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THE ARIZONA' REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1915
FOR START OF TUCSON -PHOENIX
m Wkmm !y iw JMonimfeim Fr Pudin f CupfeS Mj3 Immm Eaters W6mr9 1 Fnwrfe
START AT 1130
Standing Start at Minn to
Intervals Choice of Ma
jority, as Against Rolling
Start in Two Ranks of
Entry List Tucson-Phoenix Motorcycle Race
Machine Rider. From.
Indian L. Boido Phoenix
Bxcelsior II Reynolds .' Tucson
Harley J. V. Berg Tucson
Merkel F H. Sellnor Phoenix
Harley Kd Orr Phoenix
Indian Will Cox Tucson
Kxcelsior Bob Perry Chicago
Indian K. Wilson Phoenix
Indian ...J. Dodds Phoenix
Harley Al Rhodes Tucson
Thor R. Sullivan Los Angeles
Harley H. Crandall Phoenix
(Special to The Republican
Tl"CS X. Nov. 14. Lorenzo Boido,
cif Tucson and Phoenix, but mostly of
Ph.mix. will take a hasty departure
from the front of the chamber of com
merce tomorrow morning at exactly
1 1 ; 30. He will be leading a field of
twelve of the fastest motorcycle racers
who ever competed on a desert road.
At a meeting of the Tucson motor
cxcle club tonight, drawing for num-l-rs
decided the order in which a dozen
riders will get out of town in the morn
ing on their way to the Arizona state
fair. Although a mimoer ot me riuers
stuck out for a rolling start, with two
ranks of six riders each, the club de
tided to abide by the instructions of
the management, which insists upon
the safety first principle of starting
the riders a minute apart. Conse
nuently. Boido will be followed out of
town by Xo. 2, who gets under way at
There is apparently nothing to hin
d.-r the riders at least equalling the
irrand mark of Joe o Connell, w inner
of the Phoenix-Tucson tace last March
when l.e rode the 1Z2 miles in 3:13
The riders lenort the road in fast
shape, a'thourh extremely rough
Streets will he patrolled and business
nil! stop it eleven tomorrow, so that
the riders may shoot straight th-ough
, the city ami out past Fastimc Park to
ward the state capitol.
Tonight, there are no favorites.
Phoenix's two stalwart riders, Boido
and Crandall, one starting first and
t:'. other list, are naturally looked
upon with a good deal of favor, as both
are class A riders, and also experienced
in desert riding. Po! Perry or Chicago
is r. d.'.rk horse a very dark horse
for, while he is acknowledged one of
the kings of the circular track, is an
unknown quantity on the road. Still,
they s;.y he has been clipping off some
r.ire miles in practice.
Al Rhodes and John Per;r, Tucson's
favorite sons, are. of ct.urst-. the idols
of the local fans. Neither has ever
vo n a road race in such keen competi
tion, although each has had experience.
Rhodes was second to Baker in the El
Paso-Phoenix last year, and Berg rode
and finished in the San Diego-Phoenix
Hot coffee served free all this week.
McKee'p. Adv. bm
BE IH TODAY
A. A. 0. RECORDS:
Motorcycle Itiders Asked to i Turner ot Baltimore and
Help Patrol East Van
Ruren and M D w e 1 1
Road ; Finish Time Ex
pected to Be About 2:40
At the head of the class
and like many
other good things,
Glothcraf t clothes
are sold in
Phoenix only at
40 North Central
To trade With Vic Hanny
Is a Fair-time
By LYLE ABBOTT
"Well, she aren't so large and glor
ious as two auto races and two mo
torcycle road races this year, but the
gasoline sport program is pretty fair,
Dr. Manager Boido. sr., announces
for your approval this afternoon the
finish of what ought to prove the
greatest little road race ever held
hereabout. Analytically speaking, this
should be a real competition, owing
to its shortness 132 measured miles
which will permit the riders to burn
things up all the way. The longer
road races take more savvy and sav
ing than they do pep and punch.
Get Offa the Road
Everybody will kindly step back and
let the motorcycle guys go by at the
rate of sixty per. For the information
of our readers, whom we strongly de
sire to safeguard, we present once
again the route of the race:
Entering the valley five miles south
of Higley. the course angles to the
transmission line south of Gilbert,
follows that to the Higley-Chandler
highway, and thence by The Repub
lican's mapped route to Tempe. From
Terai to the southwest corner of the
asylum the route follows the state
highway: there it turns north one
mile to McDowell and thence west
straight to the fair grounds. -
Flagmen ere needed by Manager
Boido to help patrol the course. Boys
on motorcycles are a.,ked to meet at
his office. Third and Adams streets,
at 11 this morning.
