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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1915)
THE MORXTSG OREGOSTA.TT, THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1915.
SPEAS IFF GIVES
WHITE SOX CHANGE
Beavers Lead Until Seventh,
When Major Leaguers Put
Over. Enough to Win.
ENEMY CANT SCORE ON HIG
liiS Portland Hurler Quits After
Innings and Bishop, Who Re-
Him, Loses Score Is
1 Barnes Is Let Go.
MODESTO, Cal., March 17. (Special.)
i The first division of the White Sox
defeated the Portland Beavers again to
day, the score standing 5 to 1. Up to
the seventh inning Portland led the
Box by a l-to-0 score, but in this inning
after the Sox had tied the score Cap
tain Bill Spess drooped an easy chance
in center field, allowing the Chicago
team to score the run that won the
Same. Just for good measure the Sox
chased three more men across in the
next inning, giving them a decisive vic
tory. A fourth game will be played
between the two teams at Stockton next
Monday. This will end the series be
tween Portland and the White Sox.
Portland meets the Chinese University
at Fresno tomorrow.
JUgginbotham and Bishop, the young
University of Kansas pitcher, worked
for Portland. Irve pRched good ball
and left the box one run in the lead.
Bishop did not deserve to lose his game,
although he was responsible for the
run that tied the score. Portland Ecored
Its first and only run in the sixth In-nine-
With Derrick and Doane both
out Murphy poled a single to right and
Ktnl second on the next pitched ball.
fcpeas duplicated Murphy's hit to right
and Murphy came across wnn u ".
run nf th. ffame.
Bishop replaced Higginbotham at the
opening or the sixtn ana leu oeioro me
White Sox at the opening oi me sev
Sha.no Collins ra lined a sizzling
arround ball to Naughton. The ball
struck Naughton's glove and bounded
off toward the bleachers. Collins getting
m two-base hit. Flesch flew out to oi-
trin. Bishop balked, letting Collins
down to third. Brief doubled to cen
ter, scoring Collins. Baker fanned.
Mayer hit a high fly back of second
base. Speas came in on it but let the
ball roll out of his glove. Brief scored.
roane was back in the game today,
after several days absence.
McCredie announced today that Sol
dier Kd Baties. a recruit from San
Francisco, would be sent to the Spokane
Northwestern League club about the
end of the week. The. score:
Chicago I Portland
B H OAE BHOAE
mth,l 4 0 o NauRhto.3 3 0 2 1 O
Rikhrnt.s 4 1 3 3 0 rMTrlck.l . 4 0 0 0 O
V. Colin. h 3 0 3 3 O'Doane.r... 4 0 1-0
J.rolllns.r 4 13 OljMurphyi'. 4 2 0 2 0
F-lsch.lil. 4 12 OOFpeas.m.. 4 3 101
T?rlM... 4 SIO O;r,ober.l. .. 4 1 0 0
Bakr.3.. 3 1 O 1 0 Coltrln.s. . X 0 5 4 0
Mavrr.e. . 3 0 7 I O'Hunbl'm.p 2 0 O 30
Russell, p. s 1 O luCarlsrh.c. 1 0 2 00
iBIthop.p.. 1 0 0 lO
Totals. 31 10 IT B l Totals. 32 24 14 1
Ch1'-JKO 0 000002;! .1
Hit 1 0 1 0 3 0 3 3 10
yortland 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
!, 0 301 020006
Hum, Bromwlch, Blackburne. J. Collins.
Folach. Brl'-f. Murphy. Too-taM hits. J.
Collins. Tlrlf. stolen bases. Baker, Mur
phy. Double play, Blackburne to Collins to
Brief. Babes on balls, off HlrKlnbotham 1.
ef nthnn l. off Russell 1. InninKS pltchea.
br HI gal u both am 5. runs 0, hits r. Oliarse
defeat to Bishop. Sacrifice hit, .Collins,
htruck out. by Hlfrdnbotham 2. by Bishop
1. bv Bnssell 7. Balk. Bishop. Time of
Karne. 1:4.,. rmpirt, .J. Baumgartner.
O.VRL.VXD DRUBS MOVIE TEAM
and Nino, both pretty fair semi-professional
pitchers. The Missions scored
three runs on five clean- singles in the
ninth inning and the final score was
12 to 4. ,
Hal la. nitched almost unhittable ball
the first flva innings, and when Mc
Creery took up the cudgel Salt Lake
made so many runs that everybody was
lifeless. He didn't put much on the
ball and yielded nine hits In lour In
ninsra. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. K.
