Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 01, 1911, Page 8, Image 8

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' ..,.. tt iireinn (-ATfiw V"T HT A TTMnTTT Tfl POB.TT.ATTTJ TODAY. I II I" I I I Hill Ifl T P I T I
Magnates Elect San Francisco
Baseball Writer by Tele
graph Vote.
Choir of w PrrMdrnt ntrnrd
So fl Can Attend Minor Uitnf
kin. at l.Uh Action I
F. parted AffiUnst Prmftlng.
PAS TRAXCrRCO. 0t- SI. XXlmti T.
fUum, of Fan Franctsro. wldaljr known
mm a frtlmr wrttr. wm lctd pr
Ident of tha Pacific Coast Baseball
I-ajru last r.Iicht by tha telegraphic
rot of the director of the league.
Ktva farorabia votes were received and
lha sixth vote, lb U known, also will
b favorable.
Baum succeeds Ju5ae Thomaa F.
Graham, of thla city, who tendered hta
restrnatlon a short time bko, owing;
to the pre? of Judicial duties.
The elect ion of Baum was hastened
f permit Mm to ao Hast next Mon
d.iT. acomparled by Cat Frlnc, to at
tend the meetins; of the National Baae
hall Commission In Cincinnati. Novem
ber 14. The Coast Ieaftu men will mi
tend as members of a committee from
the National association of minor
ln rue clu. "
Eiaum and Fwlna; will ro to Fan An
tonio. Tex., for the meet Ins; of the
Miner League Association, scheduled
for Sot em her 15. Thev will meet
there the other officers, aa well aa
r-presentattves of every team in the
It Is said here that an Insurprent
movement arnlnat the scope of the
rlT.ifnnir power of the hi a league
imihj la to be started at Han Antonio.
In that connection It Is iprnllMcmnt that
this Is the first time every team of the
Coast Leas;ue has planned to be repre
sented at the annual meeting of the
HesKit-s Baum and Ewlrtp. the fol
lowing Coast I-earuers will ro to San
ntonlo: fcrretary Iannr Ixnc Frank
Ish. representing the Han Franclsc
club; Henry Brrr. representing; Los
Anpc-les. W. V. McCredle. represent
!na Portland: Wallace Bray Happy
Hoiran). representing; Vernon. and
probably Charles Graham. Hacramento,
and Harry Wolverton. Oakland.
The PaHflr Coast League Is one of
the five cla.s A leagues In the coun
try, the othars being; 'the K astern,
A merlcan Assoc tart loo. Southern and
"Western leagues. wail is pisial
Content Brtwcrn O. A. C. and VTmh
Inctnn to B PrclslTet.
Oct. 31. Special.) When the Oregon
Aarlcultural Colleaa football varsity
meets the university eleven In Seattle,
hturday. November 4. It will be a case
of flrht between two crlpplea.
Dismal. forebol!r.if how is have been
coming; at Intervals from both the
Aitct and Washlnirton coaches and
now with both captains well under the
weather the horn-is have Increased to
wails. M.tys. captain of Oregon AaH
ruUurat Cllesre. is out with a broken
rib. and Wee Coyle. of Washington,
has a sprained wrist. There Is no way
as yet to determine the relative
strength of the two teams. Washing
ton p:!rd up a score of nearly lOrt on
the soldier aagreratlon from Fort
Wordn. end at that the second team
had the btccer share In the game. Ore
an Art. cultural College took "5 from
the Chem.i wa Indian School, but with
greater ri.rT.cuIty. The loa of their
hie right tickle Is going to hurt them
bfttlly. the Asjgles say, but the absence
of Coyle from the game Saturday
would be fatal to Washington. Pullen.
the punter, also Is out with minor In-Jurles-
The game with Oregon Agricultural
(VI lege l recognized as the first big
conference meet and through it Wash
ington will learn Just where the team
stands In the championship race. Wash
inicton' St.i ;e College was estimated by
ch Pohie to be the best team In the
conference, but with It beaten by Ore
gon the two varsities now being
et-riously ennsidered are those of Ore
gon Agricultural College and the Web
foot unlverstty. As Washington won
from Idaho much enler than did Ore
gon, this college is the favorite In Se
National OinimWslon to InTCMljrnte
Scalpins NoTrmlxT 14.
