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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, December 02, 1914, Morning, Image 6

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1914-12-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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We Must Look to Basketball I hing i 1W
To Furnish Excitement Now D.· i s Jump into Conferene: s
ANorM- r¢
EiSi[
INCOIINTRY
`JAPANESE, EFFICIENT IN USE OF
JUI-JITSU DECLA'RES HE'LL
BEAT THEM ALL
New 'ork, Dec. 1.-There's trouble
brewing for some of the wrestlers-if
any of them want it. Tarro tMiyake,
'the great Japanese jiu-jitsu man, who
has been beating everyone in England
for 10 years, is here with one of the
most widespread challenges ever is
sued. Tarrp Miyake looks the part.
He's a head taller than most Japanese
'athletes and weighs 160 pounds, a
large part of which weight is com
posed of neck.
They say Miyake can let a street
car run over his neck and then get up
with a smile. He's always smiling,
anyway.
"I have come to America to wrestle
anyone," said Miyake. "I should like
to wrestle either Gotch or Zbyszko. I
challenge them. If either Gotch or
Zbyszko will meet me-their wrestling
against m'y jiu-jitsu--I will make anyI 1
wager they want. I agree to beat
either in five minutes or forfeit the <
side stake. I issue the same challenge,
to any of the big men. I weigh 160 1
pounds, but if I can use jiu-jitsu it i
makes no difference how big they are. i
In England, I have beaten all comers (
for 10 years and have never been de
feated. Jiu-Jitsu is allowed there.
"If none will meet me, I am willing
to wrestle catch-as-catch-can style. Ii
should like to meet George Bothner
and agree to throw him three times id
an hour that way."
When asked if he had ever tackled
Hackenschmidt on the other side
Miyake grinned more widely than
ever.
Hack Backed Down,
"When Hackenschmidt was at the
Empire music hall in London," hei'
said, "I jumped on the stage and chal
lenged him. I offered to make a match
with him right then for any stake he
-wanted, jiu-jitsu against his wrestling,
and to beat him in five minutes
forfeit the money. Hackenschmidt's
men tried to push me off the stage
and Hackenschmidt said 'no, no.' Also Ii
I challenged Johnson in London andl
offered to let him box or wrestle, and
agreed to heat hint in five minutes. i
would make him any bet, but lie
wouldn't do it. They are afraid of the
jiu-jitsu, as they don't know what I t
could do. I could beat Johnson very
easily."
Miyake is quite a hero in England.
When he arrived, another Japanese
named Tani had beaten a nnumber of
English wrestlers and seemed to beI
invincible. Miynke beat Tani Casily.
STONE IS AWARDED
GO OVER GALLANT
Boston, Dec. 1.-Harry Stone of
New York, who claimls the lightw('eight
championship of Australia, was
a;warded the decision after ra 12-round
contest with Gilbert Gallant of Ch(el
sea tonight.
TOMMY M'CARTHY IS
WINNER OF A BOUT
New York, Dec. 1.-Toanmy Met'ar
thy of Lewistown, 31nt., (outfight
Tl'erry Kellar of California in a fast
10-round bout here tonight. Mh i'arthy
weighed 181 pounils, Bc,.ar 1I",.
For 32 yeads the Phillies have failed
in their annual fight for a National
league gonfalon. In this time 10 man
agers have come and gone. We won
der if we'll be writing the same .hout
Pat Moran this time next season?
Quality -~
Not
Premiums
20 for,
10 cents
Don't expect to find premiums or coupons in Camel
Cigarettes. The fine quality of choice Turkish
and domestic tobaccos blended in CAMELS pro
hibits any other "inducements." You can't make
Camel Cigarettes bite your tongue, or parch your
throat and they don't leave that cigaretty aftertaste.
Remesber, Camels are 20 for 10 cents, so stake a dime today.
If yoar dealer can't suppl.y ou. send lOc for one
package or $1.00 for a carton of O packages
(200 cig'rette), postage prepoid. After came".
ing I package, if you don't find CAMELS as
"a . will rand yeor momne.
ILI J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N.C.
"IRON" ARM OF JOE M'GINNITY BRINGS
HIM FAME AND HAS MADE MUCH MONEY
 NIWE U I UIE a  I II1Y I Iql
'Venice, Cal., Dec. 1.--,Joe "Irol
Man" McGinnity, pitcher ar the Venr
ice Tigers of the Pacific Coast league
has had one of the most remarkabll
I careers in the history of baseball.
