, 6-:, v-?. \liss \Vagner defeated Miss C. Della 'Torre oi the \'West Sitde club, 6-0, 6-3. M.lrs. hte;ard, by her steadiness and her ability to Ibl,'ck drives at the niet, defleated Miss ('lara Cassell, 6-1, 6-2. 1.qtrs. ,Il. I. Cook gave Sirs. W'eaver a. li\ively ceonitest before the latter wvion at 6-4, 6-4. The Misses Fish of the Hamilton Grange clubi, won the'ir place in tihe final rounl of the dIilbles. They de featvtd Miss Polly Sheldon and Alish P. Wright of New Jersey, 6-2, 3-6, 6-2. Miss 'P:. C. itunric and Mrs. '. N. BI'ard \\i, a plac'e' in the serni-finals of the doubles by defeating Miss To'rre and lMrs. (i. P'. Touchard, 6-1. 6-I. Miss ..agner uand Miss Kutroff catme through the senmi-fina l, defeating Mliss AMlarcus and Mrs. Weaver, 4-6, 6-0, 0-1. BIG MEET PROMISED COMING EXPOSITION San Fran1isco, April 1.-"The igriatest athletie meiI In the history of the world will he hlid here in 1915, if hi' directors of' til, Panama-Pacific lin.rnalional exposition will give to the Amateur Atlhhlti union thie moral Sndi financiial sulaprt it expects to firld."'' 'lhisi was tihe d( hration here to day of James I. Sullivan, secretary ,f4 the A. A. IL., on his arrival from Lis Angele(s. He \\ill confer with thei dirlectors during his stay here. Thie next Olyrmplic gaimes are. to be htld in Berlin in 191; and it is Sulli van's intention so to shape his plans that athletes competiig lhere in 1915 should Journey to I, rlin, when the ti'ananaa-t'acif'ic g:umos were finished, as part of the same t :anizatlon. PRACTICE OF BIG GUNS WILL BE HELD TONIGHT Walshingt on, April 1 -The battle ships Florida, North I iakota and Wyo mring will be on thl, firing line all day tomorrow in rhl,. spring target mprc tie, off lthe Virginia capes of the Atlantic flee't which will be watched biy Seicretary of tihe N.,'vy Daniels. To mirrow night the Idlaho and Florida will practice with 12-inch guns at stationary targets. Night practice willh big guns never has been attempted in the American navy before and offii,,rs who accorpm panied Mr. Daniels are keenly inter ested in the outcoee,. Officers hope to be able to find tihe night targets *with searchlights fromr the fighting tops of the two battleshfps. TPhe ex ,periment is expected to pfove of great viAlue. BR ATZ OPTIMISTIC OVER LEAGUE'S FUTURE SALT LAKE SPORTS WRITER PRE DICTS FINE SEASON FOR UNION ASSOCIATION. POINTS TO NEW INTEREST Everywhere in the Circuit the Bugs Are Getting Behind Their Clubs and Pennant Race This Year Will Be Keen. BY WALTER D. BRATZ. (Sporting Editor of the Salt Lake Telegram.) Unless we are sadly mistaken, and if we are, it will he the first time in our bright young career, the Union assoiciation is going to have its big gest season this summer. Every club in the league is trying to build up a teamn that will face the fray in topnotch order April 29-regular big show style. Herb HIester at (Great lFalls has signed what he calls a standpat aggre gation. Kitty Knight is signing up a bunch of good looking men. John Mc Closkey has made public the names of a few, and, as usual, is holding a dozen or ilmore under his sleeve, which, if they are anything like the few names he has given out, will make Salt Lake's chances look bright. Blankenship, Merkle and Shay have signed up a whole army of n.ll. Of course, It takes something besides good ball clubs to spell success for a baseball league; but this requisite, public interest, is also present as it never was before. Helena is always to be relied upon to uphold its share. Missoula is right up on its heels after its pennafit winning experience of last season, and Ogden, too, is hustling, with that an nual desire "to skin Salt Lake." ]Butte strange as it may seem, is also awak ening out of its slumber of the past six or eight years, and seems to be sitting up and taking note of Manager Merkle's efforts. Merkle, a local semi pro, is an experiment in Butte, of course; but he stands an excellent chance of making good. Butte has had i s "old head" managers and failed to draw. Now it has a home boy at the helm, and it remains to be seen whether the town will support any kind of baseball. A whole lot depends upon whether or not Merkle delivers the gioods. Indications are that he will. Here in Salt Lake interest in Union league ball was never so keen, and with an up-to-date park and no horse races to "buck," everything points to a big season financially. As for the local teamn, John Mi'c'loslkey has the chance to make giood, and it is upl to him. SPORT GOSSIP Here are the players who will train with Manager Merkle of Butte: ( atchers-"Spike" Shannon, Kafora, McLain and Moore. Pitchers-Kellogg, Seaton, Giffin, Applegate, Taylor, Dvers, Robinson, Kallio, Woods and Long. Infielders -- Oriet, Duddy, Cotey, Levy, McGeehan, McGinnon and O'Day. First basemen-WVhaling, Brown and Merkle. Outfielders - Demaggio, ,Marshall, Tremblay, Turgin and Harmon. Manager Merkle is greatly interested in the action of the National Associa tion of Baseball clubs, which body re cently expelled the Blue, Grass league, as Kellogg, the Dillon pitcher, belongs to the Lexington team, and if the ruling of the minor league organiza tion stands the Butte, club will be $250 ahead by the deal. Butte agreed to pay that sum for Kellogg's release, but If the league was expelled the, players become free agents, and Lex ington has no claim to his services and cannot expect to be. paid for some thing they do not own or cannot sell. -Salt Lake Telegram. r ". r Eddie Corbin, with Salt Lake in 1909, has signed with Karl King's La Grande club.