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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1915)
TTTE 3IOn:raG OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1915.
BEAVERS SIGNED TO
PLAY NEGRO STARS
Final Practice Series to Be a
; Fresno Instead of on
I Barnstorming Trip.
PITCHER rVTCORRY SOLD
Another Deal With New Orleans Is
' Taken to Indicate McCredie Is
Planning Trade, but lie De
J. nies It's for Mnrphy.
BI KOSCOE FAWCETT.
' If the Portland champs train at Fres
n r-i uprmi certain, there'll be
no barnstorming around the small
towns the week prior to the season
oneniDC March 30. Manager McCredie
yesterday booked areek's series
the Chicago Colored Giants at Fresno,
rin.ins- lust two davs before the
The series will open Sunday. March
51. and will run through to the follow
inir Sunday. March 28. Two other games
will be secured with the Chicago White
Sox. but these likely will be played
ahnut March 15.
. Immediately after the last Sunday
arame with the Beavers the negro ball
stars will trek north for their tour In
ih Pacific Northwest.
' It is probable that Urn tourists will
ton at KuKcne March u or 41 tor
refusion against the University of Ore
ton. The college season will open the
middle of April with Oregon at Seattle
vint tha University of Washington
Naturally Onion wants some good
aliff practice stuff and the negroes
euzht to be able to (live It to them.
Portland fans likewise will bo inter
acted in the news that there is a posai
kilitv of the Kthiopians appearing at
Kecreation Park. Manager Bartholemy,
f the crack Piedmont Maroons, n
taken the matter up with Rube Foster
nd the deal is almost sure to be swung.
Inasmuch as the ni'KroM are prac
tically as strong as the Coast League
clubs, they arc gooa drawing cams.
Three or four of the blacks probably
would be stars in the majors If auoweu
to compete in organized ball.
Another Beaver was lopped off the
m-A li-t vrnprilaT. when m alter jic
"rHi announced the transfer of
Iltcher -Wee Willie" McCorry to the
New Orleans club of the Southern
irnr. Some weeks ago Pitcher
a'l.rnco Smith, erstwhile Venice Tiger,
was riven to the Pelicans, so McCredie
must be flgurins on some sort of I
trade which he is covering up.
-Xo. Murnhv is not coming to Port
land." replied Mack when asked if the
rormer Oakland youngster was a
tlned to wear local livery. "Smith and
McCorry went as outright sales. No
Dlavers figured in the transaction ex-
rniinr thn two mentioned."
Mit'orrv was among the batch of
fllngers taken over from the Portland
Northwest club when its franchise was
forfeited by the local magnates last
Fall. He was with San Francisco two
or three years ago and later went to
Spokane. Nick Williams got him from
the Indians last Summer.
.Timlin Fitzgerald. Seal gardener, is
t,-k from his Honolulu trip, with
atrong boost for Portland's Hawaiian
outfielder. Lang Akana. Walt Mc
Oredio received a letter from Fitz yes
t.-rdav. dated at San Mateo. On I.
I can give you a little dope that may
enlighten you about Akana," said Fitz.
"He weighs about ITS pounds, is about
K f.-et 11 in height, a left-hand hitter,
good fielder and very fast. He is by
far tho best player on the Islands.
"There is only one thing against him
he Is very dark. There is a strain of
Chinese blood in him, but his features
do not show it. He looks like a typi
We had a good time on the trip and
It is surely some place. Hoping to
battle you in tho Spring. I am, Justin
Koerner. the now Oakland outfielder
secured from Topcka. has been in the
"Western League for years and his
grand batting average is .300. accord
ing to the Oakland Tribune. Ijist year
be stung the horsehide for .3:13.
Koerner is the chap who crowded
Hill Rapps off the flrot sack for To
peka. He srems to be versatile, for he
can play behind the bat, on first or in
Anomer ubk recruit, is -iiahti
who hails from the bad lands of Ari
zona and New Mexico. Price worked
lu lit? games for San Antonio in 1913.
ljist season he was purchased by Fort
"UVrth and later by Chattanooga, in the
S."ithern League, to whom h refused
Instead Price slipped off to Silver
City in the New Mexican League, where
he batted .317.
