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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, May 31, 1915, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-05-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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. wS"! Jw'e5"" tarwwMH W
TO Lr, rJ
nn il usirisay
jZ7 jZ? JZ?
Sm1s M El Fas Mia ln
I l.i It I'itchp Fine Game
Alter l,Yl-He.!.l (Vases
t Kii'lmv First-Inning
Disaslt-r. ii: Wlurli InfieH
Takrs lut
KumIcFs Sarrii'ire Fly
S(ii's li'itii and I Jesuits
in Double Play All by. It
sell" Shortest (ianie ot
Ln;il Season
( uttini; il flown to just a lal stnte
n nt t.l f;u t. Albuquerque shut Phoe
nix oni five t nothing yesterday.
Kl.ilK.r.itnl a little, it might convey the
nil res sii.n th.it the chubby wringing
v. ! Kit hartv. whom Phoenix larrupneil
.m tit,, opening vame. is not niore than
the tos ,t one foot in the has heen
Astonishing errorless ball back of big
Karl canned phoenix hitters to imitate
th ,M nvM'frcti ,,f the Ilourbon house,
who ma.le a record of climbing a steep
ioelivsty. and returning to the base of
."-iil't-!:e without having accomplished
arvthinir of setting down in the history
of the !av. Regretfully, on the part of
the writtr. the part that the Phoenix
in! -ld played in Toner's one inning
a bad "to- is approached. As a mat
ter of fact, that inning in which the
1 'ekes acquired four large rtins. and
the tliird. in which they tacked on an
other, form about the only variations
;nii ibis steady grinil of one-two-tree
and out.
The amiable Spud Murphy started
t!ie trouble, as he always does, by wait
ing i:p.iil he had two strikes and one
ball, r.ml thep singling so fast by Mc
Ardle. that it took both the shortstop
an. I t'o soond lasoman to see the
ball. Humphries ot. lined with a sacri-t:.-e
;Mint that Hester handled nicely
tt:rbv veiisins him for playing so
tir off b.v-e rn occasions like that
Huelsmnn cit a crack on the rib, which
lead-- to the belief that he is almost as
fr.N.d nt getting hit as at getting hits.
'irm:-n persuaded Toner out of four
bal'. and right here the bases were
full. Subsequently, it will be shown
bow i wice more those basCtS got full,
in this agonized inning.
Pieneh limped up to the plate and
sci red two r-ir.s with a double into
limajeio's ferritorv. but quite out of
Nick's reech. And right here is where
!.-rt Ib-ster bd off a grand infield
horns of boneheads. Davis hit down
tie first ba.-e line, but not so's He -iter
er.i.l,' reach the bag with the ball. Rill
I'-.vlimr was grieviouslv nt fault for
j i. f. r'nir to stay on his own bag in
stead of lad ing up first, but perhaps
le wis merely outguessed as to the ili
ri'..r ?b cro-inder would takt. Hes
ter In).! into the middle of things, at
tempting to chase KTeneh one wav or
tbe ther. but when Scan'on failed to
' "' '-r t! ;rd. French was safe as a clock,
b. . P -vhere he started. Scanlon saw
Ti.-ivis eopj.ing a sneak off socond,
where he had landed during all the fir
mo. 1 over in the noith part of the dia-n-..nd.
and threw to McArdle. Mack
had rvis twentv feet and spilled the
Then, of course the reliable Raedel
ffl NX
In Sport or Business
is seldom a matter of Itu-k, hut the result of well
directed effort.
Hero's whore food plays a hig part. Not reees
sarilv a laro amount of food, hut n-ell-halawed,
easily digested food in proper miantitv.
is that kind cf food.
Made of wheat and harley, it retains in correct
proportion all tlie'nutriment of these grains, and.
is particularly rich in the mineral elements es
sential huilders of hrain. nerve and muscle.
Grape-Xuts comes 'ready to eat from the Fresh
Sealed package crisp and delicious.. .The rich,
nut-like flavour and wonderful nutriment of this
concentrated, easily digested food have proved to '
There's a Reason1' for Grape-Nuts
The Statistics
AU. R. 1 1. P . A. K.
