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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 19; 1920
PAGE THREiS1 FRANCE AWARDED DECISION OVER PHIL SHORE In spite of the fact that the fighters couldn't hear the gong and that for one or to o the bouts, a diligent search had to be made for the gloves with which to carry on the contest, they staged a high-class boxing card at Tally's arena last night. The main so between Toung France and Phil Salvadore was a wonderful boxing match. Both lads are there like a liberty loan when it comes to boxing, but not until the last round did they open up and show their fighting abili ties and in that France lead as h did in the boxing. Probably one of the largest crowds assembled in Phoenix in some tini" witnessed the card. This same crowd taw something which has not boon teen in these parts in some time in fact several decades. It happened thus )y in the bout between Young Rufus end Battling Brusso. Seemingly, Ru fus fouled Brusso, for the latter wilted to the mat like the proverbial wet dish rag. Instead of counting over the pros trate form, the referee and by the way he is from so far out in the sticks that no one knew his name just stood and looked at Brus'so. Rufus wandered over to his corner and was amazed when the referee walked over and held Up the dusky lad's hand in token that lie had won and then he announced that Rufus had fouled Brusso and was thus awarded the decision. Rather JOHNNY RAY J2GGS IN SOCIETY Adapted from Geo. McManus' BRINGING UP FATHER tevspapcr Comics SEE "JIGGS" AND HIS FAMILY, IN "REEL LIFE" AT THE COLUMBIA Today This is NOT a cartoon, but a real movie with real players. p'-culiar as it were, but he got away with it. Foster Barrajos lasted three rounds ajraint Battling Ilerrera. The bout was fast and furious while it lasted -j nd due to the efforts of Tip Gardner, i who had been drafted to referee, the i lads were kept moving. As soon as iBarrajos had gone down twice, Gard ner exercised his perogative to stop the bout and did so. He handled the bout belter than any match has been run in Phoenix in quite some time. The semi-final between Young Scotty of Phoenix and Sailor Jack Dunn f Miami was, from a fighting standpoint, the best bout of the even ing. Scotty was a bad favorite when the bout started, but after he had showed his gameness in taking every thing the Miami lad had, he rapidly came to the front and became the favorite. He gave as good as he co! for three rounds and in the fourth he forced the Sailor to cover up in order that he might last the round out. Dunn came back strong in the fifth round though and handed Scotty somewhat of a beating. The sixth saw the two lads, who weigh 145, mixing it for all they were worth, with the final round even. Tip Gardner, who refereed this bout, again did well and called it a draw. France and Salvadore are two of the cleverest boxers seen hereabouts for a few weeks at least. They both know the game from start to finish. It was a good bout. It was a clean bout, both men striving anxiously to keep within the bounds of clean sports manship and in this they succeeded. And that last round. If both ien had mixed it as furiously in the other sessions as they did In the final, the crowd would have been satisfied. Head to head they stood, and took all the other had to give. Both men slugged furiously in an attempt to gain a last round advantage. France did not need this, however, as he had previously captured four rounds to Salvadore's one, with the rest being even. France is undoubtedly a wonderful boxer. He is aggressive and con stantly employes rushing tactics which, against a less experienced boxer than Salvadore, would have brought final results. Kaivaaore knows the game and exhibited some exceedingly clever foot wogti TheBounds were decided by the judge! as follows: First, even: second, even; third. France; fourth, Salvadore: fifth, even: sixth, France; seventh, even; eighth. France; ninth, France; tenth, France. The .two judges were unanimous in giving the bout to France, while the referee, who had spent the major por tion of his time trying to keep out of the audience's lino of sight, pulled strong for a draw. o P COAST LEAGUE o At San Francisco , R. IT. J. Seattle .. n 4 0 Oakland . 