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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, August 26, 1914, Image 2

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PAGE TWO i
h- THE ARIZONA' REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 26, 1914 .
LUTFY TELLS
II
I
un
Globe Gets Triple
Date With Senators
Saturday And Sunday
Multitude of Old Favorites
to Appear iu Big Games
Nutt, Spikes and All the
Old-time rhocnieians Will
' Be Here
By SCOOP
and Jock Spikes, too. He's on
Rfcort." '
When the baseball team that calls
tllobe its home comes to Phoenix for
a three-same series Saturday and
Sunday, that smiling Tempeite" whom
we have missed like our long lost
brother will be here. Not since last
he trailed his good mitt in the dust
and scared the runner back to second
and then grabbed him off the sack
on a throw from Big Griffen, have
we observed that dazzling smile
merging from the clouds of pulver
ized baseball field. And this hap
pined many moons ago, when Tem
pi's name was one to ccejure with
in baseball circles.
The consummation of an agree
ment between Phonix and Globe for
ment between Phoenix and Globe for
Sunday happened yesterday afternoon
when Leo Togneri closed the deal
over the phone with Editor Hogue
of the Arizona Recond and Jack
Leonard, "damager" of the Globeites.
Some other arrangements that the
JJnest Japanese College Graduate
has made are for a game with Mesa,
at Mesa and for Mesa Thursday,, an
excursion from Hayden fov Labor
day and the Sunday before, and a:
Aip to Tucson the Sunday after.
Then, on the Sunday after THAT.
3'ucson will come to Phoenix, meb
beso perhaps.
About the Committee
The financial coraish, of which C.
M. Spellman is keeper of the rec
ords and keeper of the cash, reports
that it already possesses a large ma
. jcrity of the dollars necessary to
upport our good team the coming
two months, and that Mister Tog is
to go right ahead and be a manager
11 he wants to. Tog doesn't want
Earl Cooper In El Paso Race
J& JZ? jZ? jZ? jZ?
Motorbike Fuss Is Still On
Earl Cooper, that quiet, studious
looking little man, whose hand and
right foot are so potent when equipped
with steering wheel and, accelerator
pedal, will enter his private Stutz
peedster in the El Paso to Phoenix
read race.
G. Purdy Bullard, Phoenix's auto
Jtacing commisloner yesterday received
Cooper's application for entry into the
astern classic.
Cooper, who won the big Tacoma
race on July. Fourth, and is one of the
clpse knit coterie of Native sons, who
uphold the honor of the western driv
ers In every big race meet, is at once a
favorite In the El Paso race. Not only
is he a man of road racing nerve, but
he is possessed of some of the fastest
machinery in the road racing game.
. The, anto racing world was provoked
to quiet mirth a short time ago, by the
news that Cooper had bought his Stutz
outright, and that he had withdrawn
from the list of Harry Stutz's factory
idrivers. "So Cooper is going it alone?"
wondered the motor world. "Maybe
heUl make a fortune at it maybe."
Cooper's first act after signing hjs
check and taking possession of his car,
was to inquire about the El Paso race.
Verily, it looks as though he were
starting early to acquire that privately
owned fortune!
"
Naquin wants to sell "September
Hve. fbr that small, and energetic road
ece fiend has his eye on another and
a faster car. Red Brewer, Naquin's
A. A'. A. mechanician is now in charge
of Eve, in Globe, while Mel is sojourn
ing in Silver City, New Mexico. Na
quin will not desert the Velie, but will
get a bigger and faster machine.
The fact that Marty Mayer has re
ceived orders to upholster six sets of
bucket seats for racing autos is sig
nificant of the arrival of a speed bug
In Phoenix. The Case people are ord
ering on of the sets, and this confirms
Tug-of-War Team of Yale School
5
i i r
urn
V U JF
V
: w y .