CHICAGO. Cot. SI. The National
Kisbiill Commission will mfft In Cln November 14. to bcsln an tn
vst'pallon Into allectl tlckrt scalp
Init In connection with the recent
wnrM's serlea. Thla wai announced
tor.iBht hy Km K. Johnson, president
of the American l.eanue. and member
of the National Co rnm'.ss Ion.
Presiiiort Johnson announced also
that tomorrow he would answer a let
ter written him t.y John T. Brush,
rresulent of the New York National
t lul. urttlr.ic Johnson to ir.akft use of
Information he ha-1 said he possessed
aiotit the Irregular sale of tickets, and
asking him to lr..tin- the Commission
to make an Invest. Katlon.
Mr. Johnson said that Prealdent
Brush Kas the person who should
iriki- t!:e Investigation, and In his lrt-t.-r
will ask that official to Investigate
i.,iAnttelv from the Commission ani
lilve what Information he ftains to that
V. f. C A. nTsl-al Dlroytors to
riav n.isUotb.ill.
Knilur of ttam N . ; of the even
ing c:.i- f ti-.e Y. M. C. A. to come
Into the h tkf rball leacue has causM
..verml of tr.e l-layers to ask Hie physi
cal directors to form a toam and take
Its place. This probaMy Kill he done.
The team will consist of A M. llril-1-y.
G. ". Ie. H '. Smith. Halph
H.lrr and 1!. H. Moore. Thev will play
tctr first Fame tomcht. against the
l-srlr Birds.
Tonlfihla baske:ha'.l sche.ltile In
cludea aames btwt'en th Tuba and
Jok ish ll.i) s. ( IS Hus:n-s Mmi's Cla.s
and H Hikers, anj the Karly l;lrds and
tie I'hraU-al I'lrectors.
Ierr I.ntrra to Pr.tth.
ICTOKIA. B. C. Oct 31 Fnrowir.s
a deer ha had shot. Jo Wllmore. rl
r of e. f-'.l ov.r a rrc:pl. t
tl-at.i In ti.e woofis nt-ar Ytitoru e
trrday. Tha Vidiri of hunter and deer
were found, la the rulch tothr.
lASTIST SDIPKESSIOASUl VISli UI uaAJuriujuuniiaiii-. I El I I II lliri I L LL I I I
. rn r v id LL I ( : z
or- rti
Frank Gotch to Demonstrate
Cruel Clutch on Opponent.
Local Wrtwtirrs PrcparinK to Take
Fp Offrr of nig Balffarlan In
Cmtch Party of $50 If Vi
tlirown In IS Mlnotra.
Farewell. Frank Gotch. Adlos. Mah
mout. Thafa what followera of tha
wrestllna; irame can ay to themaelvea
after the appearanca of tha celebrated
mat pair In Portland at :1S o-clock to
nlRht at Merrill's Hall. Ootch la U
retire to Ms farm at Humboldt. Ia,
Mahmout to Bulurarla and ilanaser
Korea was Indeed fortunats In belna;
able to arrant; a date for Portland, so
that local fans would at least a;et a
chance to aee them.
Go:cn la scheduled to arrive In Port
land thla morning- with Mahmout and
his able manaeer. Emll Klank, coming
direct from Salt Lake, where on Mon
day Ootch won a handicap match from
Wllilim Demetral. the Greek. Mahmout
also won at Salt Laae in a fierce bout
with Kmll Rocers.
Tonlnht Gotch Is proa-rammed to
meet George Koeber. a SlO-pound ftlent.
who arrived In the city Tuesday direct
from New York. Roeher la strona;
enouh to worry any man and la con
fident that he can stick 30 or 40 min
utes with the champion for the first
fall. The fana don't expect to see him
win and If he can make the champion
extend himself everybody will be aat
istled. Mahmout. the celebrated Bulgarian,
has never before appeared In Portland
and will be something of a curiosity,
lie will be opposed to James Asbell,
the champion of Kansas, well known
to Portland fans. Asbell has been
here several days, working out at the
Multnomah Club. Both main events will
be to a finish, best two in three.
In the Salt Lake snatches tha toe
hold was barred, but Koeber did not
demand that Gotch discard his famous
torture clutch tonipht and the fana will
pet a erood look at the (Trip. Gotch
has also consented to Rive a demon
stration of this keystone of his reper
toire, probably using Mahmout as an
opponent. This feature alone is worth
going miles to see.
er. Is likely soon to become a Port
land resident. Yesterday the famous
third baseman of the world's champion
Chicago Cuhs of a few years ago took
a spin about Portland with hla boyhood
chum. Jo :n W. Pearson, and after the
trip announced that he was ready to
settle down and become an Oregonlan
as soon as he could arrange his affairs
In other parts of the country.
