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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, April 22, 1913, Morning, Image 6

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Washington Makes 'it Four Straights
Over Yankees, Who Are Still Pur
sued by Hard Luck-Naps Trounce
Browns Easily.
Standing of the Clubs.
Club- Won Iost Pet.
Washington .............. 5 0 1.000
Philadelphia .... 5 1 .:1
Cleveland .............7 3 .
Detroit ........ .... .5
Chicago ............ ......... 5 .35
St. Louis ...4 7 .711
Boston ....... 2" .250
New York ............ 1 .143
Tigers Win Opener.
Chicago, April 21.--Detroit won the
opening game of the series Ifro (lhi
cago today, 3 to 2.
The game was at itchers' battle he
tween Russell and Klawitter with the
honors slightly in favor of the former.
In the second inning. , odie l of ('hi
cago hit the ball to the swore hard in
deep center field, but int renunloing first
base he stumbled and fell. 11e, regaiined
his feet and fell again and rilled down
to second base, where e hwas held.
Score: . It . t .
D etroit ............. ......... 6 1
Chicago ............... . . 2 2
Batteries-tIlawvitter and Stanage;
Russell and Schalk.
Naps Win Easily.
Gleveland, April 21.-tDriving R.
Mlitchell out of the box. Cleveland
scored six rusllt in the first innintg nI1
seven hits, including two triples andll
two doubhles, and def:eated St. Lotuis, S
to 3, today. Stonte, who replanced
Mitchell, Cleveland's left-halnde, \\lis t
very wild, giving eight bases on hballs.
Twice he struck out two bitters switlh
the bases full. Score: R,. T. E.
St. Louis ..... . 3 .
Cleveland .... 1
Batteries--R. Mitclell, Stone. Adams
and Alexander; VW. Mittchell and
Four Straight.
New York, April 21. --\Viahlinfton t
made it flour straight over New Yo rk
by winning tile last game nf the serie5s
todtay, I to 4. Shalnkls startedl \\';tsll
ington off to a three-run h1led in Ithl
second with a honterun, dri ving in two' m.
men ahead of him. TIt' Iighlanil hers
forged into the lead in the fifth on hits
and errors, but WVashington in the s\
enth came through with two rtuns and
clinched the game. The hard lurk of'
the Yankees continued today when
Catcher Sweeney suffered a split fin
ger. Score: R. It. IE.
Washington ............. S 9 2
New York .... I
Batteries--Engle and Ainsiilth:
Ford, Fisher ansd Swectteoy, \WilliamtiIs.
!rrors Lose Game.
Philadelphia, April 21.-Errors by1l
W'agner and Yerlkes in thlte sevellth I
proved the turning point of todlay's i
game, which I'hiladelphia \w on fromn f
Boston, i tol 4 T'hey were Ilretceded by a
a single by Murphy and filled the d
bases. IDaley got into thie gamtlle after
Strunk had his ankle sprained (,l- t
tlding with Wa\\gnetr in trying to scor ' a
in the sixth on :t shlort fly toll Spealker.
Htoucik was will, eivint ninc Inlses oni
halls, hitting a latslman and making a
wild pitch. tbut ,except in lthe secondl
inning, when IBloston scored t three rlltls
on three hits, a stacrifice fly andl t\v,
errors, the visitors' hits were wildely y
scattered. With two out in the ninth n
and two bases occupiled, I'lan-l took R
Ilionek's place and displosed o'f Wagner. I
Wood hetramne wild in the second t nll t
The Spoiled Darling's Doll
It vwas a huge on, and it ne ,- the little o ner's life quite miser
able. A dolull cal he selfish, toi .1 cnte ii.lo, t, iutely presented,
with the Thanhauser Kid and the 'I'hatlhusl.r Kidlet.
A screamllingly funny farce dlrinul: c(ncerning the inhujup y situation
of a match-making mother; a genuine ly funny pittre, featuring
Kerrigan and Van Tr'uinl of the Allmrican clompany. You will
like it.
Temperamental Alice
An exciting and absorbing dramna, introducing splendid scenes,
produced by the Excelsior coin pany.
There is no such thing as sorrow when you see our
comedies--The Empress orchestra will always
please you-Pictures changed daily.
