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W THE 'ARIZONA REEUBIJCAN, FRIDAY' MORNING, AUGUST 28, 1914 r EVERYBODY'S" WES AMENDS KELVIN RAID AND DEFENSE 1 WORLD of SPORT, Geary Calls Coyote Grid Squad Tuesday Tuesday, September 1, Is the date set by Coach ,-Biir Geary for the first football workout of the Coyotes. About a score of huskies are already lined up for practice, a- fact which in sures another successful season. Geary will have most of these men attired in jerseys and moleskins, still odorous from their long seclusion among the moth balls, and now being darned and brought forth into the gladsome sun ttne for the first time since the Des ert Pests won their last game in the late fall of 1913. Riverside baseball park will be the scene of the first practice, and the hour is 6:15. For a time the men will work only on passing and punting, fall ing on the ball and grinding off the miles at the familiar ad cxcruciatin& dog trot. " . ' : "Another winning team?" remarked Geary last night. "Inevitable. Sure as snooting. We have the material, lots of last year's stuff for the back bone, and the prospects of great quan tities of support from the student body." Manager George Stallings figures that his Boston Braves will return home with victories enough to land them up there. o Young Saylor received a decision in a twenty-round bout with Joe Shugrue at Sydney, Australia, a short time ago. j National League . . . Standings Ckib-: V.' W. L. I New York . . .T. 61 49 I St. Louis 64 54 I Boston .- sr Chicago 6,0 55 Cincinnati 53 60 j Brooklyn 52 61 1 Philadelphia 51 60 Pittsburg ..........51 62 Pet. .555 .542 .541 .522 .469 .460 .459 .451 Giants Still Strong CHICAGO, Aug. 27. New York maintained its hold on first place by defeating Chicago. Tesreau pitched in masterly fashion. In the third Burns took the life out of the Chicago play ers by tripling with the bases full. Grant and Burns starred with sensa tional fielding. Score. a H. E. New York ' 9 10 1 Chicago ..- 2 6 4 Batteries Tesreau and Meyers, Mc Lean; Smith, Lavender, Pierce and Archer. ' , to defeat Chicago. Benz lasted six innings. Score: R. H. E. Chicago , 1 12 1 Phifadelphia 6 8 1 Batteries Benz, Lathrop and Schalk; Bender and Schang. Red Sox Bat Hard v BOSTON, Aug. 27. Boston hit hard and often, particularly in the sixth, when five hits and twa passes gave the locals six runs. Gardner knocked out a homer. Score: R. H. E. Detroit '. 2 10 1 Boston 9 13 1 Batteries Dubuc, Reynolds and Stanage; McCreery, Baker, Collins and Carrigan, Thomas. Reulbach Wins P1TTSRI7RG, Aug. . 27 Brooklyn beat Pittsburg in the tenth inning of a pitchers' battle between Reulbach and Harmon. Stengel's base hit drove home the winning run. Score: R. H. E. Brooklyn '. ..15 1 Pittsburg 0 6 1 Batteries Reulbach and McCarty; Harmon and Gibson (10 innings). Cards Climb Over Braves ST. LOUIS. Aug. 27. Dolan's drive to the left field fence, scoring Magee from first base in the tenth inning sent St. Louis to second place in the pennant face and Boston lost, dropping to third. The entire game was played in a heavy drizzle,. .Score: R. H. E. Boston 2 8 0 St. Louis 3 11 2 Batteries Rudolph and Gowdy; Perdue, Griner and Wingo. Reds 3 Phillies 2 CINCINNATI. Aug. 27. A ninth in ning rally enabled Cincinnati to beat Philadelphia. Each team scored two runs in the ninth inning. Paskert and Dooin were banished from the field for disputing decisions. Score: R. H. E. Philadelphia 2 6 Cincinnati -. - 3 7 Eatteries Tincup and Burns; Doug las and Gonzales. Browns Win in 12th NEW YORK, Aug. 27 St. Louis won a twelve-inning game from New York. Score: R. H. E. St. Louis 5 10 1 New York 4 9 1 Batteries Mitchell, Hamilton, Baumgardner and Hale, Agnew; Keating, McHale, Fisher, warhop and Sweeney. Two Dozen Frames WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. Out of twenty-four innings of baseball, Wash ington drew one win, Cleveland one blank, and the two teams one fourteen space tie. Cleveland hit Ayres hard the first six innings, but Johnson held the visitors' hits scattered and saved the tie. Score . First giime R. Cleveland 0 Washington 1 Batteries Steen and O'Neil; and Ainsmith, Henry (10 innings). Second game R. H. E. Cleveland 3 12 4 Washington 3 7 1 Batteries Hagerman, Blanding and Egan; Ayres, Johnson and Henry, Wil liams (14 innings, darkness). 