Murphy If 5 1 1 ' 0
Humphries ss 3 0 1 i 0
Iluelsman rf 3 1 1 2 0 0
Carman cf 3 1 0 1 0 0
French -b 2 1 2 1 "
Davis 3b 3 o 0 1 1 0
Herriott lb 3 (I 1 9 0 (I
Raedel c 3 0 1 1 0
Klehariy p
0 0 1
27 8 0
R. H. PO. A. i:
0 tl
27 13
y innings:
4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 r.
301 010 00 0 "
.... o o o ooo ooo o
200 oio io i r.
Hits .
Sacrifice hits: Humphries, Davis.
Sacrifice fly: Raedel. Two base
bits: French, Herriott, Dowling.
Three base hit: Scanlon. Double
play: Demagio to McArdle to Lynn.
Has'S on balls: Off Toner. 2; off
Hall. 2. Struck out: By Hall. 3; by
Fleiiaity, 2; thre hits; -four runs off
Toner in 2-3 inning; two hits one
run off Hall in 8 1-3 innings. Hit
by pitched ball: Iluelsman byToner;
French by Hall. Time of game:
1:30. Umpire: Sterling.
contributed a single that scored French.
Demaggio garnered the ball, threw to
McArd'.e, and Mack relayed to Lynn In
time to expunge Davis at the plate.
Tuner fairly bristled. Hester wasn't
any too amicable-like, and the air
seemed charged with uncertainty and
cuss words. Fleharty had three' balls
and no strikes, when Hester substitut
ed Hall, and the first one Herb pushed
over was wide completing the walk,
so that the bases were filled for the
third time during the innfng. Murphy
saved the scorers a lot of trouble, when
he flied to Scanlon, the second tlrne
he had faced a pitcher that inning.
Hall got along fine the next frame,
but walked French in the opening
round of the third. Davis' sacrifice
landed him on second, whence he es
caped to third, when Dowling let Hall's
perfect peg go over to see Pittrmrn.
Paedel then did something for his
country when he flied out to deep left,
French scoring on the sacrifice. But
Demaggio pulled that old McArdle re
lay to the plate, and doubled Davis by
six feet.
Except for the rapid fire singles by
Demaggio and Hester in the first, and
the triple with two down, by Scanlon
in the fifth, and the double with two
down by Dowling in the ninth, nobody
except Lynn got on base for the locals
during the entire contest. Lynn beat
a single to first during the seventh, but
two more rapid outs spoiled all chances
of a rally.
"Fie" walked none neither did he
hv Groeej's everv where.
Demaggio If 4
Hester lb
N'utt if
Dowliug 21 4
!-r.!i c
MeAriile fk 3
Pittman cf 3
Scanlon :;b 3
"oner p
Hull p 3
Rio Grande Association
Club Won Lost Pet.
El Pabo 4 2 .607
PHOENIX 3 3 .500
Albuijueniue 3 3 .500
Tucson 2 4 .333
National -League
Club Won Lost Pet.
Chicago 22 14 .611
Philadelphia 19 14 .576
Boston .. 18 17 .514
St. Louis IS 19 .486
Brooklyn 16 17 .48.".
Pittsburg 16 19 .457
Cincinnati 14 IS .438
New York 13 18 .419
American League
Club Won Lost Fct.
Chicago 25 13 .658
Detroit 24 17 .585
New York 17 15 .531
Boston - .13 . 15 .500
Washington .." '.15 17 .469
Cleveland 15 19 .441
St Louis 15 21 .417
Philadelphia 13 24 .351
r.ftral I .3 n ii.
Club Won Lost Tct.
Pittsburg 23 15 .603
'hieago 22 15 .595
Kansas City 19 16 .543
Newark 19 16 .543
Brooklyn 17 17 .5i0
St. Louis 15 17 .469
Baltimore 14 21 .400
Bufalo 12 22 .353
Coast League
club Won Lost Pet.
Salt Lake 29 22 .569
San Francisco 29 23 .5
Los Angeles 33 27 .550
Portland 22 28 .440
Oakland 25 32 .439
Venice 23 30 .434
Rio Grande Association
(at 10:30 this morning)
El Paso at Tucson.