Old-Time Stars Ditched
by Manager John Everc
ommy Leach (Left) and Jimmy
Chicago. Alril 21.--'The changing of
hhe old order, yielding place to new, as
lung by a favorite poet. has a recent
parallel in the case of Jimmy Sheckard
in(] Tommy' L. ach, veteran hal!players
n the roster of the Chicago Cubs.
3oth aref to seek other baseball pas
Both have plhyed on fourr cham
)ionship teams.
Shec.krd in his decade of service championship. Last year, although
ith Chicagro helped bring the ('ubs stifering in midseason a trade to
ut in front to quadruply repeated Chicago for Artie Hofman, he played
pational l leae championship and in 110 games and batted .247.
vo-time champion.hip (f the world. Evidently both are good players,
le tas at. member of the famousChicgo Cub en now. Yet, the start of the sea
utfibl of the "three S's," Sheckard, son finds the Cub outfield occupied by
lauh, and l l'hulte. Even last year Schulte, Mitchell and Clymer, and
Splayedkr in h46 glcmes, fielded bril- Shockard and Leach considered ma
ianth hi and hit the ball for an aver- teral for trade or shipment trad the
igo of .243. hminors. It has been and ggested that
-tieach. also, payed over a decade Philadelphia might be Wigollng to give
ith thea Plittsburgh Pirates. At hold-out Pitcher Eppa Rixey for the
ird asi nd in the outfield he fig- to.ccupied by
red in the winning of four Na- The old order is changing, no less
inonl I ague titles and one world's sadly than surely.
ga. pv ay Ito 1(tliont I n ifit. th1)rd1.
Sore: R. I. E.
Ilnston .......... 4 7 5
Phhiladelp i;a . . . 6 2
Batteries--W- od, Il cient, ,aster tud
Ntmminaker; HIaw-h, Plank and Iapp.
I;iansTH City,. 3; cl'hiiliil)mt.) , 1.
,Mil\titat .'n , n: ldi;anapld is, 6.
St. P'aul, 4: l.niisvill., I.
Milnno pl-olis. 7; "Toledo, 1 .
Cured of Chronic Constipation.
"lor tivety-one years 1 slff,'orod
with chrl nic constipation," says ('. \,.
Robinson, of ('ordova, S. (. "In MIay,
19()8, It had assumelllld a Imore serious
formn, resulting in indigestion, piles
and neuristhenia. Life seemed a tur
den lto mell. 'Two li famous fll.lsicitns
and one specialist with all their dras
tic drugs failed to hellp mne. A friend1
advised me Ii give ('hll lhberlain'S
I'Tablts t trial, which I dslid, aind ait
pleused t) say tiwo bottles (t' the)m
t'red ime." ,')or sale Iby all druggists.
ihhelna, April 21. -(Spe, ial.)- -Unitd
States 21:iushatl Lindsay today an
nounced the appointment of Theodore
Rinda of Rutlt as a deputy muarshal to
succeed J. II. Haialjtr, w\ho resigned
to go to his rtncth ntt;lr ],iLhy.
The' I i sl shower of yesterday
aft ttrntl n histcteid tlhe d y's practice
f1'. lBlankenship's ilighlande.rs. Some
of the men had already donned their
Illliformls :iiand were well on their way
to the park whein the thunder and the
wiling that followe.d caught them and
rnet.td them back(' t to their hotel. To
day's racltice will be held morning
an ttl aftelrnln aR.cording to the new
schedui l otf double workout if the
\wenttlher gives any chance at all, and
if it is still had a good hike will be.
taken Iby te squad, fir with the open
illg gaml le a week frlom today, vaca
tions are a luxury that must be de
Blank iboat the rain to It yesterday
morning and held his practice as
usual. The, squad had batting and
fietling practice and a chance to
\twarn lup was given the pitchers.
The feature of the morning practice
was the hea'ing of the pill by Tobin
from elit hionct plate over the. score
board which is against the left field
fence. Tohin made the the throw with
t apparenlit effort. armalln and
ltssety attemllted the same stunt but
lailted, tlitl colim plaining of it sore
ar1l1 yest rday.
Standing of the Clubs.
(lu- \'on. L.ost. Pet.
\nolllĀ·Uvetr ........ ...........G , 1 .714
I'ortlnh . . . .......... 4 3 .571
St tl ..... .. ...... 4 3 .571
\'ictri .... .... .571
Ska n ..... .......... .286
Victoria Victorious.
