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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1914 Coyotes Meet The Badgers Saturday WORLD of iSPORT Second Republican Entry In San Diego Phoenix Road Race Eugene Piorson Places His Harley Roadster at Service of Harry Crandall, Making Two 'Arrys a Republican Team to Compete for Gazette Cup Officials Named ' for This End El Paso Riders Come in Over Boule- vard Thirty Entries Expected for Eastern Race An announcement yesterday that Kugcno Pierson of The Republican had entered Ms Harley-Davidson for the tan I icgo-I'hoenix race quelled all iltmht that Arizona's only every day in lie year new spaper was interested in road racing. Pierson's machine is the fwiiil Hepublican entry, the first having been made two days ago by Lle Abbott of the news department. Harry Crandall, who was planning to enter his Flying Merkel will pilot Pier son's machine. Harry Lane, son- of the Phoenix Harley agent is riding the other. John Berg of the Phoenix Cycle company is preparing three machines, :tn will ride the third one, a Harley eb.nging to Ernest Fogle of the Ga zette. Crandall, Sellncr, the first Merkel en trant. Iine and Berg will leave for the coast Friday morning. officials for the San Diego to Phoe nix race were partially nominated yes terday by the local committee, which is composed of !ob Orput, Ernest Doug las nd Pen Rudderow. They are as follows: Referee (F. A. M. number 14) John H.hl. Judges Dr. IJuido, Lyle Abbott, Ern est Fogle. Timers L. G. Smith, D. Habecker, 1 Jeo. l'reunniger, H. B. Worcester. Checkers H. L. Rudderow, Ernest Is. if las. R. J. Orput, W. P. Doheney. Street Patrol Byron Bellas, Thos. lmler. Ted Butler, Jack Barr, Maurice Valentine. Clerk J. C. r.laine. Entries to Date Phoenix Frank Sellner Merkel Harry Crandall Harley-Davidson John Berg Harley-Davidson Harry I-nne Harley-Davidson Ijorenzn Boido Indian San Diego Harry Wcitzall Indian Walter House Indian Ttoy Art ley Excelsior Krnest Binklcy Excelsior John Ieng Excelsior ?uy Crawford Excelsior Gun Repairing PINNEY & EOBINSON 17 South Central L Playing Rings Around the Rest You see that arrow in the left hand diagram, f" It points at the elastic gusset in the Globe trowser seat. ;! Don't ignore this. Stop and think a second. That elastic gusset spelta COMFORT in capital letters. You can sec how it would. Bend or twist any way you will and the -' gusset stretches to correspond. Prevents binding or drawing .absolutely. Don't think you can find this elastic gusset in all underwear. You can't It is a feature cf GLOBE TsTr Union Suits Notice the other diagram now. Observe how cleverly the flap is arranged to prevent sag ging or gapping and yet to completely cover the figure. Then consider these points. Buttons arc , sewed on with six cord thread to stand the laundry. Button holes are tailored to stand strains and hard usage. Seams are twico" ' sewed to prevent breaking or unraveling. And, ' with all this, medium priced. v Sold in Phoenix by 40 North Central Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx clothes and other standard lines of things that men wear George Currier Indian Paul Derkum Indian Arthur Holmes Harley-Davidson Raymond Smith Harley-Davidson El Pasoans Arrive Al Rhodes, J. M. O'Bear, Paul Keat ing and J. G. Oeschner arrived from El Paso yesterday in company with Chair man Tommy Tompkins of the local race committee, who was returning on his Merkel from Douglas, where he lo cated the first night control. Joe O'Connell, another members of the committee patriotically accompanied Thompkins, on an eleventh hour pro position, making the trip on his Ex celsior in his street clothes. The announcement of a partial entry list for the El Paso race brings out an odd coincidence In the Keating tribe. Paul Keating, winner of the 1912 loop race at Prescott and the track races here September 12, 1913 and now lo cated in Hayden is NOT the Paul Keat ing w ho w ill ride a Thor in the El Paso race. Neither are these two Paul Keatings the only Paul Keatings in the southwest. Florence has a Paul Keat ing, and El Paso has two, the fourth of the name being a plumber there. Entries are announced as follows: Al Rhodes, Harley, Tucson; J. M. O'Bear, Paul Keating, J. G. Oeschner M. S. Graves, Thors, El Paso; Bill Gerig, I. S. Hanger, Merkels, Phoenix; Ellie Wilson and E. G. Baker, Indians, of Phoenix: Enrique Aguirre, Excelsi or, El Paso; Charles Barbeck, Reading Standard, El Paso: Oscar Fegan, Yale (or Indian), El Paso; S. Thormond, Pope, El Paso; George Ashley, Indian, El Paso; C. Dieter, Dayton Special, El Paso; R. E. Highfill, Merkel, Tucson; Frank