1 6 0 "Woodward and Baldwin; R. Ar'.ette and Mitze, Spellman. At Salt Lake R. IT. B. Los Angeles 11 13 3 Salt Lake 5 8 2 Keating and Lapan; Leverenz, Gillum and Jenkins. At Los Angeles R. II. E. Portland 4 7 1 Vernon 5 8 0 (10 innings). Jones. Poison, Ross and Baker; Dell and Devormer. R. II. E. 1 IS. 1 At Sacramento San Francisco .... Sacramento .j w. 144 Love and Yelle; Fittery and Cady. AMERICAN LEAGUE At Milwaukee 5, St. Paul 8. At Indianapolis 3, Columbus 2. At Kansas City 3, Minneapolis 4. At Louisville 2-9, Toledo 1-3. P HOW THEY STAND D : NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs Won Lost Pet. Cincinnati 29 21 .586 Brooklyn 2S 21 .571 St. Louis 30 24 .356 Chicago 27 25 .513 Pittsburg 23 23 .500 Boston 4 21 25 .457 New York 22 30 .423 Philadelphia 20 31 .392 Yesterday's Results New York 5, Pittsburg 4. - Philadelphia 1. St. Louis 0. Cincinnati at Boston, rain. . Chicago at Brooklyn, rain. Today's Games Pittsburg at New York. Cincinnati at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Philadelphia. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs Won Lost Pet. Cleveland 3fi 17 .679 New York 37 20 .649 Chicago . 29 26 .527 Boston 26 24 .520 St. Louis 26 27 .491 Washington 24 26 .480 Detroit 3 9 34 .3)8 Philadelpnia ....16 39 . .291 Yesterday's Results - Detroit 1, Boston 0. New York 3. 'hicago 2. Cleveland 9, Washington 2. St. Louis 4. Philadelphia 3. Today's Games Boston at Detroit. New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Washington at Cleveland. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Clubs Won Ixst Pet. Salt Lake 41 29 .330 San Francisco 40 31 .56 Vernon 42 33 .560 Los Angeles 39 3- .o49 Portland 32 33 .492 Oakland ...... t 31 43 .419 Sacramento 3N 43 .411 Seattle 28 41 .406 Yesterday's Results Oakland 1, Seattle 0. Los Angeles 11, Salt Lake 5. Vernon 5, Portland 4; 10 innings. San Francisco 7, Sacramento 1. Today's Games Los Angeles at Salt Lake. San Francisco at Sacramento. Portland at Vernon. Seattle at Oakland. sEiiTiiTcra. BREAKS CARD STREAK PHILADELPHIA. June IS. Sten gel's one-hand jumping catch of Four nier's liner with two out and two on bases saved the game for Philadelphia, enabling the locals to break St. Louis' streak of seven straight victories. The only run of the game was a homer by Tragresser. ' Score: R. H. E. St.-Louis 000 000 0000 5 1 Philadelphia ...001 000 00X 1 4 0 Batteries: Doak, North and demons; Causoy and Tragresser. GIANTS NOSE OUT PIRATES NEW YORK, June 18. New York defeated Pittsburg in a seesaw game. The Giants overcame an early three run lead with a block of four runs in the third. New York scored what proved to be the winning run in the fifth on a single by Bancro.ft, Young's double and a wild throw by Grimm. Score : R. H. E. Pittsburtr ..201 010 0004 3. , 1 New York .-.004-010-OOx 5 Batteries: Cooper, Carlson Schmidt; Barnes and Snyder. -o 9 1 and WESTERN LEAGUE At Oklahoma City 9. St. Joseph 4. All others postponed, rain. MB? 1 111 IL3 AD.Q Mil Ki'M For Complete Camp Outfits Owing to the recent arrival of a large shipment of camp equipment we are in a position to offer you an un limited selection of everything you will need to , make your camp comfortable, convenient, and homelike. Also a complete line of kitchen utensils, granite, aluminum and tinware, knives and forte, etc. fTent-o-bed, complete .$35.00 Auto Tent, 8oz. Khaki-Duck, size 7x7 $38.50 Single Folding Cot $ 5.25 Double Folding Cot . $12.50 . Folding Tables : $5.75, $ 7.75 Camp Chairs $1.35, $2.50. $ 3.50 Camp Stools : .$ .90 Camp Stoves $3.40, $10.00 10 CASH DISCOUNT FURNITU Corner First and Jefferson Sts. RE II $m - - SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE i Central Arizona League ' Southwest Cotton versus 3nhlte i Sox at Kastlake Park. 3 p." m. i ! Tempo versus Standard Oil J I team at Oil field, Eighteenth ave- J i nue and Filmore street. 