(Spok, ane, W\aslh.. April 21. --Victoria
Ihatstent, finditng tilordiln eaisy, took ad
vaotage of the prevailing high wind
to knoct k flies that a\\re lractically
impossible for Spolkane to handle and
won easily, 10 to 4.
Score-- t1. II. 1J.
\'trit ... ..a 10 17 4
Skalne .....4 9 3
llatteries N rtesont and Shea;
Glordon, Kraft anld Ostdick.
Pitchers' Battle.
\Vanctt lr, B. ('., April 21.-Van
mtlver malintailnedll its lead in tile
North\western league race by defeating
PIortland in a pitchers' battle today.
SCare-t - R. H. E.
Portland l ... ............. .... 1 4
nouver ....... .... .... 2 9
Batteriest-Agnetw andi Murray;
Stchllnuttz anti Koillttick.
Tigers Are Easy.
Seattle, April 21.--Tacnma's pIitchers
were easy for Seattle and the locals
won, 10 to 2
Score-- It If. E.
TI .lll ...i 2 9 5
Stattle . . ....... 10 14 0
S Itatteries- )llannllllll, (hurch!ll aind
Grindell; Meikle and Cadmanl,
Notes m
(By S. E. Kiser.)
Vincent Astor would like to be a
newspaper reporter-News item.
We who must toil have been denied
The pleasures yotu indulge in Vint;
But, oh, the gladness and the pride
Of seeing one's own stuff in print!
'Tis little wonder that you yearn
To turn from foolish, futile sport,
..nd start in as a cb to earn
The glory they have who report.
In fancy we can see you now,
With book and pencil, as you run
To learn just why and find out how
The fearful riot was begun;
In fancy, too, we piqture you,
Ejected by the millionaire,
But having gained the interview
For which you trailed him to his
And in imagination we
Behold you in your evening duds,
Let into high society
And mingling with the blushing
We hear the fat old men relate
Their ancient stories, stale and flat,
And then, in whispers, murmur:
Now please don't publish that!"
Ah, Vincent, have you ever thought
Of dangers that reporters face
'Tis not like sailing on a yacht
Serenely forth from place to place.
The insults of the proud and rich,
The high official's cold contempt,
These are among the things from
Reporters never are exempt.
The star reporter does not rise
By easy bounds to eminence;
He must be patient, faithful, wise,
Alert, corageous and intense;
To him ever must be denied
The pleasure you engage in, Vint
But, oh, the triumph and the pride
Of seeing one's own stuff in print.
Joe Schlossberg broke into league
ball Saturday. After Tobin, who was
playing at shortstop, had kicked two
grounders Blank sent him to the
bench and put Joe in his place. The
bat boy didn't have any fielding
chances nor any opportunity to show
his worth with a warclub, but he
stood with the highlanders, attired in
an official unle. "I wasn't a bit
scared," he says. "I didn't have time
to get nervous. I wish Roberts had
hit the ball at me."
All of which reminds us that the
fund for the extra unie hasn't entire
ly been filled yet,; Every loyal fan
ought to have his_ ame in the list of
contributors. Large\ contributions
aren't desired, for they will limit the
number of contributors. 'A two-bit
piece or a thin one 'will be about
right, Send your share to The Mis
soulian or leave it with Owen Kelly.
You ought to get in on that presenta
tion which. is billed, by the way, for
the first game of the second home
Who said that Frary was fat and
slow? The man who said it is a
liar. Sunday the big fellow stile
a base and didn't have to hit the dirt,
either. He burned up the path. Lamp
his record and see if he's a has-been.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Frary, lb ............ 5 3 3 7 0 0
Two-base hits-Frary. Stolen bases
F. T. Ferguson, under whose eagle
eye we lately labored, touch-systems
this contribution from Portland:
Mr. Bones: "If you, 'Mr. Tambo,
were in the bottom of a deep pit, with
walls so steep that you couldn't pos
sibly climb out, and in there with you
were three wild animals, a bear, a lion
and a bull, you'd think you were in
somewhat of a fix, wouldn't you?"
Mr. Tambo: "I certainly would."
Mr. Bones: "Suppose, then, that
you had a double-barreled gun, with
two shots in it and that you were in
this pit with the three wild animals.
