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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 15, 1920, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1920-11-15/ed-1/seq-9/

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PAGE NINE
BRINGING UP FATHER
By George McManus
mm
THE AK1ZUNA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1920
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RAXS AwN' 1 HAVTM'T vT TWb RAVN ? S Li ' rp ONT,- .IT ' X
mJm. -mTd -Amui
GEQRGES BRINGS
MILLION FRIC5
BACK TO FRANCE
RrpubOun A. P. Lma4 Wlr
?iMS, Not. 14. Georges Caxrwn
tler, the truxywright champktn of Ea
nP returned from America, richer by
en million franca and -with a great
rfrjxct for the fighting ability of Jark
' Tnxwey.
,f C&rpenUer. who waa vt a boastful
I raaa. even before leavln g France when
he had not yet wia DeaaP'sey, said on
fcia rotum that Dempaey was eonsid
nd in America, to ba a "super -fighter,
but that he would mwt him
with a much confidence aa he did the
British fighters. Wella and Beckett.
"Th newspapers," said Carpentier,
"reported lempey aa saying he would
lead m to the slaughter like an ox, I
don't believe it. I have met linpsfy,
who ia really a very amiable, gentle
' man. I even had one match with him
which "1 won but that was at golf.
DmpMy'g kind thought la tend Lax rne
a wlrekMM message when off Nan
tucket wishing us God speed, was very
gentlemanly."
The boastful remark attributed to
Carpenller'a manager at the Jersey
City ball park, that Carpentler would
beat the champion In two rounds has
now been- modified to such expressions
as:
"The difference in weight of 14
pounds will be a great handicap,'' and
"the man who lands the first blow will
win."
Carpentler was received like a con
quering hro, an ocean going tub meet
ing the liner p"rance 30 miles out from
Havre.
Carpentier showed only a trace of
bitterness when he referred to the out
cry of "fake" raised by the American
i-4.rn concerning his bout, with Levin -
and the hissing and jeers to which
" liejwaa subjected while at ting as second
trv "Charles Le Doux in the latter's bout
t Madison Square Garden in New
York. seemed greatly amused at
Bescamps' reference to the ringside
"sports" In evening clothes and be
decked with diamonds in Jersey City
ho kept exhorting Levinsky to "kill
the frog.
: o
Vail Takes Fifty Mile Event On
Track Program at Fair Grounds;
Beaten by Hearne in Two Races
Ml
I8TE1 ElfflS
IN TITLE PfllfUS
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
CHICAGO. Nov. 14. Ohio State now
stands at the top of the western con
ference football elevens, but must de
feat Illinois next Saturday in order
to have an undisputed claim to the
championship, for a defeat at the
hands of the Illini would leave the race
in a scrambled condition with possibly
three teams claiming first honors. The
standlnrs are: Ohio ftote, won 4, lost
0; Illinois, four and one; Wisconsin,
three and one; Indiana, two and one:
Iowa, three and two; Chicago, two and
three; Northwestern, two and three;
Michigan, one and two: Purdue, none
and three; Minnesota, none and five.
Victory for Ohio State next Satur
day would leave the Isuokeyes the only
undefeated team. A defoat. however.
and victory for Wisconsin over Chi
casro. would give Illinois, Wosconsin
andOhio State a record of one dtfeat
each and an equal claim to the cham
pionship on the comparative score, or
"dope" basis. Illinois, however, would
possess one more victory than either
of her competitors and probaUy would
be conceded the ' .championship.- .The!
surprising defeat of Illinois Saturday
when Wisconsin, in a 10-minute spurt
of super-football. forwbl passed Its
way to two touchdowns and 14 to 9
victory- has made Ohio state the fa
vorite in Saturday:s battle. ;
Wisconsin's success against Illinois
with the forward pass was conniilered
particularly significant in studying
Ohio State's chances for the .Buckeye
team is considered the gres test for
ward parsing aggregation developed
in the middle wr-st since "Eddie Co
chems first Introduced the serial style
of play at St. Louis university.
