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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORXIMJ, AUGUST 13, 1914 You'll score vraaaaasasss:: ; : : , ---T.7.-, . , , , , , . i For First Time In History Miami Team Plays In The S. R. V. Miners Open Encasement With Mesa Today Lon jjowski Attaches Senner and .Mitchell to Jewels' Battery- Supply r ! HOW THEY BAT j ! Mesa j I Dodge Left f ield I .Mitchell Catcher j I Pomcroy ("enter field j Burnett Second base Barton Shortstop ! Williams Third base i I Kond First base j I Mouer Right field j Senner Pitohev j ! Miami i ! Taylor ' Catcher j ! Miller Second base I Oraham First base j Kennedy Center field I Hamos ...Third base 1 I l'ernstein Shortstop ! I Ives Left field i Thomas Right field j I Kamsev Pitcher i I 1 - By "SCOOP" Ta-ra-ra Zing Zing! The Mesa Jewels and the Miami Miners mix mer.'ily on the southside diamond this afternoon, in the first of a four game series for the alleged oham'.lonship of the alleged baseball teams of the state. We are con servative on this point. But conservation to the winds, we utter the fateful words, "It will he a reaular series." I WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY I I I! National League I l Philadelphia at Brooklyn - Boston at New York ! St. Louis at Pittsburg. ! j American League I Chicago at St. Louis ' Detroit at Cleveland j Washington at Philadelphia j New York at Boston. 1 I Federal Leaaua Baltimore at Kansas City (2 games)! Brooklyn at St. Louis ! Pittsburg at Chicago. ! Buffalo at Indianapolis. ' I Coast League ! Sacramento at Portland i Oakland at San Francisco Venice at Los Angeles I National League ; f I Standings I Club w. L. Pet. I I New York 5S 4f .593 Boston 51 40 .526 ! St. Louis 55 50 .524 j ! Chicago 54 4M .524 i Philadelphia 48 51 .4S5 j I Cincinnati 47 54 .465 I I Brooklyn 44 53 .454 I ) Pittsburg 42 56 .429 j Chicago Wins One BROOKLYN, Aug. 12. Cheney held Brooklyn to three hits, Chicago win ning their only game this series. Score: R. H. E. Chicago 4 S 1 Brooklyn 1 2 2 Batteries Cheney and Archer; Pfeffer and McCarty. Sal lee's Bad Luck NEW YORK, Aug. 12. The only clean hit Sallee allowed was Burns' triple with the bases full in the sixth inning, which won for New York. Score: R. H. E. St. Louis 2 8 2 New York 3 4 3 Batteries Sallee and Snyder; Dcra aree, Fromme and Myeis. Pittsburg-Philadelphia Game post poned on account of rain. Cincinnati-Boston game postponed on account of rain. f American League f Standing 1 I Club W. U Pet. Philadelphia 67 34 .663 j i Boston 68 45 .563 j Washington 55 47 .539 Detroit .... ...53 51 .510 j - Chicago 53 54 .495 j St. Louis 50 52 .490 j New York 46 58 .490 Cleveland 34 75 .312 Reds 5, Sox 3 . CHICAGO, Aug. 12. Chicago's er rors and Cleveland's timely hitting gave the latter the final game of the series. Score: R. H. E. Cleveland 5 6 2 Chicago 3 8 4 Batteries Blanding and Egan; Benz and Schalk. No other games scheduled. BaseballGoods PINNET & ROBINSON 17 South Center .Mesa and Miami ought to be pretty evenly matched, now that Paul Julius Longowski has another battery. In fact unless the Miami team hits a lot better than they did against Globe in the last few weeks, the hosts stand ;i chance to take them into camp. Bnie "Williams and C. AYesteott left last evening for Miami in the Mesa ball team's cars, with the in tention of bringing back the best ball-players the mine town can scare up. In view of the. fact that the mine town has been scouting the coast thesjg past weeks, it looks like an honest to John team. Longowski will send Senner, the Maydenite, and Mitchell, his team mate, to do battery duty against Mi :mi today. McGownn. the popular Mesa hurler, will officiate Sunday, so 'tis said. And Mitchell with him. for Poor Ole Hode Morris is in with a broken collar bone. But this will noi prevent Dode from being an umpire. In fact it will aid him, in asmuch as nobody with even a fan's sh.