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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, February 28, 1916, Image 6

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• ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦ » 9 1
9 *
e> "111 . 9 IliMiK"
9 4
9 For the benefit of those •
♦ persons who wish lo assist •
4- baseball in Tacoma, but who I
♦ may not be reached by the •
>> Commercial club committee .
# of 160, The Times Sport- •
•-■ Ing Editor has arranged to •
4 handle a limited supply of •
ht eeason books.
♦ Any person may obtain v •
• sea on book of licketi to all 4
-.■ Norl hwestern I. ague games ♦
••■ played at Athletic park this •
4. year, by sending $.". to the ■•
9 Sporting Editor. The book •
♦ will be mailed to >ou.
9 We're doing this as a 4
*• courtesy lo the public, and •
♦■ to assist Runs Hall, whom ••
♦ we believe will give Tacoma «
♦• a baseball team this year •
♦ that we can be proud of. •
Willi Hie Commercial chili
llned up behind Russ Hall, with
a corking good Tacoma Tiger club
assured; aud with Butte and
Great Falls practically finished
with I heir preliminary negotia
tions, directors of the Northwest
ern league are today heaving a
huge sigh of relief.
On the success of a Tacoma
team hinged the question ol
whether or not there would be a
league this year. Now that Rust
Hall has taken over the lean,
and haa been given the unquali
fied support of the big busines.
men of the city, Hie last big Im
pediment to baseball success In
With Its new hall packed to
the doors, the Bptaawa) Athletic
club staged a second smoker mil
entertainment Sat unlay ulglit,
realizing sufficient funds to give
its baseball club a bight) sucics.-;
ful start for the 111 tl season. It
was Ihe largest crowd that has
ever attended any kind of enter
tainment in Spanaway.
Tlie program consisted of sev
en four-round bonis and one
three-round match.
Leonard Severson of Parkland
displayed v clever left punch that
barfled Bill Ran of Orchard Hi 1
throughout the foiy rounds, l'lu-y
boxed at HO. Severson had a
Ralph Rau and Jack Barnes,
140, boxed a slow four round-.
If Ran bad followed up his leads
he could have won handily by a
K. O. It resulted ln a draw.
Frank Handy and Donald Hub
ble boxed v draw at Hi," pounds.
Handy was handicapped by an in-
jured leg.
McArdle of Loveland and Sim
on of Spanaway, lfco pounds,
boxed a draw.
Ray McGce of Spanaway gave
But Cannon of Loveland the beat
ing ot his sweet young life. The
ilniil gong saved Loveland's pi lite
from a dream pill.
Howard Boynton of Park la ml
and Carl Kongsbadi of Spanaway
furnished the class of the card,
keeping the fans on their feet
throughout the bout. It was a
alasliiiig. smashing draw.
Bill Putle of Parkland and
Bill Price of Tacoma boxed a
three-round exhibition, with Prlco
showing wonderful cleverness, lie
earned a decision.
The main event of the even
ing waa to have been between
Charlie King of Spanaway ana
Guy Highberg 01 Tacoma. King
sprlaned his back Saturday .how
ever, nnd Leo Bisliop fChristian)
was substituted for him. Bishop,
naturally more clever than the
country boy, was no match for
Ben Lunberg Has
New Ball Club
Hen l.unticrg, well known
among the amateur hall players,
haa re-organized hla team for
the 1918 season, and named it
the "Outlaws."
The team will play Saturday
afternoon games during the
coming season. Lunherg would
be glad to arrange for games with
any amateur teams for Saturday
afternoons, starting next week.
rtbern Pacific bowling
icyed to Dupont yeater
igaln lost its game to
•am of that city, 2.416
The teams contained
Ing players: N. P: —
annian. Johnson. Berk,
sr; Dupont — Miller,
Smith, Hardy, Cl.alie.
this corner of the may has been
Hall - committee of ISO
business men will start -idl
ing season liook.H Wednes
day. TIIC a a .11,11 ill !«■•■ In being
-elected till- HfUr noun. It
should lie e.isj to dispose of
1..VMl liai">ks.
Joe MeOtaatty will go to Butt,
us soon as the baseball enthus
iasts in that city settle the tech
nicality that arose over $_M 0
worth of back debts incurred by
a former Untie team. That Joe
is certain of Cue Butte berth is
reported on good authority.
! Sum,■thing over $ I .">,(. "U has oeeu
raise to support a Butte team.
Great Falls, a wealthy little
Montana mining town, is getting
back of Its proposed team strong, !
Hiid is sure to come Into the
league. Bill Hurley, well known
veteran of the diamond, who
managed a league in west »m
Canada two y«ars ago, is said to
be slated lor tlie Great Falls
Spokane made a happy
choice a.ha'ii ii signed up
Mi I- Williams as manager.