3 p. m. ' ' Oasa Grande at Mesa, 3 p. m. - MONTANA SIGNED FOR A RETURN GO EMUTION DAY TO BE OBSERVED TODAY; Emancipation day will he observed j today by the colored population of Phoenix with a big celebration at East- j lake park, with "sornetninrr doing j every minute trom iv o ciock tnis morning until 7 o'clock tonight. A big free barbecue at noon, a baseball game WILDEST HOUSES II WEST WILL BE USED FRONTIER S LABOR PlfORP AGAINST SAUEH Bull Montana, demon wrestler-actor, has been signed lor a return match with Pete Sauer, Nebraska Giant and claimant of the world's light heavy weight wrestling tille. This bout of bouts will be staged at Tally's open air arena next Friday evening, June 23. The first meeting between Montana and Sauer, local fans declared, was the most sensational sporting event ever held in Phoenix, but it will be like a lawn social as compared with this second meeting. Rivalry that bor ders on hatred has developed between the men a-s a result of the first engage ment, which ended in a sensational fashion when Sauer tossed the Cali fornian heavily on the wooden floor, Montana striking on his head and be ing rendered unconscious as a result o a. slight concussion. Montana, upon his return to the coast, expressed his opinion of Sauer in the following language: "He's a big bum. I could beat him with one hand tied behind me." Defeat "Peeves" Montana Xow Montana had developed a peeve because of his injury and defeat at the hands of Sauer in this city, which cost him approximately SS0O in cash. Sailer's offer to shake hands with the western gorilla after the later had revived from his injury was refused by Montana, and Pete was inclined to take the in cident as a joke, but when Bull spread the 'big bum" propaganda the length and breadth of the Pacific coast, Sauer assumed the same temperament that a wild bull does when a red flag is waved in his ace. Local promoters hae been dickering with the two men for the past ten days in an effort to sign them up for a re turn match, but always there has been some hitch that prevented completion of the" match. It was not until late yesterday afternoon that the signa tures of both men were secured to the contract for their appearance in Phoe nix next Friday night. The terms are probably the most binding that have ever been drawn for a wrestling match in this city and both men have posted a $300 forfeit to guarantee their ap pearance. The promoters are not run ning any chance of either man crawl ing out of the match. Valley fans have been clamoring for a return match between the pair ever since the unfortunate ending of the first bout, which, while it lasted, was a succession of thrills. Extensive arrangements are being made to accommodate a record break ing crowd. The seat sale -will start at Doyle's cigar stand early Monday morning. Positive announcement was made last evening that there would be no advance in prices for this event. The preliminary program will tie up fo the usual standard, consisting of three events. A ?j y - iliiliillii 'v 4 i 4 ! 4 1 f W. L. CRUMP Who will deliver an address at the Emancipation celebration today at Eastlake park. and other athlcti? events, music and speaking will be the features of the celebration, which is to be given under the auspices of th Phoenix Protective league. , , . Barbecued beef, withftall the trim mings; ice cream, cake and lemonade will be the items in the barbecue, which begins at noon. The sports pro gram will start at 2:30. with a game between the Phoenix Cubs and the Red Sox, and will include foot races, sack races, a tug-of-waj." and other events. The speaking of the day will begin, at 4 o'clock. William P. Crump will deliver the principal address, on "The Kegro and HW; Views of the League of Nations. " Other sr-eakers will be Rev. S. E. Newell of Prescott. Prof. P. Lan dry, principal of the Douglas school, and Rev. T. J. Sanford. pastor of the A. M. E. church. Music will be fur nished by a band throughout the cele bration, and a pood time and plenty to eat and drink have been assured, all who attend. WICIS FIGHT inn M FDR TEIIS TITLE LONDON, June 18. -American vic tories were in order at Quecn!s club today and William M. Johnston of San Francisco, the American tennis cham pion, and William T. Tilden of Phila delphia will oppose eaoh other in the finals for the London lawn