Boarding School for Boys. Emphasizes Home Training. Develops the
backward or slow boy. Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
201-209 N. Union Ave. Los Angeles, Callfl
us to call him the manager, because
"I ain't. Just pretend to be." But
until he kicks the managerial bucket
s.nd shuffles off the authoritative
coil, we will address him with, the re
spect due his place.
Whitt plays second base Thursday
and 'thenceforth. This creates an
outfield that will indeed be hard to
beat. Eddie Scott on first and Tog
neri on short and Lindey "Sweet as
the sugar cane, ' tra-la-lee" make up
the rest of that near-gardening
ccrps.
Now, if the team could just get
iiself a hard sticking outfield! Take
Ritchie as a basis. The recall of
j Brown leaves a gap in center. And
Clow in right, unless old Ole loses
some more of his hitting eye. Bueno!
Pep Cook will catch again Thurs
day. Tiring of his original nick
name, and not knowing his real one,
some of the players are teasing our
good Cook by dubbing him the He
brew Backstop. We better look out
or he will plant a small, but hard,
fist in the columns of our paper.
John Nutt and Pitcher Westerwiek,
or Westerf.-itz, or whatever his name
is, will Join the Phoenix team as
soon as the Globe series is over. They
may play with the Miners.
.
Doc Goodman will go Into action
against his former teammates Thurs
day when he opposes McGowan on
the mound, for Phoenix.
Mitchell is to "ketch" for Mesa.
o
CALIFIRNIANS CHAMPS AGAIN
McLaughlin and Bundy Take Na
tional Double- for Third Time
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
.NEWPORT, Aug. 25 Maurice E.
McLaughlin of San Francisco and
Thomas C. Bundy of Los Angeles,
won the lawn tennis doubles cham
pionship of the United States for the
third time.
Time for temporizing is aver, and the
negotiations between the Phoenix and
San Diego Motorcycle clubs over the
coming desert road race will proceed
from now on, with plain United States,
coupled with hard facts. This was the.
official announcement of the local con
test board yesterday, after letters had
been prepared for the perusal of Sec
retary Gates of the Bay City com
mittee. Ciarges that the Californians have
been trying to slip something over on
the local boys were 'refuted by Joe
O'Connell and J. W. Thompkins of last
year's committee, who have made a
full statement of the bookkeeping of
the 1913 race- to the chairman of the
present committee. The figures show
San Diego's black mark in large and
obvious splotches, and if an attempt
is made, as was threatened to put over
a race from San Diego to Yuma a
month prior to the San Diegp-Phoenix
race, the F. A, M.-will be asked too
regard with extreme care, the none to
close clean record of the Bay City club.
Furthermore, states the committee, the
San Diego club exists not and tie ar
rangements are all In the hands of the
"responsible committee", composed of
C. A. Sheppard, R. K. Holmes and Ray
Smith.
A copy of the 1913 contract showing
the pledge between , the cities for two
races to Phoenix in 1913 and 1914 and
a race to San Diego in the exposition
year, will be produced,, and flung Into
the face of Secretary Gates.
Paul Derkum, last year's winner,
writes encouragingly, and' will act as a
sort of a peacemaker. ' He is now in
San Diego, conferring with the com
mittee.. He will be asked to urge the
claims of the Phoenix committee, hold
ing back the ultimatum, which the
locals promise to divulge in the event
Gates proves stubborn.
the rumor that 'there will be a fast
white- roadster converted into a racer
for one of the road contests this fall.
f
I'
1
1
Slit i I
HUMUS BIG
LEAGUE SHIFTS
Year 1914 Distinguished by
Great Many Dickers The
Feds Had Something to
Do With It--All Teams
Strengthening Line-ups
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
NEW YORK, Aug. 25. The base
ball season of 1914 already noted as
a period of unusual occurrences in
the national sport, promises to es
tablish a record for the purchase and
exchange of players in the big
leagues. Omitting entirely any refer
ence to the sensational trades and
purchases which preceded the open
ing of the pennant races the present
season has been an exceptional one
in this respect. With the exception
of the world's champion Philadelphia
Athletics every club in both the
American and National leagues has
made unusual efforts toward
strengthening one or more depart
ments by means of exchange or cash
transactions. Not alone have the mi
nor association been invaded fov big
league clubs have dealt with each
other to an extent greater than has
been the case in other years.
