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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, March 27, 1914, Image 2

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 27, 1914
YOUTHFUL SPEEDSTER
Mil
men io escape
Conrad Perez Loses Control
, of East Machine Which
I Leaves Him to Roll into
Fence Not Seriously
Injured
RACE PRACTICES
GROW EXCITING
Thrills in Every Turn
Jealousy of Riders Al
ready Evident Means
I lot Competition in Sun
day Race
Conrad Perez, would be soeed-king
from the sunny south, took what will
probably be his last turn on the mile
track in practice yesterday afternoon.
Coming into the grandstand straight
away, his handlebars loosened, so he
claims, and in trying to keep the mo
torcycle pointed in the general direction
of the clear, he lost it. Or it lost, him.
Both nearly lost their lives. But mir
acle of all motorcycle miracles! Neither
was seriously injured. Not a fleck of
the bright new red paint was forced
from the machine. But quite a few
square inches of bright red raw flesh
were exposed on Perez, who counts up
bruises and skinned places to the num
ber of two dozen now, the aggregate
from two spills.
Conrad was to have ridden a ma
chine in the 100-mile race here Sun
day, but after he had stripped his
mount and tuned it. it was turned over
to Ellie Wilson, a local boy, who will
Rive a good account of himself when
the race is on.
Daily practices are growing more and
more thrilling. If the press agent of
the Campbell United Shows hasn't used
all the adjectives describing the feats
of the Fearless Greggs in their autos
that pass in the air, some of those use
ful parts of speech might be sprung on
a suffering public here to describe the
fearsome details of motorcycle racing.
Suffice it to say that when old stagers
can stand on the stretch and watch
each other do the mile in perilous
fashion, and say, "Gee. That guy'll
just hafta go into the fence if he keeps
this up," the speed is bordering on the
reckless.
The anvil chorus was developed to
a high degree of mis-harmony last
evening who Boido, Wilson. Gardiner,
Crandall and others ventured forth to
burn up the dust. This is a good sign.
When riders start to knock each other
In the reputation, then things are sure
ly warming up for a hot competition.
Said one former star, "I don't believe
that we will see this hundred miles
done in under 100 minutes. Baker will
burn himself up and none of the rest
of the riders dare hold the pace." Be
ing a rider of some note, himself, his
admission that the track was good for
Their enormous
output which we
understand is as
large as the com
bined output of the
four clothing firms
ranking next in
quality, is the chief
reason why
Hart
Schaffner
and
Marx
are able to offer
such unequalled
clothing values. All
we ask is compari
son. The classy
spring togs at $25
are "right there."
Stetson Hat Head
:: quarters.
40 North Central
Copyright
IN
ELECTRIC TIMES IS
TRIED WORKS FINE
j For the first time in the State of
Arizona, an electrical timing device
that starts its own clock, was used
j on the Slate Fair track yesterday
during the practice. Jim Barker
j and Bob Evans are the owners of
the device, which will be used to
j clock the kiddoes around the track
Sunday. There are other electrical
timers, but only one which starts
like this one. A tiny switch on the
j pistol that will be carried by Start-
er Lorenzo Boido, actuates the me-
chanism at the exact moment of
I the discharge, starting the chrono-
meters and the type which registers
! the passing of the machines. A wire j
stretched across the track-will re-
ceive a slight impulse each time a
wheel crosses it, and these impuls- )
I es are carried electrically to the I
registering machine.
I
A
a ninety minute race, counts for some
thing, though he would hate to find
himself quoted to that effect in a story
boosting the race.
Erwin G. Baker has contented him
self with sitting in his motor car and
Watching the other riders practice. His
machine s'fs in its corner of the Col
lings warehouse, all tightened up for
the race. He declares that when be
goes out to limber up. no one will see j
him. Not that he will go so fast that
the eye cannot gather his image, but
because he will silently steal forth ,
when nobodv is looking. Nobody is
going to keep time on my, practice," he
said. "These fast laps don't do any
good for a hundred mile race."
Baker received his sanction from theicnarge for the a,iniission and grand
F. A. M. for the first authorized speed gtand and that tne information be
trial across the American continent, j cjr(n,ated that not one cent more
yesterday. He will start preparing for j .vili charged. The Mesa team
that 3000 mile journey at once. Already
contracts have been signed for his ap
pearance in four one-hundred-mile
races in Indianapolis and Terre Haute,
this summer.
SUNDAY BASEBALL
Southside Team Plays Holland House
Bunch at Eastlake Park Sunday
C. B. Russell, manager of a team of
1 semi-professional unattached ball
1 players going under the name of the
Holland House, has announced a game
with the Southside Senators Sunday.