-ed of humanity, will bounce bot tles and chunks of grandstand off the bean of a cripple. Mesa Declares Holiday Mesa, has made it a holiday. No body works except the perspiring pop' kids and the players and the ticket taktrs. Everybody has heard that it will be some battle, and everybody is going to be there to take it in. This is the first time a Miami team ever played in the Salt PJver valley, and the ' comparison of baseball strength for which the sport wviters have been hollering is about to be made. The park has been fixed up for the series, and auto bus lines established. Federal League Standing I Club Won. Lost. Pet. j Baltimore 55 44 .536 Chicago TiS 47 .552 ! Brooklyn 53 43 .552 Indianapolis 54 47 .535 I Buffalo 51 49 .510 ! Pittsburg 44 5 .440 j St. Louis 47 fix .44S I Kansas City 44 60 .423 And Pittfeds Won CHICAGO. Aug. 12. Camnitz best ed Watson in a pitchers' duel. Score: R. H. E. Pittsburg; 2 7 1 Chicago .; 1 5 2 Batteries Camnitz and Berry: Watson, Prendergast and Wilson. Come Back ST. LOUIS, Aug. 12 Although Brooklyn scored four the first inning, St. Louis won, making six iuns in the fourth inning off five singles and four passes. Score: R. H. E. Brooklyn 5 11 2 St. Louis 8 6 2 , Batteries Maxwell, Lafitte and Owens; Willett, Keupper, Davenport and Simon. Cy's One-Hit Game INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 12. Falken berg won for Indianapolis, allowing only one hit. Score: R. H. E. Buffalo 0 1 3 Indianapolis 2 5 1 Batteries Anderson and Blair; Fal kenberg and Rariden. Coast League Standings Club W. U Pet. j Portland 6S 53 .562 ! San Francisco 72 62 .537 j Venice 70 61 .534 ! Los Angeles 68 62 .523 j Sacramento 60 71 .459 j Oakland . .' 50 79 .388 SOME TIE Angels and Tigers Go 18 Innings, 8-8, to Darkness LOS ANGELES, Aug. . 12. With thirteen hits on each side and with but a single error against each, Los Angeles and Venice battled eighteen innings to darkness today. The net result of the hitting was eight runs apiece, and after the thirteenth in ning neither could score. Score: R. H. E. Venice 8 13 1 Los Angeles 8 13 1 Batteries White, Harkness, Decan nier, Koestner, Bliss and Elliott; Musser, Ehmke and Boles. At San Francisco R. H. 5. Oakland 0 7 1 San Francisco 6 11 2 Batteries Geyer and Mitze; Stan dridge and Schmidt. At Portland : It. H. E. Sacramento 3 8 0 Portland 6 13 2 Batteries Stroud and Rohret ; Ev ans and Fisher. Three companies, headed respective ly by Margaret Ulington, Catherine Tower and Clara Joeil, are to be seen this fall in Bayard Veiller's "Within the Law". u The formal presentation of "Wanted, J2S.000" a comedy drama by A. E. Thomas and Clayton Hamilton, will take place at Springfield, Mass., on September 28. Art Fletcher ---- - ---- i-,-M-irirvvvxruvLfLaj"Lruv Red McGhee says: You hear guys say the outfield's soft. Well, they got joints loose in their loft there's vacant space up there. There ain't no job on any nine that's soft or cinch y, I opine. An' my opinion's fair. At any rate there ain't no yap who'll say the shortstop's job's a snap an' try to make it stick. It takes a star to fill that part. That's why my lid is off to Art, for Fletcher does it slick. He's been a leg'lar now four years an' Muggs Mc-Graw would shed real tears if Fletch should peter out. He came to Muggs in 1910 an' stepped right in the lineup when McGravv let Bridwell out. He's rangy, like the Texas steers he plac ed among couple years before his Giant days, an' made good from the very start. There ain't no surer guy than Art at executin' plays. An' Art can wield the wagon-tongue. You'll always find him tip among the leailin' knights o' swat. He bats right hand but bangs 'em bard to all the corners of the yard. He's not slow on the trot. His battin's steady, too you'll find. I-ast year in that world series grind, when all the Giants slumped, ol' Fletch kept light up in his stride at banging' out the ol' horsehide. His record wasn't bumped. o BIRDNO WEARS OUT TWO SAFES IN JUST A YEAR Land Office Receiver Installs Third Strong Box as Clock Grinds out Last Hours of Year Just a year ago at 4:00 p. m. John J. Birdnn was escorted into the office that is now occupied by him as re ceiver of the Cnited States land office. In the exact year, no more no less Birdno has "worn out" two safes, and had a third installed. Xmv, in order to prove that it was not the immense flock of funds, pushing the office's in come above the legal maximum Bird no is w illing to admit that it was only the frequent opening and closing of the doors that caused the two first strong boxes to wear out. He indignantly denied that it was