He was a free agent when the Oaks
signed him to assist Klliott and Arbo
cast. It begins to look as if another 'Wal
ter Johnson legal fight impends In the
Coat League, w ith Roy Corhan in the
role of the buzzing bee.
Corhan does not deny having accept
ed $500 advance money from the St.
Louis Feds and Fielder Jones Insists
that his signed contract reposes in
President Fillmore's private safe.
This being true. Corhan's latest
financial coup in signing a 1915 con
tract with San Francisco can mean
only one thing litigation. Paraphras
ing an old saw. the San Francisco club
next year will bo no stronger than its
Leagues, the presidents of the leagues
and the minor league magnates will
file affidavits giving the side of or
ganized baseball In the Federal
League's anti-trust suit next week, it
was said today. .
B. B. Johnson, president of the Amer
ican League; August Hermann, of the
Cincinnati Nationals, chairman of the
National Commission, and President
Thomas, of the Chicago Nationals, al
ready had prepared affidavits and C
A. Comiskey, of the Chicago Americans,
and Robert Hedges, of the St. Louis
Americans, were questioned by attor
neys for organized ball here today and
gave their testimony.
COLLEGE BAXD TO TAKE TRIPS
Musicians to Inspire Basketball
Team in Big Games.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE, Mount
Angel, Or.. Jan. 14. (Special.) The
Mount Angel band of 25 pieces has been
reorganized to accompany the basket
ball team on its trips. This always has
been one of the school's strongest Insti
tutions, but this year it promises to
outclass all its preceding attempts.
The basketball practice has been
handicapped seriously by the loss of the
coach, who is in Portland undergoing
an operation. Nevertheless the team
is working hard in preparation for its
game Sunday, wnen it piays tne ou
Paul Athletic Club on the'local floor.
Classes. practice and gymnasium
work will be at a standstill the latter
part of the week, while the school is
Portland fans likely will get a peep
at the Winged A squad within the next
HOCKEY WAR OPENS
WORLD SERIES OFF
Peace Pact Is Abrogated by
President Patrick Over
Tommy Smith's Case.
EASTERNERS MAY SUFFER
Entrance of Seattle to League Xext
" Year Will Give Chance to Mag
nates to Sign. Up Players
DAY ENDS DUCK SEASON
KKOKRAL LAW PROTECTS BIRDS
AFTER Sl'.VSKT TONIGHT,
Slate Act Conflict, but Game Wardea
Flaley Announces Weeka-McLeaa
.Measure Will Be Enforced.
Precisely at 4:65 o'clock this after
noon the curtain will be runs down on
one of the most successful duck and
geese seasons in the history of th
state. According to the Federal law
it is unlawful to shoot migratory birds
after sunset January la. As a resul
there will be much activity today at
the various gun clubs in Oregon, fo
no more duck hunting will be permitted
until October 1.
Warnings have been sent out by the
Oregon Fish and Game Commission to
the many deputies to watch for vio-
ators. The gun clubs have been in
structed that the Federal law will take
precedence over the state law. The
state laws regarding the season for
ducks and geese conflict with the
eeks-McLean Federal law.
"Under the state law It would be pos
sible in some localities of Oregon to
begin shooting as early as September
1 and in places the duck season does
not close until April 30. said llliam
L. Finley, State Game Warden, last
'By this it is quite evident that I
shooter could obtain seven and one
half months of shooting by doing a lit
Because the Weeks-McLean Federal
law is uniform throughout .Oregon,
daho and Washington, it is best to en
force it. Of course this may not please
1 the hunters, but for the most part
the sportsmen are willing to abide by
the decision. The Federal law says
no shooting can be done before October
nor after January lo.
"Our wardens will work In connec
tion with the Federal authorities and
all violators will be taken before
Federal court Instead of a state court.
Some of the deputy state game war
dens are Federal officials, too, so It
will not be difficult to enforce the
CHEEK'S CLAIM XOT ALLOWED
Head of Baseball Arbitration Body
AUBURN, N. V.. Jan. 14. John H.