These Senators must not be confused
with Frank Baum's team of Senators
who play Mesa at Grant Park the same
day.
Russell believes he has a very fast
team, and wishes to enter a sweeping
challenge to all teams in the valley.
He is on the lookout for a new pitcher.
Captain Tommy Leach will find
plenty to do in keeping the Cubs, in
cluding the great Zinn, in line.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
sox mi
LETTER SAYS
Mesa Prepares to Handle
Immense Crowd When
Jewels Meet the Chicago
Americans Tuesday No
Ticket Scalping
(Special to The Republican.)
MESA. March 26. "After thirty I
days of training in the warm climate
of Southern California the regular
White Sox team will be in Mesa,
March 31st, to take part in the exhi
bition game. They will be in prime
condition and going at top speed."
Such was the encouraging letter re
ceived yesterday morning by Man
ager Langowski from Dannie Long
who is traveling with the White Sox.
And while the White Sox are making
preparations to stop off one day in
Arizona for a practice game tile
Mesa manager anil in fact practical
ly every fan in the Gem city is do
ing about everything possible to make
of the day one grand success. Not
only are the younger fans working
over time but the business men, the
I older heads are now taking an in-
I terest and a move is on foot to meet
I ' the players at the train and enter
tain them with an automobile ride
over the Mesa, section. There are a
number of details to be worked out
in connection with the entertainment
of the distinguished guests in the
athletic world and they will be roy
ally entertained if hard work and a
desire to make the event a success
counts for anything.
The price of admission has been
fixed at seventy-five cents at the
leate This included seats in the
grandstand or ti,e extra seats pro
vided. Seats will be placed for lbou
i neonle and arrangements made to
secure enough additional benches to
make the total accommodations 2000
if necessary. It is the desire of
Manager Langowski that every-one
know seventy-five cents is to be the
nas 1)ppn importuned in several in
stances to raise the price to a dollar
or to a dollar and a half but all
they are going to do is to try and
have a good day of sport and to break
even on the gate receipts. While the
organization is taking some chances
still they are equipped with the kind
of nerve that wins.
The graders were put to work on
the grounds yesterday and by Tues
day morning' it is expected they will
have the lot in as near perfect con
dition as it is possible to put it. It
will be in fine shape for the first
game to be played by the new
league organization Sunday.
The ticket window on the day of
the game will open at 12:30. It is
understood that the Sox will appear
upon the ground about 1 o'clock for
their regular practice.
o
MESA TEAM ROSIER IN
HANDS OF THE LEAGUE
J. Langowski Cuts His Signed
Players Down to Fourteen With
One More Coming
In accordance with the by-laws of
the Central Arizona Baseball
League, the Mesa manager, Paul J.
Langowski, has submitted to the
president, G. W. Brown of this city,
names of the fourteen players with
whom he intends to start the sea
son. He is allowed one more regular
will be ready for listing within a
short time.
Mesa's chances of winning the
; league pennant and the handsome
silver trophy medals donated by the
A. G. Spaulding Company will there
fore be in the hands of the follow
ing: Morris.
Goodman.
Campbell,
Bond.
Core.
Williams.
Mitchell.
Halvorsen.
Holland.
Pomeroy.
ifhumway.
A. Jones.
MeKenzie.
Other teams in the league will be
compelled to turn in lists today, as
the laws provide a complete roster
must le in the hands of the secre
tary several days before the first
game. The games Sunday are regu
lar league games, and therefore
make it necessary for the club man
agers to get busy doing their selec
tion.
SUFFRAGE AGAIN WINS
f ASSOCIATED PRKSS DISPATCH .
BOSTON', March 26. Woman suf
frage won a victory today when the
J house concurred with the senate in
adopting a resolution proposing a
(constitutional amendment to strike
I out the word "male" in describing
the qualifications of a voter. The
vote was 168 to 39 on a resolution al
ready acted upon favorably by the
senate, providing the amendment of
' the constitution by striking out the
: word "male" from the qualifications
for voters. The suffragists hailed the
I action as a victory.
NEWS AND VIEWS OF SPORT
While we are, having our league
opening over her, the Coast Leaguers
will be preparing to start the 1914
season. The league starts witn f on
land at Sacramento, Venice at San
Francisco and Oakland at Los Ange
les on Tuesday, March 31. The sea
son runs until the week of October
20-25, making the longest season
again.