"I must say that I am most agree
ably surprised at the metropolitan as
pect of Portland," said Stelnfeldt yes
terday. "While I had heard a great
deal of this city from Joe Tinker. Larry
McLean and other associates in the big
leagues. I never liiiaglned it was the
cily I find it to be. Mrs. Stelnfeldt and
I are delighted with Portland, which
looks to me to be the future metropolis
of the YVest.
"I fully Intend to locate In Oregon or
the Northwest aa soon as I am through
with baseball. We are touring the
West with a view of looking over op
portunities for Investment in this sec
tion snd I am, fully convinced that the
Northwest Is best or ail. Joe Tinker
did not say enough In praise of this
thriving' city."
Ho !dy Ryan. Elmer Koestner. Fred
darkness. BUI Rodgers. Artie Krueger.
Bill Kappa. Roger Pecklnpaugh and
"Ioc" Si-hmleder. of the Portland team,
and Harry Abies, of Oakland, arrived
in Portland yesterday morning. All ex
cepting Jvrueiser and Pecklnpaugh will
pass t'ie Winter In Portland. Krueger
departed last night for Orient. Wash.,
mhere l;e will jtit In the next two
months witb his brother-in-law. He
exect to enjoy several hunting- and
ftorcn 5 cur ft)P V "
I TO IT? I WCKLO'-t CftAS'0 . !J,MA 17
KUloijtun wo.- i
I v. TrTtT rnr
i s. , v i v -v ski y
fishing trips in Southeastern Washing
ton. ...
Harry Abies. Buddy Ryan snd Bill
Rodgers will leave Portland tonight
for .West Fork. Douglas County, where
they are to Join Vean Gregg on an ex
tensive hunting trip, which will prob
ably last three or four weeks. Imme
diately on their arrival in Portland yes
terday the three players began out
fitting. e
Before leaving for Walla 'Walla last
night. Artie Krueger gave a dinner
party to his teammates and frienda.
Among those present were: Buddy
Kyan, Harry Abies, Harry Stelnfeldt.
John Pearson. Roger Pecklnpaugh.
Frank Schmleder. Terry McKune. Nick
Williams, Bill Rodgors. Elmer Koest
ner and Jack O'Brien.
W. W. McCredle. president of the
Portland baseball club, last night an
nounced that bids for the construction
of the new baseball plant at Twenty
fourth and Vaughn streets would be
advertised for today, and that construc
tion of the new stands and bleachers
would begin as soon as the successful
bidder was recognized, which will be
within 10 days after the bids are re
Wkat Forsjer Portlaad Baaeball
Idols Are Doing.
No. 1 Max Muller.
A FEW of the present-day tans
who have watched the fortunes of
the chemplon Beavers of the last two
years will remember "Home - Run"
Muller, of the champions of 1901.
Max Muller was the left-fielder of
the Portland champions of that year
the year Jack Grim and Jack Marshall,
assisted by a number of the loyal fana
of Portland, reorganized baseball In
this city.
Muller Is out of baseball today. He
quit to follow his trade aa carpenter
In San Francisco, and since then has
done so well as a building contractor
that the sport of the diamond has no
attraction for him.
After leaving Portland at the end
of the season of 1903, Muller went to
California, and for a while he plavel
with the San Francisco team of the
Pacific National League In 1903, and in
1904 he played with the Northwestern
League, but after that season he found
contracting a more lucrative employ
ment and quit baseball, except for an
occasional week-end game with the
Alamedas and other Independent teams
in and about the Bay City.
Max Is said to be quite well supplied
wtth the world's goods and is rated
aa one of the most successful con
tractors In San Francisco. He at
tributes his success to his athletic
training- on the diamond. He eays
that he Intends to visit Portland in
the near future to renew his acqauint
ances with the fana
Leader of Giants Plans to Develop
Tonne Pltchers.
NEW YORK. Oct. 81. Manager Mc
Graw of the New York Nationals will
devote a considerable share of his
Spring training season next year to
trying out young players in an effort
to strengthen one or two positions on
the team.
