OCR Interpretation


Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 18, 1915, Image 3

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-04-18/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE THREE

THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 18, 1915.
PAGE THREE
Additional Sports
BLEI1LE IS
FIRST VICTOR
Over the State Champion
Tempo High Baseball
Team Grassie Invinci
ble Sugar Kinjs Solve
Deans for 11 Bingles
(Special to the Republican
GLEN DALE, April 17 Tern pe
went down to its first defeat this
Benson, when the state championship
baseball team met A. Grassie and
his supporting Sugarkings. Not since
the high schools started playing has
such an interesting game been un
hooked. Grassie kept the Tempests swatting
the air at times when a- good base
lilt ' would have meant much to the
visitors. Deans, for the Tempe high,
however, proved less of a problem,
und the locals solved him for eleven
bingles.
In spite of several errors, the field
ing was rather fast and clean. The
loss of three players by disqualifica
tion certainly weakened the cham
pions at least, this fact made the
Glendale sluggers a better match
for the visitors.
Tempe played Ruck, Harris, Finnch,
Hegl, Moeur, Bush, tuart, Sadoy and
Dean. Glendale sent in Betts, Forney,
Allen, Vamey, A. Grassie, L. Pitts,
C. Pitts, Fagg and Goffelt.
Score - It. II. E.
Tempe WiOOllOOl 3 6 3
Glendale 10200030X 6 11 3
Batteries Dean , and Finch; A.
Grassie and L. Pitts.
o
KEHNERDELL TELLS OF
CALIFORNIA SITUATION
Chairman Richard Kennerdell of the
A. A. A. Contest Board thus sums up
the automobile racing situation In
Sauthern California:
"Reduced to exact facts, the contest
situation in Los Angeles consisted of
the existence of a club to control,
through its own committees, all con
tests in Southern California, in ad
dition to receiving for the secretarial
expenses $600 a year, which Bum had
gone to-heeejvtarj of the club. It
is true that this ' arrangement was
madfe without any terminating date;
but it had become impossible for us to
continue such a plan, as other clubs
in, various parts of the country were
about to ask for a similar arrangement.
"Undoubtedly the race promoters in
Los Angeles were disappointed in that
the Vanderbilt Cup and Grand Prize
races this year took place at the Panama-Pacific
Exposition, these game
promoters having had these events in
the previous year. A rainy period in
San Francisco caused apostponement
of the Vanderbilt Cup Race the most
important racing event of the entire
country and so it . was necessary to
change the date at Venice, which is in
the Los Angeles district. The leading
figure of the race-promoting associa
tion, peeved at the Venice postpone
ment, made a dishonest attack on the
A. A. A. Contest Board for granting a
sanction to the Ascot tract, which
sanction was granted only upon its
aproval by the contest committee of
the club in Los Angeles. The club did
not resent this indirect attack upon
its own committee.
As the chairman of the A. A. A.
Contest Board, I could hardly have
kept my own self respect nor that of
my fellow members, to have allowed
this kind of criticism to pass unno
ticed; and I resented it to the extent
of insisting that the race promoter in
question should be dropped from any
participation In the Venice event.
"The secretary of the club in Los
Angeles naturally' may have felt ag
grieved at the loss of the $600, and of
course the contest committee of the
club, realizing that Its continuance was
only a question of a few days, filed
its resignation before I was able to
discuss with the .club the proposition
of placing a representative In Los An
geles on exactly- thesame basis; as ex
ists all over the United States,-: This
representative m;the Contest - Board
would have been named by the club.
nnd the board would have dealt with
him Instead of with a committee.
"This is all there is to the situation.
except that the club decided that be
cause it could not have Its special prl
vileee continue. It would discontinue
Its relations -to the -national organlza
tlon. Of course the Contest Board will
continue its work and the A. A. A. will
follow out lt fcther plans as sched
uled." ; ' . J '
o
OLDFIEID LEADS
IN COkl CHASE
WITH HIS AUTO
After six lively sessions over the
prepared roadways of five Pacific
coast cities, the members of motor
dom's "Suicide Club" have nearly all
packed up for the annual move east
ward. Some of them are stopping off
at Oklahoma City where a 200-mile
road race is scheduled for April 22nd;
others have shipped direct to Indiana
polis or to the eastern factories where
they make their respective headquar
ters. A few of the resident California
drivers remain at home, refitting their
care for tho next invasion of the "big
leaguers." ;
The close of the coast circuit marks
a pause . in the racing season which
permits a resume of the winter com
petitions. Aside from added money paid to
winners at Corona and Venice, the
coast cities distributed a total of $45,
800 in cash prizes to the circuit chas
ers. Of this sum, Barney Oldfield,
"Master Driver" and star of the Max
well team, captured the largest total
$7,000. Barney got it in three bundles
$2,500 for his record-breaking non
stop run at Corona; $3,500 for his win
of the Venice Grand Prix, and $1,000
for his victory in the Borderland. Fair
at Tucson.