9 THIS IS SOMETHING TO BE MUM ABOUT (Very Special to the Republican) MESA, Ariz., Aug. 27. Because Phoenix wore out all its regular pitch ers against the fiendish onslaughts of the local hitters) and then put in a lot of outfielders and things, the Jewels romped away with the game in a play ful and convincing manner. The score was 21 to 4, and that doesn't convey the agony of it. Phoenix . A.B. B, H. P.O.A.E. Ritchie, If, p, 3b 4 0 Whitt, 2b 4 1 Togneri, ss, p, 3b 2 1 O'Brien, rf, p 4 0 Scott, lb 4 0 Lindey, 3b, c 4 1 Cook, c, ss, p 4 0 Clow, cf 4 0 Goodman, p, rf 3 1 2 0 0 ' 7 2 0 1 6 0 2 1 1 Totals .33 4 9 24 13 3 Mesa A.B. R. H. P.O.A.E. Miller, 2b 6 1 3 5 2 0 Brown, rf 3 3 1 3 0 0 Pomeroy, cf 4 4 2 1 0 0 Nutt, 3b 4 3 2 0 2 0 Mitchell, "c 4 5 4 7 2 -0 Bond, lb 2 1 1 10 1 0 Williams, If 6 2 3 0 0 0 Hathaway, ss 6 0 1 1 4 0 McGowan, p 3 2 0 0 2 0 Runs Hits Runs Hits 0 2 02 13 19 5 4 21 3 0 17 H. E. 4 1 4 3 Shaw Federal League Standings Club W. Ll Indianapolis 66 49 Chicago 63 51 Baltimore ... 60 52 Buffalo 56 55 Brooklyn ...56 55 Kansas City . . .V . .63 63 St. Louis 52 64 Pittsburg -..47 64 Pet. .574 .553 .531 .505 .505 .457 .448 .424 American League Standing 1 Club W. !. Philadelphia ... ...80 37 Boston 66 48 Washington 61 54 Detroit . .. , 59 59 Chicago 56 63 St. Louis . ..55 62 Ntw York 53 64 Cleveland .... ;-. ...39 82 Pet. .684 .579 I .530 .500 .471 .470 .453 .322 Can't Seem to Beat 'Em PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 27. Bender was hit safely almost every inning, but splendid support enabled Philadelphia Back in the Fold BALTIMORE, Aug. 27. Baltimore defeated Pittsburg in a close race, in which Outfielder Sommers, formerly of the St. Louis Federals, played his first game with Baltimore and lifted the ball over the fence for a homer in the third inning. Score: R. H. E. Pittsburg 3 8 1 Baltimore :... 4 11 1 Batteries Dickson and Roberts; Suggs, Conley, Wilhelm and Russell. Totals 38 21 17 27 13 0 Score by Innings Phoenix . ...110 000 1 1 0 0 0 2 Mesa 3 3 0 0 3 3 3 2 1 2 3 3 Summary . . Thirteen hits and 10 runs off Good man in 6 innings; 2 hits and 4 runs off O'Brien in 1 inning; 2 hits, 2 runs off Togneri in 1 inning: nto hits, 3 runs off Ritchie in two-thirdjs Inning: no hits and 1 run off Cook in one-third inning. Struck out By Mdfiowan 6; by Goodman 3, by Togneri 1. Bases on balls Off McGowan 1; off Good man 1; off O'Brien 3: off Togneri 1; off Cook 2. Wild pitches Ritchie 2. Home runsi Mitchell 2, Pomeroy and Brown. Three base hits Lindey. Two base hits Williams. Bond. Double plays Goodman unassisted;' v Togneri unassisted; Hathaway to Miller to Bond: Togneri to Whitt to Scott. Hit by pitched ball Togneri by McGowan, McGowan, Nutt and Mitchell by O'Bri en, McGowan by Togneri. Stolen bases Pomeroy 2, Brown, Togneri, Good man. Sacrifice hits Brown 2. First base on errors Mesa 1. Left on bases Mesa 6, Phoenix 5. Time of game 2:10. Attendance 200. Umpire Mor ris. Scorer Lesurer. Batteries Krapp, Moore and Blair; Bluejacket and Land. Kansas City at Indianapolis Rain. Rain and Darkness ST. LOUIS, Aug. 27 Rain and dark ness stopped a tie between St. Louis and Chicago in the tenth inning. Scqre: K. II. E. Chicago 3 8 2 St. Louis 3 6 2 Batteries Eendrix and Wilson; Millctt and Simon (10 innings, rain). Brooklyn 7 Buffalo 5 ' BROOKLYN, Aug. 27. Brooklyn took a second straight from Buffalo. Bluejacket was hit hard, but kept the blows well scattered. Score: . , R. H. E. Buffalo 5 10 2 Brooklyn ......... 