the graft charged in the petition and letter of the Kirkland miners and "cita zens". which caused two perfectly good and fireproof safes to go to the bad. The new safe was inserted through doorless apertures yesterday just in time to get within the first year of Mr. Birdno's incumbency. TWO HIGHWAYMEN ARE NOW IN DURANCE VILE Mexicans Who Committed Four Hold Ups on Saturday Night Caught Joe Dominguez and Ramon Gutierrez spent lust night In the city jail charged with committing the hold ups on Sat urday night when four Phoenix parties wene stopped within the city limits and robbed of the belongings they then had with them. The men will in all likeli hood be transferred to the county jail today, as their crime constitutes a felony. Officer Skidmore arrested the men yesterday after being on their trail since Sunday. As soon as they were taken to the city joil, Frank I. Koma, a Japanese employed at the Adams Ho tel, who was one of the men held up was sent for and identified the men as those committing the assault and rob bery on him. Following this Tom Lee of the Washington Restaurant also identified them. So far the ladies who sufered at the hands of the men, Mrs. D. N. Nicholls and Mrs. I. Fuberg, have not seen the prisoners. o AN ARTIST'S WIFE TOOK NO CHANCES Attempting Suicide Took Precautions Against Surviving BERLIN, August 12. Frau von der Heydt, the wife of the well known artist, committed suicide a few days ago in the Sternberg lake, near Mu nich, under somewhat remarkable circumstances. She was living in a villa by the water's edge, and asked a neighbor, a lodging house keeper, if the latter's two daughters, aged 12 and 10 years respectively, might accompany her for a row. Although a, thunderstorm was gathering, she got the two girls to row with her out into the middle of the lake until she was about a half mile from the bhore. She then went into the bows of the boat, divested herself entirely of clothing, knelt down to drink the contents of a bottle (which was af terward discovered to have held ly sol), and having drained it to the dvegs, jumped into the water. Her two companions were so ter rified by their experience that they only got back to land with the as sistance of some fishermen. The sui cide's body was washed ashore later in the dy. o About Christmas time Selwyn and Co., will produce "Rolling Stones", a new comedy by Edgar Selwyn, author of "The Country Boy" and other suc cessful plays. Copyr'cht !'- I Y ii.J. keynuldo'l ubittuu Co. Why, to know that everlasting smoke-joy is yours is just like get ting some money from home in the early m.til every a. m. Makes you feel mighty cheery and puts you on the firing lino for whatever crosses your path. That's the idea! jl E KILLS SELF Ynmijj; Plmonickni Walks j i .-. i i. ... i.. .4 i raut in Daylight and Shoots' Wife, Afterward Turniiif; Pistol on Himself (Special to The Republican.) LOS ANGELES-, Aug. U. Elite! ing the Alamo lunch room at t47 South Spring street with a drawn revolver, an unidentified man this afternoon shot and killed Miss Anna Wat kins, a waitress, and then shot himself A panic followed the shootin, which occurred while hundreds were pass ing along the street. The police were called. The police identified the slayer as 11. S. Watkins of Phoenix, the husband of the woman he shot. ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH LOS ANGELES, Aug. VI. lieeause she would not return to live with him, II. F. Watkins of Phoenix shot and killed Mrs. Anna Watkins, his wife, a waitress at the Alamo' cafe, this afternoon and then fatally wounded himself by firing two bullets into his head. Fourteen men and j women were in the restaurant at the time of the shooting and witnessed the tragedy: Mrs. Watkins was shot through the body three limes and dropped to the floor, dead. She had just served Watkins' meal. A note found on Watkins fully explained the caus of the tiagedy. It read: "I have been all over the western coast looking for my wife. At last I found her. I begged her to come back to me, but she would not listen to me. I don't want to live without her. I will take her life and mine at the same time. (Signed) "F. G. WATKINS." Who They Were Watkins is a son of Joe Watkins and was associated with his father in the ownership