Some of the baseball experts declare
that next season will bring about the
passing of Wlltse and Ames as mem
bers of the pitching staff. Mathew
aon snd Marquard will 'be the stars
no doubt, and Crandall already has
won bis spurs. Louis Drucke may also
figure In the running again, but 51c
Graw is said to be counting a lot on
Tesreau. the big Texan who pitched
effectively for the Toronto Eastern
League team this season. Tesreau was
with the Giants at Martin Springs, but
was turned over to Toronto for seas
oning. Robertson, the big Southpaw
from the tidewater league, will receive
a trial in Texas.
Another likely youngster Is Third
Baseman Arthur Bues. of Seattle, and
there are three candldatea for outfield
positions Id High. Jacobson and Jack
T. M. C. A. Seeks Country Place.
Members of the Y. M. C. A. are to
have a permannt Summer place away
from the city, for outside sports, if
present plans materialise. At the last
meeting of the physical department
of the association. Physical Instructor
Grilly and Dr. J. W. Hewitt wore In
structed to secure a country place
which can be purchased. Three loca
tions are under consideration, one at
Gearhart. another at Mount Hood and
the third at Cazadero.
; i'll find that
Portland Academy on Losing
End of 18-to-0 Score.
Heavier Military Eleven Six Times
Stopped Within Eight Yards or
Touchdown-Stiles, of Ca
dets, Star of Game.
Defeating- Portland Academy yester
don on Multnomah Field by the score
of 18 to 0. Hill Military Academy's
aggregation of Une-buckera added an
other victory to its string. Captain
Stiles started the scoring in the first
four minutes of play with a place kick
from about 35 yards. He also scored
another in the middle of the- second
No touchdown was made until Blak
Istone scored after a pass and a short
run in the third quarter. The next
score was tallied in the last period
when Stiles carried the ball over after
some good line bucking, which seemed
to be one of his specialties yesterday.
Portland Academy played Its best
game of the year, holding Its heavier
opponents with remarkable determin
ation and often breaking through the
line for yardage. Six times In the
course of the game Hill carried the
ball down the field to within eight
yards of the goal and was then stopped
by the Portland Academy line.
Sltles was the big star of the day,
making 111 the long runs of the game.
Hla punting was also noteworthy. Most
of his long gains were around right
end, but he also went through the line
Holden and Jackson played a good
game for the winners, as did also Blak
lstone, Hill'a troublesome right end,
who was always In the way of Port
land Academy's plays.
Bean played his usual good grme In
the first quarter, being taken out be
cause of Injuries In the second half.
His absence seemed to take some of
the grit out of the Academy team, as
the showing was not so good In the
latter part of the game.
Soden, the big tackle, seemed to be
Hill's worst bother. Several times he
broke up plays, and few gains were
made In his part, of the line.
The lineup:
Bill Military Academy. Portland Academy.
Fhearer C Van Horn
George LO Townsend
St. Martin LT . . . Brlx
r.onrnn LE Therkelsn
Williams K'3 Matschek
Hol.len KT Soden
Blaklstone RE Woodcock
Xletcalf QB Bean
stiles LH Burgard
Jackson snfor,1
Jones RH Powell
Substitutes Dug-an for Georjre, Freeman
for lirlx McKlunK for Freeman. Bean for
r-ebb YVoodcock for Wilson. Therkelsen for
Wilson Touchdowns Stiles 1, Blaklstone 1.
Place kicks Stiles 2. Missed place kicks
Banford 1. Time of quarters 12. 12. It. 12.
Officials Referee, Bold. I'mplre. Hurl
hurt. Field Judge, R. J. Smith. Head lines
man. Cherry. Timekeepers, MacEwan and
( I T- KM YV RIDING FOR ' $1000
San Franciscan on 500-MlIo Horse-
back Jaunt on Bet.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct 31. Percy
Selby. San Francisco clubman, who wa
gered $1000 several days ago that he
could ride 500 miles on horseback In
10 days reported to friends here to
night that he is considerably ahead of
his schedule and expects to win his
wager easily. "
Selby said in his telephone message
that he covered 83 miles yesterday. He
spent the night at Soledad in Monterey
County. Selby has now covered more
than one-balf of the stipulated dis
tance. American League Faster.
CHICAGO, Oct. SI. Baseball statis
tics Just compiled show that during
the last nine years the American
League teams have won 1SS games in
the Interleague contests, while the Na
tional Leaguers have been successful
In 170. During the season Just closed
the Nationals won 25 fames and the
Americana 28.