Baseball in the Pacific Coast
League was so erratically rotten last
season that there is no telling who
is going to win the pennant. When
we asked several well known fans
about it, they answered "Portland,"
saying that told the future history
of the race in one word. Naturally
their dope was mixed with a strong
tincture of past records. Portland
has had a happy factulty of copping
the bunting which Hen Berry looks
at with longing eyes each year, so of
course the wise acres pick the past
champions to repeat this season.
When the occise cat was asked to
venture
an opinion, the reply came
back immediately, "Venice." Just
why our feline friend picked the
Hapless Hogang is a mystery. Prob-
RUDDER! WINS SUIT
AT BAUM'S
ny Patrons Greet Frank Baum
His New Quarters Rudde
row Busts for 36 Wins
Raiment
Ben L. Rudderow, who is just
ordinary sort of a fellow and
an
no
shark at all, won a twenty-five dol
lar suit of clothes last night by eclip
sing thirty-six spots on the first bust
in the opening play of Frank Baum's
pool room.
The prize was offered to the man
who could do the best on a first
break with one of the new cues on
one of the new tables. Ben's lucky
slam w;us easily the best, and the or
der for the suit was given him on
the spot.
Frank Baum. proprietor of the new
pool hall, is one of the most popular
sporting men of the town. lie is
manager of the Phoenix basebail
team, which plays Mesa Sunday. The
new shop is just two doors removed
from the old one on West Washing
ton street. A big croud attended
the opening, flocking around to greet
the manager and to play a game or
two on the new tables. The new
quarters are quite cosy. There is
implc room for eight large tables
in the main room, with a completely
equipped cigar stand in front.
o
HERB HALL LWD6 WITH
MILWAUKEE'S BREWERS
Herb Hill is sticking with Milwau
kee in the American Association, ac
cording to a letter received by Leggy
Barton lrom the former Phoenix
twirler.
The big burler lias already so de
veloped that smoke he showed in
Phoenix that his trainer has laid him
off except three days a week. But
the best joke of all is that the self
same trainer has cautioned the rookie
to avoid rooking at himself in pi int.
This is probably to reduce the size
of Hall's head, and is probably also a
very good measure. r perhaps it is
to keep him from getting discour
aged. J. O. Murray, the American associ
ation umpire who worked in Phoenix
last summer and fall is advising the
Arizonan. He tells him to keep at it
and may be he can get somewhere.
Horace B. GriiTen, who left th
other day for the training camp of
the Minneapolis team, will be tried
out as an outfielder, and if he makes
good there will be transferred to
the first, sack for a second tryout.
Hall and Griffen, who opposed each
other here, will again clash in the
association. Both are good men and
with a little experience and training
will rank well with the baseball birds
wno have flown out of Arizon:..
ANOTHER BIG CROWD
Responses to Invitation of Evangelist
Show Great Interest
In view of the fact that it is known
the meeting at the Skating Ring being
held by the united effort of all the
evangelical churches is to close with
Sunday night's service, the interest is
not abating to any noticeable extent.
In fact the feeling last night was such
as to make many wish the end were not
so near. Last night the chorus choir
loft was filled and the singing exceeded
almost any service yet. The response
to the proposition of the evangelist was
excellent, nearly fifty men and women
taking places at the altar rail for the
after service.
The text, for the evening was "Thou
fool this day thy soul shall be required
of thee" and the sermon dwelt upon
the hazardousness of 'taking no thought
of the morrow". It made a profound
impression. The Idea that all of life
is "to eat, drink and be merry for to
morrow we die" was dealt with in a
singularly dramatic manner by Mr.
Brown. -
After the service, the choir practiced
for the Sunday music, as Sunday will
be one of the greatest days of the en
tire meeting as it will be the closing
day. An all day campaign will be the
result.
Today's service include a meeting in
the afternoon and the regular service
at night, M-hile tomorrow's meetings
will be equally as interesting as those
of today. Saturday night's subject will
li Christian Science. , j . 3
ably because they are one of the
scrappiest bunch of minor league
ball maulers in the country and are
led to the slaughter each season by
a man who never says die. tiogan
is one of the best losers in organ
ized baseball, and that should spell
something to the average fan. When
a man. after defeat, begins preparing
for the future, rather than cussing
out the past, it is a pretty good bet
that he will bo up in the running at
some future date.
So Dode Morris is going to bo the
ketcher for the Jewels when the
White Sox appear there Tuesday,
lira! Not that we would cast any
reflections on the work of the stout
Mesaite, who is the idol of south
side fans, do we let slip that little
dubious exclamation. Like most
everybody else, we'd like to see him
make good. But for the league's
sake, we dread to see Morris work
under the eyes of experts, scouts and
big leaguers. In the universal howl
to have him in the receiving end of
Mesa's Tuesday battery, there has
been no hint of Dode's possible
going up.
