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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 07, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1914-11-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO "T
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1914
Additional Sports
Bankrupt Stock
COYOTES WIH III LAST FIFTY SECONDS WHEN BROOKS
Bought up by
One Price Clothiers
Buys a
$17Styleplus
$20 to $30 Values in
Kuppenheimer and
Adler-Rochester
Suits and our great line of
big values in Men's Clothes
Jp i
Opposite Hotel Adams
No Less
IS RUSHED ACROSS NORMAL GOAL FOR LAST TOUCHDOWN
In Finish More Exciting Than Garri
son's, Locals Down Teachers
by Score of 14 to 9.
By Harold Goldberg.
In the last minute of play, with
the score 8-7 in favor of the Nor
mal, the Coyotes recovered the ball
and advanced it from the forty-yard
line over the goal for the winning
touch down that gave them the hard
est game they ever played.
In the first quarter Tempe kicked
to l'hoenix; Tempe Normal penalized
ten yards for interfering with the
forward pass; Comstock broke
through Normal for a sixty-yard
sprint to the goal, nviking the first
touch-down for the Coyotes.; Brooks
kicked goal; rhoonix kicked and Nor
mal advanced the ball on fast end
runs. On the l'hoenix ten-yard line
the Normal quarter passed the ball
over the line for the first touch-down
for the pedagogues. No goal wis
kicked. Score: l'hoenix 7, Normal 0.
Tempe kicked in the second quar
ter. l'hoenix kicked again in the third
quarter. End of the third quarter.
7-6 in favor of Phoenix.
In the fourth quarter Normal made
yards and dropped over the goal
from the twenty-yard line. Normal
9, Coyotes 7. Phoenix lost the ball
on downs, but held Normal for
downs and got it with fifty seconds
to play. They rushed to the nor
mal one-yard line, wherei it looked
like the Pedagogues would hold
them, but Brooks carried it over the
line for the winning touch-down. Tne
goal was kicked. Before the ball
could be put into play again the
gr.me was over. Score 14-9 in favor
of l'hoenix Coyotes. ,
Comstock, Betts, Ellis, Luke an1
Brooks starred for Phoenix, For Nor
mal the two halves, Myers and Moss,
played the best ball.
Summary
Touchdowns Phoenix 2. Normal I.
Drop kick from field Normal 1.
Runs Comstock, Phoenix, 60 yardi,
Normal 45.
Score Phoenix 14, Normal 9.
Officials Morrell, referee; Ilaig
ler, umpire; Boardman, linesman;
Michaels and Spindleleg, time keepers.
TEMPESTS HAVE SHAKE-UP
BEFORE INDIAN CONTEST
BAKER AND BOIDO
(Continued From Page One)
SHOOT TOURNAMENT IS
BIG ATTRACTION NOW
By Dell Morrell.
The all-absorbing topic of interest
in the shooting world now is the;
twenty-second annual tournament of
the Arizona Suortsmen's association,
v. hicb opens next Monday at the
Phoenix (inn club's traps at the state
fair grounds, and which is open M
all shooters. A thousand dollars add-
d money and trophies will be shot
for during the three days. Many
shooters are already here, and the
rest will come on Sunday and Mon
day. Kay will have five shooters her;-,
Tucson at least four, San Diego five.
Los Angeles a squad, and New Mex
ico several more. Among the pro
fessionals who will be here are Har
ry Iloyt, representing the Winches
ter Repeating Arms Co., Guy lloio
han, of the Dupont Powder Co.; Joe
Rice, of the Hercules Powder Co.:
Hd Mitchell, representing the Seloy
Smelting - Lead Co.; W. A. Bruii
er, of Peters Cartridge Co.; J. P.
Bull, of the Remington Anns-l'nion
Metallic Cartridge Co.. and Hugh
Boston, of the Hercules Powder Co.
Nearly all the professional shoot
ers are attending the shoot at 'Wil
liams, Arizona, today, and will be
here tomorrow.
A practice shoot will be-held at the
fair grounds tomorrow morning,
starting at 10 o'clock.
The first day's shoot starts Monday
at 9 o'clock, and includes ten events
of twenty birds each, and should be
over by 1 o'clock; $-'50 added the
first day.
The rpiail crop being so much bet
ter this year than for several yens
is sending lots of hunters out every
day. W. I pinney bad a bunch oil'
early in the week one afternoon and
(Special to The Republican.)
TKMPE, Nov. 6. With a number
of changes in both the line and back
field which Coach Jennings is cer
tain will materially strengthen the
squad, the Tempests from the high
school went through their last prac
tice this evening prior to the big
game tomorrow afternoon with tiie
Phoenix Indian school team. Th
Tempests' line-up has been changed
for various reasons, and the slower
men, who have heretofore been pi ly
'ng the backfield have been placed
on the line in exchange for the faster
ones. This leaves weight on the line
and speed in the backfield.
Coach Jennings' line-up for the
game is as -follows: Bertlesen, c;
Ludlow, rg; Stewart, Ig; Jesse Tur
ner, rt; Julius Rush, It; Earl Brooks,
gb; Buck, re; Armetita, le; Finch, rh;
George Hegi, lh; Davis Turner, fb.