Farrell. chairman of the National Board
of Arbitration of the National Associ
ation of Professional Baseball Leagues,
today gave out the following decisions
fleeting players and clubs In the
nited States and Canada: '
Claims disallowed H. G. Cheek,
gainst Vancouver, B. C.
Services of players awarded Wilbur
Crouch to Dallas, Tex.
The following transfers of players
By Minneapolis, Fred Hunter, to Se
ttle: by Seattle. Charles Swain, to
inneapolis: by Atlanta. Ga.. Joe Dunn
Dallas, Tex.; by Oakland. CaL, Carl
Mitze and A. J. Hotling, to Venice. Cal.;
enice. cai R. o. u. aiurpny, 10
ew Orleans. I a.: H. Elliott and Louis
Litsehl. to Oakland. Cal.: by New Orleans,
U. Lindsay, to Oakland. Cal.; by To
pe k a. Kan. Koerner, to Oakland. Cal.; by
ortland. Or., Dave Bancroft, to Phila
delphia National League team; by Mus-
atine. Ia W. H. Flanagan, to New
ork Nationals: by Spokane, Joe Wag
er, to Cincinnati .Nationals: Dy Daven
port, la., A. Bromwich, to Chicago,
r.ID COACHING 1" CrtITlCISF.1)
3rinivton President Hopes End of
lcn I 'ol Fr Away.
PRINCETON. N. J.. Jan. 14. Presi
dent John Grier Hibbcn. of Princeton
University. In his annual report pre
vented to the board of trustees today,
expressed the hope that paid coaches
In athletics would soon disappear. Ath
letics are suffering from an over-organized
system of coaching, he said,
and he believed that more responsibility
should be placed on team captains.
"If undergraduates should be re
leased from unnatural domination of
their sports by graduate coaches." he
wild, "intercollegiate sport would be
liberated from the abnormal Incubus of
a superimposed system which tends to
make puppets of the players.'
President Hibben. in the report, said:
"Our athletics, not only in Princeton,
but throughout the country, arc suf
fering from an over-organized system
of coaching. I hope that the time may
soon come when the paid coach will
disappear. He and his ever-Increasing
number of assistants, all of whose ex
penses prove a heavy drain upon the
athletic treasury, render intercollegiate
sport an unduly expensive affair."
OLD I-EAGCES OVTL-rVE HGHT
Ewy Magnate of Majors and Min-
on to Kilo Affidavits in Suit.
CHICAGO. Jan. 14. Every club
owner In the American and National
POIXMST CALLED TO COLORS
Major Hoss to Leave Southern Cali
fornia for Canada.
SAN DIEGO. Jan. 4. (Special.)
Major Colin George Ross, the hard
hitting, cussing demon poloist, who is
well known all over the Tacillc Coast,
will not nppear In Southern California
polo games again for several months
at least, perhaps never.
Major Ross has been called upon to
return to Canada to resume his po
sition in the army and eventually to
go to the front In Europe.
He celebrated his farewell game
Sunday by helping the Coronados de
feat the All-Stars. 9 to 4-.
Bits of Sport,
AL TALZER Is back in New York
looking for fights. Recently he was
docated at Seattle, but one day he got
homesick for dear old Decoran, la.,
and Jumped out on his manager.
.The Oakland Coast club will dis
card the "Oaks" shirt front adornment
this year and use a plain "O."
Billy Sunday, the evangelist, is out
with a sermon to ballplayers advising
them to stick to organized baseball.
"Bill" Donovan was wise In getting
P.oger Teckinpaugh's signature on a
New York contract two months before
training season. It will take about
that long fochis arm to get well after
writing his name.
According to a dispatch from Scran
ton. Pa.. "Pep" Young will go there
for seasoning if he fails to stick with
Detroit. Yes. he will go there if Salt
like wants to permit it. as Salt Lake
has first call on his services.
Ad Wolgast is to re-enter the boxing
game January 29 at Milwaukee.
Reisigl. new 'Seal pitcher, won 2)
and lost 13 games last year for Topeka
in the Western League.
W. W. Metzger. business manager of
the Portland Coasters, is sightseeing
at the San Diego Exposition. "It Is a
beautiful fair, but linancially I am
afraid It will be a bloomer," said Metz
in a letter to a friend.
