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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, February 27, 1915, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-02-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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JJ.isflml Lo;il;iu' Formed in
Kl P;iso Sells Club Richt
Ileiv to R;i-e Track Mil
lidiiairo Mav Mean "J)"
J Sail
I Special In the Republican.)
KL PASO, l-'cb. 2ii Phoenix is
the first city in the proposed new
i '.K liis league of baseball rlubs to
l-.-ivi- its francise taken up. according
to officers of the Rio Orande jis-.-oriation.
who made public today the
Mile of tin- Arizona Capital's chili
riulits to Jack Adkin, ;i famous
r:u ins man of Xmv York.
A'lkin has been running horses
ai Juarez all winter, and was in
P -rested in the league by .T oil n J.
Met 'loskey, the former Cardinal man-:.g--r
who was at the head' of the
orga nidation.
Six towns are now lined up for
the. league, Kl Paso. Phoenix, Tucson
P.isiiee, Douglas, Silver City and Al
buquerque. Two more will be found
teams put in all of them and an
affiliated Class I), league started.
('..cause work on ball parks is
uot ..ousideied necessary this year,
most of the towns on the circuit
I i n n already provided, it is anonnc
ed that the league will start a
reason this year. playing w-ekly
schedules of about sij names, with
possibly double headers each Sun-
oe :
sin is a millionaire, and is plan-
First Local Came May Re
First St'jison Victory fo
I'liof'iiix Ilipli Crack
Prep Teams in Shape for
'out est
The fiist game of the Valley High
Sehool league schedule to be played in
Phoenix will occur this afternoon at
the Indian School between the Coyotes
of the Phoenix high Hchnol and the
.Mesa high school. This is not the Co
yotes fit st game at home but it is
their first regular scheduled game, as
the game op Washington's birthday
was played on a challenge bv the In
dian team.
The Coyotes have lost every game
Ihey have entered since the weason was
formally ripened but have fought for
very run they made and the way they
dmwpd up in fhp gamp last Monday
with the Indians it is certain that they
Thirty Five Speed Demons Start
Entry List Practically Same!l';!'loh,.1)
as mat tor vanaerDiit
Race Next Week, With
Few Additions by Late
Course is Dry, But Many
StVinm Tiirne Malro Tt. Ppr.
ilous, ana No New Record
is Expected Start at 10
(Associated Press Dispatch)
2ti Ideal weather is prom
ised for the (irand Prix au
tomobile race tomorrow on
the Panama-Pacific exposi
tion course. Thirtv-five an
SEsfe- ' )) s,oc" t,H'T
: : ;
ning to invest heavily in order to j
.get a Phoenix team eiuipped with j
the best players he can purchase
I from the bis leagues. !
j McCloskey is responsible for the
i statement that the Kl Paso franchise
; will he taken over by all Oakland
business man, who is now ncgotiat
I ing for it.
It's All News Here.
Homer King, owner of the River
side park, which is admitted to be
the controlling item in Salt river
valley baseball, said last night that
lie had been negotiating with Kl
Paso parties for a hacker for a
baseball team here during the com
ing summer. The man was not Mc
Closkey. although he might have been
an acquaintance or agent of the or
ganizer. "I shall be glad to co-operate with
anyone who can assure me of a
real business managemnt for a Phoe
nix team. Riverside park does not
intend to handle the baseball end
this summer, as it was forced to
do last, after the teant manage
ment fell t,o pieces'.
"Our representatives
have been instructed
for the right sort of a
charge of the Phoenix
in Kl Paso
to look out
man to take
club, and to
run it for the full 'sea
iiiii. If J'r.
McCloskey ' can pull his league idea
through. 1 will be glad of it along
with a host of other good fans,
who have been etiing more and
more impatient at the slipshod ora
nizatlons that have handled baseball
in the valley heretofore.
will begin winning pretty pronto and'
according to Captain Lyall, today is'
the time. Itrown latched like a whirl- I
wind in the last game but couldn't
seem to last the whole nine innings. lie j
has improved since then and is sure, to
pitch like a wiz, this afternoon. Lyall j
is playing Ktellar ball at short and for
Ilv last few davs not a ball has gotten
through him. Ladd is coining up line
behind the bat and with Kvans at first, j
Goldberg at second, and Kllis at third,
the. Coyote infield is as fast as any in I
the valley. j
Mesa high has always had a crack
team. Thene small town teams, where
the boys grow up together from the
first gratis in the primary department
to their last year in high school, are al
ways sure to have good team work due
to years of playing with practically the
same players. Stapley, the Mesa south
paw pitcher, is by far the fastest pitch- ,
er in the valley league and keeps every
team that goes up against him a guess
ing all the time and it is only by good
are scheduled to
The race will start at
10;.'(J o'clock in the mom
iii in the 402-mile contest
The (.irand Prix yold cup
and a purse of $300) will lie
the winner s reward.