Plans Perfected for (Jreat
Evening at Home of Mrs.
Yabel on North Seventh
Avenue Waterloo Pipes
Will Be Played
"The Scots Who' ha" ' are going to
have a great time tonight. The offi
cial organization of Scotchmen known
as the Caledonian Society, has made
all the necessary arrangements for a
grand blowout and re-union of natives
and their sons at the Yaple Ranch just
south of the Grand canal on Seventh
Street. Mrs. J. M. Yaple having invited
the entire society to come to her home
and enjoy themselves for the 'nicht.
In accordance with this then, all
Caledonians will meet at the Labor
Temple tonight close to the good hour
of seven o'clock, and there will board
themselves upon automobiles which
will be furnished by the society or by
the members who have machines of
which there are a goodly number and
after a ride around the town the mo
torcade will proceed to the ranch for
the evening.
This, however, is but half the story.
Tile famous Waterloo bagpipes of the
Highlander Monro, will be taken along
and played around the town. These
pipes are famous for the fact that they
were played to cheer the Highland Bri
gade to victory at Waterloo, nearly one
hundred years ago.
To make the evening more essential
ly Scotch a 'Lassie' will dance the
'Highland Fling' in the national cos
tume. The evening promises to be a success
largely because it is a novelty. The
program committee requests all mem
bers of the organization that have au
tomobiles to have them at the Labor
Temple in time to take part both in the
ride around town and the trip to the
ranch. All Scots and those of Scotch
descent are invited to attend.
o
WORKING TO PREVENT
INCREASE OF DISEASES
A propaganda is now being con
ducted by the leading insurance com
panies against certain sorts of dis
eases that can be easily detected by
physical examination in time to pre
Aont their continuation and in time
probably to effect a cure. This in
volves certain additional medical ex
aminations at Intervals, and it is
proposed to have these made for pol
icy holders without expense to them,
as a part of the service rendered the
policy holder by the company. Paul
S. Kantz, the local representative of
the Equitable company, recently re
ceived notice that his company had
inaugurated the policy, which is
called "Health Service." Investiga
tion has proven that in the past few
years tuberculosis, so generally
feared, has been decreasing before
the onslaughts of knowledge and
sanitary methods, but other diseases,
such as those of the kidneys, are in
creasing. It is to accomplish toward
this class of ailment what has been
in fighting tuberculosis that the ser
vice has been inaugurated.
Hire a little salesman at The Re
publican orfice. A Want Ad will see
more customers than you can.
o
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF SU
PERVISORS, MARICOPA COUNTY,
STATE OF ARIZONA.
Phoenix, February 13, 1914.
The Board resumed session at ten
o'clock A. M., Friday, February 13,
1914, and there were present: W A.
Moeur, Chairman, Frank Luke and
Lin B. Orme, Members, and James
Miller, Jr., Clerk.
Minutes of previous meeting read
and approved.
PURCHASE OF AUTOMOBILE
The Board having heretofore ad
vertised for sealed bids for the pur
chase of one Automobile for the use
of the Superintendent of the Poor
Farm and Hospital, which said bids
were to be opened at ten o'clock A.
M., Friday, February 13th, and that
hour having now arrived, the Board
proceeded to open and consider all
bids received, the bids being as fol
lows: 1. Edward Rudolph.
Ford, Model "T," two-passenger,
four-cylinder, 20 H.P.. with Truck
1
Special
For Today Only
-Mixed Nuts, a pound 10c
Oranges, a dozen 10c
Arizona Grocery Co.
329 and 331 E. Washington St.
Phone 43-3
Body, shock absorbers, Electric Lights,
Master Vibrator, etc. Price, $0S9.65.
2. Overland Automobile Co.
Willys Utility Truck, 30 H.P. Price,
chassis only, $1373.00. Price, with
Body, $1450.00.
. M. L. Naquin.
Velie one-ton truck, $2250.00.
Velie 1500 lb. truck, $170.0o.
Overland 1000 lb. truck, J1000.HO.
It appearing to the Board that the
bid of Edward Rudolph was the low
est and best bid, therefore it was
ordered that the said bid he and it is
hereby accepted.