7 10 1 MM ' I tmiJm V- KJ 1 - . - vm M PUMP GUN 77ie "Good Old Stand-by", The gun that users swear by against all comers. Pick out some friend you know who uses one. Ask Aim about it. Let him show you the Solid Breech, Bottom Ejection shells, smoke and gases go down away from your face; three Safety Devices, simple Take-down, the Hammerless feature. Then whett TW ere read? to buv tt mala the Rumtne-tnn-UMC dealer hi thk community. Yea II know him by the RtJ Ball Mark at Raminstan-UMC-tba Sicn ml Sportsmen's Headquarters. To keep roar snn cleaned and lubricated right, ran Rem Oil. the new powder so It rut, rust pro- . Tentative and sun lubricant. Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co. 299 Bmadwar. New York r Coast League Standings Club . W. Portland 79 j San . Francisco .....80 Los Angeles .......78 Venice 78 j Sacramento .... ,..64 I Oakland .. . . . .57 I, L. 58 69 68 68 85 88 Pet. .576 .537 .534 .534 .430 .393 At Portland ... R. H. . E. San Francisco 0 7 Portland 8 I Batteries Baum and Schmidt; Hig ginbotham and Fisher. E. tn the Publishing by the Magazine a Retraction and Apology to Former Governor Sloan, a Cam paign of Slander is Ended In Everybody's Magazine for Sep tember the management of that pub lication makes a retraction and apol ogy to former Governor Sloan of this state, because of an article printed in the magazine considerably more than a year ago. The story in question, which was concerning certain operations of the United States reclauation servjee at Phoenix,' more particularly about the contract between the government and the local light company, was an effort to show that the government had broken the law. In the article, the writer of it (who was a newspaper man who had previously been in the service of some of Governor Sloan's political opponents) made a vicious at tack upon Mr. Sloan, asserting in ef fect that as attorney for the water users' association and as governor he, in connection with the contract men tioned, had at least connived at the betrayal of the interests - of the peo ple; and it was insinuated that as federal judge, to which position he succeeded upon his retirement from the governor's office, he stood ready to uphold this alleged unfair contract. Judge Sloan, who had meanwhile left the federal bench, immediately in stituted a libel suit against Every body's, arid asked for damages. Upon carefully investigating the facts. Ev erybody's Magazine found that when the contract in question, was made Judge Sloan was still on the territorial bench, and of course had not yet be come either governor or the attorney for the water users in short, that the charges against him were wholly with out foundation. - It is understood that the magazine. in settling the suit out of court, made satisfactory money settlement with Judge Sloan, and of course the retrac tion and apology, setting forth the sin cere regret of the magazine management,-followed. This incident may be said to mark the formal close of a campaign of ex traordinary virulence which was start ed against Judge Sloan in Arizona the moment it-became known that Presi dent Taft intended to appoint him fed eral judge for this state. As a part of that campaign, charges against him were made right and left, to influence the .United States senate against his confirmation, and in the executive sessions of the senate, where the au- thors could hide behind the cloak of secrecy, the most cruel charges of all were voiced. Although they were too shrewd to permit the question of con firmation to come to