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v KF ONE CENT IN CITY. ON TRAINS, FIVE CENTS. Indians Take Opening Game GaJa Crowd Present at First Game of the Season—lndians Take Lead in First Inning. INDIANS, 6, BEAVERS, 5 Bleachers and grandstand wore packed to capacity with a gala crowd this afternoon at Recreation park, when, at a few minutes after .'5:15, Frank Dorsey, one time president of the Northwest league and member of the first Spokane team five years ago, tossed the first hall of the season over the plate. It was a strike, and the national game for 1910 in Spokane was opened under the most favorable of cir cumstances. President W. 11. Lucas of the league was at the receiving end, and Adams, first hatter on the Vancou ver line-up, was at the plate. The batteries were: Spokane, Baker and Brooks; Van couver, Paddock and Sngden. The teams lined up as follows: Spokane —Davis, If; Cartwright, ss; Weed, 2b; Keener, if; Kippert, cf; Nordyke, lb; Flood, 3b; Brooks, c; Baker, p. Vancouver—Adams, rf; Breen, 3b; Streib, lb; Flana gan, cf;.lames, 2b; ('apron. If: Scharnweber, ss; Sngden, c; Paddock, p. Umpire- Prary. Attendance 6,000. FIRST INNING. Adams stunk out; Breen wen; nut on an easy grounder, Baker to Nordyke; Strelb fanned, retiring Vancouver. For Spokane, Davis singled to tight field; Cartwrighl drove to right field fence for three bags, scoring Davis; Weed tripled to center field, scoring Cartwrlght; Kener walked; Klpperl tried to Sacrifice, Weed attempting to get home from third on a si|in" ze, bul was caught between third and the plate; Klpperi fanned: Nordyke flew out to left field, retiring Spo kane, Score: 2 to 0 In favor of Spokane. SECOND INNING. Flannagan fanned; .lamest with the same old chew in his face) Went out. Flood to .Nordyke, on a brisk grounder; ("apron went out. Cartwrighl to Nordyke (fine throw), retiring Vancouver, For Spokane, Flood fanned. Brooks hammered out a two-bagger along the third base line into left field; Halter went out. .lames to Btreih; Dlvls hit to center field tor two bags, scoring Brooks; Cartwrighl hunted, hut couldn't heat it out, retiring Spokane, Score: ;i to 0 in favor of Spokane. THIRD INNING. Bcharnweber singled to center field; Sugden flew out to Flood: Paddock and Adams struck out, giving Baker live strike-outs in three innings and retiring Vancou ver. For Spokane, Weed, first up, got first lor being hit in the knee by a pitched hall; Keener sacri ficed him to second; Kipper drove n hot one into Paddock's mitt (a good Btop), and was thrown out at first. Nordyke was thrown out, James to Streib, retiring Spokane. FOURTH INNING. Breen walked; Streib got first, hit by pitched hall; Flanagan sac rlflced, Breen and Streib getting to third and second, and Flanagan go Ing out at first; .lames struck out. Breen scored on a wild pitch; Ca pron singled o\er third, scoring Strelb. He attempted to steal sec ond, overslid and was thrown out. Breen to Strelb; Brooks struck out; Baker Hew out, retiring Spo Vane. Score: Spokane :i, Van couver 2. FIFTH INNING. Bchwarnweber flew out to left field; Sngden flew out to Carl wright; Paddock was hit by a pitched ball and took first; Adams flew out to Flood, retiring Van corner. For Spokane, Bavls sin gled between third and short; Ca'tivrtght sacrificed him down to ■ae> ltd; Weed was hit by a pitched ball and took first; Keener drove a hot grounder to Scharnw i her. who nabbed It and. unassisted, put Weed out at second; Keener stole second; Kippert walked; three men on basis, two out, and Nordyke up. He seized the opportunity and drove the horsehlde to the left field fence, BCOrlng Davis, Keener and Klppert, hut he tried to stretch a tWO-bagger Into a three and was put nut ;it third, retiring Spokane. Score; Spokane 6, Vancouver 2. ' SIXTH INNING. Baker was taken mil of the box ntnl Holm put in after Raker had walked Breen and had given two halls to Strelb; Holm walked Streib; Flaunagan bunted, hut the JUST WHAT THE PARK BOND ISSUE IS, AND JUST HOW IT WILL CREATE A GREATER SPOKANE BY GEORGE A. SONNEMANN, Chairman Improvement Committee, Spokane Park Commission. Tho mombeis of the park commission arc desirous that |he people of tho city bo as fully informed as possible in regard U> the proposed I>«> 11 * 1 issue for parks and