Several days of sunshine
have thoroughly dried the
track, but owinifto the ii
n?,1,;!r s1,ff of tho ourr
it is thought no new records
will be made.
Fddie Pullen, Avinner of
last year's running of the
event at Santa Monica, will
be in the race tomorrow.
..Car. Pilot.
1 .Maxwell Harney Oldfield
2 Ditsenbcig Tom Alley
3 Tahis Jack Gable
J 3 69VfftNtNT ftCSIttTM fKW0
Southern Arizona Fair on
March IS, 1, 2d to lie
Made Occasion of Fourth
Kxpeditiou of 'apjtal City
Pres. G. T'nrdy Milliard
Maricopa auto elub yesterday auth
orized Dr. 1 II. Redewdl to auth
orize me to authorize The Republican
to say that.
There Wdl Be a Tucson Motorcade.
Just like thai: .March 1X-l!t-20.
already distinguished from the ordin
ary run in mid-March week-days
are to be provided with red letters
the fourth annual Phoenix to
:on Motorcade just like the last
as our best little boxing referees
are fond of saying.
You see, they have attempted to
have a niotorcadp late in recember,
but it rained so gloriously that it
was postponed. Then, when Tucson
had a New Year's Race, it
proposed that the capital city
go down there in automobiles,
it rained some more. So it
postponed again. Then it was
a nd
gotten by all but c. Pnrdy Milliard.
Redewill a veteran of all the mo
torcades since the Republican first
invented the term, is to be chairman
of the committee on arrangements.
II. Clay Parker and (
who were "with him"
poned colhruittee, will
J. McKlroy,
n the post
act on this
new one.
Relieving that there should be
music in the air. the good medico
motorist averred last evening thai
he oiancft it would he a good and
gracious courtesy to Tucson to lug
Hie Arizona State hand and tiie
I'heonix l'hemale band also. So it
will probably be done that way. The
inn will likely start on Wednesday.
.March IT.
A month-old Jersey calf was nib
bling in the yard of a certain country
friend of mine when the "summer
boarder" arrived a young college
maiden from a Poston suburb.
Sile eyed it doubtfully.- "Tell me."
she said, turning impulsively to her
hostess, "dues it really pay to keep ai
small a cow as that?" Poston Record.
luck that Ihey get a clean hit.
It was announced last Tuesday that
this game would be held a,t Riverside
par): but the Indian school kindly off
ered the use of their grounds to the
high school on which to play their
games. This is a very good thing for
both tl'.e school and the public as the
ground-; are the fastest in the state
and then there is a twenty-minute ser
vice on the Indian school car instead
of hovin? to ride on a jitney bus to
Riverside. The game starts at three
o' lot k sharp. Cars leave Washington
and Kirst street at J:2fl and 2:4.
4 Mercer Eddie Pullen
i Stutz Gil Anderson j
(', .Mercer G. K. Ituckstell,
7 Edwards Special Eon Gandy .
b Stutz Karl Cooper,
9 Peugeot Oe Hesta
la .Mercer Louis N'ikrent ,
11 Edwards Special .Captain Kennedy
11 Simplex Louis Disbrow1
14 California n Caleb llragg
15 Deluge '. Tt. Xewliouse
lfi King Arthur Klein
17 Maxwell Ed Itickenbacher
IS Chevrolet Jack Let-nib
19 Dusenbeig Kdw. ODonncIl
2ft Chevrolet '. It. C Durant
21 Case E. A. Hearnp
22 Mercedes Ralph l)e Palma
24 Parsons Sp'l Jim Pasons
2". Erwin Special. .Grover C. llergdoll
-.'! Stutz Howard Wilcox
27 fiugatti J. P- Marquis
2fi Marmon Hughie H,ughe.s
29 Alco W. E. Taylor
3H Case Harry Grant
SI Overland Thomas McKelvey
.12 Maxwell William Carlson
:t:i Plunk'man Sp'l. . .Francis Plankman
.14 Tomasini T. A. Tomasini
3."t Gordon Special Huntley Gordon
?, Penz 'van K. Gage
37 Renault Driver unnamed
'The Phoenix entry.
:in!( hi
ia. !;-:- rkn
!jj;L kiJ
?, I,-1
'TV'--, r -. r-
i1- 'i-. .
"V Tr
. .
Joe Shufrue.
I i
Y. .M. c. ,. bowling list night:
Salt River Project.
I 1st 2nd
!Mllte 12'.l I".
j J Milnsou U'.i IT.
1.1. Cox ....117 1M
! Craig s hi; h:i
it tent l-'s 172
i . .
! Totals 1(17 MIS
j Printers.
j 1st 2nd
jJinner 100 lt;T
i Kcldmanu 13!! U'x
'skinner ljT, 1 1 :
(Taylor U,i; 14:
Hanson l:'t! 1T!