Suppose that the bull was charging
straight at you, which of the three
wild animals would you shoot, having
but two shots at your disposal?"
Mr. Tambo: "Why, I'd shoot be
bull first, Mir. Bones."
Mr. Bones: '.Oh, no, Mr. Tambo, that
would be wrong. You should shoot
the other two first, for you can always
'shoot the bull.'"
Ladies and gentlemen, Mr. Um-pah,
the silver-voiced tenor, will now
sing "She Used to Like to 'Play the
Harp, But She Wasn't."
This week con'es the weeding out
and with it a lot of misery for Man
ager Blankenship. No matter whom
he picks for the cannery some of the
fans will roar. One of the character
Istics of the rabid fan is that he
knows more about running the team
than anyone else.
That race between Fred Carman of
the Highlanders and Jimmy Brown
of the varsity will probably come off
this week when tlank's men meet the
collegians. It will be a race worth
watching, for both men are faster
than the ordinary sprinter.
Says one of our esteemed corre
spondents: "While, the judges were
busy rendering their decision Miss
Florence Thorpe tplayed a piano solo."
Slipping one over. so to speak.
Helena, April 21.-President Mul
roney of the Union association today
announced the assignment of umpires
for the opening week of the associa
tion season as follow\s:
S. IT. ImaRoquet at Missoula, Ralph
I'rary at Salt Lake City, and R.
Wright At Olden.
IN ErX11
Manager Clarke of Pittsburgh Sus
pended for Five Days for Row With
Umps Last Saturday-Phillies Clean
Up Superbas-Giants Beat Braves.
Standing of the Clubs.
Club-- Won. Lost. Pet.
P:4 ladelphia ............. 4, 1 .800
Plttslburgh ................. 6 2 .750
New York ........... ....... 5 2 .714
Chicago ....................... 6 3 .667
St. Louis ........ ............. 3 5 .375
Brooklyn ...... ............... 2 4 .333
Boston ........ ................ 1 5 .167
Cincinnati ..... .............. 1 6 .143
Exciting Eleven Innings.
Cincinnati, April 21.-Chicago won
an exciting 11-inning game from C('in
cinnati today, 7 to 6. Chicago scored
one run in the first on Clymer's and
Mitchell's doubles. They added two
more in the fourth by a single by Zim
mermlan, a three-base hit by Saier and
an out. The two runs in the ninth
were scored on a single, two dou'bles
and a three-base hit by Archer. Two
more runs were scored in the eleventh
on a double, a base on balls and two
Cincinnati scored five runs in the
third when Lavender was knocked out
of the box. Two bases on !balls, two
singles, a double and a home run by
Bates brought in the runs. In the
eleventh, McDonald, who batted for
Grant, singled, moved up on an out,
and scored on a single.
Score- R. H. E.
Chicago ................................... 7 14 1
Cincinnati ............................. 6 12 1
Batteries-Lavender, Smith, Cheney
and Archer; Johnson and Clark.
Griner and Geyer Hit Hard.
St. Louis, April 21.-Pittsburgh hit
Griner and Geyer to all parts of the
field here today and won from St.
Louis, 8 to 5. iSt. Louis was in the
lead up to the sixth, when Pittsburgh
scored seven runs. Every man on the
Pittsburgh team singled with the ex
ception of McCarthy, who sacrificed in
this inning. Geyer finally retired
Pittsburgh when Wilson, up for the
second time, hit into a double play.
Score- R. H. E.
Pittsburgh .......................... 8 16 2
St Louis ............................... 5 12 1
Batteries - Adams and Kelly;
Griner, Geyer and Wingo.
Mayer Outpitches Allen.
Brooklyn, April 21.-Philadelphia
cleaned up at Brooklyn today, winning
the final game by a one-run margin.
Mayer outpitched Allen, although
the latter fanned eight men. Three
hits were all the Brooklyns could get
off Mayer by liberal scoring, while
Allen gave six. 1Dahlen brought out
his reserves in the eighth without ef
feet, Curtis finishing the game in the
.box and Kirkpatrick going to short.
Moran took IMayer's place in right and
fielded well, but could not hit.
Score- R. H. E.
Philadelphia ..................... 2 6 3
Brooklyn .......................... 1 3 1
Batteries-Mayer and Dooin; Allen,
Curtis and Miller.
Five Straight for Giants.