Oldfield's campaign was a wonderful
combination of speed and consistency.
Each of his prizes was the result of
a flight in which his Maxwell neither
stopped nor slowed down. In none, of
the three races mentioned did be
change gears after he had once gotten
under way. The three non-stop per
formances aggregated 711 miles.
Second to Oldfield in total winnlgs
was Darius Resta, the foreign pilot,
with $6,000. Resta found the twisting,
dangerous course inside the San Fran
cisco Exposition grounds, ideal for his
Peugeot, and was able to keep this
sensationally light, speedy car run
ning to the finish in both the Grand
Prize and Vanderbilt. The Peogeut had
failed to finish at Corona and San
Diego. Resta declined the issue at
Venice and Tucson.
Perhaps the most interesting record
by any of the speed demons is that
of "Sure Finish" Billy Carlson, of the
Maxwell team who pressed Resta close
with a total of $5,800 winnigS. Carl
son started in all six of the circuit
events and finished in each one. In
five of them he was among the money
winners. In two of them the finish
found him in second position to Old-
field, his Maxwell team mate. Carl
son also figured as a "non-stopper,"
is car running the entire 306 miles of
he San Diego race without hesitat-
ng.
Eddie Pullen, first place winner at
Corona and third at San Francisco in
the Vanderbilt, follows Carlson with
',500 winnings. Cooper and Wilcox
with $5,000 and $4,000 respectively are
fifth and t-ixth. DePalma. last year's
champion had to be content with $2,
000 fourth money at Corona and the
Vanderbilt.
The victories of Oldfield and Carlson
make the Maxwell the season's cham
pion car up to date, with total win
nings of $12,800. Cooper, Wilcox,, An
derson, Grant and Lewis, the Stutz
quintet, were pecond with an even $10,-
000. Pullen, Ruckstell nnd L. Nikrent
with Mercers won $7,750. O'Donnell
and Alley won 3,000 with their Deu-senburgs.
Pacific Coast Auto Circuit in
Cold Cash
Oldfield. Maxwell $7,000
Resta, Peugeot 6.000
Carlson, Maxwell 5.800
Pullen, Mercer . . . . .' 5.500
Cooper, Stutz 5,000
Wilcox Stutz 4.000
Ruckstell, Mercer 2,250
DePalma, Mercedes 2.000
O'Donnell, Deusenberg 1,500
Hughes, Ono 1,500
Alley, Deusenburg 1.500
IN NATIONAL TENNIS
f ASSOCIATED. .PRESS MKPATCwI
PHILADELPHIA, April 17. Jay
Gould of New York and W. H. T. Huhn
of Philadelphia, again won the national
court tennis doubles amateur champ
lonfthip by defeating Joshua Crane and
J. R. Fearing of Boston, in three sets
to two.
It is the fourth successive time Gould
nnd. Huhn have won the national title
in the doubles.
Tie match was a thrilling one all
the' wav through. At the end of the
third set the champions were in danger
of losing title. The fifth set went to
nine games and was the most exciting
of all. . ,
Marquis, Bugatti 1,000
Anderson, Stutz 1,000
Gordon, Gordon 700
Disbrow, Simplex 500
Delano, Moon '. 300
Taylor, Alco 250
$45,800
OVERLAND TRUCKS IN
USE AT BIG FAIR
Officials of the San Francisco Ex
position have purchased three Over
land Light Delivery cars for use In
the electrical department which has In
charge the thousands of lights and
signs on the exposition' grounds.
The Overland dealer in San Fran
cisco had to prove by exhaustive de
monst rations that the car could Stand
the work of being in continuous ser
vice, as the cnrB are used for what the
electricians call "shooting trouble.'
This means that when anything goes
wrong, night or day, with electrical
apparatus within the grounds, one of
the Overlands Is dispatched in a hur
ry with' emergency equipment and
squad of men to the seat of trouble.
use at the exposition, three touring
oars having been purchased by the
New York State Commission for use
in- entertaining distinguished guess. -
ONE DEALER SELLS 52
PAIGES IN A WEEK
Several of the Paige dealers
throughout the country are signaliz
ing the success the new Paige Six
has won by. a celebration they, call
"The Paige Jubilee Month." These
celebrations take on the character of
THE BOSTON STORE
Uri
paralleled Yalues in
flylisn - Summer
M
i -
right, Mew and
andise
rch
A GREAT UNDER PRICING OF THE SEASON'S NE WEST FABRICS, MATERIALS AND GARMENTS.