Totals t',71 7:
(Continued From Page One)
whereby proof an be furnished that
the supplies v ill be used by the
ci iiian population.
The removal of all floating mines
by Germany as w.-ll as Great P.rituin
is proposed, this not to apply how
ever to mines used for proteetion
of coast dffou.c and harbors, pilots
to be furnished to guide neutral
siiips thromth stall fields as re
main. Att( ntion is called to Germany's
Today In
1-inST PACE, Savannah. Ga., Nov. 2fi. pifts. A v.
Winner, second and third Time. Spectl.
4U2.HS miles: course. 2 "..13 miles H. M. S. M. P. H.
1 Fiat. Wagner t:in:.".l tiS.'is
2 I'.enz. Hemery 11:11:27 114.94
.I Fiat, Nazazro ii:lS:17 :!.B4
SECOND, HACK, Savannah, Ga , Nov. 12, 1910.
41.'.. 2 miles; eourse, 17.3 miles.
1 I'.enz. llnice-Kiown ft : i3 : a.". 70.r..'
2 Henz, Hemery fi:d3:Mi 70.";'
3 Manpiettc-Hjick, Purman fi: 11:23 i!.C7
THIRD PACE, Savannah. Ga,, Nov. 30, 1911.
411.311 miles; course, 17.11 miles,
1 Eiat, Hriice-Prown r.:,'!l:29 74 4.".
2 -lienz. Hearne 0:33:33 74.00
3 .Mercedes, De Palma r.:34:40 7:!.7-
Fol'RTIl RACE, Milwaukee. Wis, Oct. .".. 1-912.
409 miles, 4 1 i feet; course, 7.S i2 miles.
1 Fiat, Pragg .",:r,9:27 fi9.3
2 Penz, P.ergdoll ():14:r.l tVt.r.l
3 Stutz, Anderson fi: 10:22 60. 0
FIFTH RACE. Santa Monica, t'al.. Feb. 23, 1914.
403.24S miles; course, 8.4 miles.
1 Mercer, Pullen ',:I3:3ft 77.2
2 Marmon, Kail 0:03:23 fiR.4
3 Alco, Taylor f.;0s:29 G0.6U
; L-
' 4 '
I i L-
Autoniobile Men to Meet at
Luncheon Today to Dis
cuss March Exposition
With Director Frederick
D. (Justin
An automobile show big enough and
of such importance to merit the words
"fourth annual" tacked onto the front
of its name, will be planned today by
by the automobile dealers of Phoenix,
and Krederick I). Gustin, the Automobile-Industrial
exposition man. The
motor car men and the .show manager
and others who are interested, will
meet at luncheon at the Adams this
March 23 to 27, the Armory build
ing will he filled with automobiles,
while the usual and several unusual
side stunts lend novel attractions to
the stunt.
The first automobile show was held
four years tigo in the then new- build
ing about to he occupied by the Ari
zona Motor company on North First
street. The year later, a show was
held in the new- quarters of the South
wpstprn Motor company on Xorth Cen
tral avenue. The third show was held
last spring .it the old Savoy theater.
promise that if foodstuffs are not
detained when destined to her civ
ilian population the submarine war
fare on merchant ships will be aban
doned. The American proposals do not
dwell on the attacks by German sub
marines of enemy merchant ships, as
in the position of the United States
it is understood, would not permit
interference in the mode of warfare
adopted by the belligerents toward
each other exce4 where the lives
of neutrals are placed in jeopardy.
It is assumed, however, by officials
that the promises made by Germany
of an intention to abandon such war
fare on merchant vessels and confine
operations to enemy vessels carrying
troops and munitions of war
Would be fulfilled if foodstuffs wer.
to be given unrestricted pas.-tigo to
The details of the proposals, it
is felt here, .-an be r.-adily arranged
if lucre is a disposition on the part
of both Great Pritain and Germany
to make coni-essions.
The destruction of the American
steamers Kveiyn and Carib continued
to be talked about in official quarters
and while inability to fix the re
sponsibility for the accidents has re
moved for the present the danger
of complications w-ith belligerents
the hope of the American government
is that dangers from mines will be
eliminated by an acceptance of some
at least, of Hie American proposals.
The state department rei-eived to
day the following telegrams from
the consul general at, London dated
1'ehniary l'7t :
'Pilot station Oover discontinued
sevnteenth. Vessels that formerly
took pilots, at liovrr now are sup
plied in the Downs from n.-al."