When it became known there were
IZ entries last night. Dr. Roido an
nounced there would be $310 prize
Simons of Los Angeles
Candidates for President;
Reports on Official Rec
ords Turned in
RAY OE ii LEADS LOCAL
SHOOTERS IN TRIAL SROOT
In Hundred Bird Competi
tion, lie Cracks 96 Blue
Rocks; Twenty-One Scat-ter-Gun
Artists in Pre
Republican A. P. Le.ised Wire
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. Most of the
delegates representing divisions of
the Amateur Athletic Union, the an
nual meeting of which will take place
here tomorrow, arrived today. Several
of the committees completed reports
which they will present at the meeting.
One of the principal topics
cussed today was the election
president to succeed Alfred J.
Jr.. of Boston, who has held
office for the past two years.
two persons were prominently
lil HIS CAR
Florence Sportsman Enters
Henderson with Poland.
Driver, for 150-Miler;
First Ariz o n a Entry ;
Heine Schewel. proprietor of the
famous Heine's garage at r lorenee.
entered the first Arizona car in the
l0-mile auto race to be held here next
Saturday. Heine's special deliver tet
ter, entering the Henderson racer, ar
rived in the hands of Manager Bullard
at midnight last hight.
Schewel names H. A. Poland as
driver and will probably act as mech
. F. Haibe. who will drive the se-
bring special, arrived last night.
No word has been received irom me
contest board of the A. A A. up to
midnight regarding the entry of Lan-
dern' Stutz, the fourth car or ma..
name registered with Manager rsui-
lard. Landers wired that ne
shipped the car.
JOHNS VERSUS PERRY;
INJUN AND PALEFACE
Don Johns has been going about
for several days making remarks
about a matched race between him
self and Bob Perry, the Excelsior
crack. Johns proposes to bet
money, of which he says ho can
supply some hundreds of bucks,
marbles, which it's a cinch he
doesn't own, or chalk, for the loss
of which it's certain he would not
grieve unless it were a chalk
mine, and right valuable.
People who would like to see the
race pulled off, propose to egg the
riders on a lot, and have them meet
in a three-heat match next Sun
day. Johns agrees to the date, and
suggests a couple of five miters
and a ten mifo final. If this is
agreeable to Perry, and some real
(not conversation) money is put
up, it is quite possible that an extra
city of motorcycle sport will be put
on next Sunday.
tioned as likely candidates. These
were George J. Turner of Baltimore,
and Seward A. Simons of Los Angeles.
ine latter, wno nas neen an ener
getic worker in the interests of ama
teur athletics since the Pan-American
exposition at Buffalo in 1001, ap
peared to be favored by a majority
of the delegates.
Delegates and friends of the la to
Jas. E. Sullivan, for many years secretary-treasurer
of the national or
ganization, today attended religious
services in his memory and then par
ticipated in the unveiling of a Sul
livan memorial monument in Calvary
The committee reports dealt with
national championships, records, reg
istration and legislation. The com
mittee on records passed upon several
performances of the past year. The
most important of these which they
recommended for acceptance were
Running-sixty yard indoor d2-T,
seconds, R. A. Carroll, Indiana Nor
mal school, at Pittsburg, Pa.. July
31. 1914. 300 yard indoor 32'4 sec
onds, A. T. Meyer. Irish American
Athletic club. New York, Man h i
lt14. 600 yards indoor 1 minut?
13 2-5 seconds T. J. Halpin. Boston.
A. A., Xew York, March . 1914.
One mile run,, outdoor world's record,
four minutes 12 4-5 seconds, by Nor
man S. Taber, Boston, A. A. Har
vard stadium. Cambridge. Mass.,
July 16. 1915. Relay, 1,760 yards out
door (four men, each running 440
yards). :i minutes IS seconds, Uni
versity of Pennsylvania team, F.
Kauffman, J. Lockwood, D. Lippin
eott and J. E. Meredith), made at
Philadelphia. April 24. 1915.
Walking Five mile outdoor, 3GI
A steady bang-bang sounded the
initial practice for the trap tournament
rif the Arizona Sportsmen's association
at the state fair grounds yesterday
morning. The little clay pigeons hadn't
much chance for life, as "Crack" went
the trntsy cannon, and another Red
Skin bit the dust.