COAST HOCKEY STANDINGS.
W. L. P.C.. Pt. Op's.
Vancouver 8 0 1 a4 17
CrtlanH 2 .333 2S 23
Vlctoria. 1 5 .167 17 30
Tonight. Portland at Vancouver.
'January 19. Victoria at Portland.
January, -2, Vancouver at Victoria.
There will be no world's series be
tween the Pacific Coast hockey winners
and the National Hockey Association
this year. The. Coast circuit has gone
"outlaw." The Eastern' champions were
supposed to come West in March to
play for the Stanley cup, but It is all
President Patrick, of the Vancouver
club, is sore because the Easterners re
fused to abide by the arbitration board's
decision in the case of Tommy Smith
and has abrogated the peace agreement
existing between the two major hockey
So Portland Is now in the hockey
News Causes Stir.
This news waa received by George
Keller, of the Ice Hippodrome, yester
day and it created great excitement.
Tho agreement between tne two Dig
leagues provided that in case of dis
putes a board of arbitration should de
cide the tangles. In the Srjith and
Ronan cases the National Hockey Asso
ciation named J. A. Taylor, of Montreal.
as arbitrator and he awarded Konaa to
the Easterners and Smith to the Coast.
In the face of this Smith is now play
ing with the Ontarios in flagrant vio
lation of the agreement.
We had no other alternative than to
cancel our agreement and prepare to
make war again." said President Pat
rick, in announcing the extraordinary
Easterners May Be Sorry,
.While the secession of the Coast cir
cuit will not affect matters seriously
this SDrine. except to prevent tne
world's series, next year the Eastern
ers raav be Borry.
A new rink is going in at beattle, ana
as the salaries on the Coast are fully
as high as in the East, the Seattle own.
ers can simply go out and grao eigni
or nine players for the new septet with
out paying a cent of purchase money.
That is how the Patricks got the
Coast League started about three or
four years ago.
Mickie" Mackay, of the Vancouver
Millionaires, has no equal as a point-
getter in the Pacific Coast Hockey
League. The 19-year-old whirlwind
has netted the puck on 12 occasions in
six contests. His nearest rival is his
teammate. "Dad'' Taylor, who has
scored five less than Mackay.
The first Portlander in the race for
the league leadership Is "Smoky" Har
ris, who is tied, wtih Taylor at seven
goals in six games.
The 4-to-3 deleat oi ine tocais at
Victoria Tuesday night came as a com
plete surprise to followers of the Port
land Uncle Sams.
More hard-fought contest have Been
lost by the Portland hockeyists than
any other septet of the circuit.
Vancouver Running Away.
Vancouver is fast getting away to a
runaway race for the championship. It
now has six victories ant no oeieai
charged to it, "while the local aggre
gation has only two victories and four
setbacks. Victoria brings up the rear,
with five reverses and the one match
won from Portland.
Although the Portland players are
somewhat crippled because of the stren
uous campaign. Manager Aiuiooon pre
dicts a victory for the Uncle bams over
the Vancouver Millionaires at Vancou
ver tonight. The Canadians have de
feated the locals three straight con
tests, but the last match required 11
minutes' overtime before Manager
Patrick was able to call his team the
Official)! Hot Chosen.
Officials for the fray tonight have
not been chosen by the directors. Man
ager Muldoon has been in communica
tion with President Patrick for some
Following are tne men wno nave
scored the goals in the Paciric i,oasi
x-m. nd team Games, uoaia.
llnrrU Pnrt And ...
A Clothing Sale Without a Parallel
THE BRADFORD CLOTHES
SHOPS FIRST SALE
git America's choicest hand-tailored clothing for men and young men that stand out as the best in the
tUl world at $15.00 and $20.00 to be sold at sacrificed prices. Just stop to realize what it means, those beau
tiful $15.00 clothes to be sacrificed at $10.75, and America's choicest clothes, the Bradford Twenties, to
go at $13.75. -
The patterns are too numerous to men
tion. ' Serges included. Take your
choice in this great sacrifice of the
famous Bradford "Fifteens" at
"Bradford Twenties." They are worn
by many of the best dressers in Port
land. The fabrics are the very finest
American and imported woolens. All
the desirable new patterns. Now these
beautiful suits go at
This Sale Will Only Last a ShorU Limited Time
125 Third Street,
125 Third Street
VARSITY FIVES PLAY
Basketball On With Oregon
Willamette Go Tonight. .