The Workman brothers are particu
larly adept at overhead play, "Iloge"
throwing from any position.
o ' ,-
Successful experiments upon 19 per
sons suffering from leprosy led officials
of the United Statas public health ser
vice to believe that they have at last
found a cure for that disease.
o
Knut Hamsun. Norwegian author,
who won the 1920 Nobel Priee for liter
ature, was formerly a conductor on
the old Halstead street horse car line
in Chicago In the early eighties.
o
Lenin anticipates a sudden collapse
hf the soviet by keeping six automo
t.l!a at the Kremlin gates for escape
when the storm breaks, according to
reports from Copenhagen. '
o
The crops of Poland this year will
oe pui on per cent or normal as over
halt of them are in raided lands.
1
Ira Vail, king of the dirt track.
able to win but one of the three events
in which he started at the state fair
grounds yesterday, the last of a two
day race program that developed some
of the prettiest contested racing ever
witnessed in the southwest. In the
other two events he was obliged to
surrender to Kddie Hearne.
Vail finished first in the 50 mile
free-for-all, the feature event of the
afternoon. Hearne took first in the
25-mlle match race, passing Vail on
the last lap. He also won the Austral
Ian pursuit race at 15 miles.
Jimmy Thomas, a Phoenix driver,
mounted in a Phoenix car, a Chandler
Special owned by Cal Messner, out
classed the . field In the 25 rails Trl
State championship for the Barney
Oldfleld trophy, was always a con
tender in the 50 mile free-for-all, fin
ishing third, and finished only nine.
seconds behind the winner in the 25
mile free-for-all, the "fastest race of
the day.
Pitted against two of the fastest dirt
track cars in America, Tail's Phflbrim
Dusenberg. and Hearne's Ktutx, the
Chandler Special showed Its true metal
by always running within hailing dis
tance of the winners. Jimmy Thomas
also showed rare driving form by the
manner in which he piloted the biff car
around the mile circuit, racing agaln6t
such famous speed kings as Hearne
and Tail.
Track In Good Shape
The track was In much better shape
than on the preceding day but was
still far from a condition that is con
ducive of world's records. Notwith
standing the layer of dust, which at
times blinded the drivers and made the
going most - difficult, several miles
were clipped off at SO seconds or bet
ter, the best time of the day being in
49 seconds flat by Ira Vail.
Vail got away to a flying start in
the 50-mile free-for-all, the first event,
and was never headed although Hearne
pressed him hard during the last 10
minutes, forcing him to cover the dis
tance in 8 minutes, 28 2-5 seconds, a
little better than an average of 61
seconds per mile.
At one time during this race. Vail
had a lead over Hearne of nearly 6-8
of a mile, Hearne staying far to the
rear to avoid the dust. Jimmy Thomas
in the Chandier Special was out after
Hearne. and for several laps they raced
neck and neck, Jimmy finally dropping
back a few rods after eating several
pecks of Hearne's dust..'
Oldfield the Paca-makar
Bamev Oldfield. the daddy of all
racers, paced the field of eight starters
for the first mile, sending them away
to a flying start. The first mile was
done jn 50 seconds flat, according to
the timers. At the five mile post, they
stood Vail, Hearne fcnd Thomas, with
Crosby In a Hudson Special fourth,
followed by the Chevrolet and Ford.
Tommy Milton was forced from the
running in the third mile when he.
burned out a bearing.
Prom the fifth mile on, it was a
three-cornered race between Vail,
Hearne and Thomas, with Vail gTada-
ually increasing his lead over Hearne
and Thomas slowly pulling up on the
Stutz pilot. They were caught at the
10 mile pole in 8 minutes. 38 seconds;
at 15 miles, the time was announced as
12 minutes, 69 3-5 seconds; 17 minutes,
"2 2-5 seconds was announced as the
time for the 20 minutes and at the half
way post, they were caught at 21 min
utes 47 4-5 seconds. They went to the
30 mile post in 26 minutes, 11 2-5 sec
onds, when Hearne started out after
the leader, Thomas dropping a little to
the rear to avoid the cloud of dust. The
time for the 35 miles was 30 minutes.
36 seconds. Hearne gradually crawled
up on Vail for the next 10 miles, but
at the 45 mile post was nearly a quar
ter of a mile to the bad. He quick
ened his pace; so did Vail and there
ensued a great battle. Tail's advant
age, however, proved too great a han
dicap, and Hearne finally contented
himself with second money on the 49th
lap. The time, for the 50 miles was 43
minutes, 27 2-6 seconds for Vail; 43
minutes, 42 1-6 seconds
Thomas was third.
for Hearne.