a! vote, the judge's enemies did succeed in post poning action until congress had ad journed and his appointment from the president had thereby lapsed. At this late day, even the authors of these attacks would doubtless admit that they were without foundation all of the charges of any moment hav ing been in fact disproved. And while. presumably. Judge Sloan,- in the com forts and liberties of a practicing law yer has few if any regrets at losing his place on the federal bench because of these attacks, the fact remains that the campaign against him w-as one of the most unjust that was ever waged against a public man in Arizona. o AFTER LONG ILLNESS FRED L. BUSH IS OEAO Sheriff Hall of Pinal Coun ty, Warned of Plan of Mexicans to Loot Com missaries, Hurries to the Scene and Forms Defense (Special to The Republican.) KELVIN, Arizona, Aug. 27. Warned by a friendly Mexican against an armed raid, Sheriff Hall of Pinal county has tonight organ ized a scout corps of ten dead shots, and is prepared to defend the big mine comnjissaries and general stores against looting. Warning of the plot of a large force of Mexican malcontents to capture the town of Kelvin and loot the stores came from a well known Mexican laborer, whose name was not disclosed for obvious reasons, so that the facts In the case, are to be 'regarded as authentic. Quiet preparations were made by the authorities to prevent any dis turbance. Ten men, picked for their bravery and ability to handle a Winchester, gathered in a private house, called by1 Sheriff Hall, who hurried from Hayden in an automo bile. It was given out that the sheriff was going to Ray to investi gate a shooting scrape. Instead, he hurried here and got together the reliables. Nobody knows who belongs to this home guard. The preparations were conducted with Buch secrecy that lit tle is known of the facts. In a state ment given to the press correspond ent of The Republican, by Sheriff Hall, it was indicated that though the raid might be tonight the vigil antes would remain prepared to re ceive invaders until after the plot has been sifted to the very bottom. ; It was a chance conversation, overheard by the Mexican informant that disclosed the plot. According to the informant, the raid was to have been carried out this evening or late tonight, but, at the present time midnight nothing has - developed. Sheriff Hall believes that in spite of the secrecy with which the prep arations for defense have been con ducted, the outlaws have- gotten wind of them, and are holding off their attack. o STEBBINS RETURNS H. C. Former Steward of Asylum Passes Away at Family Residence "THE ALWAYS" N. FIRST ST. NEAR WASHINGTON Special Showing of. BUNGALOW COVERALL APRONS AND Stebbins of the City Cleaning Works, who with his family has been spend ing several weeks at Riverside, Cal., returned yesterday, refreshed by his vacation and . glad to be back in Phoenix, o Maricopa Creamery butter, 30 cts. per lb. Advertisement. New line of those extremeJy' popular Bungalow Coverall Aprons of fine quality gingham and chambray in plain pink or blue; also pink, blue, brown or black and white stripes, checks and neat patterns. Top trimmedexceptionally well made cut full size; sizes 36, 38 and 40, ea. 69c Same, quality in outsizes 42, 44 and 46, ea. 98c 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, trammed with Serp entine Braid at each 45c Misses' and Small Women's Coverall Apron Sets of. plain blue chambray with Cap to match, special value, set . . . . . , . 