GAME WILL BE AT SALEM
Xli-Uonalrt, Portlana "
Tliroop. portiana -
rook. Vancouver ?
Unwlc Vlf.tnrlji "
Poulln. Victoria 5
Patrick, Victoria f,
Rnwe. Victoria -
Johnson. Portland -
Matz. Vancouver '
main, victoria -
enco. Victoria " '
Cienge. Vancouver n v
RALPH CRDM TO KElEKbli
Other Officials Also Sclectel lor
Western Club Bouts Tonigiit.
Ralph Gruman, the Coast lightweight
champion, who will leave Saturday ror
New York, will rereree toniRni s oouis
t the Western Club, fourth ana lam-
George Parker will be the tlmeKeeper
nd A. G. Dunnlnsham will announce.
The judfres will be selected at the ring-
ide. The snow will start at
ASOTIX DEFEATS CITLDESAC
Quintet to Play at urangeviiie,
Xez Perec and tapwai.
ASOTIX. Wash.. Jan. 11. (Special.)
The Asotin High School basketball team
defeated the Culdesac High School, 25
to 12. at Culdesac yesterday.
The Asotin Doys. wun oacu uam-
nn Will CO lO UrJlILKBlllo
urnin play at Reubens, Nez Perce and
Xebraska-Iowa Pact Agreed On.
T.TVCOLN. Neb.. Jan. 14. The Uni-
weraitie of Nebraska andL Iowa will
continue to compete in football. After
nearly two months or negouauojis mo
in athletic management decided to
day to accept Nebraska's offer for a
renewal of tne two-yeac contract, un
the guarantee basis.
Western League Cuts Schedule.
CHICAGO, Jan. 14. The Western
League will play a 154-game schedule
n 1915 Instead or one oi io suraes, n
announced today. The season will
start April 23 and close September 19.
Xew Men to Be Seen in Action x iri
Time on University Team and
ex-Iincoln High Star May
Vin Permanent Berth.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, Eugene,
Or., Jan. 14. (Special.; m""1"
the 1915 season at the university win
be introduced officially tomorrow night,
v.n Tiezdek's live takes the floor at
Salem against the Willamette University
aggregation. Although not a conference
game, interest Is Keen concenu.ie
contest. The fans will get their first
glimpse of the varsity team in action
and new men will be seen playing their
first contest with the wearers of the
Coach Bezdek has shown no mercy
sr. tho r,rn,.i,- sessions this week. He
has worked the men for all they were
worth and has given mem "
in the category of the coaching staff,
.ffnrt to Hnane inem iiku a. win-
nine combination. As a result Oregon
will place a well-conditioned team on
Much is expected of Clayton Sharp
and "Skeet" Bigbee. who are -worWns
together in the forward positions. Both
boys are fast and accurate at the bas
ket and. if properly supported by their
teammates, they probably will prove
an adequate scoring machine. Dudley
has "cinched" his job at center, and if
tomorrow's game proves a good one for
the ex-Lincoln Hign star, oi irui.
he will be a fixture in the berth for
the remainder of the season. Boylen
and Lyle Bigbee will start as guards.
Stars and Starmakers
BY tEONB CASS BAEIi-
p San Francisco indulges in a court
I test with the St. Louis teas over
Shortstop Corhan, the- Federals will
have all the best of it. as the case will
have to be tried In a Federal court.
Years ago Larry Lajoie J""
delphia, and they got out a court in
junction prohibiting him from Playing
there. If Larry wants a vacation next
Summer all he will have to do will be
to dust off that old injunction.
It's a long way to Tipperary,
K-ir-ir Williams says the Spokane
management is just asFarr.