McGinnity's best asset has been an
armn of steel. This is how he gainei
the name of "lron IMan." He lpitches
many double headers for the Giants
winning six games one week. lie le,
the National league in pitching in 1901
and 1904, and it was his iron arm tha
gave the Giants their world's serie,
flag in 1905.
2McGinnity started his professiona
baseball career in 1893 at Montgom
ery, Ala., under A. J. MlcC'loskey. Thb
next year he went to Kansas City it
the VWestern league. He went int,
business the next three years' inanag
ing a semi-pro leaml on the side ii
Springfield.
He joined the Peoria team in 1891
and from there went to the Baltimore
club, when there were 12 clubs it
the National league. He was trade(
to Brooklyn the next year and let
the National league in pitching. Ie
went to Baltimore in the Americar
league in 1901, but in 1902, with Johl
McGraw, made the famous jump to
the New York Nationals.
It was with the Giants that he be
came famous. He led the league again
in pitching in 1904 and in 1905 he
helped his club to the baseball cham
pionship of the world. In 1909 he left
the Giants and prchased the Newark
club in the Eeastern league, now the
International. He sold his holdings
PHYSICIANS DECLARE
FIGHTERS ARE FIT
Barrieau, Collins, Murl and
Cole Pass the State's Phy
sical Examination in Good
Style-Bouts of Tomorrow
Evening Should Please.
The boxers who will meet at the
Rochester gymnasium ItOlorrow
evening were examined yesterday by
the physicians appointed by the box
ing ollllnission of the state to alp
prove the condition of the min. The
verdict VaMS that they are in fit trim
to encounter with the bounce mits.
Last evening's training was at
tended by a large throng of enthisi
asts who tlre interested in the coming
conflict s.
The main go tomorro\v night should
please everyone. It will I , of 12
roll und' tduration iand a test of
strength, science and skill. WVeight
MONTANA IS IN LINE
FOR A BIG BATTLE
Carl Getz Returns From Se
attle With Word That
Washington Will Probably
Offer the Bruins the Date
at Seattle Next Thanks
giving Day.
Vlrit> of \Vasuhilngto in Sctitle 1next
'rTiianksgi\ ig.
This word was brought in Missoula
,e.' ter'day h , t ('; II etI Z, ''. X% ho ll,' Ih wo
I f : cttlh funr ahlit ;it Weekt. .Mr. (let:'z
is al ,sit ;i ltutivt t f i the m st. andi
lnOWS, 1l lheir first nlames, the men111
j
JOE McGINNITY
there in 1912 and the next year bought
the Tacoma club. A month ago he
signed with the. Tigers.
_ 7 . . . . . . . . . . .. . .
has been waved aside. Collins will be
the better man in this respect by 10
pounds, I'arrieau's weight being 145.
Barrican, champion welterwelght mix
er of the Dominion, and Jack Collins,
who has figured in many good bouts
of late, will put up an exhibition that
fans predict to be the 'best Missoula
has ever staged.
The entertainment will commence
with a six-round bout between "Kid"
Murl of this city and Jimmy Cole of
Hamilton. "Kid" Murl, it will be re
membered, is the man who "put it on"
BIattling Tay of 1oston, not so long
ago, when the scheduled opponent for
the BIoston boy was unable to partici
pate, This is Alurl's first regular ac
tion since that event, and his friends I
are interested In his bout with the
Bitter Root man. They weigh 120
p0ounds.
The bouts will begin promptly at 9i
o'clock tomorrow evening. Indications
are that the house will be one of the
largest witnessing a battle in the
Ilochester stadium.
who handle things football in the big
coast city.
Air. Gelz said that General Manager
J. Arthur Younger of the University of
Washington is wondering what team
c(in he brought to Seattle for the an
nual "Turkey day" game next year.
Waashington is under contract to meet
(argoun in Portland and Oregon has
ag(reed to fplay Multnonmahl Athletic
club in I'ortland next Thanksgiving.
\\ashlingiton State college is ulnwilling
to play Vatshington in Seattle next
Sl1r a:nl1 both ('oach )olbie and lMana
ger Younger are willing to meet the
state ct liege in Spoka;n.. Sportingi
writeris of the P;lific nortllwest news
papers and followers of football in the
west. :re clamoling. for some other
tea:L to meet Washington Thanksgiv
ing. The p1c(,1le of eattle think as
ldt Iu o;hes, sporting editor of. the Sc
attlc Tirlmes. says:
'".l(hero is no reis(lon, of course, why
\\;shit gton Slate college should not
tulrn out .strong football tearns-teants
caplabl of Iitlcaing l.)obic's men ex
tend themnselves to the last ounce.