In the American league Boston se
cured Egan, Shore and Ruth from
the Baltimore club of the Interna
tional; Hoblitzell from Cincinnati:
Vean Gregg from Cleveland in ex
change for Coombs, 'R. Johnsqn and
Egan, as well as several minor
league and college players. The Chi
cago White Sox have signed or re
leased to date an even dozen players,
not including Hal Chase; who jumped
to the Bftffalo Federals. The deal
ing, however, has been confined to
the minor and college class, although
Comiskey holds the present season
record in his purchase of Fielder
Felch from Milwaukee of the Amer
ican association at $12,000 cash and
two players.
The New York Americans have
purchased, . exchanged or releasel
sixteen players since April 14. Somf
of the big league mate.-ial secured
includes Catcher Nunamaker from
Boston American, Pitcher Carroll
Brown from the Athletics, in addition
to Birdie Cree from the .Baltimore
Internationals. Cleveland is another
club which has clipped deeply Into
the players' mart. Close to twenty
players have been bought, sold, ex
changed or lost by desevtion this
season. A majority of these trans
actions involved minor leagues, the
principal major league deal being
with the Boston Americans, whereby
Pitcher Vean Gregg went tq the Red
Sox in 'exchange for Pitcher Coombs,
and Johnson and Catcher Ben Egan.
Aside from the purchase of two
minor league players and the release
of Catcher Gibson the Detroit club
has stood pat to date and the same
may be said of Clark Griffith's
Washington combination. The capi
tal club purchased Outfielder Mike
Mitchell from the Pittsburg Nation
als, released Pitchers Collier and
Cashion and secured J. E. Blair from
the Martins, W. Va., club. The St.
Louis Browns released two players
and purchased one for future de
livery. Far more activity in this direction
has " been shown in the . National
league. The Cincinnati club record
shows that close to thirty players
have figured in one way or another
in club deals or jumped to the Fed
eral league. Claude Derrick - was
bought from Baltimore and then
traded to Chicago for First Baseman
Hollowitz. Hoblitzel went to the
Boston Americans and Tex Erwin
trom Brooklyn to Cincinnati and
back again. Bert Daniels, former
Yankee and part of Jack Dunn's
$60,000 Baltimore International league
assets, found his way to the Cin
cinnati club, to say nothing of a
number of minor league and college
players.
Pittsburg scouts, too, have been
busy and the - Pirates have thirteen
deals of one kind or another to their
credit. Aside from the deal with the
Washington club, whereby Mike
Mitchell was sold, the transactions
Involved the purchase or release of
players from or to minor leagues.
The Philadelphia Nationals have ten
transactions on record, the principal
one being the trade of Gosh Devore
to Boston for Third Baseman John
Martin. Boston records show some
thirteen deals, the major transfers
including the sale of George Beck to
the Cleveland Americans; the trad
ing of Hub Perdue to St. Louis for
players Whitted and Cather and Josh
Devore'8 acquisition for John Martin.
The Chicago Cubs have eleven
transactions in the record. Elimi
nating the minor league purchases
and releases the schedule shows that
Pitcher Koestner was sold to Cin
cinnati and First Baseman Mollowitz
traded to the same club for Claude
Derrick. The St. Louis Cardinals
have held fairly steady to the early
season enrollment. Hageman was
sold to the Chicago Nationals and
Whited and Cather traded to Boston
for Pitcher .Perdue. The other deal3
Involved minor league players.
The New York Giants have a list
of thh-teen players signed or released
this season, but not in a single case
does another major league club fig
ure in the dealing. - Brooklyn's prin
cipal efforts in this direction Include
the sale of Kraft to Boston; Riggert
to St. Louis; Erwin to Cincinnati,
and Smith to Boston.