Fielder Jones'thlnks Art Kores stands
a good chance of landing the third base
job on the New York Giants b?ca
Lobert is going back. If be' ,f .oe
back to 1912, Kores will not stand a
ghost of a chance. In 1912 the ex
Philadelphlan batted .327 and in 1913 he
batted ,300 in the National League. 1 his
Is a better average than Kores has
made In the Coast League. In addition,
Lobert is one of the fastest men in
baseball and Kores one of the slowest.
Mike Gibbons proposes to box two
men at once to get into shape for meet
ing Clabby. Bud Andrson thought he
was boxing two men when he fought
Frank Barrieau recently in Idaho.
Clarence Smith, pitchbr sold to New
Orleans by Portland, was the most ex
pensive pitcher in the Coast League
last year. Happy Hogan, of Venice,
forked up about J1000 to the White Sox
for him last Spring and paid him about
$2000 as salary, and Smith pitched two
games, winning one and losing the
"'smith cost Hogan approximately $1500
a game, which beats draw poker.
After reading of the Northwest
League's request for a tilt in the B
league salary limit from $2000 to $2500,
Howard Mann in the Chicago Post sug
gested that Blewett change the name
of his circuit to the "Optimist League."
Mann evidently forgot that Joe Mc
Ginnity was one of the league mag-
The ballplayer Is a peculiar cuss.
Clarence Smith wanted to get back to
the U. S. -A-, meaning the Southern
League, and simultaneously Bill Lind-
' say, at New Orleans, was pulling tooth
and nail to return to tne racinc tjoasu
V. M. C. A. Plans Handball Games.
ALBANY, Or, Jan. 14. (Special.)
The Young Men's Christian Association
of Albany is arranging for handball
tournaments with the associations of
Eugene and Salem. The contest with
Eugene probably will take place in the
near future. The Albany players have
met defeat twice at the hands of the
Capitol City team, but are preparing
for a third contest.
Roy Corhan Signs With Seals.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 14. Roy Cor
han. who played shortstop last year
on the San Francisco team of the Pa
cific Coast League, and who recently
was reported to have jumped to the
Federal League. telegraphed yesterday
to Henry Berry, owner oi me oeais,
that he had signed a San Francisco con
tract for 1916 and was forwarding it.
Dooin to Take Herzog's Offer.
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 14. Charles
S. Dooin, former manager of the Phila
delphia Nationals, announced tonight
that he had accepted the offer of Man
ager Herzog, of Cincinnati, and that he
was ready to sign a contract with that
club. Herzog said that his offer, which
was for a two-year contract at $6000 a
year, still stood.
TWO TEAMS NOW TIED
LABOR PRESS BOWLERS ARE EVES
WITH THE LISOTYPEKS.
Portland Sign Co.
HlKh score, uracner,
Brunswick Balke won two
rochran. of Lelchton Dairy Lunch,
Smashes 268 Pins In Final Came
and Sets New Record.
Portland Sign Co
By winning all three games from the
Telegram bowlers on the Oregon Alleys
Wednesday night the Labor Press quin
tet is now tied with the Linotypers for
first honors In the Newspaper Printers'
Duckpin .League. The Journal repre
sentatives in the meantime were trim
ming the Linotypers two matches out
The only change in ine uommerciai
League, class A, after tne games nag
been rolled on the Oregon Alleys last
night, was the advance of one game by
th Estes Bar on the league leaders.
The Estes Bar took each contest from
the Leighton Dairy Luncn squao. ana
tha Rrunswick-Balke Company aggre
gation secured two wins from the Port
land. Sign Company.
When Cochran, or the L.eignion uairy
T.imch side, smashed 2t8 pins in tne
last game he broke the league record
for high score. He was high man of
the night among all bowlers.
TTnllnwinir are the standings of the
leagues and the results of last night's
Estes Ear . .
1st 2d. 3d. To'l.
Heath 19S 158 17K 527
Wilkinson 153 209 lm B28
McConnaughey 178 1H2 155 625
Pembroke 158 146 179 483
Estes 201 ISO 14 681
Totals 888 889 867 2S44
Leighton's Dairy Lunch
Newspaper Printers' Duckpin League.
439 464 1331
High score. Bishop,
King, 05; Journal won two games.