Victory Gives Confidence to
Untried Oregon Men.
Oregonlans Feel Sure of Anility to
Defeat Missionaries, and Look
Forward to Big Game of
Tear With Washington.
Oct. 81. (Special.) Cheered by their
victory at Pullman, the Oregon varsity
football team has renewed practice
this week with new flash and deter
mination. Although the coming test
with Whitman Is not lost sight of, the
central thought now Is focused in the
game with the University of Washing
ton. Oregon men, who saw Washington
play Saturday, say tha Seattle men
have wonderful teamwork but Indi
vidually, they declare, the Northerners
'haven't . got anything on them." In
the Pullman game five Oregon men
HalL Bradshaw, Noland, Fariss and
Jones won their "O" emblems for the
first time. Illustrating the fact that
half the team played their first con
ference game. The many injuries of
early in the season made the team per
sonnel very uncertain, the lineup being
different every night. But now that a
hard game has been won and the line
up approximately determined, the
eleven can be molded into a workable
Whitman Uncertain Quantity.
Though no uneasiness is felt over
the game with Whitman Saturday,
there is a quiet sentiment that the un
knowns from Walla Walla may un
cork some surprise "stuff" when they
open their conference schedule here.
Little Is known about Whitman ex
cept that they still have a worthy
punter and back In Royal Nlles. the
former Salem High School boy. Whit
man and Oregon have only met twice
in football, once In 1901 and again the
following year. In the first game
Whitman triumphed 6 to 0, while the
next year Oregon reversed the figures.
Klser. the heavy speed marvel of
the backfield. is again in practice, aa
Is Michael, the star end of last year.
In rreturnlng a month after registra
tion. Michael violated the letter of rule
T of the conference agreement, which
provides that an athlete must register
within 21 days after . allege opens to
be eligible. Because he is a bona fi'i
senior who has really been in college
all Summer through the correspondence
department, several of the conference
colleges were willing that he should
Pacific Cancels Game.
But Manager Zednlck, of Washing
ton, objected, and Michael will be
barred from participation until the
game with Multnomah, which is not
governed by the conference rules.
Apparently as a result of Ralph
Dlmlck's Injury at Forest Grove. Pacific
University has cancelled Its date with
Oregon. November 11. The reason
given is that Pacific will play some
games, but that it does not care to risk
a match with any of the heavier teams.
Sam Tangford and Porky Flynn
Are Helped on . Way to Fight
Carnival In Australia.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct. 31. (Special.)
Through the combined efforts of the
: noiiwiari snd theCana-
I ureal .ui mcin ....... ......
dian Pacific Steamship Company. It will
not be necessary iur jam --
Porky Flynn, the heavyweight pugil
ists to charter a special steamer to
catch the liner Zealandla for Australia
tomorrow. .
The Great Northern offices here have
arranged with the Canadian Pacific
Steamship Company to hold the steam
ship Princess Charlotte, which departs
at 8 A. M.. until 9:30. which will give
the pugilists time to make the con
nection here. They are rushing west
on the Great Northern's Oriental Lim
ited. . . ,
It Is vital to the success of their ar
rangements with Hugh Mcintosh, the
Australian fight promoter, that they
catch the Zealandia, which will enable
them to reach Australia in time for the
opening of a series of big battles.
Bill Lang, Jack Lester and Joe Jean
ette are already in the Antipodes and
Langford is hopeful that Johnson also
may be attracted by one of the big
Mcintosh purses to give the "Boston
Tar Baby" a chance at the champion
Eddy Toung, Lightweight, to Be
Evangelist With Punch.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 31. Aspiring
to become a ."preacher with a punch,"
Eddy Young, of San Jose, well known
In California as a featherweight pugil
ist, has announced that he will enter
the ministry and later become an
"Religion needs men who can put a
kick in it." said Young today.
I'm there with the kick ann now
Your Attention is Called to
Gold Seal Champagne
The Leading American Wine
A trial of which will
that champagne can be
superior in quality to the
Two Kinds: Special Dry Brut
Sold by all leading grocen and wine merchants.
IViaI Dry
I w.r -.
I Jff-W n E 3 I
We are specialists in underwear
for men and young men and are
prepared to prescribe scientifically
and effectively for those who have
found it difficult to secure real
comfort in the damp, chilly Oregon
Winters. Our display of
is complete and popu-
Light, me
dium and
Which church shall
Every 25c yon spend
George Roeber
Mahmout vs. Jim Asbell
Both Matches to a Finish
Oregon Hall, Opposite Oregon Hotel
Wednesday November 1, 8:15 P. M.