Itni. linivwi re|Hii'ts that the
Vancouver situation is lid
ler, ami lie believes be Can
make a mik'cosn of his Beav
er team there again this
year. Tealy Raymond will
Imve charge of Seattle's
(•hints again, ami is already
signing up an A-l team.
There's more baseball enthus
iasm in Tacoma today than there
has been In two .ears.
We'll see some real games
here this year, fellers.
lllghberg, and could have won
at any time, lie subjected Iligli
berg to an unmerciful beating.
Bishop would aiia'Ke a good
match with Charlie Havison, the
boy who made a hit at Spanuway
two weeks ago. Roth lads are
of a weight, and both are power
ful hitters.
A chicken mulligan was ::erv
ed after the smoker, but because
of the crowd's size there wasn t
enough to go around. Rill Fow
ler refereed all matches.
Jim t'orbett hus cut the final
strings which bound him to the
big Kngllsh heavyweight, Tom
After the bout In which Jack
Oillon sunk the big fellow in two
rounds of boxing, and when it
was evident that Cowler was 111
and unable to do much more In
the ring for some time, t'orbett
decided to "unload as easily as
Charles R. Peterson and James
E. Cooksie. popular billiard par
lor proprietors, are welcoming
their friends today to their new
ball. »4;j oCmni'Tce.
Th—a two men have managed
the I'flster parlors, llth and Pa
cific, for six years. In their new
hall the. have nine pocket bil
liard tables, two carom billiard
tables, and an English billiard
table. The place has been furn
ished with Wilton velvet carpets,
and is lighted throughout with
the famous Inverted, Indirect
lighting system, which prevents
any shadow falling from the ball,
or on them.
First Amateur
Game Is Played
The first amateur game of the
season between two regularly or
ganized Tacoma baseball teams
resulted In a 4 to 3 victory of tliel
isinarek Athletics over the Will-1
aniette Casket company team
Sunday afternoon. The game'
only went six innings. Score:
Blsnian k 4 4 2
Casket C 3 7 1
Batteries: Lypliart and Carl
son; LaChapelle and Thomas.
Postpone Bout
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 28. —
Because of an injury received by
Mandot while training, tlie 20
--round bout scheduled between
he and Ritchie Mitchell of Mil
waukee for March 3, was post
poned indefinitely.
Forfeit Again
Another failure on the part of
the Seattle Rangers to put ln
an appearance yesterday. after
noon at Athletic park gave the
Tacoma Association football team
a forfeiture victory. Tacoma
has two more games away from
home before closing the soccer
One of the most exciting games
of the pocket billiard champion
ship tournament will M_ held to
night at tlie Andrews parlors
when Harry W. Andrews and
Frank Xaubert, neither of whom
has yet suffered defeat, will tan
gle. Tomorrow night two other
experts will meet—Al Rosseau
and Charles Peterson.
Cowler has lung trouble, and
friends ure sending him to the
mountains near New York, t'or
bett has dropped mightily in the
opinion of fans throughout the
country as a result of his act.
t'orbett picked up Cowler In
Portland last year, a week after
he had offered himself as man
ager and instructor of Joe Bonds
in Tacoma, while the former
champion was making a tour of
the west on the Pantages circuit.
THB fiildbllA TIMES
A ni is" nil rst and ing on the
part of Frank Farmer over his
scheduled match with Fighting
Billy Murray, which was to heve
takeu place at tillde rink tonight,
caused a hasty conference last
evening and a postponement ol
the match until Friday.
Farmer hud come to Tacoma
from Wisconsin last Wednesday.
Sammy Howard, his manager,
had not yet arrived from San
Farmer went to Orting, and
then continued on to Kapowsin,
where lie had been stopping with
friends, whlllng- away his tlr.ie
hunting in the foothills of Mount
Tacoma. He received one tele
gram from Sammy Howard, out
the wire did not say anything
about the date of a match.
When Farmer came to Tacoma
last evening lie was on the verge
c Jack Johnson has been or
dered deported from Eng
land. It happened Saturday.
He happily selected South
America as his next place to
light. Jack is beginning to
discovrf the truth of that old
adage aboul the wayi of the
aggressor. They're shunt
hlm back and forth across
the ocean every month or so.
If you want to win your
spring haberdashery without
an argument, lay a little bit
on Willard. Jim Corbett
has picked Moran.
Masked marvels may come
and masked marvels may gO,
but Sammy Howard's dia
mond teeth flush go on for
Frank Farmer offered a
swell compliment to the
sporting writers of Tacoma
when he said that he didn't
know he was matched for a
bout here tonight. Even If
his manager hadn't told him
about the fight, he couldn't
have missed it had be given
a Tacoma sport page the once
over. We'll remember that,
Tomorrow's the leap year
day of lenp year, girls. It'B
the one big day this year
when you are entitled to do
the proposing. We know
lots of nice ellgibles who'd
be just crazy to receive a
How about Russ Hall, for
of a break with Howard. He de
clared that tlie little diamond
toothed manager had put him ln
a sad predicament, by falling to
let him know the date of ihe
bout «nd not letting him get In
t oiid ii mi Howard had voluble
antl leu^tiu explanations.