Skirt Special I
2& DIS
COUNT
On anv an.vl all Silk or Woolen
Tailor Made Seats
g
, Street and Evening Dresses
This means your unrestricted elioiee of our entire and complete stocks of
the season's latest and most approved style garments. Not one single
garment hut what shows class and style, not one garment hut what we are
proud to show and sell our customers and what is of
mom than ordinary importance is the extreme care
and high class tailoring we turn out in our alteration
department. Every garment leaving our work room
must he a perfect fit and must he properly tailored, a
fact vou should hear well in mind.
Made in hoth the new sus
pender model and regular.
Made of all wool Sand col
ored Suiting Serge trimmed
in fancy self covered hut
tons and flap patch pockets,
all sizes to 3( waist mea
sure, choice $U")
House Dresses
BSC
Made hoth Inch and low
neck, long and half length
sleeves of fast colored zep
hyr ginghams and percales,
hoth dark and light styles,
sizes up to 44 Imst, regular
one-fifty Dresses, choice
98(3
Skirt Special
A wonderful value made of
hlack and white, shepherd
checks and sand colored
Berber cloth both plain and
Suspender models, trimmed
in fancy buttons and poc
kets, all sizes to '.G, waists
choice $2.98
VvfjtV
The classical Sailor of tl
finest Milan straw braid
heavv Gros Grain fancv
Sailor Extra special, ea
25 Sample Pattern Ifats from the French
workrooms of
Gage BroSo
Copies of the very latest, most exclusive
Parisian creations, positively the hand
somest Hats shown this season. Each
Hat an exclusive individual model. These
we are offering to you at about One-Half
Original Prices.
Positively no Copies or Duplicates of
these Hats.
The New
e Season, as cunning as its namesake. Made ot
, comes in the new sand color. . Fancy bands of
edge ribbon, a regular 5.00
c h
Specials
C.AV2.K VESTS Of fine gauze and
silk and lisle, taped neck and alee es.
full bleached, full lengths al sizes,
extra special value, each . ..12i-2c
GAUZE LISLE VESTS Of excep
tional quality in fact a regulir 25c
grade, in sizes up to 9, full blea-bed,
taped, nVck and sleeve, each..."l9
(JAHZE I'NION SUITS An extraord
inary value, union suits of fine quali
ty gauze, full bleached, sizes up to
large 9. Lace trimmed drawers, an
ordinary 3!tc value, extra special, per
suit - 2;
GAUZE LISLE UNION SUITS At
39o per suit, one of our exceptional
values, actually worth 60c. These we
are showing in both tight and' loose
knee in sizes up to 44. Special per
suit ...... 39
EXTRA QUALITY UNION ' SUITS
The equal, if not. superior to regular
75c values, in extra fine lisle gauze
and mesh knit. T.he. lisle Union Suits
come in both .lse and tight knee.
Kronen tailored neck. Sizes up to .44.
Special per suit
59
MS
Have
Your
New
Gown
Fitted
Over
RVtTUCSI
CORSETS
The slimness of youth is in the
long, sweeping, slender lines of
these famous corsets.
See the new models.
Price$l.(Klto$5.00.
Ask to see Corset No. c24S of ex
ceptional value, heavy elastic front
bands, extra strong front steels, sizes
from 20 to 36, extra fine contil $2
A WORD ABOUT
WASH GOODS
What ever your wants may be
in Summer Dress Fabrics we can
supply your every need a most
liberal and comprehensive show
ing of the newest weaves, fabrics
and colors in all the latest ef
fects. '
CKEPE PLISSE One of the
most staple and desirable of
wash fabrics, colors absolutely
fast in dark and light styles.
Suitable for kimonas, waists
and dresses, a fabric usually
retailing at 25c yard, spe
cial 19
IMPORTED RICE CLOTH
One of the daintiest of them
all a very fine seeded white
cloth, printed in beautiful flor
al and Dresden designs very,
very effective and dressy, 36 to
38 inches wide, per yard. 35
SALTILLO CREPE, a most
beautiful fabric printed In
dainty designs on a soft
crepey, silky ground, drapes
beautifully, exceptionally good
for the new ruffled dresses, 36
to 38 inches wide, a grand
value at per yard 35
The above are only 3 numbers
taken from the dozens we
show Again we say come to
us for whatever your fancy dic
tates in wash fabrics you will
find them on our counters and
always less than you pay
elsewhere.