Salt Lake. 12 17 liMissiors. . . 4 11
Batteries Halla, McCreery and Lynn;
Tompkins, Nino and Bertuccl.
TEX BOXERS TO GO SOUTH
Northwest Amateur Association to
Enter Men at San lYancisto.
The Northwest Amateur Association,
the local independent organization, is
making preparations to take at least
ten boxers to San Francisco to compete
with the Pacific Amateur Association
boxers during the Summer. A cham
pionship meet, in which all clubs affili
ated with the organization will have
representatives, will be staged in the
near future. The winners of the events
in each of the various classes will then
be taken to California by the associa
tion to mix with the champions of the
Clubs affiliated with the Northwest
Association who will have men entered
are the Evergreen, of Vancouver.
Wash.: the Astoria, the Walla Walla,
South Portland, Imperial and Pastime)
Boxers who will appear Friday evening-at
the Imperial Club's show at
Arion Hall, Second and Oak streets, are
busy training for the events at the
PORTLAND CLUB FOURTH
REVOLVER TEAM HAS RECORD OF
17 VICTORIES AND 3 DEFEATS.
Balplajors See Film Made Before
They Play Practice Game.
LTVERMORE. Cal., March 17. (Spe
cial.) Oakland had a "movie" day to
day. Ousets of the Essanay Company
at Niles. the Oaks responded to the
cordial greeting of their hosts- by
swamping the Essanay Indians 14 to
S in a game that was full of action.
Before the game, the Oaks, who had
made the trip from Llvermore by auto
mobile, saw the movies snap Charlie
Chaplin and G. M. Anderson in a film
In the game the movie men seemed
struck by stage fright, and the Oaks
had six runs across the plate before
there was a chance to think what was
happening. After that, it was a closer
Dutch Klawltter. who pitched the
full nine innings for the Oakland crew,
was in good shape and had plenty of
tuff on the ball. Arbogast and Price
divided the catching job.
For the Essanay boys. Dolan did the
pitching and Sund the catching.
The Oaks will desert their Liver
more sleeping: quarters and their
Pleasanton training camp when Chris
tian brings his team into Oakland to
morrow. Hereafter the Oaks will do
all of their training at their own ball
KHAI.S SEND MUXDOREF TO OAKS
Wolrcrton Plays Third and Shows
He Still Has His Old "Pep."
BOTES SPRINGS. Cal.. March 17.
(Special.) The big camp event today
was the departure of Howard Mundorff
tor Llvermore to register as a member
of the Oakland club. The slight hitch
In the sale of the little outfielder was
satisfactorily arranged today and
Mundy made arrangements for a speedy
Manager Wolverton and his Seals
were out for two snappy workouts to
day, but in the morning he had the
company of only part of his squad. The
winners of the practice game yesterday
were excused as a reward of victory.
In the afternoon all hands with the ex
ception of Biff Schallcr, who is a bit
too tine, were out for some hitting and
A treat was furnished the camp fol
lowers today by an exhibition by Man
ager Wolverton on third base. The big
chief got out and gave a good account
around the sack that he defended so,
well and so long in the big bush.
JESS WILLARD AT HAVANA
Big Pugilist in Excellent Condition
for light With Negro.
HAVANA. March 17 Jess Willard.
who is to fight Jack Johnson for the
heavyweight championship early in
April, arrived here yesterday from Key
He was accompanied by his trainers,
and said he was in excellent condition
and weighed about 250 pounds.
SALT LAKE COMES TO LIFE
Mormons Find Batting Eyes and Hit
Semi-Pro Hurlcrs All Over Lot.
SAN JOSE. Cal.. March 1". (Special.)
t-alt Lake came to life at the bat this
afternoon against an all-star team oi
Mission Leaguers and slammed the ball
all over the lot. gathering a total of 17
taua,AocJu fog li ruca fff Thompson J fxcug a lntjgxftl
Pittsburg, la Third Place, Has One Set
of Disputed Targets and May Ul
timately Hold Lower Place.
The Portland Revolver Club has
moved to fourth place In the standings
of the United States Revolver Associa
tion, just issued by Secretary Crabtree.