The shooters lined up twenty-one
strong for the practice shoot. Some of
the amateurs proved to be of profes
This morning, the first day of the
big shoot takes place, and the battle
for the prizes and $500 added, money
will start in earnest. Members o gun
clubs for miles around are here with
their scatter-guns, together with many
crack professional trappists.
Following were yesterday's scores:
Out of 40 Birds
Shooter 1st 2nd Tot
1. Carlisle 17 14 31
1. A. C Pinney 16 15 31
2. K. Feland 15
3. Geo. Staiger 13
Out of 60 Birds
Shooter 1st ,2nd 3rd Tot.
1. W. C. Mullen 17 16 17 50
Out of SO Birds
Shooter 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Tot
1. C. H. Xash...l7 18 IS 19 72
Out of 100 Birds
1. R. De Mund
2. C. H. Knight . .
2. J. F. Dodds
3. G. K. Holohan.
4. T. II. Edens . . .
4. L. R. Melius . . .
4. Kd Mitchell . . .
5. II. E. Poston . .
6. X. A. Howard . .
fi. c. A. Haight . .
7. Dell Morrell
S. W. Heflin
9. If. P. De Mund .
10. W. B. Twitohell.
1 1. F. Benjamin . . .
1 2 3 4 5Tot
.IS 19 20 19 20 90
IS 19 20 17 20 94
.18 IS 19 20 19 94
.19 18 18 20 18 93
19 15 19 18 20 91
15 18 18 20 17 91
.20 16 20 15 20 91
16 17 19 17 19 SS
17 18 IS 15 18 S6
16 17 17 19 17 86
13 15 19 IS 19 S4
16 16 17 15 19 83
14 17 17 IS 16 82
16 19 15 17 13 .80
16 13 11 . . . . 40
Seven mile outdoor, 50 minutes, 40 4-5
seconds; all made by George II.
Goulding. Toronto Central Walkers
club, at Xew Brunswick. X. J., Octo
ber 23. 1915.
440-ysrd, three foot hurdles, out
door, 513-5 seconds, made by Win. H.
Menix. Boston A. A., Cambridge,
Mass., July 16, 1915. 220 yards, 2
feet, six inch hurdles, outdoor (around
a turn), 24 4-5 seconds, made by F.
W. Kelly, University of Southern
California, at Los Angeles. May 22,
I CHAKLESTOX, 111., Nov. 14.-
I'aul Root, 18 years old, fullback
I of the Eastern Illinois Xormal
I school football team, died today
I in a hospital here of injuries re-
I ceived in Saturday's game with
the Xormal University of Bloom-
ing-ton, 111. He suffered a frac-
) ture of the skull.
YALE WINS MOST
OF MANY A SEASON
Colgate Eliminated By Syracuse;
Cornell Has Hard Time Beating
Washington and Lee Team.
DOG PARDEE, HE SEZ,
SEZEE, AS FOLLOWS-
Boss of Cowboy Sports at Fair An
nounces New Line-Ups of Prizes
and Things Ropers Arrive
TOMMY MURPHY RICH
HAS GOOD OLE HOSS
minutes. 10 seconds.,
door, 43 minutes,
i SAX FRAXC1SCO. Nov. 14.-
Tommy Murphy, the Poughkeepsie
horseman, announced today that
he had won J25.S1S in prizes dur-
ing the ten day's harness racing
at the Panama Pacific Exposition,
which finished on Saturday. All
the money was won with Mur-
phy s string of five. Peter Scott
was the record winner, his prize
Six mile out-1 I totaling $14,250.
28 2-5 seconds.Q Q
Racing Program Today
Kildare . .
Delfino . . .
. . . Zombro ....
Belzabola Red Lac Pinewood Farm
...Dr. J. G. Belt .
..Dr. J. G. Belt .
. .E. S. McEuen .
. . Louis Sands . . .
. . Bunch
. . McKucn .
. . Jlooney
. . Lopez ,
.J. T. Clark..
. . Carman
W M Breokenridge..Breckenridge
Dr. A.H. Davidson . . Owens
Dr. J. G. Belt Bunch
J. R. Lambert McXab
Navajo .. Dr. Clark
Dr. Davidson Vr.m Clark
Jess Col. Randolph ...
Delia Patch Patchlock
Zombrino Prince Zombrino. .
Clay Tommie Tom Ferguson....