National League
(All double headers).
Philadelphia at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York.
Chicago nt Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
American League
fAll double headers).
Detroit at Chicago.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
New Yt rk at Washington.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Federal League
(All double headers.)
Pittsburg at Sa. Louis.
Kansas City at Chicago.
Brooklyn at Newark, (a.
Newark at Brooklyn, (p.
Baltimore at Buffalo.
Coast Leignue
Coast Lea-ue
San Francisco at Portland
Venice at Oakland
Salt Lake at Los Angeles.
smite any batsman upon the hip nn'd
thigh. No errors permitted Feenicks
runners to get upon the paths that lead
to fame, and oft to spiked ankles.
-Moreover, Fleharty while taking his
time about it, accomplished the manu
facture of his elaborate goose-egg in
the shortest time of any contest yet
staged in Phoenix one hour and thirty
Tucson Comes Back and Hands Wal
loping to E. P. Andrada Wild, But
Fulwiler Comes to Aid Kane
Still Passing Out Fines
(Special to The Republican),
TFCSON. May 30. Tucson won a
fast nlaved came todav when Mcflee-
han Mingled in the seventh to center,
scoring Macvturdo and Callan and
breaking a tie. Duddy made a homer
over right field fence the fourth in the
series for him. in the eighth but Fulwi
der stopped the batting rally.
Andrada was wild in the first inning,
forced in two men and gave away.
Kallio pitched a fair game but. was
wild passing eight men. Bliss was put
out of the game and fined $5 for talk
ing to Umpire Kane.
Score R. H". E.
El Paso 030 000 010 4 10 1
Tucson 200 010 20x 5 8 0
Batteries Kallio and Bliss. Thomp
son; Andrada, Fulwlder and Callan.
t'mpire, Kane.
Morning game Salt Lake 4; Los
Angeles, 1.
Afternoon game Salt Lake 8; Los
Angeles 2.
Morning game Venice 2: Oakland 0.
Afternoon game Venice 4: Oakland 2.
I San Francisco 6: Portland 3.
Pittsburg 4; St. Louis 0.
First game Kansas City '8; Chi
cago 3.
Second game Chicago 1; Kansas
City 0.
MILE IN 49-2
Little ( 1liicoyoan on 'Ported
Fxeelsior' Clips Fastest
Mile on Local Track
All Fntrants Qualify for
the Race Todav
"Sorne. speed! Good - nielli! Guess
who's going to win the 200-mile race
So .shouted two or three hfidied
lusty mote fans who perched in the
fair .grounds grand stand yesterday
afternoon and watched Bob" Perry,
aMride a 'ported . Kxcelsior, ivhiz
around the mile track in exactly
49 2-5 seconds and win the silver cup
offered by the local lodge ot Moose
for the best time made in the elim
ination trials.
Perry's Ex. is the fastest thing that
is entered in the big race that is to
be started promptly at 2 o'clock this
afternoon. It is possible that Marty.
Craves may be able to tease his
eight-val.e Indian till" it takes the
bit in its teeth and runs j'.'st as t.iKt
as that barking, coughing, oil-spitting
Ex. Possible, but not probable.
The mere fact that Terry turtied
the mile at a v-pced of something'
like 75 miles an hour does not mean
that ho is going to win the race.
But any man of Perry's nerve .and
nullity on top of a bout that can do
a mile under 50 seconds can be
counted on as a likely contender. It
may not even be ra ih to predict that
Perry's showing in the elimination
trials will cause l.im to be a favor
ite at the start, but there are tires
and "busted" va'ue.s and. broken
chains and other things thai have
been known to put the speediest
tv.'o-u heelrs out of the running in n
long HTtnd.
Perry dkl that mile in 1 3-5 sec
onds less time than anyone else. UN
team-mate, Frank Montgomery, or
another factory Ex., went around in
51. That was exactly the time made
by Craves' Indian. Joe Wolters' Mar
ley was o.ily a fifth of a second
slower, and Harry Crandall's Harley
was another fifth slower than the
Wolters liike.