Seventeen victories have been credited
to the locals, with but .three defeats.
Pittsburg, the club just ahead of the
Portlanders, has a disputed match on
its hands and the ultimate standings
of the circuit may be altered.
The Springfield and Olympic clubs
have not been defeated this Beason,
but their standings are still in doubt.
In the unofficial results Springfield is
listed with 19 wins and the Olympic
Club with one less. The targets of
the disputed events have been referred
to other members of the executive com
mittee. Secretary Crabtree has sent
word to the various clubs which are
tied, asking that they be prepared im
mediately to shoot off the ties.
Following are the standings of the
Club ' W. L.I Club W.I,.
Springfield 19 0 Columbus 9 11
OlvmDic 18 0 St. Louis 8 1
Pittsburg 17 JIMaJilto S IS
Portland 17 3;Dallas 14
Manhattan 16 4Chicago 5 1
Seattle 15 R Beverly 5 16
Boston .. IS 7 Portsmouth 1 IS
Providence 13 SICitizens 2 18
Youngstown 1: 8 Bellville 1 19
Spokane 12 8 Osborne 1 19
Denver 11 01
NEW GAME LAW IS OPPOSED
Nortli Yakima Sportsmen Ask Lister
to Veto Bill Now In His Hands.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., March 17.
(Special.) Vigorous protest against the
proposed new game code was tele
graphed to Governor Lister last night
by the officers of the Yakima Fish and
Game Protective Association, asking
him to veto the measure.
Grounds of objection are the prohi
bition of use of salmon eggs as bait in
trout fishing, the change in the open
season for fishing, and the prohibition
against fishing or hunting by deputy
wardens. The latter provision, it is
averred, would make it impossible to
secure sportsmen as deputies, and thus
encourage poachers and "game hogs."
COLLINS PICKED TO
SHINE IN CHICAGO
Matty Thinks Star Will Not
Fall Down as Have Many
Sold at Big Prices.
EDDIE HELD BEST PLAYER
Noted Pitcher Says New Member of
White Sox Is Most Natural Hit
ter and Greatest Master of
Game He Has Faced.
Students Arc Entertained.
All the "first-termers" of the Wash
ington High School were entertained
in the school gymnasium yesterday aft
ernoon at 2:45 o'clock by the June, 'IS,
class, of which Biddle Combs is presi
dent. The committee in . charge ar
ranged for several dances, as well as
games, which were of interest to the
freshmen. Potato races and three
legged events were staged and many
minor contests which had been sched
uled. Cookies and punch' were served.
New-berg Beats McMinnville, 24-8.
NEWBERG. Or.. March 17. (Spe
cial.) In a basketball game with the
McMinnville High School Monday night
on the former's floor, the Newberg
team won over McMinnville by a score
of 14 to . A return game will be
played Friday night.
Mormons Release Davis. "
SAN JOSE, Cal.. March 17. Manager
Blankenship, of the Salt Lake baseball
club of the Pacific Coast League, re
leased yesterday Outfielder Billy Davis
to Vancouver. Northwestern League.
3 Hurt In Walla Walla Auto Crash.
WALLA WALLA. Wash, March 17.
(Special.) The second bad automobile
accident in two days occurred last night
when an auto owned by Charles Thomas
and driven by H. L. Fox skidded into
a telephone pole, hurling five occupants
to the pavement. Fox landed on his
face, which was mashed. Thomas also
was injured painfully. The car was
proceeding up Rose street at a good
clip and in dodging another car Fox
swerved his machine and then It
skidded. Ray Hartley, injured in a
smashup Monday when his motorcycle
skidded in front of an auto, wrecking
both machines, is still in a serious condition.
Weiser "Home Industry Week" Set.
WEISER, Idaho, March 17 (Spe
cial.) Home Industry week is being
planned by the Outlook Club, the lead
ing women's organization of this city.
April 12 to 17 has been set aside for
boosting home industries. The club
women are doing everything possible
toward making the undertaking a
marked success. At the meeting today
those who have the matter in hand
outlined their plans.
Baker to Send Delegates.
BAKER, Or.. March 17. (Special.)
The newly organized Baker Humane
Society is planning to send delegates
to the state convention in Portland dur
ing Rose Festival week in June. Presi
dent A. C. Strange and Humane Officer
W. H. Ellis are expected to be chosen
to represent Baker. Plans for sending
them were started today upon receipt
of an Invitation from Mrs. Frank W.