OVER 1200 RABBITS
DESTROYED IN BIG
DRIVE AT AVOW
yrrrw
iiii .i m
.T '.V C ,
t can
: 25 Mile Race Fast Evant
The next race, the 25 mile for win
ners of Saturday's, events, was the
most- thrilling of : the day and prob
ably the most spectacular dirt track
contest ever waged in the United
States. From start to finish it was a
bitterly contested event between Vail
and Hearne,' with. Jimmy Thomas in
his Chandler .Special doggedly holding
to third and staying, at all times,
within striking distance of the leaders.
' Hearne got the pole at the start and
shot ahead of the field on the first
lap. He was nearly 150 yards ahead
of Vail when they passed , the judges
stand on the first mile, with Thomas
right on Tail's heels. Only the three
oars started. .
. For the next two laps they raced
almost abreast but on the third lap.
Vail came off the south turn with a
brst of speed and. opening her wide
open, shot past Eddie on the back
stretch. , For the next five laps he
widened the gan separating him from
Hearne, but Hearne was not to be
denied.
Starting on the eleventh lap. Hearne
started In pursuit of the flying Vail
and at 15 miles had crawled ko close
to the leader that it appeared certain
that he would pass him. For nine miles
they raced in this position, increasing
their speed every lap. Hearne would
crawl up along side Vail with a burst
of speed only to have Vail, with a
sudden burst, push the nose of his
car out in front sufficient far to keep
Eddie in the rear on the turn. In con
sequence, Hearne would lose .15 to
20 yards on the turn. but would
quickly make up the loss on the
straightaways.
Ntck-and-Neck Finish
- Going into the last lap. only a car
length separated the , two machines.
Thomas, who had driven one of the
best races of his career, was only five
lengths behind Hearne.
. Hearne threw caution to the four
winds on the last lap, opened his car
wide and let her tear around the track
without regard to turns. His daring
was finally rewarded when he sttc-
ceeded In passing Vail on the north
turn as they were coming into the
stretch- .Both cars came down to the
finih line wide ooen. less than a car
length separating them, with Hearne
first and Vail second. Hearne's time
was 21 minutes, 42-seconds. Thomas
was third in 21 minutes, 51 3-5 seconds.
; The Australian pursuit race at 15
miles, for a $500 purse, winner to take
all, brought out a, field of six. The
cars were sent away at 10 second in
tervals, the Ford Special first, Chevro
let Special - second. Hudson Special
third. Chandler Special fourth. Stutz
Special fifth and Philbr In -Dusenberg
sixth. On the first lap, they finished
in that order hut on the second turn,
the Ford and Chevrolet Specials were
eliminated by the Hudson Special,
driven by Crosby. Hearne was rapidly
crawling up on Tlioma, second,, and
Crosby, first, on the fifth lap and on
the next turn around, eliminated the
Chandler Special. On the seventh lap.
the Hudson Special was put out of the
running, leaving only Hearne and Tail
In the race. Hearne was rapidly over
taking the Tail car when It dropped
from the race on the thirteenth lap.
Hearne completed the 15 miles, his
time being 13 minutes. 23 2-5 seconds.
His actual time was 12 minutes. 23 2-5
seconds, inasmuch as he started a full
minute behind the first car, for an
average "'of better than 50 seconds to
the lap.
The final race of the day was the
Tri-State championship for the Barney
Oldfield trophy. Only four cars started,
the Chandler Special, the Bennett;
Special, the Ford Special and the
Chevrolet Special. -
Bennett, who figured in Saturday's
sensational accident, was leading on
the first lap and held this advantage
for the next two miles, when Thomas
passed him on the back stretch. Ben
nett then dropped from the running, as
did the Ford Special, leaving only
Thomas and Binjhman in the race.
They finished in that order.
Cannonball Sanders was prevented
from performing his cannonball stunt
when his balloon took fire just as he
was making ready for the ascension.
Instead, he changed planes in mid air i
without the use of ropes or a 'ladder.
The Barr flying circus also performed
several feas for the big crowd.
VKINIAiLlfARy
rabbits destroyed it was estimated
that half "werecottontails and half
jack rabbits. The largest number of
animals killed by any one man was
23, T M. Maulden taking first prize,
a box of cigars. .