The . game will be called on the
high school grounds at three o'clock
with Edmund Gibson as 'Is Umps in
charge.
nearly all got the limit before dark.
Duck shooting continues good, but
cold weather will have to set in in
northern Arizona before mallards
and the other big ducks are seen
here in large numbers.
o
TAIN STATES CO.
AS A NEWS GATHERER
Going Out of Business
Claypool & Hege, Jewelers
"Gruen" Wrist Watches
Values from $15.00 to $100.00. Our
prices now from $10.00 to $85.00.
The name "Gruen" is the best
guarantee you can get
By making a small deposit now you
can secure your Chrisf mas gifts and
effect a substantial saving on
any article in the store :: :: ::
To the splendid work of the Moun
tain States Telephone company The
Republican readers are indebted "or
the complete anil accurate account of
yesterday's motorcycle races. The
idea of "covering" the events was
riginated by Dean D. Clark, in
charge of the system at El Paso. In
Phoenix Special Inspector Hugh Gijn-
rison arranged with Wire Chief 11.
K. Syler to get the checking times
"nil all accident information about
the races.
By some peculiar native son ar
rangement California towns were not.
ptrmitted to give telephone informa
tion concerning the San Diego race.
But as soon as the men arrived at
Yuma the word was shot into the
Iical office and thence to The Re
publican. Mr. Clark has prepared checking
charts for the El Paso-Phoenix auto
race the most complete ever design
ed in fact, even more complete than
those of the Western Auto associa
tion for the Los Angcles-Phocnix
races.
o
RACES TO
BE A BiG FEATURE
made to trail him so that he will not
get a long lead.
George Ashley, who made almost a
mile a minute on his Indian, led into
Lordsburg, arriving there with but four
hours and 30 minutes of lapsed time for
the 158 miles covered. Al Rhodes who
went into Douglas first, was two min
utes behind Ashley, the El Paso speed
demon. E. R. Highfill of Tucson, on a
Merkel was fourth and Frank Bennett
of Phoenix was fifth in spite of his
opposition on the road. L. E. Weyand
of Phoenix finished eighth Into the
first checking station at Lordsburg.
The Smile of "Jobbery."
The riders will get out of the night
control early Saturday morning and the
second day of the running will be re
sumed. Ka.st time is heing made by the
racers and the finish is sufficiently
closo to promise a tiptoe finale at
Phoenix, Sunday.
While the big noise is being made
over the desert racers speeding on their
way to Phoenix from the starting
points it is well not to forget that the
state fair is this year going to hang
up a new record in the number and
class of running events in all the time
it has been a fair. There is a reason
for the better class of horses being
here and the fact that there are here
Is the thing that most interest the pat
ron who is going to pay his gate en
trance fee.
A peek at the barns yesterday dis
closed the fact that all of the stall
room assigned to the runners has been
filled and with horses that have never
raced before on fair ground tracks.
The many events scheduled are sur.e to
be filled to all that the several races
will stand and the promised contention
cannot be doubted.
This year the derby which will feat
ure the running program, will see sent
to the post the beat lot of thorough
breds that ever faced the .barrier in
Arizona and they will make running
horse history, here is the opinion of
the track experts who are present for
the big opening.
Many clever riders and trainers got
in yesterday and more are due to come
for the opening. For the first time in
,the history of the local fair, the run
ners will rival in point of numbers and
On Second Lap
The second lap of the race faces
but eight out of the sixteen riders
whose names appeared on the entry
list yesterday morning.
The following lists will show ex
actly what class each rider falls
into:
They start from Douglas in this
order this morning: Rhodes, Raker,
Ashley, Highfill, Bennett, Weyand,
'bear, Oesohncr.
Those who did not start but whose
names are on the list: Graves, Han
ger, Russell, the riders of numbers
14 and 16.
Those who went out. in the first
stretch due to accidents: Hamta
maks, Fegan. Gerig.
The second lap is from Douglas to
Tuc;:on, a distance of 140.7 miles.
Baker's average mileage per hour
in the 2.18 mile lap from El Paso to
the Smelter City was 32.2, or about
half a mile an hour slower than
Boldo's time to the Colorado over a
considerably shorter stretch, but over
roads very much less easy to nego
tiate. o
AN UNREASONABLE DEMAND
"I say, old man. you've never re
lumed that umbrella I lent you lust
week."
"Hang it all, old man, be reason
able. It's been raining ever since."
Houston Post.
HID UNDER DEAD SOLDIERS
Writing to his wife in London, Pri
vate W. Bell said that during on.!
fight German shells and bullets
poured into the trenches like rain
and the soldiers were finally forced
to lift bodies of the dead and get
under them for safety.
class the speedy kings of the harness
world who are here for the meeting.
15 lbs. bast granulated sugar $1.00.
McKee's Cash Store.