play grounds. Wo realize the responsibility uttaohed to the expendi ture, of J1;OOO,0OO it: nuch a wnj a- to give all the people sacrifice tailed. Strelb going out at second: .lames hunted safe on the pitcher's error; Brooks tbrew" wild j over third, advancing Flannagan,l who scored mi the play, which put i Caproil, the next hatter, out. Weed to Nordyke; Scharnweber was safe on H hit to right field. scoring James; Sugden went out, Cart wright to Nordyke, retiring Van couver. For Spokane. Flood flew oul to center field; Brooks singled Into right field; Holm drove to ■ lames. James tagged Brooks out at second and doubled to first, get ting Holm. Score; Spokane ii, Van coin er 5, SEVENTH INNING. Paddock struck out; Adams and Breen flew our to Nordyke, retir ing Vancouver, For Spokane, Da vis, first up, got a scratch hit; Cartwrlght singled; Weed walked; Keener iiit Into a double play to Breen. Davis and Keener out; Kipper! flew out to center, retir ing Spokane. Score: Spokane, 6j Vancouver, EIGHTH INNING. First half - Streib struck out. Flanagan flew out to Davis, .lames was out, Cartwrlght to Nordyke. Second half—Nordyke up. Nor dyke flew oul to Capron, Flood struck out. Brooks was out, Breen to Streib. FINAL SCORE: R. H. E. Spokane 6 9 4 ' Vancouver 5 4 0 TURBULENT ELECTIONS IN PARIS (By United Press Lasted Wire.) PARIS, Vprll 28, The firsl bal ' lotage of the general elections i comes tomorrow, it is generally conceded thai Minister Brland's 1 government will be returned with a i majority, bul it is thought that this , majority will not be so large as now. The second ballotage, when those who fell hopelessly behind at the first will resign In favor of the can didate closest in party sympathy, comes some two weeks later. May I. will, therefore. Intervene, the great day for extn me socialists, an ' Bl'chlsts, anti militarists, etc., who are always Kept down with till" greatest difficulty by the police and troops. The government, being un popular with the masses, may be the Object of more violent demon strations 111, hi usual Aii.'Ht Ka^UttU Infantry, cavalry, gendarmes and so on already occupy points of vantage and thousands of special police will palrol the streets. WAS BROTHER OF PRESIDENT GARFIELD GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. April 23. Thomas Garfield, a brot her of the marl 5 red presi dent nt the Fnlted States, died recently* at his home in .lames town, Mich lie moved then' from Ohio 13 years ago, He was K5. MAJOR LEAGUES NATIONAL LEAGUE At Philadelphia—Score: R. 11. E Boston 0 4 fi Philadelphia 4 S 1 Battries—Richie and Smith; Mc- Qulllen and Doom. At Pittsburg—Score: R, 11. E. [St. Umis 4 8 3 Pittsburg 7 fi 1 Batteries Harmon and Bresna han; Camnltz, Moore and Gibson, At Chicago -Cincinnati-Chicago game postponed; snow. At New York -Score: R, 11. ID. Brooklyn 4 ;t 2 New York 5 B 7 Batteries -Ilarger and Kiwin; Ames. Drucke, Crandall ami Meyer. AMERICAN LEAGUE At St. Louis Chicago St. Louis game postponed; rain, snow. I At Boston—Score: it 11 E. 1 Pholldelphlfl ."> 10 1 Boston 3 n l i i innings, j Batteries -Plank and Diving stone; Clcotte and Carrlgan. At Cleveland -Score: if. H. E. Detroit r. 11 o Cleveland 0 7 ti Batteries—Mullin and Stallage; Mitchell ami Clerke, At Washington —Score; li. II X New York 0 2 0 Washington 0 :i l Called at end of sixth Inning ac count of darkueae. Batteries Yatighan and Swop nne\ : Walker and Street. THE POOREST WAY 10 FACE LIFE 15 WITH A SNEER (By United Press Leased Wire) PARIS, April 23. -Before an as semblage of distinguished educat ors and students which taxed the capacity of tin- university of Bar bonne, former President Theodore Roosevelt today delivered the fiist set public speech since his return from the wilds of Africa, "Citisenshlp in a Republic" was the subject of Mr Roosevelt's ad (iii equal share in the benefits, In preparation for this responsibility, we have had a park ana playground system' outlined by Olmsted Brothers, the greatest park designers in America. Their recommendations not onlj cover all the city today, but also outline a broad scheme that will be sufficient for Spokane with 500,000 people. This far look into the future makes much of the system unavailable now. hut we felt that it was well to look ahead in order I that