Such a team woutl Ie0 a first-class
attraction here, for that college is a
state institution and the students
there are for the tpost part YWashing
ton products, but until Pullman does
begin to develop real football teams,
it is foolish to give that team the
Thanksgiving-day date."
Only Weak Teams Left.
IDr. E. J. Stewart, coach of the Ore
gon Agriculturatl college team, has
signed two games in California in 1915,
one with Pomona college, November
2-., and one with the University of
Southern California at San Francisco,
November 27. That means that if
Washington insists upon meeting a
conference team Thanksgiving day
next year, either Idaho or Whitman
must be brought to Seattle. Neither
team has ever been . serious con
tender for championship honors and
neither would draw very large crowds.
For that reason, it looks as if Wash
ington must meet a team not in the
conference.
Nebraska Desires Date.
University of Nebraska alumni In
\\Washington are already organizing to
tattempt to aIrralnge a game betweea
IWashington and Nebraska In Seattle
f6r the Thanksgiving game. Mana
ger Younger has declined to comment
1upon the proposal to bring the mid
HOWL BEIC MADE
FOR. DC OSINS
INBOUTS
IN WISCONSIN, FOLLOWERS OF'
GAME.DESIRE TO HAVE
REFEREE DECIDE
Ne\w York, Dec. 1.-There is now a
loud and continued howl for decision.
in boxing bouts in Wisconsin, .whicl,
are operated under the same sort of
Slaw as prevails in New York. The
differences of opinion which grew out
of the recent bout between Freddie
Welsh and Charley White was the
cause of it. No westerner can see
where any harm could.be inflicted on
the manly art by a rule allowing the
referee to decide the winner.
When the howl grows a bit louder
throughout the country, in states
where boxing is tolerated, the various
boxing commissions may conclude
that the rendering of decisions is one
thing which will save the sport.
:Man will ever err. At the ringside
in Milwaukee, there were probably
two dozen newspaper men from vari
ous parts of the country. When they
got through summing up, the fight
opinion was about equally divided on
the result. Nearly as many declared
White the victor as declarer for the
Briton. Not quite, but very close,
about one-third said tha thing was a
draw.
Scribes Abused.
There was a whole lot of betting on
the result, and right away those a\\'
ful losers began saying things about;
the men who decided against their
money. It w'ould be much better to:
have one lone man accused of every
thing under the sun than have a whole
community of sporting writers con
demned as first-class burglars. Evenj
with a referee giving a decision, there)
would be few losing bettors who would.;
think much of th. officialsnchance in
the hereafter. It's often bleen said
that a gambler is a good, igaine fellow,
who takes his losses with ,the same
good grace that he takes h~i~8winnings.
That was said a long tim ago, but
not in this twentieth centulr:.
There are more substa nial argu
ments in favor of decision.- the ref
eree than there are again8 t. If it's
fear of encouraging betting' that de
lays such action, the crmlnissiona
should not lose sight of the4*act that
betting in New York state is cbtntrary'
to law. There, too, is a rule, which is
supposed to be posted conspicuously
in all clubs, forbidding wagers being'
made on bouts, a violation of which is
punishable by a severe sentence,
As it is, there is just as much bet
ting on various bouts todlay as there
would be if a referee handed, down de
cisions. The one danger lies in se
curing the right men to judge the con
tests. There are just as many honest
men today as there ever were and
some of these honest men are not
ashamed to say that they know box
ing and would have no scruples
against officiating in a contest. Of
course, today in New York we have
some fellows acting ias referees who
woud scuttle a ship, raid a church, or
even strangle a child, but their re
moval would be an easy matter, and
the board of referees could be made
up of men beyond' reproach.
The western writers are going to
keep yelling for decisions in bouts,
and the chances are they will win
out.
FATE OF JUIPERS
TO BE DECIDED
MONDAY
Chicago, Dec. 1.-Thle fate of the
surplus Federal league ball players,
left jobless by the decision of the
league to carry only 20 men for each
club, probably will be decided at a
meeting of the National B3aseball com
mission in New York next Monday.
13. B. Johnson, president of the Ameri
can league, said tosight lie had been
summoned to a meeting of the copn
mission which will he held just a day
before the annual league meeting.
Several ball players who were on
Federal pay rolls, last year, but who
have been notified that they will not
be needed in 1915,. have applied to
clubs in organized baseball for jobs.