Boston, April 21.-New' York twon the
fifth straight game from Boston today,
4 to 3. New York ran wild on the
bases in the first inning, scoring two
runs without making a hit. It was
Marqluard's first game of the season,
and he performed well until the fifth,
when three doubles in a row allowed
Tyler and Connelly to score. In the
eighth, with. men on second and third
and one out, Marquard struck out
Buies and I.ariden.
Score- R. H. E.
New York .............................. 4 4 1
Brston ............................... 3 9 3
Batteries--Marquard and Wilson;
Tyler and Rariden.
Walla WValla, Wash., April 21.-The
second season of the W\estern flri
State league will open tomorrow with
Pendleton at VWalla Walla, LaGrande
at North Yakima and Baker City at
Boise. All the teams are in good trim
and are confident of finishing high up
in the percentage column. The league
has been strengthened by the addition
of Baker City and North Yakima, and
the Influx of northwest league castoffs
makes the playing strength consider
ably stronger. Parades will precede
ARRt,;(O W
: a2,.r o..w 6.. h l6M
the games .in the. three cities, .and. the
mayors will hurl the sphere in the
general direction of the home plate.
A feature of the parade at Walla
Walla yvill. be the marching of the
school children of the city to the
grounds, a holiday having been de
clared for the, public schools.
Standing of the Clubs.
Club- Won. Lost. Pet.
Omaha ................. ....... 4 0 1,000
Lincoln ............................... 4 0 1,000
Denver ...................... 3 1 .750
St Joseph ..................... ..... 2 2 .500
Topeka ...................... . 1 3 .250
Des IMoines ............... 1 3 .250
Sioux City ................. 1 3 .250
Vichita .............................. 0 4 .000
Wichita, 8; Denver, 10.
Omaha, 4; Des Moines, 3.
ISt. Joseph, 2; Sioux City, 4.
Topeka, 6; Lincoln, 10.
San Francisco, April 21.--Under an
Entire change of pictures
every day
Coming--Thursday, April
24, one day only
Nat C.
As Fagin in
The Largest,I
Cools .and Best Licensed Pictures
Ventilated Photo- Exclusively
play Theater Clear as a Bell
The King of Them All
Elks' Quartet
will sing several song hits at each performance. Be
sure you hear them-you'll miss it if you miss it.
See Big John Bunny
in the screamiest scream ever thrown on a screen.
"He Answered the Ad" and hires out as the "leading
heavy" in a burlesque show. Will you laugh? Why,
you'll scream.
"Arabia, the Equine Detective"
Introducing "Arabia"-the Human Horse-the clever
est of all horses.
"A Mississippi Tragedy"
A strong southern story.
Tomorrow and Thursday we will present the great
est gambling film ever made. Two big reels-two.
Positively I T Positively
Your Last a i'_ Your Last
Opportunity Opportunity
Tonight Tonight
___Matinee Daily, 2 P. M. Tonight
Vitagraph's Two-Reel Feature
THE GODEN t'sreal
D Vi'fagraph diamas that stir
torpid livers; and it's 'laid
the days when pirates
worked their sweet will thereon.
Another All-Star Vitagraph on This Same Bill, With
Miss Florence Turner
Presenting a clever comedy sketch
"Let 'Em Quarrel"''
THE BIJOU-Supplyink the Best Photoplays that
r.:ney Can Buy.
agreement sigaedQ tday. Pate.,O n of
'he St. L.ouis Anmericans will play with
the Sa. Francisco team of the Pacific
Cdoat 3.eagup. Olson fiHs been 'out of
the game for two years, havifig been
hit on the head with a battS& ball,
but his form during the spring train
ing was good. He will play some in
field position.
Bill'ngs, ,April 21.-The Billings
Athletic club has offered a purse of
$10,000 for a match between Willie
Ritchie, lightweight champion, and
Joe Rivers. No word has been re
ceived from the managers of the box
ers. If the articles are signed the
match will take place Memorial day
.or July 4.
You should worry and get a Permit
to Smoke.
Tuesday, April 22
David Belas.
Presents the 3-ict Cbmedy
ISABEL IRVING and 12 other
Belasco players from New York
Don't miss this conm
edy. It's the best of
the last 20 years.
Played over 1,200
Prices-50c to $2.
Seats, Monday, April 21

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