"Are all paw nbrokers on the water
"What do you mean by such a
'Well, they're always taking the
pledge, arn't they"
Grand Prix
y - i - Ifc
". r-
40-inch embroidery flcuincings, voile, crepe and lawn: deep embroid
ered edges. Selected from higher priced lines. Special, yard...-JJ
Haby Sets, embroidery edges, seamings, insertions and headings in
matched sets, yard JJ
27-inch Swiss and nainsook allover embroidpries in neat patterns,
for yokes and waists, yard 65
Children's Hats
Now spring styW-s piqufs, mil;ins and Enninp P:inamas, turn-down
brims, ovsil ;ind telfst-oe crowns. I'nusiial assnrtmont at
: 50 'o $5.00
Childremi's Dresses
Children's wash dresses of gingham in plaids, stripes, checks and
plain colors, fashionably trimmed, plain colors with plaids or stripes.
Plaids and stripes with plain colors. Large assortment of styles for
"S"" -' l 69c4, 98c1 "id S1.19
WOMEN'S HOSE, reinforced soles, heels and toes: black tans and
white. All sizes 7."C. $1.00 -''nd $1.50
MEN'S SILK SOX in all the fashionable shades. All sizes at
.W. TOO "nl $1.00
Knit Underwear
Ladies'' American Hosiery, spring needle and Swiss ribbed union
suits French tojw. tight knee and umbrella knee, lace trimmed
splendid wearing- quality, perfect fitting, regular sizesjgl.JJO ni1"
siz"s $1.75
Knit' Vests 25c
Special selection of women's Swiss ribbed knit vest round yoke
taped selected from our regular showing of more expensive lines,
special pri.-ed at each 25c
Children's Muslim Gowns 39c
of ne quality muslin embroidery and pin tuck trimmed sizes 4 to
14 special values at. nu ll 39c
New Spring Miliinery
at $4.50
Choice selec tions of smart styles taken from more expensive lines
and pri.-ed at. each $1.50
New Spring Vests
choice selection comprised of the new Harem and Trellis styles, va
riety of makes, plain and fancy ribbon edged all the' fashionable
shades-at prices ranging from $1.25 to $2.50
Saturday Gflove Special
Mafiffioni Kid gloves i'nr womon. Mado nf oarcfuUy sHotted skins.
Mod, ivory and groy. Taken from higher jtrired lines. Saturdav,
Mother CIoopp, deroraied arid uiih
p;ip-r in neat lox
Children's Party Invitations
plain, two dozen in box 35c
decorated, two dozen in box 29C
Playing Cards 10c
Firefly anil Hornet Playing Cards, red and blue. Special, pack.. IOC
(Jewelry Oepartment )
Japanese Scarfs and Sqoares
Imported Japanese Scarfs and Squares Painboo and Chrysanthemum
3". 34, Sti, 40, 04 and 72-inch squares.
IS by 40. x by 04. IS l.y (13, and Is by 72 inch scarfs to match
squares priced according to size atfrom 60c4 to $3.00
10-inch Napkins to match scarfs and squares ideal for the break
fast room ask to see them.
New Dress Linens
Wide range of fashionable shades,
mplendld quality, 3t; inches wide,
IS by 3 ft inches, medium weight
every day use, special each
.IS by Sti Inch Cotton Hack towels,
A new shipment just received in IS. 20. 22. 3il. 40 and 04 inch art
crash also a full line of round thread white linen.
(Linen Department!
Complete line of the seasons most
fashionable footwear for women and
misses' now on display.' The assort
ment consists of Maxixe and li Val
liere patterns, combination of fancy
quarters, French and t patent kid
vamps, also the more conservative
style pumps and colonials made of
the choicest materials over perfect
filling lasts. SEE WINDOW for
Rpeclal showing and prices.
line of the main dangers in the
proximity of an iceberg is Its un
known extent beneath the water. It
is told that the pascngers of a
steamer on the Newfoundland coasi
successfully importuned the captain
to aproach an Iceberg for close in
spection. While still apparently suf
ficiently distant for safety, some
movement in the water or natural
decay, acted upon the berg and it
split apart. Instantly it began to
leadjust its balance. The tremendous
masses beneath the water stcadily
ii. NIAR WAinifullM
pnems. Two dozen envelopes and
also white, "Non Krush," non fade.
Turkish towels, recommended for
extra value at 3 for 25
Sprung I
Smart -Footwear
itrosc as the pieces swims: over, and
one wide-extending ledge came up
i eneath the boat. "What shall we do
now?'' inquired a tour'- t. "t do
on your knees," was the tersd toTflf,
of the captain, tint the giv-.a w-.
from the tumbling ice swept down
i n the boat and washed it to safety.
The collapse of an iceberg spreads
danger to great distances. It may
be to far distant to threaten a craft
itself, but the wave it raises will
.'wamp the largest boat in the Im
mediate neihhorhod. Wide World
Ji. i I j l 1 1 JL---r4--::ii::;!:v.
ii: 1 r r ,r -
V v
i ' -

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