The commission, it was said tonight,
would consider whether to welctome
these players back to their fold, or
whether to discipline, them, for de
serting a year ago.
die-westerners to the coast, hut said
that he would consider Montana pro
vided the Bruins were contenders for
championship honors in the Rocky
mountain states and also that Mon
tana would meet most of the rules of
the Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate
conference.
Meet This Week.
Representatives of the six institu
tions which are members of the con
ference will meet in Spokane on Fri
day and Saturday. At that time Gon
zaga college will attempt to gain
formal recognition.
CDAR[1SW MURPHY lCAN TRIE
Al SRLL$ TIDEANS OFJ
"it wg ufltloong l aVthat they
sung a base. L 'requiem for Charles
W. Murphy, principal stockholder of
the Chioago NNttopals,"".omments q
Cleveland sport ~riter. "It was an
nounced that' he was through for all.
time as a figure in organized base
ball. The *big magifates were happy,
as C. Waistcoat had come to be re
garded, as a detriment to the ad
vancement of the national pastime,
"Ever and anon since the an
nouncement of the sale of Murphy's
holdings in the Ciubs to others, 'Chub'
has bobbed up only to make a rapid
fire disappearance again. Right npw,
however, he is back on the baseball
map and bids fair to remain there.
"For the past two weeks reports
have been coming over the wires
that it would only be a matter of a
short time until Mr. Organized Base
ball and Miss Federal would be em
bracing each other, as the flirtation
stage between the two was well un
der way. Just when the stage ap
peared set for the dove of peace to
hover over baseball's warring fac
tions, Murphy appeared on the scene.
"'Howdy,' said C. W. That's
about all, but it was enough. Bingo!
Everything became topsy turvy.
And why? Well, simply because
Murphy had never 'sold his holdings
in the Cubs. Evidently he was will
ing that Charles Weeghman of the
Chicago Federals should purchase
the Cubs from their supposed pres
ent owners, and this move would
have brought order out of the chaotic
condition, but he drew the line when
the restaurant man announced that
the Cubs would be moved from the
old West Side grounds, which has:
been the home of National league
baseball in Chicago for many years,
to the North Side, the modern plant
used by the Chifeds.
"From anything from a rank in
grate, renegade or 'sure poison' a
year ago with West Side fans, C. W.
Murphy suddenly found 'himself
transformed into a hero. He came
out point blank and announced that
Weeghman couldn't buy the Cubs and
move them over to the North Side. He
also announced that all negotiations
were off. Also that Roger Bresnahan
MISSOULA'S BUSINESS SLATE
A Ready Reference for Busy People
ELECTRICIAN HOTELS AND ROOMING HOUSES
Big Reduction, Sterling Mazda Lanmpe. The Missoula Hotel, J. A. Walah, mgr.
CAVANPER, 818 Higgins; 528 Blaok. Steam heat, telephones, thoroughl:
Electrical Appliances, Motors, Fix- modern. Week and month rates
tures, Wiring, Repairing, Mazda The Palace Hotel. Corner West Cdaw
Lamp, Vacouum Cleaners. Missoula and Steven street. Convenient)
Eleotrio Supply Ce, 11 Hilggin. striotly modern. Cafe in oonneetleal
Phone 1I40. breakfast and luncheon 35 entsm
Dinner 5 oents and lup Speelal
TAILORING AND PRE881NG -all-winter reaoom rates.
Peers & ~White, phone 876 Red. Tail- Grand Paoifle oteli. Chas. A. Sehrlag
oring, Cleaning, Pressing. Mgr. Opposite N. P. pagenger de.
Jake, the Tailor. Suits to erdarl 1M pot.-Striotly modern and up to date
West Main street. Personal service a feature. First
Burdlek'e Tailr Shep. Hammeld elass eafe and dining room In ena
Annex. eaction. German dishNe a speelal.,
SHOE REPAIRING. WELDING.
J. A. Coiling at Mapes'. Special at- If you like good welding, go t W6a
tention to Parcel Post. Woody Street. Phone 80. Miseelda
Welding Works.
New Method Shop, 822 North Higgins. HIDE AND JUNK.
HIDES AND JUNK.