Direct So Direct View E. S. McBuen McEuen '
Queen T Oh So Sam Davis McEuen
MacLeland Leland D ,W. L. Selman Wheat
Kuropatkin GambrettaWilkes...C. H. Barkley Barkley
Race No. 1 -. jT
Ne. Ho-se Owner Jockey
1. Chas. J. Harvey, b.s..M. T. Piper Passey
2. Meddle b.m Mrs. Stevenson E. J. Hodgson
3. Rash br.s S. B. Wood Donovan
Race No. 2
Myrtle Owen, eh.m..W. Shute Passey
Oswell b.h Hobart Owens
La Petite b.m Taylor t Taylor
H. B. b.g .-. R. J. Schultze Armstrong
Mike Modet b.g Lee Hubanks Donovan
Race No. 3 "'.'Jlr Vf
Billie b.g ;..E. I-t. Bagman..... Graham
Sweet Bait b.s S. B. Wood Donovan '
Pumpkins Hobart Owens '
Tick Tack ch. S. B. Maxwell Passey
Pancho b.g R. J. Schultze Armstrong
Robt. Mar.tell, ch.g. . . Moore & Singleton ...Van Camp
Race No. 4
MeGinity blk.s B. Chitman Passey ' j
Tom Franks b.h. . F. A. Sharkey.... Armstrong
Tordillo. b.g J. M. Stokes Ormes
Ann Tilly, blk.m A. J. Stanley Murphy
Be br.g T. G. Busse Donovan
Magnus Flaws and O. P. Updegraff. the famous judges, have arrived
I will be in charge of the harness events.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
XEW YORK, Nov. 14. Yale's spec
tacular rally and defeat yesterday of
the best football machine turned out
by Princeton in years, furnished the
greatest upset in form that has
marked eastern gridiron classics in
At the same time, the massacre oi
Colgate by Syracuse, while the Cor
nell eleven only saved itself from de
feat at the hands of Washington and
Lee by a great rally In the closing
half of the contest, and the downfall
of Brown before Harvard furnished
more surprises in the week-end
The Tigers invaded Xew Haven
with a splendidly coached eleven,
which all through the season obtained
a remarkable amount of power ai:d
action out of a squad composed ot
only fair material. Yale, on the ,
other hand, had a band of players
who, man for man. were equal to anyj
among the uigger liiswiuiiuno, ""m
the Elis lacked everything that wenc.
toward making a perfect gridiron j
While the defeat of Princeton had.
no bearing on the struggle for taej
so-called eastern championship. thej
overthrow of Colgate by Syracuse re-1
moved a most important coiiienuvi
and left the field occupied solely by
il and Pittsburg. 1 he
f.f the Orange Dy sucn
score was a big surprise. Colgate
had a splendid record up to Satur
day and while Syracuse
mitted to be a team or unusual
power and ability, a close or even
a no-score tie was ftun.j .
Th victorv of Harvard over urovwi
furnished no further line on ."n
Crimson's c'.iances against Yale, since
first rtring substitutes were use...
Coach llauehton and severol of the
leading Varsity players did scout
duty at the Yale-Princeton game, and
onlv two regulars were in the liner.i..
The substitutes opposed Brown with
a firm defense, but the attack, was
In the other of the more important
contents, the competing elevens played
according to form. Pennsylvania ana
Michigan battled to a scoreless tie.
which the Wolverines saowe.. ..u-
Ole Doc Pardee eez yesterday that
there will be no ladies' pony express
race at the fair. Cuz why? They
wasn't enough entries.
But some money has been added to
the half-mile dash for relay and
pony express horses, and now the
prizes will be $25 at each eighth of
The consolation roping contest will
pay $50, $25, $15 and $10.
The main event will pay the an
nounced purse, divided $200, $100, $75,
$50 and $25.
Some more ropers got in yesterday
from the north among them are
Clarence Hackson, winner at Prescott
on July 4; Sterling Plummer, .Ben
Condron, Van Dickson. W. I. Ellison,
Ed Ritter. Logan and Perlie Morris
and Ed Echols.
Doc wants all cow hands to be
at the half-mile gate at 1 o'clock
MULTNOMAH 0 OLYMPIA 0
ON THE BLINK
ON THE COAST
Pacific Coast League .Votes
to Close Parks Against
Winter Exhibitions : Com
iskey's Habits Excuse;
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
SAX FRAXCISCO, Nov. 14. The
Multnomah Athletic club of Portland,
Oregon, and the Olympic club of San
Francisco locked horns today on the
Marina at the Panama-Pacific Exposi
tion in a game of American code foot
ball for the first time since 1S99. The
result was a scoreless tie.