Russell, Indian, Tucson; F. Bar nett, Harley and Alex. Vassel, Indian, Bisbee. o WILLIAMS WINS ASSOCIATED PRESS-DISPATCH - NEW YORK, Oct. 27. "Kid" Wil liams of Baltimore, the bantamweight title-holder, outfought "Dutch" Brandt of Brooklyn in ten rounds at Brook lyn tonight. WELSH STILL CHAMP I ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH BOSTON, Oct. 27 Freddie Welsh, lightweight champion of the world, won a decision over Matty Baldwin of Charlestown in twelve rounds. i mmmmm LVi ; :iiir II I 1 -I't . UTILES! AND BIGGEST CARS CHECK IN AND 0111 Fixit Miller Arrives in Insect-Like Ford Glen Thomas Pulls Out in Monster Oldsmobilo "Fixit" Miller of Douglas, driving the littlest car a tiny spidery Ford, checked in from El Paso at The Re publican office, and Dale and Glen Thomas in their Oldsmobile the big gest car in the race, checked out to ward El Paso at The Republican office, both on the same day which was yes terday. The difference in weight be tween the two cars has been figured at approximately 3,600 pounds, over a ton and a half. Miller is the man who won the Douglas-Lowell road race on his Hen derson motorcycle. He has earned the title of the Rough Road champion, and according to his description of the El Paso course, he will certainly have to live up to the same. The Miller Ford is so completely stripped that the only thing remaining on it beside the actual necessaries is the paint and a good piece of sand paper will get rid of that. There is no hood, no dash, no floor. The drivers sit right back of the little engine. The hood, dash and floor will have to be put back on before the race as they are required in the A. A. A. rules. Thunderation! It is doubtful if the streets of Phoe nix have ever echoed such an enthusi astic row as that produced by the short pipes of the Thomas brothers' Oldsmo bile. The machine is so big and it makes so much noise that it seems like a locomotive and a battery of siege guns rolled into one. Thomas drove away from The Re publican at exactly 7:10 last evening. Wing, Carlson, Chevrolet Fred Wing with the Metz, Billy Carlson with the Maxwell and Louis Chevrolet with his own car are re ported on the road. Oasser with his Stutz Bearcat re mained over yesterday and will stay some more until he can go back over the road with the assurance that it will have been improved all it's going to be before the race. Don't Forget Tremaine Wild Bill Tremaine has been run to earth at last. He was discovered by a Republican reporter yesterday, sitting on the oily floor fussing with a brake. Where? Why way out at Five Points in Jones' garage. Whisper! Bill is trimming that same 160,000 mile Pope with which he won the second 100 mile race at Tucson four years ago, and with which Bob Truman won the first loop race at Prescott in 1913. He is entered for the El Paso race," and Scott Tremaine, his son will ac company him, if the A. A. A. officials will let a mere boy take a mechani cian's seat. Fremeau's Buick Shorty Fremeau is still spending most of his time fixing over again ev ery particle of matter that is contained in his Black Hearse Buick. There is a young man who will make some of the big high powered heavy wagons draw up at the road side! DDESN'T TAKE VERT LONG TO GO PLACES By SCOOP A long low red motor car. It looked fast. It's name, Stutz, and its fame as the Death Car which killed Jack Forrest last fall made it most attractive. Lew Oasser, its own anil pilot saw me eyeing it hungrily, and guessing that a fairly young man with motoring tendencies might long with an excessive longing to grip the wncel ana reel his foot arch against a responsive throttle, called to Harry Grayson, his assistant and said in this manner: Go on out and get her warm and let our newspaper friend have her a piece." Now Harry Grayson is somewhat famous his own self, having been a motorcycle racing partner with Eddie Hasha and a lot of other stars. So v. hen Harry warmed the Stutz up, he did it in no undecided manner. When I grasped the wheel "she" was het to just the right temperature. We stopped at a certain place where Phoenix bulges into Maricopa county. nu waited until Officer Behr caught up, and talked the car over with him. Ho learned that we had a permit to run with no muffler, warned us not to pop 'er off or go too fast in the city and bade us god speed. He was especially and particularly RIGHT about the "speed" part of it. The Speed One year ago I wrote about riding with Jack Smith in his eighty mile an hour Buick. Now I'm going to tell something on the subject of guiding a Stutz Bearcat at well, af several miles