Hire a little salesman at The Re
publican office. ; A Want Ad will see
more' customers than you can. "
: : -
' National League
Standings!
Club V. I
New York 59 8
Boston 49
St. Louis -2 63
Chicago 4-r9 64
Cincinnati 452 60
Pittsburg, 51 59
Philadelphia .. ...J51 69
Brooklyn . 49 61
Pet.
.551 I
.550
.539 I
.622 j
.464
.464
.464 j
.445 j
Braves Climb Again
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. Boston re
trieved yesterday's loss partially by de
feating Chicago , and the Braves are
now within one paint of the leaders.
A fifth inning batting rally won for
Boston.
Score I?-
Boston 4 8 0
Chicago '. -i 1 9 2
Batteries James and Gowdy;
Vaughn and Bresnahan, Archer.
PITTSBURG, Aug. 25. Pittsburg
shut out Philadelphia in the last game
of the series between the two teams.
Only five hits were made by each.
Score' R. H. E.
Philadelphia 0 5 1
Pittsburg .. 2 5 1
Batteries -Alexander, Oeschger and
Dooln; Mamaux and Gibson.
Brooklyn.-Cmcinnati, and New York
St. Louis doubleheader postponed be
cause of rain.
-
American League
T, .
Standing
Club ' W. L. Pet.
Philadelphia 78 3? .678 j
I Boston . 64 48 .571
j Washington 60 54 .526 j
Detroit 59 67 .509
Chicago ... ... 56 61 .479
St. Louis 54 61 .470
j Mew York 52 63 .452 j
Cleveland .. 39 81 .325
-
Yankfc Hammer Walsh
NEW YORK, Aug. 25 New York
made it' two out of three by defeating
Chicago, lfiiocking Benz out in less than
one inning and hammering Walsh hard.
Score ' R. H. E.
Chicago 0 6 2
New York .. '....9 8 2
' Batteries Benz. Walsh, Lathrop and
Schalk, Mayer; Cole and Sweeney.
Walter Goes Back
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25. Detroit
look three out of four for the series by
defeating Washington. Reynolds out
pitched Johnson, whose errors aided In
his downfall. ' '
Score ' R. H. E.
Detroit . . 2 8 3
Washington 1 4 3
Batteries Reynolds and Stanage;
Johnson and Ainsmith.
How? Say It Again!
BOSTON, Aug. 25. Cleveland won
easily from Boston.
Score-7- R. H. E.
Cleveland .. 3 5 1
Boston 1 6 3
Batteries Mitchell and O'Neill;
Shore, Wood and Cady.
Runaway J
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 25. Philadelphia-
shut out St. Louis In botn
games of a doubleheader. In the first
Bressler allowed only three hits, fan
ning ten. . Pennock kept the St. Louis
hits scattered and hammered out a
triole scoring the only run.
Score R. H. E.
St. Louis 0 3 4
Philadelphia .. 9 15 2
Batteries Levenenz, Bachley, . Mit
chell and Agnew, Hale; Bressler and
Schang. -,
Second game R. II. E.
St. Louis 0 7 1
Philadelphia I 3 1
Batteries James and Agnew; Pen
nock and Vaughn."
Coast League
X
I Standings
Club W. I Pet. I
j Portland 78 57 .578
j San Francisco 79 68 .538 j
I Venice ....77 67 .535
Los- Angeles 77 67 .535
I Sacramento 63 83 .432
Oakland .. 55 87 .387
At Oakland B. K E.
Sacramento 0 3 4
Oakland 6 12 1
Batteries Malarky, Gregory and
Rohrer, Hannah; Killilay and Mitze.
At Portland R. H. E.
San Francisco .. 10 14 1
Portland ..- i- 4 9 5
- Batteries Pernoll and Schmidt;
Krause, Reiger, Evans, West and
Yantz. ...