the entire park development might W eaniod forward SPOKANE, WASHINGTON. SATURDAY, APRIL 23, 1910. Baseball Is THE BIG THING Today A ROBBER SINCE A YOUNG BOY STATEMENT OF HARRY CRAWFORD-POLICE MAKE A BIG HAUL. "I have been a robber and a bur glar ever since I was 16 years of age. I am 23 years old now and never till this time have I ever been caught, but I want to tell you there is nothing in it. The most I ever got out of the plunder from any trick I turned was $60. We have our "fences" to help and protect us and to get rid of the stuff, but they al ways take advantage of us; they give us but little of the real value of the loot when we turn it in to them."—Harry Crawford. Harry Crawford Is one of a gang of 10 organized burglars and cracks men sewn men and three women —captured at the Bellevlew house, corner College and Monroe and at an old house at ElO3 Main avenue last night by Detectives Chester Edwards, Bush. Mac Donald, Thomp son, ditch and Mullane, led by Captain of Detectives Burns. Members of the hand captured are: Eddie Bush, alias Thomas How ard, alias Eddie Johnson, alleged leadl r, wanted in Seattle for the robbery of a grocery store at Oreen Lake last November. Eddie Walters, alias "One Kyed Kid.'' pal of Bush and alleged ac dress and he was given the closest attention by his audience, which frequently broke into enthusiastic cheering as the former American president brought out some espe cially forceful point. Roosevelt's speech is the first of four lectures to he delivered b> him while in Europe. The American read his address from a manuscript, although his fa- (Continued on Page 2.) THE NIGHT PINK complice in the Green Lake holdup, wanted by the Seattle police for a score of daylight burglaries. H. S. Baxter, age 65, with a half dozen aliases found in Seattle, Ta- (Continued on Page Two.) BE CAREFUL OF YOUR ICE CREAM (By United Press Leased Wire.) OAKLAND, Cal.. April 23—Offi cials of the board of health are In vestigating into the causes of the deaths of several persons here re cently, who are thought to have died of ptomaine poisoning after eating ice cream. The ice cream was purchased at v local candy store. On April Mrs S. C. Tolman, her husband. F. J. Leiber, a drug gist, his wife and four year old son ate some ice cream at the store. Mis. Tolman died yesterday, after eating the cream. Other deaths were reported previous to that of Mrs. Tolman and several persons are reported to be suffering from poisoning. MRS. FULLER RETURNS TO THE POLICE ATTACK SAYS SHE CAN PRODUCE EVI DENCE AS TO BRUTALITY IN THE CITY JAIL. Hacked by Mrs T. Swanson. Mrs. w. ,i Fuller, the woman who went to the city jail in order that she might see things first hand, is willing to give further testimony as to the charge that she swore to that she saw Jailer Willis abuse one of the women prisoners. "1 was not surprised to read in an evening paper that the 'aged jailer.' Willis, had secured a state ment from Mrs. Bessie Mall, the woman arrested for consorting MOVES THERE A MAN WITH HANDS SO BLISTERED, WHO NEVER TO Moving, moving, over the game old pain; Won't we all he happy when we j are home again! Yob, you know how it is. Now'a the time of year in Spokane when you get the nomadic fever, and go |ive in a new house. There's something that wakes the! pulse in the thought of plant ing-yourself elsewhere a sense of t ; iii a logical way, based upon the experience of disinter ested men tit' integrity and ability in this special work. The recommendations of the Olmsted Brothers Bet the standard of ideal conditions according to their viewpoint, resulting from their experience in park work iv other cities. The relation of the Olmsted Brothers to the park com ■ mission has been merely advisory. The park commission , bj not obliged to i'ollow their recommendations and will THE SPOKANE 85 PEOPLE DROWNED (By United Press Leased Wire) BELGRADE, April 23.