Swanton, of the state body.
Roscburg Council Aids Sanitation.
ROSE BURG, Or.. March 17. (Spe
cial.) Believing that it pays to main
tain a high standard of sanitation, the
Council Monday night authorized the
city health department to employ the
local hospital corps in patroling the
entire town in the interests of better
sanitation. The city will be divided
Into districts and each and every in
dividual premises will be inspected at
BY CHRISTY MATHEWSON.
The Giants' Star Pitcher.
MARLIN, Tex., Mar. 17. (Special.)
When stars have gone from clubs they
were with to other clubs at big prices,
frequently they have failed to make
good, to live up to expectations. This
has been particularly true of the
Giants. Whenever a ballplayer comes
to New Yrok from another team, , he
seems to feel that he must overreach
McGraw thought he had a great
catcher when he brought Schlei to the
Giants in 1909. Schlei never caught
for McGraw like he did- in Cincinnati,
and it gave "Chief" Meyers the chance
for practically a regular job during
his first year in the league. The
season before "Cy Seymour came to
the Giants, and. he led the league in
hitting with the Reds, but he never
hit quite so hard after he got in the
atmosphere of the BTg Town. Too
much was expected.
I think "Eddie Collins, however, is
the kind of player who will go as well
Chicago as he did with the Ath
letics, if not better. To go better is
next to impossible, but I believe fans
will think that he is going better, be
cause he will get more recognition from
the followers of the White Sox. And
here is hoping "Eddie" "breezes" into
his own as far as recognition goes, for
he certainly has it coming to him.
Old Story Is Denied.
The story still persists that Collins
asked McGraw for a job when he was
still a student in Columbia University,
and that he was refused by both Mc
Graw and Clark'3 Griffith, then' the
manager of the New York Americans,
1 have asked both "Mac" and "Griff"
whether this was true, and each one
has flatly denied it. So has Collins.
"I don't see." said McGraw once,
"why 'Billy" Lauder didn't tip me off at
the time he was coaching the Columbia
team when Collins was playing on it.
I suppose it is because he and I once
had some salary difference while
Lauder was with the Giants."
If Collins, by any stroke of good
fortune, had come to McGraw, I be
lieve some of the series of world's
championships might have gone dif.
ferently. some of those which have
taken place In the last four years.
"Larry" Doyle was a third baseman be
fore he broke into the Big League, and
he would have lifted into some, other
spot in the infleld besides second. But
picking up the promising recruits is a
combination of luck and the necessity
for combing the country thoroughly.
"Connie" certainly has his scouts scat
tered far and wide.
Collins a Natural Hitter.
I want to wind up this article with
a word about "Eddie" myself. In my
time. I have taced all the best batters
in the business, Wagner, Speaker,
Baker, and so on, but I have never
pitched against a more natura.1 hitter
than Collins. I have not faced Ty Cobb,
so I must leave him out of the ques
tion. Collins never makes up his mind
what he is going to do until he sees
the ball coming toward him. He
stands up to the plate easily, ready to
hit at any kind of a ball, and he makes
a man pitch to him all the time. He
is also figuring the twlrler all the
time. In the first world's series game
that I faced him in, I fed him curve
after curve. In the next ;ame I came
back with straight ones, only handing
him a couple of curves in the whole
battle. I was trying him out. but he
can pickle any kind of pitching.
In my own statement, I am forced to
leave out Ty Cobb entirely, for I
have never even seen him play, al
though I am well acquainted with him.
Of the men I have watched work for
the past 14 years, I believe "Eddte"
Collins is the greatest of them all
from all angles. But American League
pitchers tell me that Cobb is some
natural sticker, and American League
catchers have informed me that he is
as hard to catch on the bases as loose
mercury in a bath tub.
(Copyright, 1915, by the Wheeler Syndicate,
Spencer Creek. Gets Salmon Eggs.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., Mar. 17.
(Special.) Charles F. Stone, of the
State Fish and Game Commission re
turned yesterday from Portland where
he has been in attendance at a meet
ing of the board. The Commission de
cided to hatch 100,000 blue-back sal
mon eggs at the Spencer Creek hatch
ery north of here, Mr. Stone says. They
will be released in Klamath River.