an hour. Safely past the city limits and some ditch diggers, I essayed a quar ter of an inch of throttle. O-o-o-oH! All excited like I jerked by foot off in a second, and sneaked a look at the Warner. ' Fifty Two miles an hour. GOSH! "Aw, thass all right," comforted Harry, as though I were a learner swimming, and a little gaspy at the first touch of cold water. "Go on," I replied, "I am not afraid of her only trying 'er out, see?" "I see," he responded exasperating ly, "Up until this bridge, you might shove 'er a little." I shoved 'er. Screaming like nothing I ever heard before, emitting a slastymg, shrill, high pitched ecstacy of '-sound, the splendid engine took alriost a full throttle of gas and transferred It into 'We Should Become Wor-f . , , , c, t i , oi i i 1'lCtt, feay High bcllOOl Team When Told Tnwmi High Has Tied Arizona1 Varsity Team Tucson High's football team will meet the Coyotes next Saturday aft ernoon at Riverside park. Word was received by the president of the P. H. S. ' Athletic association that the Tucson boys would leave there cn Friday evening, arriving here early Saturday morning. For the first time this season the people of Phoenix will be treated to a real football game with an outside team. The Badgers are the Coyotes' most dangerous rivals, and well may the boys from the white buildings fear them. The Tucson team is far stronger than any that has played the local high school this season and ik equal to the Coyotes in speed, weight, and head work. ' This is not the Badgers' first gam-) this year by any means; they played Kisuee High and defeated them, 36-0; they have also played three games with the U. of A., tying one game and losing the other two by very small scores. The University is by far the strongest football team in the state and any high school that could stand against them and do as well as the Tucson High must be some team. It is no wonder that the Coyotes expect a stiff game. Manager MoGinnis of the Coyotes said yesterday: "I am not afraid of having an easy game when we pl;-y the Tucson team; in fact, I am afraid that we will have to fight as we have not had to do in the last four years, and we have had some mighty tough games, too!" awful power. Tight little gears and bearings and rods carried it to the back wheels and transformed it into a smooth slippy soul satisfying speed. Presently the back end which had been trailing along peaceably began to want to come up with the front it's a habit all fast cars' back ends have. Little suggestion of a twist on the steering wheel fixed that. Gradually my hands grew cunning and I mastered her tricks. The wheel lay almost loose in my grip. Forgotten was the bridge, the blur of trees and fences alongside, the occasional little chuck hole that scarcely walloped us, so swiftly 'did.. we pass. Nothing mat tered but .. keeping the tears from overflowing and keeping that car in the mathematical center of the road. Slowly and then more slowly, the needle of " the speedometer waggled its way along the dial, fifty and sixty and and It passed arrived at a point which my readers will certain ly put the other side of the bounds of veracity if I should, tell it. So I will not. A hay wagon tacked down the road. Now any .other kind would have been all right, but the road was strait and the wain heavy laden and a corpulent overalled individual leap ed frantically up and down, vastly more excited than his two old horses. Done was our glorious speed; fin ished was the spurt that carried us air-bound and ethereal into the realms of "petrol-adise." I think we became sane once more with the relaxation. But It was mighty good and champagne-like while it lasted which we calculated was exactly eight seconds! GREAT-DOINGS AT THE VETERANS' CHARITY RAIL The big blow out on Hallowe'en night at the armory will have vaude ville, a band concert, a grand bail and a fancy exhibition of modern dancing. The big charity ball of the Spanish War Veterans at the armory Saturday night will start with a parade from that place at 7:45 p. m., the veterans and National Guard marching through tTie main streets with the First Regiment band heading the procession all in white uniform. Thirty autos will be filled with Spanish War Veterans. After the parade the band will ren der the regular Sunday evening concert which will he changed this week to We Everything in the optical Dr. E. ft1 un son ARIZONA'S LEADING OPTICIAN 118 West Washington Street. Geary has been, ?'Wins his m?n to the utmost and it is some sight to stop down there at the corner f Sixth and Washington streets and see mat pcrieci ujuns maciuae 