Little Joe O'Cot nell, the star of
the local track riders, was a muchly
disappointed man yesterday. His In
dian simply would not hit right for
b.iui He was the only entrant who
required two chances- to finality. The
first time that he raised his hand as
a signal for the titnel:eeers to get
bis time, he lost a pushroc" on the
back stretcn. V, hen he got his sec
ond trial, tie circled, the track In 5"!
Bob Perry had previously tanen
Joe to one side and begged him fer
vently ho qualify the stock Kx. that
Perry had i rough t with him, but for
which no ri(br had been found. Joe
was agreeable. Though he had
r.eer touched that Fx. before, Joe
made the mile in jimt four-fifths of a
second !ess tie than he had used
up with his red n.ount.
Craves had trouble with his In
bian, too. The first time he started
around he had. one cylinder as far
as Ihe iirst turn and then he had
none. Frank Behr gave hin a pull,
a:id Graves i'alified, though he was
far from satisfie 1 with the way the
redskin was snorting.
The Harleys had no trouble, and
it is suspected that neither Wolters
nor Crandall did their best. Bili
( iei ig did 'lis dr. rudest, though, ami
be managed to make the tri.. on the
old city Indian, in 53 2-5. Boido and
his Indian used 52 .".-5 seconds, bu'
there might have been just, a little
reserve speed in that engine.
Nobody expected the Mcrkels to
win the cup, but they were quite
fast enough to nnolity. Lllie Wil
son's time was 54 2-5, and Frank
SeMner's 55 2-5. Sellner did not
deny that he could have clipped a
second or two from that mark.
Kvery single one ol those eleven
machines tha were qualified yes
terday has a good chance to be :n
the money. There isn't a slow tub
in the bunch, and just a little luck
may put the least speedy one in first
place at the end of tbe 200-miIer
this afternoon.
Ovieclo Goes Down Before Slugging of
Mining Town Team Series to be
Continued Today, with Bet
ting on Puddlers
(Special to The Republican)
MAYDKN, May 30. Oorsey's Ore
Puddlers were very much too much for
the Tempo Bears this afternoon, pound
ing Oviedo all over the lot and running
up a total of sixteen hits and eleven
runs while the bct Tempe could do
i was eight hits and four runs.
The teams play again tomorrow with
McGowan'in the box for Tempe and
Cowan for the Smelters.
Score by innings R. II. K.
Tempe 200 020 000 4 8 3
Smelter . 400 111 22x 11 16 5
Batteries Oviedo and Morris; Kelly
and Duncan. '
National League
Some Hits in Fifth" ".
CINCINNATI, May 30. The - visi-
i tors could not hit Schneider and the
locals won easily. Harmon was hit
hard in the fifth, when they got
three hit sincluding a double, and
a triple.
Score ' R. H. E.
Pittsburg 0 5 1
I Cincinnati 4 9 0
Batteries Harmon and Schang:
Schneider and Clarke.
Double and Sacrifice Win
CHICAGO, May 30. Phelan's double
in the tenth, followed by two suc
I rifiee hits gave the locals tbe de
jciding run in the tenth.
Score R. H. E.
i St. Louis 2 7 2
Chicago 3 0 1
I Batteries Sallee and Snyder;
I Pierce, Vaughn and Archer,.
i j American League
IRay For the Injuns
CHICAGO, May 30. The visitors
broke the White Sox' winning streak
which had extended to nine games
despite the excellent pitching of Scott
who struck out seven.
Scow R. 1 1. K.
Cleveland , '-' " 1
'Chicago 1 7 3
lotteries Coumbe and O'Neill;
Scott and Schalk.
St. Looey Wins
ST. LOUIS, May 30. The double
header was replete with faat double
".plays. The second ended in the
seventh by agreement to prmit De
troit 'to catch a train.
Score R. IT. F.
Detroit 2 4 2
Ha. Louis 3 10 1
j (12 innings.)
J Batteries Dubuc and Baker; Weil
man and Agnevv.
Second game
Score R. II. K.
Detroit 2 5 0
St. Louis 2 4- 6
Batteries fa vet, Boland and Baker;
Hamilton, Loudermilk and Agnevv.