After a conference between
Paul Steele, Howard and Farmer,
It was decided that the bout
should be laid over until Friday,
to give Farmer a chance to train.
"Everything is on tlie square,
and I am most certainly going
to meet Murray Friday night,"
said Farmer today. "This delay
is not my fault. I'm sorry, but
I . " iiiin t go into the ring against
such a good boy without trail
It is certain that if Farmer
does not carry out his agreemnt,
he won't ever come back to 'la
coma to box.
instance. Fat, sassy, cheer
ful and Southern. Never
worries, always smiles, has
lots of friends and likes to
sleep late in the morning.
And then there's Joe Gor
man. He's the boy who acts
as fumigator for the city
health department. Outside
of his job, lie's real nice. He
has blue-black hair, wears
Chnrlie Chaplin, who is rest
ing up in New York, dropped
into a gallery last night to wit
ness a prize fight. He Baid he
wanted to learn some new falls.
natty clothes, looks nice in
rubber gloves and dances
adorably. He could bring
home fine specimens of mi
crobes for the kiddies to play
with, and he would always
have a handful of formalde
hyde stuck away in ills
pocket for emergencies.
Then there's such splendid
eligible* to choose from as
Jim Cameron and Andy
Knox, and Hay Grummet,
and Walter Corcoran and
Richard E. Hayes and Bob
Conant, and, oh! we could
name dozens more, but we'd
like to see this bunch mar
ried off before we went after
the rest.
Don't overlook a chance,
girls. Although it is leap
year, tomorrow Is the one
big day when you are taking
no chance of getting pinched
if you brace a good looking
prospective hubby and ask
him to marry you. Another
four years and you'll be too
Since Sherman was so em
phatic ln his description of
war, wonder what he would
have said about baseball
war? The national commis
sion last year received $55,
--461.74 and disbursed $48,
--482.30. Attorneys engaged
in the war got $9,637.92.
The Armando Marsans case
alone cost $1,777.71.
Lots of things happen ln
March. Seed-planting, spring
training, outdoor athletics
and the Willard-Moran bout.
Although you musn't blame
March for the latter. It's
been dohig its best to juggle
the bout onto April.
Sammy Good is meeting Billy
Wagner, brother of "Chicago
Charley" White, tonight at Balt
Lake City, in a four round match,
according to a letter written to
friends here. Sammy has been
away from Tacoma less than two
months and has had eight bouts.
fc_3f_i a __ j__ "i ill 1 4.
Steamers Tacoma and
Indianapolis for Seattle
I.rav. Municipal Dock. T»oo
■ I '11. t 00, !».»» «. m.; IK
1:00. 1:00. 7 00. I 00 p m.
Lmvi Colman Dock, S«*tu«.
TOO 1 00, 11:00 «. m ; i:ie, lea,
1:00, 7:00. 115 pro
rasteat and Ftnut St-._m«ri_
Sinai* Kara, lie; Round Trln.
10c "*
XI B hl llnnaa Trips Dally.
t, t. JUNKS Atrmt.
off!.* Munla- k-i rifirk M Key
"Kick In," crook dniiim.
Matinee Wednesday ami Sat
"The Mystic Bird," antl
good vaudeville acta.
"What Will People Say,"
! with Olga Petrova, and Royal
! (.uatenialeii Marine Hand.
"Jane," clever comedy, with
< I i.n lull c (Jreeiiwood.
"The Plunderer," with Wlll
i lam Kariiiim. Also movies of
! Klks* parade.
; "(iiiHi'dtng Old (.lory," five
' reel pal riot It film.
CwTm y '■Til _rij
Henry Woodruff makes his
photoplay debut in Triangle's
"The Beckoning Flame."
• • •
W. S. Hart will soon be seen
to good advantage iv a Triangle
photoplay of the Canadian North
• • •
Tom Ince Is rapidly rebuilding
his Santa Monica plant that was
recently destroyed by fire.
. . .
While making the eleventh epi
sode for I'iiiversal serial, "Graft,"
Jack Abbott bad a narrow escape
from death. As he made a fall
through a trap door in the floor
he struck his chin antl was knock
ed insensible, falling Into a oage
of lions underneath.