Fumbles, penalties and forward
passes that went astray were frequent.
A large crowd of exposition visitors
saw the game.
Coffee fresh from the roaster every
day. McKee's. Adv. bm
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
SAX FRAXCISCO, Nov. 14. Major
league baseball clubs no longer will
be welcomed in cities of the Pacific
Coast league as participants in ex
hibition games, as "barnstorming"
baseball officially was placed on the.
taboo list late last night when tbe
league directors at their annual
meeting voted to close the gates of
all league parks against all exhibi
tion games, whether tif local or for
Such contests were termed by
President Allan T. Baum as mena. es
to the life, of the "goose that lays
the golden egg." He said also that
all the directors believed that ex
hibition games detracted from the in
terest in tie game, and that the
basic cause of yesterday's action was
the fact that Manager ("has. A.
Comiskcy not only brought his Chi
cago White Sox to the coast, but
also divided his players in:.. t .-.
iaras. neither fully representative of
the best material he had.
The directors also resolved that
three weeks should be the limit for
(Continued on Page Eight)
r .....ii Umiwleflee. oui
strength to score with it. while the I
Quakers had power and ctr.ye w ...... ,
nt for naught, owing to their po. i ,
generalship and lack of soring j
' Both 'the Army and Xavy teams
emerged ictorious from the week-,
end games, but neither was called,
. -., oiioonent of more:
upon i' . .
than ordinary calibre.
SAX FRAXCISCO. Xov. 11 That
th. championship team of the Pa
cific coast for the season of 11'! 5 car.
with reasonable certainty, ne io......
the Northwest remains almost in
disputable. California nas oee.. ......
nughly eliminated. Whether tne t in-
versity of Washington or me v..s..-
. - 1 1 n i dOfT V" -
inj? of premier honors. probaMy nl-
ways wilt remain in uuum, ...
of the fact that the two elevens win
not meet on the gridiron. That tne
adherents of each team will be able
to set forth plenty of arguments to
settle the vexed question in a. man-1
nr tavoranie to wie in'i.'c cp...- ,
tion is a certainty. The usual method
of resorting to comparative scores
will be the favorite one. In t us par
ticular pastime, however. the Uni
versity of Oregon and the Oregon
Agricultural college are able to join
with considerable satisfaction 10
Stanford's victorv here over the
University of Santa Clara was not
unexpected, but the Santa Clarans
proved themselves worthy opponents
of the Cardinal, thus insuring a con
tinuance of a worth-while annual
rugby contest if the, two universities
stick to the English game.
Interest in the Pacific Northwest
now centers in the Oregon Aggies
game next Saturday at Eugene, when
a great contingent of rooters will as
semble from Portland, Corvallis and
elsewhere in Oregon to witness the
state championship battles. The Ag
gies are heavy favorites, with little
Oregon money in sight at any odds.
Washington will play Colorado
Thanksgiving day. and an asy victory
is expected. The Oregon Aggies play
Syracuse December 1, and the won
derful showing of the easterners will
probably make them favorites.
To the automobile world, the name Michelin
when applied to Tubes means the "Best on
Earth." There is no question or doubt. For
years this has been a fact. ''There's a reason. '
.Michelin Tubes are made correctly; made and
built all the way thru. For instnee, a" .4x4
Tube is made on a ofxt mold. Xo stretching
or cutting corners to lessen expense of produc
tion. It is built the right size, the right shape
and of pure serviceable material.
Michelin Tubes sell for no more than other
standard Tubes. This is contrarv to general
MICHELIN TUBE PRICES
r.3:4 $ 3.S0
30x3 U. 3.05
Compare Ihese juices with other standard red
tubes and in the .future, buy the best lichelin
Ask the man who uses Michelin Tires. He
will tell you. Then come in and let us show
you the thick Rubber Tread on a Michelin Tire,
it's the tread that gives greater mileage.
For Automobiles and Motof cycles
We are installing Master Carburetors daily
on automobiles and motorcycles. Even day
we create a new convert. Why wait if. You
are the loser. With a Master you secure
Let us show you, put one on, let you try it.
We are especially anxious to talk to out-of-town
visitors, not with the idea of selling you
anything, but to show you something about
Southwestern Carburetor Co.
30G North Central
C. D. Messner