'scrimmaging against the scrubs. Brooks, the captain, has been called the best all around prep, school foot ball player west of the Mississippi by George Fox of The Republican, quar terback for Carlisle three years ago. Mr. Fox saw the Coyote-Indian game two weeks ago and was much pleased with Brooks' work. He is a whirl wind, a sure tackier, and a clean player, and the Coyotes are proud, of him. The interest in the game is at the high tide point and it is rumored that the sports of Phoenix are think ing more than twice before they place their money; even Bill Horrel, who is an authority on football as well as tennis, cannot even make a guess at the outcome. Bui tile loccl boys are favorites, the crowds on he side lines all want their home team to win. I The lineup for the high school will f probably be the same as in ths Tempe-Phoenix game last Saturday. All the players have improved and there is a race going on between Galpin and Evans for the position of quarter. The publicity manager, Harold Goldberg, has been working hard in advertising these games and met with very favorable results, but to have one of the largest crowds of the season out on Saturday is his hope. On Friday afternoon, November 6, the Coyotes will meet the Tempe Normal at Riverside park. The game is put on Friday so as to give the people who can't get away on Satur day a chance to see one of the games before Thanksgiving day. that night. The band program will be short and crispy. , March National Emblem Saxaphone Quartet Swanee River Red Rose Rag. Sung and danced by two Misses Williams with band accompaniment. Grand descriptive piece Custer's Last Charge. In this piece besides the de scriptive of the battle between soldiers and Indians, four picked men from Companies A and B as a squad will shoot and take-other active part in this number. It will be played in a most realistic manner. After this number the grand march will be started by the dance orchestra, the march being led by Capt. and Mrs. Struckmeyer. Between certain dances there will be several most interesting features pre sented namely, the full Bothwell- Browne company from the Columbia ! will nut on a short tabloid called the Military Court Room Number" ac companied by the Columbia Orchestra. This is one of the most beautiful acts ever presented in Phoenix by any vau deville troup. Another feature will be the fox trot and maxixe danced by the experts William L. King and Miss Helen Gal legher. FIFTY FIVE HORSES WITH MARKS BETTER THAN 2:10 Fifty-five horses ter than 2:10 are with records bet entered in the State Fair races. Seventy-five with marks belo'.v 2:15 are entered. There never was in the history of harness racing at state fairs such an enormous list of really fast crit ters. C. B. Wood, superintendent of speed at the fair, received letters and wires from prominent horsemen yesterday outlining their plans. Lon McDonald and L. B. Daniels are In Dallas, McDonald having fourteen horses and Daniels two for the Ari zona fair. Dick McMahan will bring four. C. L. De Ryder is coming with three from Plea.santon. Dowling has two. De Ryder's list will include his other horses, also May Mack, Miss Perfection, Madame Mack, Ber tha Carey and Joe Patchen II. Patchen has not been going good this season and his driver thinks no will chirk up a bit in the Pleasant Thoenix atmosphere. Jones is coming with Leata .1. Carry line for the aid of vision "THE N. FIRST LESSONS IN ECONOMY It 5s tlhe constant aim of Qoldwater's to prove to you that you can practice economy without depriving yourself of "shopping satis faction." This extremely popular, modern store sup plies just the goods you need, when you want them, and at prices you can afford to pay. We make ourselves the guardian of your purse, what you buy here in every department is worthy, reliable and the best of its kind. A Notable Sale of WSmiter Weight Unnderwear Women's and misses' winter-weight under wear of fine quality wool in union suits, vests and pants, worth from $2.75 to $3.00, priced at each $1.50 Women's and misses' wool and silk and wool union suits and separate garments, regular $1.50 values . , 75c Women's and misses' union suits---under-shirts and drawers of wool and silk and wool, worth $1.00, at 50c Separate garments for women, misses and children, worth 50c and 75c, at . 3 for $1.00 Separate garments of fleece lined cotton for children, worth 35c and 50c, at each . 