• • i
Lasky's "Mad
ame La Presl
dente" Is quite a
fashion show
with Anna lleld's
wonderful dis
play of gorgeous
c a c
Ellzubeth liurbrldge, who plays
tho leading feminine role In
"Golden Lie." an Essanay three
act drama, is the grand-daughter
of the late General Stephen B.
liurbrldge, commander of the
first brigatTe, Thirteenth army
corps, and military governor of
Kentucky under President Lin
* • •
Fifty-six Indians were used in
connection with the making of
ihe William Fox production,
"Gold and the Woman." One of
the scenes in the picture shows
the demolition of an Indian camp
by dynamite.
• » *
Anita King, the Paramount
Girl, has ben Invited to visit Salt
I«\ke City t" preside at the dedi
cation of tho now Paramount
house which opens in that city to
be known as the Empress theater.
"Jane" Is One
Regular Scream
With a laugh a second and sev
eral laughs for the climax,
"Jane," the comedy at the Co
lonial theater this week, Is one
of the funniest comedies which
has been shown ln thla city for
some time. Charlotte Green
wood, the premier comedienne
of the legitimate stage, is starred
In thla production with her laugh
manufacturing partner, Sydnoy
The comedy does not even ap
proach the slap-stick variety but
the complicated situations which
arise and the excellent work of
the cast have made possible a
very entertaining hour of refined
The tall, loose-Jointed Char
lotte Greenwood makes an Ideal
"Jane," and Sydney Grant could
get away with butlering aa a
steady diet. He is compelled to
register consternation throughout
the picture and he does it so well
that the audtenoa feels his con
sternation with him.
Marimba Band
Is Sensation
The marimba made its tlebut
in Tacoma yesterday, and ao fa
vorably impressed were the
crowds that heard thla sweet in
strument played by the Guate
malan experts at the Apollo that
It la certain to become the most
enjoyed thins ia the city during
the week.
Dulcet, harmonious melodies
were evoked from this instru
ment which Guatemala boasts ns
a creation of Its own, and the ex
cellent playing ot the members
Edited By
Eddie Peters
Petrova Is Ravishing In Her
Drama, ' What Will People Say 9
The beautiful stur, Olga Petrova, who opened an engagement
at the Apollo Sunday In her most sensational film, "What Will Peo
ple Hay?" Tlie Apollo also Is offering the Marimba baud, which
seductive music on an instrument new to this country.
Patriotic Appeal Made
In "Guarding Old Glory"
"Guarding Old Glory," a five
reel feature film showing how
I'ncle Sam Is prepared to defend
himself in the air, on laud, on
and under the sea, is appearing
at the Liberty until Wednesday.
It is a comprehensive picture
authorized by tlie federal gov
ernment and presented by F. ().
Neilsen. It places the spectator
in the conning tower of a sub-
Anita Stewart Vitagraph's
Prettiest, Slenderest Star
Anita Stewart, Vitagraph's
prettiest, slenderest star, was
born in Brooklyn just 20 years
ago. She began in the movies
five years ago as an extra girl for
her brother-in-law, Ralph Inc.,
director at Vitagraph studios.
Her first real picture waa "Die
Wood Violet." She became a
star over night. She has be.n
Vitagraph's star ever sinco and
of the band who work together
with marvelous skill stirred th©
big audiences at the Apollo to ad
miration and enthusiasm.
Mme. Olka Petrova's admirers
found her as wondrous and pow
erful as ever in the new picture
in "What Will People Say?" rier
luxuriant personality registers >n
the screen with telling effect, and
the crowds yesterday had full op
portunity ln the Intensely inter
esting drama to feast upou the
pictures of her.
Walter berg
stationery co.
Develop—Print—Knla rging
Monday, Feb. 28, 1916. ;
■ i "i'
marine, pitching and plowing
through the waves; In the shad
ow of the great guns of a battle
ship; in the rush of excitement
as a field battery gallops into
action: in the firing seat of an
airship as it reconnoiters high
in the air.
The film is educational, in that
It shows the United States' pres
ent preparedness against war, a
topic everywhere being disrussed,
has never worked for auy .>tli<_
film concern. Her work wltii
1-arle Williams in "The Sins of
the Mothers," "The ,lugg rnau»"
and "My Lady's Slipper" m ide
her one of the most popular fa
vorites of the screen. She s a
chestnut-blonde, gray-eyed and
"photographs brautlful.." She
denies ever having been In love:
| She is fond of deactar i '• Wes
| Pi city shoes
FARNUM F,..:,-.
Record-breaking crowds pack
ed the Melbourne yesterday to
see the celebrated star, William
Farnum, in his suprem «cr*_n
triumph, "The Plunderer "
William Fox produced "The
Plunderer" In five parts and no
expense- was spared to make It
ono of yie season's most elaborate
The Tuesday parade, de lie i
tlon and street crowds, <;:kr;\
during the Elks' celebratio:i. is
another feature of merit on tho
bill. Tho pictures are very etoar
and cused much comiuem during
their projection.

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