SECOND-HAND DEALER. Attention-We Sive Pull Value and
G. T. Meade, Furniture. 114 W. Cedar. prompt returns for hides, pelts,
Phone 1411 J. wool, rubber. Missoula Hide and
Frank Long, Dealer In New and See- Wool Depot, 31 Woody m Black
sad Hand Goods; 121 W. Cedar. SHEET METAL WORKS
TINNER. E. L. Metcalf, 12 Alder. Tel. 701,
ReId, the Tinner. Furnaces. Tel. 85. "Specialty, Warm Air Furnacee.'
-,I
PAINT AND PAPER HANGING. ARA L
Harry Wright 'Phone 919 Black.
Tumulla and Bleier=Auto Co, General
BICYCLE REPAIRING. repairs; welding;' work guaranteed.
817 8o. Higgine.
Missoula Repair Shop, 527 S. Higgins. 31
We repair or sharpen everything. WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
Re-mover and repair umbrellas.
Pine Repairing-Shunk-144 W. Fret.
OIL AND GASOLINE. INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
Daly Addition Store-General Gro
caries, Oil and Gasoline Prompt de- Fremmond d C.ly Atoddad 14
livery; 760 Ulack.
"- UPHOLSTERING.
PIANO TUNING UP LSTRING.
Mattreses, Box Springs, made and re
H. A. McLean, Orvis Music House. made; featera put in no-spread
tiok. Also renovated. Upholstering
CIDER AND VINEGAR and auto trimming. Phone 1128.510
South Hiagins.
C. H. MOSS, 524 N. First; Phone 438
Black; city delivery.
{ "· .·
CHARLES W. MURPHY.
would manage the Cpbs. And .heknew
whereof he was spe king. He saved
baseball for West Sidle fans.
"Murphy is the eightli wonder of the
world and no mistake.'
JUDGES' DECISIONS
MUST NOW IE FINAL
New York, Dec. . acing judges
have no power to changfe a decision
after a formal announcer tent has been
made from the stand. This ruling was
made today by the board of review of
the National Trotting association,
which met to dispose of cases, brought
before it for adjudication. There are
116 cases on the docket of the board.
SPORTING NOTES.
English billiards is taking hold of
American players, particularly, in Chi
cago and New York.
Barney Dreyfuss is well again and
will golf for his health in the south.
The 71-year-old walker, Dan
O'Leary, won another race at Whiting,
Ill., recently.
Ed Corrikan, the veteran turfman,
60 years old, recently married a girl of
21 in Illinois.
Dos White is to manage the Venice,
Cal., team. Thy curving dentist has
made a big hit on the coast.
C. I.MP DECLARES THAT IP HE.
.CAN GET THE COIN, HEIt.jo.
OPEN TO OFFER' ;
.New :Yi't1 IDec. 1.- .hem Freddie
iAkelsh decla ed soon after~ e.acequired
'rs title tha.t lie would box.' any:light.
eight . in the world, yhe evidenty
meant° it. Ehow him ,:where- he- can
receive co ipensation ",cgmmenlurat6
with his p. ltion and ability ~ihdi..'e'll'
meet 'em a , .he says.
These tiºcs befit, a real champ!On.
Freddie hae only to continue to' pur
sue them toi dispel all doubtlthat may
still linger in t.ie minds' of some fans
that he fk wortlhy of the.' crown. he
wears. 'Also adherence to/his declared
policy wit sgreatly, enhantt 'hittR6etige
and popularity fnd thud hoierea*6 his
earning capacitry.
Since he defeated WVillie Ritchie,
Welsh has elgaiged in threse 1gts. Ini
each case, he' et 'the piromoters.select
the opponent., Freddie named prices,.
within reasons, that he wanted for his
services, reesetvitlg the'-right.-'ti ,take
a percentags!. 6f' the receipit if' the
percentage rs~n aover the 'guarattee, He
has no preference as ': to Who~r he
must be pittied against.
i itchie Barred.
Welsh 'ha'- raised the bars against
only one liihtweight. That is Ritchie.
Welsh's objection to meeting him is
not based on fear. He has taken a
spiteful stand againpt the San Fran
ciscan, fort he'll box hitn Only on the
condition "'that he receives the samo
amount for doing so that Ritchie pde
manded, and received in the, London
bout. The match could be; made im
mediately on. those terms. Barring
Ritchie, Welsh will meet anybody any
place.
Thus far Welsh's foes have not been
very formidable. For that, however,
the promoters were to blame. Still,
Welsh is deserving of credit for sheet
ing them where he did. He fought
Baldwin in his own 'bailiwick and
White in his own back yard. Those
whio are familiar with conditions that'
obtain in those boxing centers may
re ilize what thlat means.

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