50c Small mail orders as well as large ones receive the same PROMPT ATTENTION CATTON WILL MEET SOME OE THOSE GREAT CUISTS Marcus Aurelius (no, this is not a political yarn) Catton is goin' awuh. He is going to ' Chicago Saturday night to play some of the big little boys in the billiard world. But before he goes, he will give a farewell exhibition of the new 14-1 style of play, sticking up a thousand points, to shoot at against some lo cal expert, who will be given a broad handicap. Stopping at Kansas City and St. It Louis, Gun Repairing PINNEY & ROBINSON 17 South Central Shaefer and George Sutton, who will give him all the practice he need3 before he goes into the professional tournament, which ' takes place in New York City late, in the winter. Maricopa Creamery butter, per lb. Advertisement- o - JO eta. It Hire a little salesman at The Re publican office. A Want Ad will see Catton will meet young Jake more customers than you can. ' " At Los Angeles R. H. Los Angeles 3 9 Venice 5 7 Batteries Ehmke and Meek: HItt and Hogan, McLean, Lewis. At Oakland R. H. E. Sacramento 3 13. Oakland 2 II 3 Batteries Arellanes, Gregory and Rohrer; Prough, Killilay and Mitza (12 innings). Seconi game R. H. E. Sacrame'nto 0 S 1 Oakland 3 10 1 Batteries Stroud and Rohrer; Abies and Mitze (called at the end of the seventh darkness). WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY I ' National League I Brooklyn at Pittsburg - I Philadelphia at Cincinnati j New York at Chicago Boston at St. Louis I I American League I Cleveland at Washington j Chicago at Philadelphia I St. Louis at New York j Detroit at Boston Federal League Buffalo at Brooklyn Pittsburg at Baltimore I Coast League , I San Francisco at Portland j Sacramento at Oakland j Los Angeles at Venice f . Fred L. Bush, who since 1907 has made his home in Phoenix, and who during that time has made a host of friends ! in this section of Arizona, died last evening at the family resi dence, 1025 North Seventh street, af ter a brave battle with lung trouble. In the year he spent in Arizona af ter corning here from his home town, he succeeded in holding off the ap proach of the end even longer than he had believed possible, and he en tered the valley with a full assur ance that all would be well. It was in 1877 that Fred L. Bush was born In Beloit, Wis. When still a mere youth he entered the employ of the Bank of Beloit, where he re mained fourteen years. In 1905 he married Miss Myrtle Madden, and two years later them came to Phoe nix." Not long after coming here, Mr. Bush .entered the employ of the Pan-American Ostrich company in the capacity of book-keeper. Later he was appointed steward of the Ter ritorial Asylum for the Insane, which position he held until a change of administration. In the . earlier days he became a member of the Elks' lodge of Beloit. Besides his wife, he is survived by two brothers and one sister. One brother, Clayton C., is a resident of Shawnee, Okla., and another brother, David I. is vice president of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, with offices in Chicago. The remains are now at the Moore & McLellan un dertaking parlors where the funeral will be held at 4 o'clock this after noon.. Phoenix lodge of " Elks will have charge of the services. The re mains will be shipped to Beloit for burial. V- , 0 POSTPONE COMMISSION MEET ING The meeting of the city com mission which was scheduled for this evening, has been postponed until Wednesday- evening, September 9, It being practically impossible to secure a quorum for that planned for to night, - What Ja-k' Tom itf ' . , I ? t J v ' ' I y Pabst Blue Ribbon The Beer of Quality I've never seen anyone that doesn't want it. Even people who dislike other beer enjoy PoKcfr Rln Rinrinn 'Tf- c cr milrl Atlrl nnociih 1 ft. UUJL J.V1LLV11, X C O OV 11111U X X11U liajOUVll CI satisfying flavor. Not that strong hard taste, but a soft mellowness you've often hoped you d find in some beer. a M 1 I llP Arizona Mercantile Co. Tel. 1 S Cen r& Adams Sts. PHOENIX. ARIZ. Copyright 1914. Pabst BrewitvfCo f t 5