The scarcity of good leather, com
pared to the proportion of demand, has
brought about an important change in
automobile upholstery which, accord
ing to many manufacturers, will soon
become universal. Instead of using
makeshifts in the form of imitation
leather, many motor car builders al
ready have adopteifa high grade of
waterproof cloth, declaring that it is
even better from the standpoint of
wear and comfort than the best leather
they could secure.
While it was not difficult to secure
enough leather for upholstering the
50,000 cars built a few years ago, the
diticulty in securing an ample supply
has steadily increased until this year,
when it is expected that fully half a
million cars will be produced in this
country. Today it is practically impos
sible to obtain enough good leather to
go around.
Realizing that the shortage in the
leather market would become more
acute as the number of cars increased,
automobile men have encouraged ex
perimentation on the part of cloth
manufacturers during the past year or
two. The result in a non-cracking,
non-heating, weatherproof fabric of
such attractive appearance that many
of the leading manufacturers are plan
ning to use it on their entire output
this coming seasoft.
Noted State Musical Organization to
Give a Special Decoration Day
Concert at Park
From five o'clock) until seven-thirty
this evening the First Regiment band
under the leadership of Lieutenant
Francis Redewill will play in "Shady
Lane" at Riverside park. This band is
growing more and more popular and
their various concerts are looked for
ward to from week to week. A num
ber of new instruments have -recently
been added and by dint of hard and
intelligent rehearsing the band has be
come a most elficient organization.
The program today will be as fol
lows: "Washington Grays" March .... Bendix
Overture "William Tell" Rossini
Clarinet Juet, from "Norma" ..Bellini
S. 10. Stein and Francis Redewil
Songs of the Old Folks Bendix
"Custer's Last Charge", Descriptive..
"The Sultan of Sulu", Selection
Baritone Solo, Shubert's "Serenade"
S. K. Stein
Remick's Jlitts No. 14
a Indian War Dance
b Chinese War Dance
America, Selection
'The Stars and Stripes Forever" Sousa
The Star Spangled Banner
TO SELL HORSE Unless some
one appears, before two o'clock this
afternoon to claim their property.
Chief of Police Brisbois will at that
hour sell from the rear steps of the
city hall, a buckskin horse, picked I
up oy ine ponce some lime ago. ine
horse has a white face and nose and
weighs about 800 pounds.
Ferguson and Christie, Last
Year's Uunners-nj;, J Seat
Clifton Team That Downs
Phoenicians in the Senii
j (h)odrich Fails in Finals
p Fl Paso (Jets Three Cups,
i Phoenix, Tucson and
Doujj-las .Kach One Tior
der States Cup
(Special to Tbe Republican)
10 L PASO. May 'Ja. Bill Horrell,
vviiiuer of the singles open contest in
t lie Border States Tennis Af-sociation
toitrn..ni( nt last year at Phoenix over
N. A. Ferg'.i.:cn, of Fl Paf-o, repeated
I his vic tory today and took the singles
trophy to the Arizona eapitol for an
other year. The match was the fast
est, (lowest and hardest fought which
ha:; ii-' cm staged since the inception of
the border association. IL was the only
match of the tourney win, h came out
exactly as dopestcrs had iin i'.irted from
the start.
,In all other events, si .cially tii.?.:e j
staged yesterday, some one pied the
dope j;!icet. lioitiiri' l;, el' IMio"n::;. who
had been .tinted an er-sy victor in the
veterans' singles was eliminated by
Neff. of 101 Paso, in the iemi-f inals
Dukes and Senators Rattle
to Play Off Tie This!
if in J k i i i i
. lorn mi,' i'a raso ro;
lows Dukes 1or Series
Hoe This Week
Todav 's final clash between Al
buquerque and Phoenix will begin
at ten-thirly in the morning.
It will also do some deciding as
to the present inaugural series, in
the second lap of the Rio Grande
Association, for to date, each club
has pounded out three victories.
Funs seldom see seven game ser-icr-es
in a league where the
schedule runs six to the cluster.