Telegraphic Sport Briefs
EW YORK. The New York State
ordered the ten-round bout between
Young Ahearn and Eddie McCoorty.
scheduled for Friday night at a local
boxing club, cancelled. The action was
taken as the result of a previous con
tract exhibited by the promoters of a
rival club, which showed that Ahearn
had agreed to box before that club on
Chicago. Lloyd Jevne, of Los An
geles, defeated Jess Lean, of Chicago,
Wednesday by a score of 50 to 39 in
71 innings in the world's championship
three-cushjon billiard tournament. The
high run of each was four.
New Haven, Conn. Because physi
cians have advised him that it would
be unwise to continue his crew work,
owing to an organic weakness, Thomas
Bayne Denegre, of New Orleans, will
shortly resign as captain of the Yale
University crew. Denegre has rowed on
the varsity for two years.
Chicago. Decision In the Injunction
suit of the Kansas City baseball club
to restrain the Federal League from
declaring its franchise forfeited and
transferring the club to Newark was
postponed Wednesday by Judge Bald
win until next Tuesday.
New York. Four women tennis
players won places in the semi-final
round of the National indoor cham
pionship tournament today. Miss
Alberta Weber, Chicago, and Miss Molla
Bjurstedt. the Norwegian girl, came
through in the top half. Miss Marie
Wagner, the holder of the champion
ship, and Miss Florence Sheldon, of
the Montclair Athletic Club, won In
the lower section. All of the matches
were scored in straight sets.
Imperial Boxing Club, six select
bouts, clean sport. Friday night, March
19. Arion Hall, Second and Oak
JL.JL JL KLs. f
J . -as
" '1 kwll
11 'ffeif sl i ii
... II 5fll If
FROM Bar Harbor to the Golden
Gate this season, Fashion will
approve the Covert Top Coat.
The COVERLY, as here illustrated,
is a single-breasted, form-fitting, button-through
coat, with patch pockets.
Then there is the still more popular
Roland, a 40-inch coat, with much the
same front, but a half box back.
These are but two of eight distinguished
models by the House of Kuppenheimer; a
Covert series worthy of this "Greatest
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Single and double-breasted, form-fitting
or loose back, in wonderful shades of
Golden Brown, Heather and Wood Brown,
Tan, Olive, Drab, Khaki, Sand, Gray, Ox
ford, Stone and the very new mixtures in
Greens and Browns nature tints of the
gorse and bracken.
For all 'round satisfaction, no better
material was ever made than a sterling
Covert cloth, but like everything fine, it
is imitated and cheapened beyond recog
The ordinary Covert coat of commerce
is no more the rich Kuppenheimer Top
Coat than a piece of pink glass is a pigeon
Prices $20 to $30
Kuppenheimer Gothes are sold hj a repre
sentatiTe store in nearly every Metropolitan
center of the United States and Canada. Your
name on a post card will bring you our Book of
THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER
frsynfAt, Mil. Ta Smiss "lWr
IN rORTL.ANO KXC1.US1 VKL V A'U
MORRISON AT FOURTH.
Big Weight-Tosser to Lead
Athletes at Oregon.
ELECTION IS POPULAR ONE
Hayward Begins Enforcement of Ad
herence to Strict Training Laws.
Ftailbin and Snyder Loom as
Stars in Shotput Event.
TTXTTiru tt bttv aw OREGON. Eusrene.
March 17. (Special) Sara Cook, of
Coeur a Aiene, laano. wan cicucu .
lead the 115 Oregon track squad when
the "letter" men of last year gathered
in the Hayward gymnasium today. -
. I -I...;... in onlle?A nnrf his
LOOk IB J'"""' " tj
election was no surprise to those who
have followed varsity athletics since
the big laanoan 8 arrival a-i.
. - . : thrA ve&rs aeo.
Since that time be has been one of the
mainstays of Hayward' s champion
tracK teams ana nas
first, dace with the Bhot at the con
Sam has a mam oi niuo
. . .o . - n H 1finminri wei&Tht
. . ,3 . v. . riip.ii. in tns nffiern-
ano. DAS luoacu
borhood of 125 feet on more than one
occasion. This season ne win oevoi
. i . . - ; - j.nn Iclr anA ttiA
more lime lu tuo . 1 " - -
javelin than in former years. Bill has
two freshmen. fniiDin ana imjuc,
if they do wnai is eipecicu u mew.