(Advertisement)
Gun Repairing
PINNEY & ROBINSON
17 South Central
"THE BEST ALWAYS"
The
Authoritative
(tyle Exhibit
This great modern store presents to its public an
exceptionally Avide range of the season's choicest,
exclusive styles for Women, Misses, Boys and
Children.
All visitors arc invited to make their me ting place
in our beautiful spacious store.
Ladles' Snjits
We are now making a showing of the latest styles In Suits Includ
ing Norfolk and Box Uoats. Velvets in all shades with Broad-tail
trimmings. Prices from 822.50 to $65.00
Winter Top Coats
The rage of the one piece dress has assured the place of the top
coat. An ideal outer garment for the afternoon wear is of either
silk, velour or broad-tail, and ranges in price from ..-$20 to $10
Other nobby coats are to be found in zibbcline, Arabian Iamb, astra
chan cloth, novelty plaids, and English tweeds, and the prices are
from $8.50 to $22.50
Waists
Georgette Crepe Waists in Flesh and White made with the vest col
lar and cuffs of white pique.
These are special values at 84.05
WAISTS
Black and white Lace Waists over with net linings. Made with
white Chiffon vests and trimmed with silk and Lace Collar, Spe
cial $3.7.1
WAISTS
Embroidered Chiffon Waists in Navy, Taupe, Light Blue, Brown
Wisteria and black Chiffon and net linings, special $2.40
New Fail MiNinei-y $5.95
A special assortment of the season's most fashionable hats, made
of choice materials trimmed in the smartest ways. See windows
for special showing.
. Jewelry
of the finest quality in a wide range of the newest novelties.
NEW HAIR ORNAMENTS
Choice selection of the latest ideas in the new Crystal Moonbeam
hair pins and combs, decorated with gold and brilliants, fashion's last
word in hair ornaments. New Joan Sawyer combs in Demi Blonde
at from y 81.25 to $4.00
Geraldine Farrar combs in Shell, Amber and Demi Blonde
75 to $4.00
Large loop shell pins, one of the most popular hair ornaments In
amber and demi blonde at prices ranging from 25 to 75
Ear rings, in button effects, with long drops of cut jet baroque pearls
plain pearl and colored stones, the most wanted styles of the sea
son; at from 50 to 81.25
Novelty sterling rings in black and white effect, each 50
New bead necklaces, all the newest delicately tinted colors 27-inch
lengths very smart with the new fall garments.
52-inch bead chains in black, red and amber. Splendid styles for fall
wear.
Initial beauty pins with gold tops, pair 25
Choice selection of imported bracelet watches with extra fine works,
in guaranteed sterling silver and enamel cases.
New Parisian Ivory clocks on stands of self material beautiful ex
clusive designs at 81.25. 81.50. $2.25 and $2.75
Large assortment of Parisian ivory picture frames in square, oval
and round styles, at from 39 84.00
Leather bags in black only assorted shapes with one or two double
straps, special values, at ach 59
A wide range of choice styles of leather and silk moire hand bags
in black, tan, brown and purple, fitted with powder box, mirror, coin
purse and perfume bottles at $2.00
Extensive showing of the new Pandora Party Boxes in black and
green, completely fitted. Something entirely new. Ask to see them.
Boys' New Fall Sua its
Boys' English Cut Norfolk Suits, with extra pair of pants of good,
sturdy, mannish mixtures, exceptionally well tailored reinforced
throughout at vital points one of the most wanted styles of the
season, two qualities $5.00 and $8.50
Boys' blue Serge Norfolk Suits, very smart; exceptional wearing
qualities, for ages up to 17, at $6.50. $7.50 and S9.0O
Large line of Boys' Suits, some with extra pair of pants of cheviots,
serges and novelty fabrics in all the wanted plain colors and mix
tures at prices ranging from $5.00 to $12.00
Boys' School pants of Corduroy, Khaki, Serge and mannish mixtures
at from 75 $2.50
Special showing of boys' corduroy pants with double knee and seat,
special value at pair $2.00
Boys' Plain Tailored Pants of light or dark corduroy at pair. $1.25
Boys' Hats
BOYS' RAH! RAH! PLUSH HATS, in Brown, Black and Blue silk
lined feather trimmed Bands, soft or stiff crowns, especially smart
with the new fall suits, each $2.00
RAH! RAH! HATS in the new Telescope crown and drop brim styles,
plain Grey and Red, also the new Cubist Checks in brown and tan
and black and white combinations, each $1.00
BOYS' NEW ENGLISH TELESCOPE HATS of fine quality felt with
college brim and silk braid outlined bands, come in brown, tan,
grey $1.50
CHOICE SELECTION OF RAH! RAH! HATS, with regular and
telescoped crowns, wide range of the season's choicest checks, stripes
and plain colors, each 50
BASEMENT STORE
Free Lessons Imi Art Needlework
every afternoon from one to five
CHILDREN'S CLASS
Saturday morning: from 10 to 12
select your materials at the art counter, where you will find a
complete line for the very finest work.
yjfl W.-llM-H--,--.-,,,.M.l W.1V,VV.".",',Vi'i'llW1VilA11'iV,'riW,V, ,

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