At Los Angeles R. H. E.
Los Angeles . . 8 11 2
Venice -.8 14 3
' Batteries Hughes, Ehmke, Love and
Brooks, Meek; Decannier, Koestner,
White, Harkness and Elliott. (Eleven
innings, called on account of darkness.)
Federal League
I Standings
-1
I Club - - W. L. Pet.
j Indianapolis. 65 49 .670
Chicago .. ,.. 62 61 .549
Baltimore 68 62 .527
I Buffalo .. 56 63 .514 I
1 Brooklyn .. .64 55 -.495
I Kansas City. .53 62 .461
I St.- Louis ...52 63 .452 1
I Pittsburg 47 62 .431 I
No games played.
The war has cost Tony Ross ; a
bout with Bomb. Wells. A promoter
of Hull, England, was willing to put
up a $20,000 purse for the pair.
ALL STARTED
Man Whose Horse Was
Stolen, Precipitating Ray
Killings, Believes Motive
Was One of Revenge on
Officer Phin Brown
Intense reeret at the chain of
crimes that have saddened Pinal j
wuhij, wan eApiettseu uy lviuse is.
Lufty, in an interview for The Re
publican yesterday. Rather than see
Phin Brown killed, Mr. Lufty said
he would gladly have given Pete
Smith the horse, the stealing of
which started the trouble. But a
more significant fact than any of
these:
"I firmly believe that the theft of
my black mare was but an excuse
to draw Brown into the power of
the outlaws. Smitli, I understand,
had had trouble with Brown, and had
threatened to kill him. The theft,
therefore, was only a blind."
Mr. Lufty arrived from Ray ' yes
terday, and gave to a Republican re
porter, the first direct version of the
deplorable affair, that has been al
lowed any newspaper. He commend
ed The Republican's accurate chron
icling of the events.
'It was at six o'clock of the even
ing of August 18 that I went out, to
a tree near my place to care for the
horse. The horse was missing. I
looked for her, and finding a trail
leading toward Devil's Canyon, took
occasion to see Mr. Brown. Brown
went to the tree and inspected the
trail. He said he would investigate,
and asked me to phone the Gibson
mines and Miami to be on the look
out. He then went up the canyon,
and returned to me about 9 o'clock.
He said: "
" 'I'll get that horse before dark to
morrow evening. I ound out about
this case. I'll bet a Stetson hat, I
get the horse and the thief."
"At six ' o'clock the next morning
he left to follow up the thief. About
eleven, Mr. Lakel rode Into Ray and
said that after ten o'clock, near Pete
Smith's camp, he had heard a lot
of shooting. He also" saw a Mexican
riding wildly away from the scene.
He knew something was doing, and
so came to Ray to report it. The
posse was then formed, and started
in immediate pursuit, with the re
sults "you have already reported.
"Brown was .warned on the way.
out after Smith that the Mexican
had stated, 'I will kill him if he
tries to get me.' Quite naturally,
Brown would not show the white
feather, after a statement like this,
so he would not turn back. Landry,
the young French boy was at a wa
tering place a few miles from the
town. He had seen the Mexicans
lead the horse past, the night before
and for that reason, he accompanied
the officer to identify the thieves.
"It was evident the bandits am
bushed Brown and Landry.
"This happened at the regular
camp headquarters of the Mexicans
Involved."
Mr. Lufty's statement throws some
light on the situation, inasmuch as
it confirms the suspicion expressed
In this paper that the affair was not
merely the attempt to increase the
woodcutters' herds, but to promote a
struggle with the officer, whom they
all hated.
o
Pitcher "Babe" Ruth, the former
Baltimore star. Is again In the In
ternational league, having been
shipped to Providence by the Boston
Red Sox.