— Ninety-five persons have been drowned within the last 24 hours in the flooded river Mo rava, according to Reuters brothers, today. Two hundred others have been injured by the storms prevalent in the river valley. The town of Kragutivatz has been destroyed completely. Damage aggregating $2,500,000 has been done in territory con tiguous to the town. The river was reported to be rising rap idly and further damage and loss of life is almost certain. "Man is made of clay.'' quoted the Wise Guy. "Still. that doesn't prove that every fellow is a brick," added the Simple Mug. With .laps, denying my statement that Jailer Willis had abused her in any way. while locking her in a cell for drunkenness and abuse of the police force. That Jailer Wll lis had secured this false state ment by a promise of some kind 1 have no doubt, because there was no one so bitter over the partiality shown other women as Bessie Hall. By the testimony of Mrs. Swanson it can be shown that the Hall girl was in such a condition from drink the morning following her cell ex perience she did not even know who had locked her up or that she had been locked in at all. and com plained of her neck being sore Where she was seized by Willis. '1 think the 'aged jailer's' char- Continued on page 2. HIMSELF HAS WHISPERED, "I'LL BE DURNED IF I'LL MOVE AGAIN" progress and achievement. Then it comes oft, the moving Also the sense of progress and achievement When you rouse tut of it you feel as if you had been set back about 10 years You find you have started something that is hard to finish Getting the move man to fall in with your plans during the busy season is tin- first ordeal, lb' tells you there are IS ahead of you— EIGHTH YEAR. No. 155. 10 CENTS PER WEEK. SEATTLE, 4; TACOMA, 2 LINEUP AT SEATTLE. Seattle —Akin. 3 b; Raymond, ss; Bennett, 2b; Lynch, cf; Frisk, rf; Johnson, If; Thompson, lb; Shea, c; Gus Thompson, p, Tacoma —Warren, cf; Rocken fleld, 2b: Itassey, If; Stevens, rf; Coleman, 3b; Jansing, ss; Hott, lb; Blankenshlp, c; Annis, p, First, inning—Tacoma: Mayor Gill threw first ball. Warren struck out; Blankenfield out, Bennett to Thompson. Bassey out to Thomp son. Seattle: Akin flies to Bassey; Raymond fans, and Bennett ap pears with a war club, but Blenken shlp protested. After an examina tion umpire says Bennett can bat with it. Bennett out, Coleman to Martin. No runs. Second inning—Tacoma: Stevens fans; Coleman out, Raymond to Thompson, and Raymond fumbles Jansing's fast hopper, but made quick recovery and threw him out. No runs. Seattle: Lynch waits for four wide ones and walks; Frisk strikes out; Lynch tries to steal second and Is caught off the bags and makes a swell stop of Johnson's liner through the box. hut sluffed in throwing—Johnson safe. Thomp son out, Jansing to Mott. No runs. Third inning—Tacoma: Mott's grounder by first gets through Thompson and goes into right field crowd for two bases, under ground rules. Bennett makes a beautiful one-handed running stop of Blankenship's line hit and doubles Mott at second. Annis flies to Lynch. No runs. Seattle: Shea strikes out; Thompson puts up easy fly to Bas sey; Akin gets a questionable hit; Raymond is passed and Bennett strikes out. No runs. Fourth inning—Tacoma: Warren fans; Rockenfleld out, Bennett to Thompson. Bassey flies to Thomp son. No runs. Seattle: Lynch hits two-bagger; Frisk walks; Johnston walks. Blan kenship tries to catch Frisk off second, but overthrows. Lynch scores. Frisk goes to third. Thomp son out, Hockenfield to Mott, Frisk scoring. Shea gets four wide ones and walks. Qui Thompson fans; Shea steals second and Johnston scores. Akin hits to center. Shea scoring. Akin out stealing second. Four runs. | Fifth inning—Tacoma: Stevens ; pops to Shea. Coleman out, Ben nett to Thompson; Jensing hits to I left fence for tw-o bases and Mott ; fans. No runs. Seattle —Raymond singles, but is caught napping on first; Bennett walks. Annis is yanked out of box and Schulz put in. Mott muffs and Bennett goes to second; Lynch flies to left and returns ball to second, nabbing Bennett. No runs. Sixth inning—Tacoma: Blanken ship knoks easy one to Thompson and is out at first. Schmulz fans; Warren out, Akin to Thompson. No runs. Seattle: Friskc safe on Rock enfteld's error. Schmulz falls try ing to handle Johnston's bunt. Thompson bunts and is out, Schmulz to Mott. Friskc tries to Steal home and went out at plate. Shea fans. No runs. MAY REVOLUTIONIZE READING OF THE WEATHER CONDITIONS (By United Press Leased Wire) i SAX FRANCISCO, April 23.