250 Waists, Special $ 1 .49
The very latest models. Not a lot of out' of style Inferior make waists
but waists that are extremely new.- Made of seeded rice cloth. Em
broidered Voiles, Lace Cloths, Batiste, Bouretted Crepe and. Crepes,
styhs.cV tilmrried in lace and . tmuroidery, new style collars, long
sleeves and late model cuffs .. '
all . sizes, choice
$1.49
Sample Waists, SpcL $2.39
Many of these are only one of a kind; sample lines from the ."Red
fern," "Geisha" and "Arrow" Waists. We have also taken a num
ber of our regular stock waists and included in this lot,, Waista
regularly retailing at from $3.50 to $5.00. All sizes in the lot. A
wonderful lot of waists at the'priee.
Your choice .'..'.'....".
$2.39
COMFY CUT VESTS
The kind that won't slip off the
shoulder, sizes up to outsize 9.
regular 20c values 121-2C
20c WHITE HOSE
12i,e
A fine gauze lisle hose, deep gar
ter top, reinforced heels, double
sole and toe, a 20c value pair
121-2C
75c UNION SUITS 59e
Made of special quality comfort
mesh, open weave, cool and ser
viceable. Sizes up to outsize, spe
cial value 59
40-INCH CREPE
DE CHINE
A heavy all silk crepe de chine In
all colors black and white, good
values at $1.50 per yard, extra
special $1.25
LONG CLOTH
A fine soft finish even .weave long
cloth, 36 inches wide, a grade reg
gularly selling at 131-2c special
10 yards 79
FRENCH CREPE
Absolutely fast colors dainty pat
terns on cream white grounds, a
fabric worth 12 l-2c yard, extra
per yard
SUMMER CORSETS
59c
Corsets regularly selling at $1.00
pair, nearly all sizes in the lot,
extra strongly boned, your choice
59
RIPPELETTE
QUILTS i
The ideal bedding for summer use,
in dainty stripes on white ground,
sizes 81x90 and 90x100, Note this
price 81.59
EMBROIDERY
FLOUNCINOS
Worth up to $1.5 yard, lr w'hite
and ecru, rich Handsome designs,
40 and 45 inches wide, extra spe
cial, yard 79
FREE .
With every pair of
HICKORY
HOSE SUPPORTERS
Women's and Children's sizes
15c to '25c pair.
A FINE SCHOOL TABLET
EMBROIDERY
FLOUNCINGS
Another wonder, ; values up " to
$2.50 yard, rich embroidery or
crepe, rice cloth and Voile, white
and dainty colors 98
CHEESE CLOTH
Full yard wide, clear bleached, ab
sorbent finish. Quality regularly
selling at 6 l-2c yard, extra special
value . . . . , 5
KAYSERS GLOVES
16-Button length in Chamoisette In
black, white, grey,' natural and
sand,. 75c pair elsewhere, all sizes
here 50
lS))a & ra
' j ,, . .. y : ' : 1 7 ! ! ; " 1 . .. K - - "" "
' v;-.-.':-;;. .. s- j- ,y t . r ' ' -' 1 .
' ' t r
BLEACHED MUSLIN
Battleship brand, full yard wide,
soft finish. An exceptional 10c
quality.-yard ...l-Sc
Jl "open house" reception held every
day and evening, with special deco
rations irnd other fixings, special" ex
bibitions of the Paige line and other
features, and are much like an au
tomobile show in miniature.
?Chk-agd, for example, is now in the
midst of Its Paige jubilee and has
stirred up considerable excitement
along automobile row whe-e the
Paige has been very much In evi
dence. Just what these iubilee cele
brations mean is fairly well indicated
by the fact that during the first week
at Chicago 52 Paige Sixes were sold
at retail. These sales were made
from a special allotment of 150 cars
from the factory, as the Chicago
dealer had already disused of more
than 200 Sixes since January first.
' DISCREET MODIFICATION
"You used to say that Vou trusted
the wisdom of the plain people."
"Yes," replied the courtly candi
date. "But so many charming women
are now voting In my state that I
could no longer think of referring to
the people as 'plain.' " Washington
Star.
"What's the piece of cord tied round
your finger for?" ' ' '
"My wife put it there to remind me
to post a letter."
"And did you post it?"
"No; sho forgot to give-it to me."
Pearson's Weekly.
: o : .
'Great bargains at the box sale Adv.
br
MA WAS PARTICULAR. ,
The little girl timidly asked the
drug clerk for a package of pink dye.
"What do you want it for?" responded
the clerk, "Woolen or cotton goods?"
"Neither," said the child. "It'fl for
ma's stomach. The doctors, said she'd
have to dye it (diet), and so she
wants it a pretty color." National
Monthly. -

xml | txt