-Salt Lake Telegram. r * Billy Fortier is holding down right field on the Portland (Northwestern league) regulars and cracking the ball as of yore.-Salt Lake Telegram. Packard, the new Red recruit, has been showing up fine. His work ih dicates that he will be a fine running mate for Rube Benton as an off-side fllnger. Manager McGraw has decided to keep three recruits on his staff. Gouliat, Demaree and Schupp are the. likely candidates for the regular turn in the box. Manager Jennings says his men will be more effective against southpaws this season. The Tigers always were poor with the stick against the port siders. Infielder Curt Coleman, who nlayed with Atlanta of the Southern league last season, is on Rochester's hold-out list. * s * President Chapin of the Rochester club says he will have the best club he ever had-and he says it with eleven men holding out. Manager Griffith has definitely de cided to hold Calvo and Acosta. The two Cu.bans will be retained all sum llmer. . . GOTCi COMES BAVK AND EFS LUOIWII RUSSIAN CHAMPION I!8'THROWN IN STRAIGHT FALLS BY HUM BOLDT FARMER. TOE HOLD DOES DAMAGE World's Title-Holder Uses His Fa mous Hold to Great Advantage- Picks Opponent Up and Slams Him to the Floor. Kansas City, April 1.-Frank Gotch retained his supremnlcy as wrestling champion of the world tonight, de feating George L. Lurich of Russia in two straight falls. The match was held at Convention hall. Gotch se cured the first fall in 18 minutes, 10 seconds, and the second in five min utes, 35 secontds. Gotch won the first fall, pinning T,urich.s shoulders to the mat in I. minutes, 10 seconds with an arm lock any toe hold. .!The first fall was obtained with a toe hold and arm lock and the sec ond with a head chancery and bar arm. Clotch appeared much stronger than the Russian and he was the nggressor throughout. Lurieh got behind the IJowa giant a half dozen times but he was unable, io secOre an effective hold. (:otc'h had his opponent in desperate straits many times andt toyed with tihe tHssian, releasing one hold only to grab another equally dangerous. The fatal twist of Gotch's toe-hold did much to undermine: the confi dence of the Russian, which was none too great at the ouitset of the match. ilefore the nien had wrestled two minutes Gotch's superior strength was shown, whlien, after securing an arm and body hold, lhe pickeud up Lurich in his arm and slammed him to the mant with great force.. When Gotch decided to end the first lout, he secured a half-nelson, arm and body and double arm holds in quick succession. As Lurich sqlluirmed out of the last hold, fotch guRt a Ito hold. As he began to feel the pressure an exlpression of agony allel'arell on the Russian's face and soon he was forced to place both shoulders to the mat. It was apparent that Gotch intend ed to imiake short work of the second part of the contest. His first imove was to pick utip Lurich bodily again :tnd slam him to the flior. Theni hlie sic'iured a half-nelson and crotch hold, but Imurich bIridged out of it. The Russian was picked up agalin and sllllllammed to the c(ni'ivas. After trying a toe-hold and full nelson fromI)I which Lurich released himise.lf, t}otch got the hold with which hie ended the nmatch. The crowd was the largest that ever witnessed t similar event here. About 500 of the spectators were Woumen. DOMINICAN PRESIDENT QUITS. San Domingo,. April 1.-Arch bishop Nouel at today's session of the national congress tendered his resig nation as provisional president of the Dominican republic. The resignation wa. accepted and congress will ap poipt his successor. Ill health was given as the reason for Archbishop Nouel's action. Quiet prevails through o(lt *the country. SHOPLIFTER CONFESSES. 3utte, April 1.-(Special.--Mrs. Drnily .McLean, (aulght in the act of shoplifting today at the Hennessy store, broko down and signed a w'rit ten confession acknowledging that she made a regular practice of looting the hdg stores, iShe is the mother of three children. "The Reds are a lot of loafers," says Art Fromme. "Nobody except [Ralph Works." NOTRE: DAME Victor Hugo's Masterpeice in Film SBIJOU_ REELS IJOU RI ELS TODAY AND THURSDAY MATINEE, 2 P. M. Read the story in another part of this paper Saturday Evening April 5, 1913 University of Michigan Glee and Ma.dolin Under the auspices, of Missoula graduates of the . University of Michigan Will give an entirtaixnment, con sisting of college songs, instru .pental music, and stunts of vari ous sorts that will hI side splitting with their fun and humor. All profits go to the University Lecture course Prices, $1.50 to 50 cents The performance will begin at 9 o'clock. AMER ICAN ITHEATER TODAY'S PROGRAM OFFICER NO, 174 A. spirited drama of the adven turous life of a New York police man; a big story capably handled by "KING BAGGOT" THE MYSTERY CAVE A wonderful scenic picture with plenty of action and a tender love story. THE RANCH GIRL'S MEASUREMENTS A new style of western comedy that will make you shout with laughter. Ladies, don't miss today's matinee. Entire change of pictures every day. The ISIS Has Some Swell Program for To night and Thursday. 6 HIGH-CLASS LICENSED PHOTOPLAYS WILL BE SHOWN Consisting of Drama, Comedy, Ar tillery Manoeuvers, a ride in a Dirigible, and a Travelogue. You'll Miss 'Em if You Miss 'Em. COMING SOON! The famous detective-, W.J.BURNS in a big three-reel production; also. "Pauline Cushman" and "A Modern Prodigal," two-reel subjects. INSURAN .r.& Fire, Life and Acci.lkii tiunlurance and Real Estate. National Si.,ety Company. DAN H. ROSS