, o
A ' 4
I WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY
National League
Boston at Chicago
j Brooklyn at Cincinnati
New York at St. Louis
I Philadelphia at Pittsburg -
American League
Chicago at New York
St. Louis at Philadelphia
j Detroit at Washington
Cleveland aP Boston
Federal League
j Pittsburg at Kansas City
j Baltimore at St. Louis
j Buffalo at Chicago
j Brooklyn at Indianapolis
Coast League
j No games scheduled.
lQJntrsriinflf
"THE ALWAYS"
. N. FIRST5T.NEAR WASHINOrOH
: Special Showing of
BUNGALOW COVERALL
I , APRONS AND SETS
New lime of those extremely popular Bungalow
Coverall Aprons f.' fine 'quality -gingham and
chambray in plain pink or blue; also pink, blue,
brown or. black and white stripesj checks and
neat patterns. Top trimmed--" exceptionally well
made cut full size; sizes 36, 38 and 40, ea.'69c -
Same quality in outsizes .42,'44and 46, ea. 98c
f
House Aprons of select quality percale in stripes,
checks and small patterns "of black and white
and blue and white, each . . . 35c
Same style of same fabric, trimmed with Serp
entine Braid at each 4Sc
Misses' and Small Women's Coverall Apron Sets
of plain blue chambray with Cap to match,
special value, set . . . ... . . . . BOc
Small mail orders as well at large ones receive the same PROMPT
ATTENTION
UNCLE SAM NEARLY LOST
ONE NEWLY MADE CITIZEN
Rafael Casares Applies for Papers,
And When He Fails to Get Job
Wants His Money Back
Although Rafael Casares was not
able to 'ketchum job," he didn't get
his dollar back from Assitant Clerk
Dob Wells of the U. S. district court.
And thereby hangs a tale of the
Mexican's, disappointment, and his
probable bitter resentment at these
good United States.
On Monday, August 17, Rafael Ca
sares, a Mexican of Mexico, and not
yet able 'to decipher English or even
write his own name, approached the
U. S. clerk's office and inquired for
the man who would make-y heem
Mericano1 man. Ralph carried one
application blank, filled out in de
tail even to the fact of his monocu
larness Ralph is one-eyed. .
The application was accepted along
with one dollar.
Yesterday Ralph approached the
same clerk's office and demanded his
dollar back.
"Why?" asked Bob Webb.
Wall War Chart Coupon
THIS COUPON AND FIFTEEN (15) CENTS
will entitle the bearer to one of The Arizona Re
publican's Wall War Charts.
Distribution to be made promptly upon arrival
within the next few days.
Out of town readers will please add FOUR (4
CENTS ADDITIONAL FOR POSTAGE.
These maps are given by The Arizona Repub
lican at cost, including Miscellaneous Expense, such
as expressage and mailing expense. Remit with
post stamps, money order, coin, or any sort of legal
tender.
A LIMITED SUPPLY GET YOUR ORDER IN
EARLY.
The Arizona Republican
DAILY AND SUNDAY.
LAST HALF-HOLIDAY TOMORROW
sm P. DAY"
Sports and Fun All Day
In the Evening Grand Carnival, Confetti
YOU SEE IT ALL FOR 10
''Me ho kefchum job here."
Webb explained that many cases
similar to this one come up in natu
ralization applications. It is known
to the aliens that they are not per
mitted to work even as laborers on
any public job, or on any contract
job. It is against the law. So. they
apply- for citizenship, spend one sil
ver dollar, and become eligible to the
business end of a pick or shovel.
They consider the sjgned application
as a sort of recommendation.
Casares had been told by an inter
preter that his application must be
made in good faith, but this did not
keep him from being highly indig
nant when Webb informed him that
Uncle Sam does not make any appro
priation for repaying dollars to aliens
who fail to find work. .
o
"Big Bill" . James, the Braves'
pitcher, has realized a life's ambition.
After many futile attempts he suc
ceeded in . hanging one on the New
York Giants.'
Gun Repairing
PINNEY & ROBINSON
17 South Central
fo
Battle and
CENTS
raur'
IMLL

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