The hunters were divided Into four :
squads, closing In on the open fields
ifrom four directions, slaughtering the
rabbits as they rushed before the ad
vancing Nimrods. When the hunters
open fire the report sounded like a
barrage on the western front, with
jacks and cottontails jumping from
every conceivable spot on the vast open
field. Staff Photographer Kunselman
of The Republican worked. in the cen
ter of the field and. filmed some close
ups of the slaughter. A Fox camera
man was also present to film views for
the Fox Weekly.
The supply of 12-gauge shells was
exhausted by noon, but an "ammuni
tion train" brought a new supply of
shells in time for the afternoon hunt-
Over 300 'persons were The hunters and their friends were
about 16Q hunters tak- treated to a big "feed" at noon and
1
Over 1200 rabbits were killed yester
day by hunters taking part in the 'jack
rabbit drive, conducted under 'the di
rection of W A. Gilchrist of the United
States biological survey. -
The drive was a huge success both
from a sporting viewpoint and , from
the assistance given the farmers 'who
have been suffering losses due . to the
destruction of crops by jack rabbits.
One hundred and fifty automobiles
reported at the Brooks ranch near
Avondale at noori, with more coming
every minute,
present, with
inp part in the drive. Of the 1200
after
short rst the drive was re
sumed with even greater success than
during' the morning
The Nimrods are looking forward to
the next hunt .which Mr. Gilchrist
promises will be held duirng the
month. The opportunity to hunt jactta
with ammunition furnished free ap
peals to the hunters who enjoy the
game.
o .
FORTUNE IN POSTCARD
An unsigned postcard bearing the
postmark "Toronto" i3 the very slender
clew to a mystery which originated
when the death occurred of one George
Bellamy Dutton, a strange recluse of
Houxton, England, who died as a
pauper, but who is supposed to have
had a private hoard. It is believed
that his only living relative is a nephew
Whose unsigned postcard was -found
among the dead man's effects If all
other methods fail to bring out the
story of the old man's past, the author
ities contemplate advertising in Cana
dian papers with a view of getting into
touch with the nephew, who may be in
a position to clear up the mystery. .
Dutton was buried by the par'sh of
Hoxton. where he Teslded. Only 4
cents in cash was found in the garret
where he lived for two years, but the
police do not believe that he died a
pauper. Entries in his ledger showed'
transactions approaching 5 million dol
lars. Dutton paid his rent rea;ularly,
invariably tendering very old and dirty
silver coins, but from what resources
he drew these funds the police have
been unable to discover.. That he owned
property is obvious from his corre
spondence. o
The French nation Is facing & period
of economic difficulties because the
fever of speculation has not abated
and other elements, such as the un?
certainty of reparations payments, po-
litical war clouds and the budget, have'
combined, have combined in prolong
ing th abnormal conditions.
. ' f
Governor W. P. Hobby of Texas .will
go to Mexico City to attend the inau
guration of President . Obregon' on De
cember 1. President Obregon recently
visited several states of the southwest
as the guest of the governors.
1 "'.r
: , .w.
' 3 Sir'- f"- ; 4 ? '
f c ; - j J. h,. If i" -
HE best bred horse in every race is always up
yonder. The Also-Rans" are away behind the
winner.
See how Spur Cigarettes are galloping in the
lead
Judge 'em by that good old tobacco taste.
Judge 'em by their high-breeding. Smoke all you want of 'em.
They're right
'Judge 'em by their class and form their smart package of
brown and silver three fold to preserve their delicious taste
and fragrance.
They're not pasted but crimped. Burn slower and draw
easier.
You'll know Spurs for a winner the minute the dealer trots
'em out Try them now.
NT H
Si
20 Spurs
M H,
SOUTH ELEVENS:
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 14. Virginia
Military Institute by virtue of yes
terday's 89 to 0, victory over Catho
lic university, today led all southern
college football teams in points scored,
ranks second in the south, with 340 to
its opponents' 15, while Centre college i
has scored 338 against 55 by oppon
ents. Football games in the south yester
day left aa teams which have been un
defeated this season. Alabama Uni
versity, Georgia university and V. M.
I. Georgia Tech has not been defeated
by a southern eleven, having lost oniy
to the. University of Pittsburg, while
Tulane has suffered defeat only from
the University of Michigan.

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