CONSTRUCTION" OF BRIDGES OR
DERED On motion and by unanimous vote
of the Board the Road Superintend
ent was directed to have constructed
a bridge over the Arizona Canal north ;
of Alhambra, also two bridges over.! in tnc schoo!s f N,)gales and the re
the Indian Slough near Scottsdale. milimler of Santa Cruz county, ac
APPRAISAL OF PROPERTY OR- .
DERFD curding to C. . Case, state superin-
On motion and by unanimous vote tendent of public instruction, who re
the Board passed and adopted the fol- I tinned to Phoenix yesterday after in
lowing resolution: specting the public educational insti-
WHEREAS, Section 12, of Chapter . tutions in the border county.
63, of the laws of the First Special Because Mexican refugees are
Session of the First Legislature of the! Hocking into N'ogales in large num
State of Arizona, makes it the ilutyltrs, there are now between 500 and
of the Board of Supervisors to pro- " m,'rc children in the public
vide and maintain a house or place ' schools of that city than there were
senarate and removed from anv jail a ear aS. according to Superinten-
or lockup where any wards of the
Juevnile Court shall when necessary
be de'tained, and,
WHEREAS, the County has no
suitable building or place for such
Detention Home, and it appearing to
the Board, after a careful investiga
tion, that the property at 113.". East
Van Buren Street, consisting of Lots
11, 12, 13. and 14, Block One Porter
and Baxter's Subdivision of Murphy's
Addition to the city of Phoenix, is a
suitable place for such purpose, and
the Board desiring to purchase said
property.
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to
the Statutes in such case made and
provided, it is ordered that the fol
lowing committee, consisting of three
disinterested citizens of the County
be, and they are hereby appointed tor
the purpose of estimating the value
oi tne saiu property, mi., nn. n. -"-
Campbell, Eugene Hackett, and Roy
S. Goodrich.
APPROVAL OF BONDS
The Chairman reported that on
February 12th he approved the fol
lowing Bonds, viz:
The Bond of D. C. Aepli as no
tary public, with American Surety
Co. of New York as surety.
The Bond of L. Frye as notary pub
lic, with James Coyle and Okla A.
Noonan as sureties.
STATE ROAD TAX FUND
The Board audited State Road Ac
counts as follows:
PHOENIX-TEMPE HIGHWAY
Alfred J. Peters & Co., Supplies $16.19
Mt. States TeL & Tel. Co., Ex
pense 12.43
M. Ellingson, Supplies 11.06
Arizona Hardware Supply Co.,
Supplies 5.2.
Talbot & Hubbard, Supplies ... 1.16
The Chairman was directed to ex
ecute vouchers for the above, pay
able out of the State Road Tax Fund.
On motion and by unanimous vote
of Board, stood at recess until ten
o'clock A. M., Monday, February 16th,
1914.
W. A. MOEUR.
Chairman Board of Supervisors Mari
copa County.
JAMES MILLER. JR.. Clerk.
COMIN
Campbell's
United
Shows
World's Largest Carnival
Company
Watch for the Date
y
;-4Sf
Superintendent Case Brings
Information of Condition
in the (Schools of South
ern Counties on Account
of Mexican Conditions
Hostilities ill Mexico have created
a serious condition of overcrowding
dent Case,
i "White children only represent a
i small proportion of the total number
' of pupils in N'ogales now," he said.
"In the first four grades 90 per
cent of the pupils are Mexican. In
j the higher grades, 75 per cent of the
' pupils are Mexicans. Most of these
Mexicans have been enrolled during
the last three months.
So serious is the situation that of
i fii ials have been compelled to over
, look the enforcing of the compulsory
I education law. If all the children in
j the county between the ages of S
! and 14 were forced to attend school,
! there would be no room to house
them, it is said.
The great increase in the school
attendance has brought citizens o!'
N'ogales face to face with the propo-
sition of providing additional school
quarters. At the next election, it h:
reported that a proposal to issue
school bonds to the extent of $43,000
will be voted noon.
School officials have found it nec
essary to segregate the various class
es of Mexicans, according to their
knowledge of English. Some of them
are unable to understand a word of
English.
It has been leirned that the little
Mexicans stubbornly refuse to accept
the English tongue, once they learn
that their teachers understand Span
ish. Therefore the dramatization
system of teaching has been adopted
and teachers are strictly warned that
they must not use a word of Spanish
in the presence of the children.
"One good thing is that it bus been
beneficial to the banks." said Mr.
"One good thing is that it has
been beneficial to the banks" said
Mr. Case. "One bank has had to
double its force to take care of its
increasing business.
BaseballGoods
PINNEY & ROBINSON
17 South Center
MAN
i. -
1 1
!',

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