25c Women's ribbed fleece lined cotton union suits in silver grey, long sleeves, taped high neck and ankle lengthregular 75c quality, at 50c Am I interests ng Sale of Choke i Millainiery Special assortment of smart exclusive styles in pattern hats, made.ol Lions imported, vel vets in black and colors, trimmed in the most fashionable ways. These attractive models 1 originally marked $15.00, $18.00 and $20.00, , SEE WINDOW FOR Montgomery has promised Jim Logaa and Charlie Durfee, Zulu Belle. These latter are coming by special express from Sacramento on November 3. o GERMAN RAID ON PORTS (Continued From Page One) Belgium and northern France, says: 'There is nothing to report except progress on our part south of Dix mude." In a message from Lisbon sent by way of Madrid, a correspondent of the Havas agency says: "Dispatches re ceived here say Herman troops have forcibly invaded the Portuguese prov ince of Angola, in West Africa and pre paration is being made immediately to dispatch warships and troops from Portugal to Angola.." Three German aeroplanes today rc connoitered in the region around Sen lis in the department of the Oise and then crossed the allies' line towards Paris. They were prevented from reaching the region of tne capital, however, through the vigilance of the aerial guard. Poincare Issues Decree BORDEAUX, Oct. 27. President Poincare signed a decree modifying the moratorium proclamation of August, providing for a gradual return o nor mal financial conditions. Bank depositors are allowed to draw inoo francs ($200) plus forty per cent of the balance in November. This is to be increased to fifty per cent in De cember. The collection of commercial debts, except those, of mobilized sol diers will be prosecuted after Decem ber 1, in cases when the moratorium was invoked in bad faith. Fighting on Prussian Frontier PETROGRAD. Oct 27. Night offi cial: "Fighting has again begun on the frontier of Eastern Prussia. We re pulsed fierce German attacks in the region of Bakalarzewo. We took at Gombin, on the left bank of the Vis tula, a convoy of prisoners. The bat tle front yesterday extended from Koutne through Tezow, Rawa, Nowe miasto, Bailobrzegi and Clowaezew to the mouth of the Ilzanka. Among the German troops are many new recruits. The fighting was especially fierce around Tezow and Rawa, where we captured portions of the enemy's posi tions." "We won a victory that was essenj tial toward Novo Alexandria, and Zwo-, len and the enemy there is in retreat. We took about 50 officers. 3,000 men, several machine guns and eight can- non. Around Przemysl we advanced as BEST ALWAY5 5T. NtAR WAiniNOTOII SPECIAL SHOWING far on the railroad as Starmiasto and Turka." Pryzemysl Falling PARIS, Oct. 27. The Russian bom bardment of Przemysl fortress contin ued throughout the night by Search light. Deserters say the forts' defend ers are succumbing to an epidemic and medicines and provisions are exhaust ed. Big Battle in Poland LONDON, Oct. 27. A very serious battle is proceeding in Southern Fo iand and in Galicia, without decisive result. The Russians, however, crossed I the Vistula north of Ivangorod with a J fresh army corps, which should have a I marked effect on the fortunes of the battle. Thev appear from their own account to be breaking down the re sistance of the Austrians south of Przemysl and throughout Galicia where fighting of the most stubborn charac ter has been going on for weeks. Ger man mine layers have again been busy and have succeeded in mining the wa ters north of Ireland, the first victim of which has been the steamer Man chester Commerce. It is reported from Petrograd that the number of Austrian wounded pass ing through Vienna alone now amounts to 200,000. Germans Fail to Follow PETROGRAD, Oct. 27. (via London) Russian generals are puzzled at what they call the German error in losing the opportunity for a night attack in Russian Poland. However, they ex press admiration for Gen. Von Mor gans lightning advance ot tive corps across the swampy district. The error is considered a failure by the Germans to follow up an unexpected appearance. o FOOTBALL NOTES Coach "Hurry Up" Yost has started his training table at the University of Michigan with twenty-six men. Pennsylvania has gone into behind-the-gate practice in anticipation of the big games to come. Higginbotham, the old University of Texas end, is making a good showing at left end of the Tale varsity team. Sol Metzgar, Penn's 1903 football captain, is coaching West Virginia University and not West Virginia Wesleyan as was reported. Walter Elcock, who is coaching Washington and Lee University, has made a great hit with his players, who have made big scores this fall. Mahan, Soucy, Logan and Smith 'form the largest squad of first-string ' cripples Harvard has had in several Jyears.