W. Daly 9S
J. Daly 90
River, is about 10.000,000 en us. whllo
the storage capacity for young fish n
only about 1,500,000, the members of the
Douglas County Game Protective Asso
ciation last night decided to ark the
state officials to increase the stnrao-n
capacity of the hatchery that a larno
proportion of the young fish might be
liberated in the Unipqua River.
Under the present system. It la as
serted many of the eggs are sent to
other hatcheries of the state for devel
opment. The question of closing the
North and South Umpqua Rivers to net
fishing, above the forks, waa discussed
and a committee appointed to investi
gate the proposition.
De Wert '!
443 435 1327
Norr, 06; lbor Press won three games.
W. H. MEREDITH TO LEAVE
Gurry District Attorney Announces
Departure for Missouri.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Jan. 14. (Spe
cial.) District Attorney W. H. Mere
dith, of Gold Beach, announces that he
will depart from Curry County in the
Spring for Poplar Bluff, Mo., his former
home. Mr. Meredith has been a resi
dent of Curry County for the past six
vnnm and has been Dromlncnt in pub-
iicity work and general advancement of
the county s interests.
Mr. Meredith was a candidate for the
Congressional nomination in the first
Oregon district in ths 1914 primaries on
the Democratic ticket but was defeated
by Fred Hollister. of North Bend.
DOUGLAS FISHERMEN ACT
Storage Capacity of
ROSEBTJRG. Or., Jan. 14. (Special.)
Declaring that the capacity of tho
state hatchery, on tne norm umwu.
FRUITMEN PLAN PENALTY
Yakima Associations Propose to
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash.. Jan. 14.
(Special.) Restrictions against mem
bers who cancel tnclr contracts with
the Yakima Valley Fruitgrowers' Asso
ciation and later seek rpnewul of the
agreement were advocated by many of
the district locals of the Hssoolatlon
which held thflr annual meetings In all
parts of the Yakima Valley yesterday.
The board of trustees of the contral
association last October passed a by
law, subject to action at the annual
meeting. Imposing a penalty of J'4
cents a box on such members. This
measure, with various modifications,
was approved by a largo number uf the
locals in their annual meetings.
The annual meeting of the socla
tlnn will be hold In thl rllv .limiinry 1.
-ZX. -I- J. VJ
8 FAST BO UTS 8
WESTERN A. A. CLUB
Old Tura Hall 41k and Tamhlll
FRIDAY, JA!V l.T, 1II4
General Admlaaloa I.OO Kl30 P. M.
Twentieth ass Marshall.
Dally, 10 A. M P. M.. t P. M.
Free Instruction. Press's Bss4
9:30 A. M.
10c Cork laaolrs. a pair 2
10c Polish, all kind, now IC
All 10c l'ollsh will be sold during
this sale, while they last, at JS
ft Ladles' OvrrKsltera. pair loC
These are very linn Kradrs. I'ome
In black and colors, all sizes.
Now, the pair 13
WRIGHT'S, 244 Waahlnstaa t.. Near Sd.
Bartle . .
Moora . .
Totals 847 812
High score, Cochran, 268.
league; high average, Cochr
Bar von three games.
Western Soda Works
Anstey 20f 169
Snyder 1'J JJJ
Kern ! 1
Merrick lol lij
Freeborough 1'9 193
Ernest Wells Realty
High score, Eckeltnen,
Anstey, ISi; Western boda
games. Commercial A.
Brunswick Balke Co.
Case -01 181
Kranse jj J-
i'tatk j. I'l l'
BS5 1 83
THE FUSSY AMERICAN GENTLEMAN
demands style, fit, workmanship, and. above all. value he
plvs one dollar for 100 cents' worth of merchandise yo.i cant
give him bait to get him lntorested'-he knows what he wants.
i conduct my business on. the same principle I give values
no premiums. "
no trading stamps.
no free excursions to babylonlan climes.
i rf-t -throw in" susDenders as a salve for a bmi bitiguln.
i wnnt "unmet hln ir for nothing" take a "free ride"
.ut-Dtn, r.H aea mv HUits and overcoats at S14.73
see them today.
"the clothier you ought to know."