-m ..hava rnnir of a srreat deal of
work with the shot.
There were eight men who had won
it - MnAB.am w)ln fhfl Vntfifi
Liitj uiituiu wiv.juwe "
for captain were cast this afternoon.
Cook won an easy victory, and it was
whispered max xne oniy oppooms
was his own. His election was a pop
ular one. for big. good-natured Sam
i . h..t nf friAnriA at ttiA university
and is rated as one of the most pop
ular men in college. In addition to
his track ability. Cook has been one of
the battering walls on varsity football
teams of the past three years. Critics
liked his work so well last Fall that
position ca. p scry, aUrJorttwcat selec
tion at the conclusion of the football
Cook, is a member of the Kappa
True to his word. Bill Hayward
slapped on stringent training rules
when his track squad took the field
for their daily workout today.
"From now on," said the veteran
coach, "we are going to settle right
down into the harness and work. No
team can win without the strictest ad
herence to the laws of training, and I
shall expect you fellows to keep all of
them until the season ends, some
months from now."
BOISE POLO TEAM IS VICTOR
Burlingame, Cal., Team Loses Match
by Decisive Score.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 17. Boise,
Idaho, defeated Burlingame, Cal., today,
w n sm of 7V. eoals to 4. at Bur
lingame, in the nrst match game for
the Sacramento cup in ine uiiivc.
polo tournament being field -under the
auspices of tho Panama-Pacific Inter
Boise was allowed two goals to start
with under the handicap ratings, but
the Idahoans were more than equal to
the task without this advantage. They
started out in the first chukkur to show
their superiority, Hastings scoring a
goal 37 seconds after play started.
Hastings repeated in the second and
third chukkurs and was the one out
standing star of the afternoon, scoring
his fourth goal in the seventh chultkur.
t n ...HaH a handicsD Of
six of the' nine points for Burlingame,
proved a disappointment, nis vmy wu
liant flash of play occurring in the
fifth chukkur, when he scored twice in
rapid succession. Tevis' pony came a
cropper in the fourth period, but both
rider and horse arose uninjured and
continued the game.
Play tomorrow will be for the golden
Gate cup at San Mateo. The opposing
teams will be the Southern Department
of the United States Army and San
MOSCOW RELIED OX FOR BOCT
Assurance Given for Appearance at
. Kenton Smoker Tonight.
"Jimmy Moscow has given his word
that he will appear Thursday night at
the Kenton smoker," said Matchmaker
Ambrose yesterday. "I am confident
that he will fulfill his agreement and
meet Yost Schmeer." The other bouts
on the card, which starts at 8:30 are:
120 pounds Lyle Frisbe-s vs. Frank Whit
lock. 135 pounds Roily Jones vs. Frank K:t.
lbO pounds Al Sommera vs. Jim Trarey.
145 pounds Harry Mahoney vs. Dave
158 pounds McDonsld vs. Washburn.
Jack Halser will refers.
Multnomah Bowling Entries Made.
Chairman Humphries, of the Multno
mah bowling committee notified the
tourney officials of those who will
compete in the International Tele
graphic Bowling tournament April 24.
The event is being staged under the
auspices of the New York Athletic
Club. The entries sent by Mr.
Humphries were: F. W. Raymond. XV.
H. Finck. W. O. Case, Henry Hanno,
C. J. Allen. Tom Lydon and S. Hum
phries. The latter two are listed as
Bobby Evans Fights Draw.
PENDLETON, Or., March 17. Bobby
Evans, of Portland, and Kddle Shan
non, of Seattle, lightweights, fought
15 rounds to a draw hero last nigliU
'Wildcat" Ferns pcrcalci!.
ST. LOUIS, March 17 Leo Kelly, bl.
Louis welterweight, won a decision
over "Wildcat" Kerns, of Kansas City,
hore last night. The referee stopped tho
fight in the sixth round of a scheduled
iiilMaawsliislssMMaAsars it-rillr lassssaMasiMi
A wkite diagonal
The leading men's wear stores
have Ide Silver Collars or can Bet
them for you but if you have the
slightest bother, write us for a list
of our dealers nearest you.
GtS. P. IDE t CO.. tttaa, TROT. R. T.
Now Is the Time
To Order Your Easter Suit-
This is s special
for a short time
Huffman & Grant
Broadway and Alder Streets.