tennis championship. These two brilliant American players easily disposed of their opponents in the semi-finals today, and although -British spectators will suffer disap pointment at seeing all the finalists Americans, not only in men's singles, but in men's doubles as well, and the disappointment is not less keen be cause it foreshadows American suc cesses in tho British championships at Wimbledon next week, the unusual sit uation is accepted in a sporting spirit. The feature of today's play was tho brilliant work of Tilden, who beat the Japanese expert, Zeenso Shimidsu. with consummate . ease and finish, proving himself master in all points of the game. The match was over in almost record time 22 minutes. Johnston had no difficulty in dis posing of Major Dudley and it was the opinion that the American champion was loafing. In the doubles Johnston and Tilden were too fast ail around for M. J. (J. Ritchie and F. M. B. Fisher, the latter an ex-cabinet minister of New Zea land. The victory of R. Norris Wil liams and C. S. Garland over Shimidsu and Mishu was due to the forcing tac tics of the Americans. the local's ninth straight victory. Philadelphia bunched three hits in the third for two runs and Walker's home run in the sixth Recounted for the other. Score: R. II. E. Philadelphia ...f02 001 000 3 8 1 St. Louis 000 002 02x 4 13 1 Batteries: Harris and Perkins; Davis and Severeid. AYERS BLANKS RED SOX DETROIT. June IS. Ayers, pitching in firif form, let Boston down with three hits and Detroit won. With the exception of the first inning Jones also pitched faultless ball for the Red Sox. The Tiger run was the result of a single by Bush and triple by-Young. Score: R. II. E. Boston 000 i)00 0000 3 0 Detroit 100 000 OOx 1 4 0 Batteries: Jones and Walters; Ayers and Ainsmith. (Special to The Republican) PRESCOTT, June 18. The wildest, orneriest bunch of bucking horses in the Southwest is the outfit owned by the Prescott Frontier Days association. This stock has been on the banks of the Colorado since the 1919 Frontier Days and just recently tly? string was shipped to Prescott in charge of Wild Horse Bill, the corral boss of the Frontier Days. Included in this stock are the fol lowing horses, which are famous to cattlemen throughout the Southwest: Mickey Malone, Twin Six, Henry Ford, Sky Pilot. Sunshine. Hold Tight. Cray Bob, Oscar Wild. Hobbles, Laundry man, Dry Farmer, Pee Wee. White Angele, Vinegar Roane, Bed Bug. Chuch Wagon, Fried Eggs, Nujal and Casey Jones. Joe Hunt, riding Mickey Malone in 1919, made the most sensational ride ever attempted in a contest and though he was disqualified the showing that the plucky cowboy made will not be forgotten in many years. , Prescott is in readiness for its annual-contests. The Mile High city is kno-n far and wide for the wonderful manner in which its frontier days con tests 'have been staged. The' rules governing the roping, riding and other events at Prescott have been copied throughout the country and wherever a cowboy goes, when he says he has ridden under the Pcrseott rules, he is known to be a man with whom reck oning must be taken. Thousands of dollars are spent by the business interests of Prescott in putting on the frontier days contests and awarding the big cash prizes, which amount to over $10,000, for the sports of the cowboys. The accommodations committee will have- its headquarters in the Prescott chamber of commerce office, in the courthouse, where it will assist all vis itors to Prescott in getting comfort able; querters. Hi PEOPLE VIED II QUIET CEREMONY A quiet home wedding wrus cele brated Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Feekings. 