Admission $1, Reserved Seats on Sale at
. Schiller's, $2.00 and $1.50
you can sit back and watch me slip
the devil some of the old sleep drops."
Toung will address the Young Men's
Christian Association here next Sunday
afternoon. He will go to Chicago to
study at the Moody Evangelistic Insti
Baseball Player Weds Boston Sweet
heart at San Kafael, Cal. -
ALAMEDA. Cal.. Oct SI. George L.
(Duffy) Lewis, left fielder of the Bos
ton Red Sox, and Miss Eleanor Keane,
of Boston, were married late yesterday
In San Rafael and departed on their
honeymoon, which will be spent in this
state. They will return here for a
three weeks' visit before the bride
groom goes to Florida to Join his team
for Winter practice.
Lewis met his bride In Boston and
they planned to be married there at the
close of the American League" season.
The bride's mother, however, asked the
couple to come to California for the
Crowd Hoots at Poor Showing Made
by "Illinois Thunderbolt.
BOSTON. Oct. 31. Bob Moha, pf
Milwaukee, won a decisive victory over
Rfllv Pinba th. "Tllinnls Thunderbolt."
In 12 rounds of a one-sided bout at the j
Armory Athletic Association tonight.
Papke showed from the start that he
was In no form to fight.
The Illinois man was on the defen
sive all the time and Moha pummeled
him all over the ring. After the sev
enth round there were cries to take
him out of the ring.
Highland Behind in Studies.
Because of the lack of eligible play
ers on the Highland team the football
game between that school and Vernon,
scheduled for yesterday, was called
off. The players were disqualified on
account of their grades, one of the
most important playing conditions in
the Grammar School League this Win
Oregon Electric Between Salem and
Santiam Will Be Pushed.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 81. (Special.)
With an agreement reached between
the attorneys of the Oregon Electric
and the Charles K. Spaulding Logging
Company today, the last of the right-of-way
cases for that road between
Salem and the Santiam was settled
and the work between those points can
be pushed without further hindrance
as to right-of-way. It is understoii
that the basis of the settlement was
prove to your entire satisfaction
made in America
imported product
Urban. N. Y
- aA "
larlv nnced.
si IT " 7- nil, 1
Lisle and
cerized Near
receive the $2750 Pipe Organ?
with us entitles you to a vote.
118,000. after condemnation proceed
ings had been started and the logging
company had asked for J28,000.
All of the 11 cases which were orig
inally started have now been amica
bly adjusted and, as far as Salem is
concerned, the troubles of the Oregon
Electric In this direction are over.
Parents Say Gnn Was Unloaded
and Child Slipped In Shell.
ALBANY, Or, Oct. 81. (Special.)
While playinsr with a shotgun, George
Erwin, the 10-year-old son of Lee Er
win, residing near Thomas, shot and
killed himself Just before noon today.
The accident was witnessed by hls,7-year-old
The boy had the butt of the gun on
the ground, with the barrel toward
him, when it was discharged, and the
shot struck him in the head, causing
instant death.
Coroner Fortmlller was notified and,
after an investigation, decided that no
inquest was necessary. The boy's pa
rents are positive the weapon was not
loaded and think the boy must have
Bllpped the shell Into the gun himself.
- Oplnm Seized on Ilner.
tins of opium valued at $200 were
found today In the engine room of the
Pacific Mall Liner Mongolia, which ar
rived here from China Saturday. A
search is being made for more of the
contraband, and members of the Mon
golia's crew are being watched by
Federal detectives.
New location. Pettis, Grossmayer &
Co Third floor, Wilcox bldg.
Amsterdam has 1700 diamond cleavers
and 47w polishers.
In two heights:
DELMAR - in.'
REXTON - 2 in.
YOU should see the new IDE
seeking a straight-front shape that does
meet close. It's baked and so shaped
in the bakingby our special Vertiform
Process that it has the vertical front
so much desired by correct dressers.
Has ample scarf space.
Collars lose their shape and fit when
buttonholes stretch or tear the veriest
have exclusively the LlNOCORD
Buttonholes. They're easier-to-button
and don't tear out. They're
strong where the strain comes.
7i: ,:: : : I i : -1!"
- mm,--
p-Iie iSZliA TrDy'