Honorable II. Hester Esquire
hadn't indicated much preference
among his twirlers last night, when
seen." He will not decide until to
How to Get Efficient Factory Help,
or Positions With Best Concerns
It Is as Important to Select the Right Help
as It Is for the Help to Select the Right Jobs
Don't worry about unfilled orders. The man you want to operate
your machines is reading our Want Ad columns to-day; he will read it
again tomorrow. He is out of work not because he is inefficient, but
because he has never learned the Want Ad door to success. Go after
him. Tell him what you expect of him and what he may expect of you.
Maybe "good will" is waiting on your ability to serve your patrons. Per
haps more machinery and more skilled workmen will give you an "Al
rating. It is in your hands and you can tell the story in two dozen or so
words. Bring it to this office at once. It is a dividend builder for you,
and don't let the sun go down on
your indecision. You can't afford
to hesitate. Bigger business keeps
step with you when you
The Want
The Republican's Want Ads go to over 30,000 readers.
Get to these readers, through this investment. Phone 422
iiiiihi i i i mi.inif a 'm MimaiTil m n i mini. -.v-r - - - . , - .4
In t he finals
if TiH'Hoii, ens-
Xeff won over Cornell
ilv in two spirited sets.
"Jack" and "Bill" Lose Out'
Ainsworth and Horrell met with the
frreatest disaster of the day, however,
when they were downed in the open
doubles by 'Drysdale and Smith, of
'litton in f'U k-'-il trio of sets, niark
cd by the inability of the Phoenix team
to hit their pa'-e a!'vi-r laying off in toe
first set. Horreli vv;is dciM-nomjr on
Ainsvvorth to support the major por
tion of play and was sav ing himself for
hi;i later games. It wus therefore no
wonderful feat when the Clifton duet
grabbed the first set 7-5. Ainsvvorth
;ini I Ion ell took the second set fi-0.,
und promised an easy victory. Hut hiiih
lobs and close work by the Clifton min
ers vv::s too much for them, and they
dropped the final set 7-5.
Later, Ferguson and Christie, of . 101
Paso whom 'the Phoenix combination
'U. .sited lat vi.-ir in tho name event,
won the open doubles.
101 p.iio took championships in tlio
veteians singles and doubles ami the
opi n doubles. Phoenix landed tbe open
singles and Tucson took the consola
tion singles when Brown defeated
Placl-- ;he;tr of 101 Paso. Douglas claims
the first woman's championship award
id by the border states assooin tion.
Miss I Barbara W'o'.i'cmuth being the
Hoirel played the game of his life
wl en he detested Ferguson in the fin
sis for the open singles championship.
Sip'Ti'-r service, bett.-r coutiol of
!i. c-:i.!!o diivis, and speedier ' o ut eov
er.t;:' told the tale. He soiii-dd in
!c a k i'j'i" tt;roi:?'!i his opponent s ser
vice early and thereafter h'ld the title
sew ii up. Tie won ft-1. 0-". 0-1.
ST 10:3
day who shall i ranee upon the
mound for the Senators. George
Reed was not visible to the unaided
vision, but it is thought probable
that he will use young Jordan, the
high school kid who lick
l"iis in the u..': oml game
il the So
ul' the ser-
El Paso Here Tuesday
Word was received from Tucson
last night that Managers Blown
and Mcl'losky of t::e Tucson and
101 Paso clubs had let for Phoenix
to enter into n conference with
Hester an 1 Reed today. The Ma.-k
men will follow their boss, and
ought, to be in town this afternoon,
in vv'Mch event thiw metropolis v. ill
be harboring at one time, three
league tennis in all their glory.
Albuquerque follows 101 Paso
into the Old Pueblo lot. while 101
Pas.i engages in a six game series
here ilh the Senators.
(Suggestions for You to Adopt)
WANTED Position by competent machinist
15 years' experience on planers and lathea
Foter, even-tempered, healthy, strong. mt
last position through closing ot factory. Best
references. Want place now. Address:
MACHINIST WANTEO Splendid opening foe
solver, industrtons, skilled machinist, most
understand Duplex planer. References ex
pec ted. Chance of advancement. Apply Lsj
person at 8:00 o'clock Friday morning at
m j
Ad Way
after three hard sets.
if -Ml I

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