40S North Second street, when Miss Wini fred I Swann was united in marriage to Gordon E. Feekings. A few rela tives and close friends witnessed the ceremony, which was performed by the Rev.. George M. Lehigli. The wedding march was played by Miss Naomi Reed: The bride was unattended and wore 111 PUNKS OlfTE rpAnuhliran A D I nri Wirel l...,hH..vH.. ... . NEW YORK, June ' 17. Fifteen planks which the Democratic national convention will be asked to Include in its platform were sent today to dele gates of the convention by the women's bureau of the Democratic national committee. The planks were prepared by the labor committee of the bureau, of which Mrs. Robert Bruere of New York is chairman, vafter conference with various bodies of workers. The planks advocate the right of col lective bargaining between employer and employes through representatives of their own choosing, government control of basic industries afl'eeting th-v necessities of life, nationalization of the railroads and their administration" (y a corpora 11011 or comniifsion i"i which the public, the management and labor shall bo represented; operation of federal fuel and steel commissions and development of the present sys tem of collective bargaining into na tional industrial councils of the indus tries. The committee also urges abolition of labor of children under 14.. genera! adoption of an eight-hour law, that wages be placed on the basis without regard to .sex, and minimum wages "which will insure to all wage earners and efficiency." Other planks recommended include: Development of a national system of employment offices under joint control of federal and state boards and or ganizations of labor corps with trans portation subsidies for harvesting; ex tension and development of the bureau of women in industry in the depart ment of labor and appointment 'f women on all government boards deal ing with labor; enactment of ferler.il and state legislation to foster organi zations of producers' and consumers' co-operative organizations and credit societies; insurance for workers against accident, disease, disability, unemployment and old age. The recommendations condemn the use of "mandatory and prohibitory in junction in labor disputes" and also the treatment of labor as a commodity. Development of the bureau of labor statistics to make public facts con cerning investments. capitalization, earnings and wages also is urged. a pink georgette beaded gown. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Feek ings and is employed ty the Holmes Motor company as salesman. The young couple will make their home i i this city. FRIDAY June 25th Bull Montana vs Pete Sauer Tally's Arena " ' -in rii i milieu Beg inning Today This store will close at 12 o'clbck noon every Saturday un til Sept. 1st. Drop in this morning and sde our assortment of Spalding's "Beach- Models" bathing suits for men and women. The Berryhill Company 42-48 East Washington St. Victor Records and Victrolas Y 1 VIM 'III ll!UIll,V' nliMliri::-: " IL' 'iiiLlliiii.li.ili'. , IS E SWEDE TO SHOWERS ! CLEVELAND, June' IS. Cleveland knocked Johnson out of the box in the j fifth inning and won. Six hits were j bunched off Johnson in that inning, i two being doubles. Speaker hit for a j home run with a man on first in the j seventh, while Johnston stole home on ! Zachary in the sixth. Caldwell was i effective throughout, allowing only one j hit in the last five innings. Score: j B. H. K.I Washington 100 3 00 000 2 7 2 j Cleveland 000 051 21 x 9 11 : i Batteries: Johnson, Zachary and Picinich; Caldwell and Nunamaker. YANKS HIT TIMELY BEAT SOX CHICAGO, June 17. Timely hitting by New York, coupled with a walk and a wild pitch enabled the visitors to make it three straight from Chicago. The game was a pitching duel between Shawkey and Kerr, with the former pitching his best in the pinches. Ruth's lone hit today was a single Score: New York 0"0 201 Chicago 000 000 Batteries: Shawkey Kerr and Schalk. B. 0003 1012 IT. K. i 7 0 ! S Oi and Hannah; BROWNS WIN IN EIGHTH ST. LOUIS. June 1 S. St. Louis j i trailed Philadelphia for eight innings, i I then mixed a fielder's choice, a wild; 'throw by Thomas and a rir.gie by; The Underclothing is the thing nowadays something that will be cool, protect the skin from friction and not "wad up" and get uncomfortable. Athletics is the answer, and the "Sanitub" closed crotch, made of checked nainsook, is the answer in a popu lar priced garment. They're special at, A Buck and a Half If Man Wears It, We Sell It A HANNY GUARANTEE lit a t 4 Tmnnn mi inn titnim it r Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes 1 Davis, for two runs and won. It was!'