of a meat market at Five Points. The family, which comprises the mother and a brother, resides at 10"2 West Polk street. In reply to queries concerning the tragedy, Mr. Watkins admitted that his daughter-in-law had become sep arated from her husband and had contemplated getting a .divorce. Not long ago Mrs. Watkins wrote to her father-in-law consulting him about the procedure. Young Watkins got wind of his estranged wife's inten tions and left a few days ago for Los Angeles. "He went with the intention of straightening things up," said the father. But even while being ques tioned by a Republican man, Mr. Watkins did not know the nature of the tragedy. The only information SHOOTS ff the national Prince Albert differs from ail other brands of tobacco because it is made by an exclusive, patented process that cuts out the bite end the parch end leaves for you just that delightful P. A. flavor and fragrance. And it tastes just as good cs that so-r.ds ! Mot, ycu gotoit ! Buy Prince Albert every where. Toppy red bzgs, 5c; tidy red tins, 10c; also handsome pound and half- pound humidors. R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY WHITE SLAVE CHARGE IDE AGAINST ZIEGLER Curious Mix-Up Shown When Case Comes Up in Haworth's Com missioner's Court On the ermolairt of Mrs. Salter, C'a-. 1 Zicl.-r, oi" Phoenix, iias bcn held before the United States com missioner at Pres?ott on a white !ave charge, a case, containing many odd ouirks glowing out of the com1 idaint. Roth parties originally lived in In diana, and later moved to Texas. After a separation of some time, each married. Ziegler was divorced, and then, according to the complaint, bioke up the home of Mrs. Salter, he. husband securing the divorce. The act an which the complaint is basi-d, is Ziegler's bringing Mrs. Sal ter fiam Texas to Arizona. In Phoe nix he left her, and she located him in Prvscott, following him to swear oat-the warrant which led to his ar rest. Ziegler is in the last stages of tuberculosis, and is said to be weal thy. Mrs. Salter alleges these things as a basis foi her claim fo a settle ment, tayincr that she must be cared for. Attorney Wiley Jones is in the Mile High city handling the Fnited States end of the case. . o ALBERTA INVITES TO IRRIGATION MEETING Official announcement of the Twenty-first International Irrigation con gress, which will be held in Calgary, Alberta, October 5-9 inclusive, has been received by Gov. Hunt, who is asked to name fifty delegates from Arizona. , The congress in Calgary this fall will be the first large irrigation congress of its sort to be held outside of the United States. An opportunity will be afforded the delegates to study the large irrigation project just east of Calgary, which is the largest one of its sort in the world. It was announced yesterday that Gov. Hunt will take the matter up with the boards of trade and commercial organizations of the state, and ask their co-operation in naming delegates to the convention of irrigatlonists. the family had received was a wire from the undertaker who had the body in charge. No disposition as to the funeral will lie made until Mrs. Watkins' peo ple at Hot Springs, Ark., can be no tified. The Watkins, father and son and families, came to Phoenix last November. first time up! Every man who takes a sporting chance on a dime against a tidy red tin of Prince Albert tobacco whether it's rolled into a makin's cigarette or jammed into a jimmy pipemafeas a hit with himself. Just can't help it, because P. A. sure enough is built to deliver 'em across the plate, one, two, three! It's a 100 to 1 shot that P. with joy. Men, today you can smoke your fill, all day, all night, and Prince Albert won't even make your tongue tingle! That's just about why men call joy smoke FARM ADVISOR SERVICE INSIDE OF YEAR-MORSE University Man Tells Trade Board of Progress on Rural Service; Directorate Meeting A great deal of routine business was transacted by the directors of the board of trade in thei.