— ] Professor Alexander McAdie. head of the local weather bureau, has; devised systems of thermometer and barometer computation which simplify and may revolutionize the, present systems of reading weather conditions throughout the world. I His systems have already been adopted by the meteorological of fices of Great Britain and Ger many. Both the new systems do away with the accepted uuits of meteor ological measurement ana give new standards. would you mind waiting until next month. You tell tiim that under those circumstances, then, the mat ter is impossible. At the same time you become so panicky over the bull market in moving vans that when you do find one on the street you hasten to cover at any figure the owner prescribes. Then you wait for the moving van. * • • Several days have elapsed since only follow them in so far as local necessities make it wise to do so. The park commission has endeavored and is en deavoring to ascertain what the people need the most and, after carefully considering tho matter, passed the follow ing resolution: Copy of resolution adopted by the board of park commissioners at a speoial meeting, Wednesday, March 30. 1910. ( Whereas, tho iroatsst u<.u<i of Seventh Inning—Taeoma: Rock enfield walks; Rassey lines out a home run over right fence, Rock field scoring also. Stevens makes two bagger; Coleman out, Rennett to Thompson; Stevens goes to third; Jansing fans; Mott walks. I'mpire calls a balk on Thompson, sending Mott to second. Gus Thompson fans Rlankenship, re tiring the side with man on second and third. To runs. Seattle: Ctus Thompson fans; Akin out. Rorkenfield to Mott; Raymond flies out to Hassey. No runs. FINAL SCORE: R. H. E. Tacoma 2 5 3 Seattle 4 6 2 HIS SERENE MAJES TV HAS THE MEASLES CONSTANTINOPLE, April 23.—Sultan Mehmid has the measles. He has been suffer ing with a mild attack of the disease for the past eleven days. His illness is not seri ous. For ten days his physicians watched the progress of the disease apprehensively, and un til the eruptions on the skin gave unmistakable indications that the sultan was suffering from a plain attack of measles they did not dare diagnose his case. The sultan has been placed in quarantine to prevent the infection from spreading. TEDDY GETS NEW GLASSES • (From a Staff Correspondent of the United Press) PARIS, April 23.—Colonel ' Roosevelt today discarded hi* ' famous nose glasses and pur • chased a new pair from a lead ■ ing oculist of Paris. He also • bought a number of rare old • books here. > Later he went to the Acad • emy of Sorbonne, where a ► dinner of seventeen covers > was laid. The guests included ► French Ambassador Jusserand ► and American Ambassador to » France Bacon. Fifteen hun > dren invitations will be issued ' for a sub-reception at the Sor • bonne. A REVOLUTIONARY STRIKE. (By United Press Leased Wire.) MADRID, via Hendaye. April 23. —The strike at (Jijon, the second largest city anil the principal sea port in the province of Asturias, has assumed a revolutionary character. A rigid censorship over dispatches from the city has been maintained, hut it is known that serious street fighting is in progress. Borely—"I got rather a cool re ception when I called at the Smiths last night, but they warmed up fin ally. Why, when i was leaving tho whole family came to the door with me!" "That was because some one took three umbrellas out of their hall rack a few evenings ago." —Judge. The present system of barometric measurements is gauged by the inches of pressure. By the new system, instead of reading tho inches of tlie barometer, the ob , server reads the percentage of the standard atmosphere. in his new thermometer Profes sor McAdie has done away with with the Fahrenheit and the centi grade systems. Instead of making I his zero point at ">2, as in the Fahrenheit, or "o'," as in the eenti- I grade, he lias placed zero as abso- I lute zero, that point at which gas I has no motion. the close of the. last chapter. It ia 7 p m. anil you are in your new home with all your household goods You know they are all there because there are so many uuoro of them than you thought you hud, and you also realize that they look more attractive in their places than where the move man set them down You also realize that (Continued on page eight ) Spokane l« for the diiTslOPattßDi anil extension of h cit> park •«.. muiu, and \Y bursas, a broad senoral plat) I Continued on P«yo Seven.