- regular meeting yesterday afternoon. Important items were as follows: Arthur Luhrs, E. A. Marshall and J. M. Ormsby were made a commit tee to cooperate with the Mer chants and Manufacturers' in the matter of the farmers' picnic at Riveside next Thursday. Prof. Morse, of the university, ad vised the board he would meet the committee on rural affairs shortly, in an effort to get the farm udvisor matter settled. He says that farm udvisor service will be installed this year. No word has come from Atty. Gen. Billiard, who is on a diplomatic mis sion to the rations at wav in South ern California. He is trying to get the factions together on the route for the next coast to Phoenix auto mobile race. Assistant Secretary E. M. Hancock of the Mining Congress will be i Phoenix shortly, and Secretary J. I- Collbreath will come late this month. ! to start work for the session which is to be held next winter. J. M. Ormsby was made te board s representative at the State Bankers' convention at Castle Hot Springs on November 6 and 7. The Salt River and Salt Lake irri gation projects will he models for the reclamation service exhibits at the two California expositions. In a letter to the board. Gus Noll, a member now touring California, says that Arizona roads are not so worse. He has not yet crossed the Mammoth Wash, but aside from that even, some of t the California high ways are less attractive than those of this state. H. M. Fennemre, who is investi gating freight rates on farm produce for the board, reported in favor of a rate bureau. In connection with his work, he discovered the need of urging the farmers to plant vegeta- Ibles, and pointed out that as a re sult of the. necessity, farmers in the iuesa anu Chandler districts were going in for lettuce, which will be an important shipping crop next season. Professor Clothier of the university is here to meet with the rural affairs committee. Copies of the farm advisor bulletin of the University of California, are on hand for all who desire them. o Mary Ryan will be a leading mem Ber of the company presenting "The House of Glass," a comedy drama by Max Marcin, which is to have its pre miere in September, A. will inlt POSIMASTER 0E1E IS RELEASED ON $400 BAIL Wenden Official Released After Ar rest on Conspiracy Charge Counter Accusation Made. Postmaster Vincent M. Devine of Wenden was admitted to bail in the amount of $)"0, and is now a com paratively free man, after a regular arrest on a regular conspiiacy charge. Probably the most remarkable tangle of events that ever mixed three ear nest humans is that which only sep arates those former friends, Devine, Peter Silt and James Shaw. Silt, a contract stage mail carrier, on one side, claims that Shaw and Devine are trying to force him to relinquish his contract by handing him large amounts of parcel post matter. He claims that the miners of the A lama, district have been in duced to ship great quantities of ore. by mail, and that this forces him to an expense above the profit mark on a $700 a year income. Shaw and Devine, who formerly had the contract and lost it on Silt's lid, accuse Peter of having rigged up the conspiracy charge solely in order to get out from under the con tract. SOLDIER SUICIDES That Form of fDeath on Increase in German Army BERLIN, August 12. According f llerr Pinkau, socialist deputy in th.- reichstag, there are more suicides in tne German army than among'the soldiers of any other European country, except Austria-Hungary. "In German barracks between the ears 1S70 and 1911." says llerr Finkan, "there have been no fewer than 10.:;ir suicides and J,6r3 at tempted suicides. Excluding very rare exceptions, the average number of suicides every year is between 140 and Up to 1904. adds the deputy, tlio average number of attempted suicides was between .10 and 9n, but since RH14 the number has steadily in creased from. I:1 in :o to 1C4 in 1911. SKIN OF BEAUTY IS JOY FOBEVtW Dr. T. FELIX GOURAUD'S Oriental Cream OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER 2e9 RfunoTei Tin. PlmttUc. Freckle. Mnth Ptrh. Rsh and Skin D !&, and every blemish on beamy, and Uefles de tection. It ha stood the teat of 66 years, and in ho harmless we taut it to be eur It ti pro perly made. Accept do counterfeit ol' imtlar name- Dr. L A Sayr said to a lady of tb hautton (a patient): ''As you ladlf-n will ui them, 1 recommend Txouraada Cream an the leant harmful of all the tkim preparaitoue ' At Pruccmtsanil depart meat etoree f FerlT. Hopkins & Son, Praps.. V 6nat Jones St, H.T. n.