Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, February 06, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Wager Affecting Result
Game Not Established.
Judge McCredie Trades Dau
bert for Speedy Twirler.
r . . ............................ ....... .................................... .......
r ; :
I ' j
Head of National League, Judge of
Trial, Hopes Player AVI 11 Take
"Work Seriously.
KETV YORK, Feb. 5. Hal Chase,
etormy petrel of baseball, was cleared
today of the charge of "throwing
games." preferred against him by the
Cincinnati club. Ka was declared "not
guilty" by President John A. Heydler,
of the National League, who acted as
judge, after a week's study of the evi
dence for and against him.
"It is nowhere established that the
accused was interested in any pool or
wager that caused any game to result
otherwise than on its merits," eaid
Heydler in his decision.
The charges, filed by the officers of
'."the Cincinnati club, including Manager
'Christy Mathewson, were in blanket
form, alleging violation of section 40 of
j the league constitution, which reads:
C'onapirat'7 Among? Charso.
"Any person who shall be proved
puilty of offering, agreeing, conspiring
or attempting to cause any same of
"ball to result otherwise than on its
i merits under the playing rules shall
:be forever disqualified by the presi
dent of the league from acting as um
'pire, manager or player or in any other
, capacity in any game of ball par
ticipated in by a league club."
President Heydler stated in a gen-
eral way that the actual charges in
volving Chase implied that he had bet
.on games. In speaking of the rase
-after he had read his formal finding
he said that Manager Mathewson's af
' fidavit was a more or less general
complaint against Chase's conduct and
" talk upon the ball field, but that there
was little which was specific in Its
relation to the real charge upon which
the trial was based.
Result Held Vnnf fectod.
"The testimony showed," said Ileyd
; ler, "that Chase did not take his work
seriously and was entirely to blame for
the position in which he found himself.
'There was, however, no evidence that
"he intentionally violated or attempted
;to violate the rules in relation to tara-
pering with placers or in any way en
deavored to secure desired results in
the outcome of games.
"Chase testified that h had bet on
the result of baseball games with an
other player only twice in his profes
sional career. Ine first case was many
Reasons ago, when he was a spectator
at a National League contest, while a
member of an American League team.
The other wager was made in a post
season series of 1917, where he bet on
his club to win a game.
A toner cut Is Suggested.
"I do not know where Chase will play
during the coming season, but I wL
to say now that he has been proved
not guilty of the charges. I hope the
fans and others will give him a fair
chance to overcome the unpleasant im
pression which has been created. I
feel sure that he realizes the position
in which his foolish talk and actions
have placed him and will endeavor to
atone by taking his work seriously
and playing the brilliant ball of which
lie is capable."
Chase refused to talk when informed
of the verdict, but his lawyers issued
a statement for him which declared
that legal action would be continued
to obtain "full redress" from the Cin-
cinnati club, which caused his suspen-
fiion "without cause" and held up pay
'. ment of his salary.
Heydler Gives Warning.
President Heydler said in his findings
that "the interests of the public and of
the game of baseball are far more im
portant than the fate of any individual."
He declared he would protect those in
terests, "no matter what the effect on
players or clubs."
Heydler also served warning that any
National League player who bets on a
game, either for or against his own
team or whether or not he plays in the
game, will be expelled from the league.
Team AVork of AValla Walla Players
Shows Up Well Clerin High
Point AA'inner.
Wash., Feb. 5. tSpecial.) The Whit
man quintet defeated Oregon Agricul
tural College on the Whitman floor
here tonight by the score of 37 to 26.
In the first 15 minutes of play the Ag
gies managed to keep the score pretty
well evened up, but Whitman, after
taking the lead, managed to keep it
-for the remainder of the game by about
10 points.
Clerin made the most points for the
borne team, while Arthur was the
mainstay for the visitors. Oregon Ag
ricultural College was awarded five
.points on personal fouls. Cutler was
.substituted for Pickering in the middle
of the first half. Whitman's team work
showed up well as compared with that
of the Corvallis players.
Gensel and Garver were the stars of
the Whitman aggregation, taking the
hall from their opponents time after
Summary Whitman Clearin 27,
'Tuckering 2, forwards: Garver 4, cen
ter: Gensel 6, Wilson 0, guards; Cutler
4, forward (sub). Total. 37.
O. A. C Arthur 19, Kincaid 0, for
wards; Eikelman 2, center; Eilerton 0,
Reynolds 0, guards; personals 5. To--'tal.
Roy BnhlT was referee.
ine new
; A
: ' Kt. Aul- &o to the. hmMW fcffluFt
t eX there. Talking of I
t Sams he Vvfc VjTn , some big event over
V ' - i
. . .
Noted and Popular Sportsman AA'ins
Every American and Canadian
Title Except Amateur of U. S.
Traveled 27,000 miles.
Shot in 15 cities, 11 states and
two Canadian cities.
Won high average crown. He
broke 6635 of 6845 registered
targets an average of .9722.
Won singles championship of
Won doubles championship of
United States.
Won doubles championship of
Won the international doubles
Won all-around amateur and
open championship of United
Tied for international singles
Made 49 runs better than 50,
of which 15 were better than 100.
Editor National Sports Syndicate.
No resume of the 1918 trapshooting
season is complete without mention of
the remarkable shooting of Frank M.
Troeh, of Vancouver, Wash.
Mere mention in a review of the sea
son, however, doesn't do justice to
Troeh. His deeds are worth individual
description. Troeh is in every sense of
the word a real trapshooting champion.
If you ever have had a sore thumb
you know how it stands out from the
other digits. That's the best way we
can describe how Troeh stands out from
the others in the classic field of ama
teur trapshooters.
Troeh journeyed from coast to coast
to participate in the tournaments regis
tered . by the Interstate Trapshooting
Association, shooting on 45 days, in 15
cities, in 11 states, and twice crossed
to Canada. It was necessary to travel
close to 17.000 miles to shoot in these
Targets to the number of 6845 were
thrown for Troeh, and of these he
broke 6655, for a grand average of .9722.
This made him the high average ama
teur trapshootter of the year.
After the close of the season Troeh
went to the Crow Agency in Montana
and engaged in a liberty bond shoot
and later went to New Tork to partici
pate in the united war fund vents.
These two events added at least 10,000
miles to Troeh's travel-book a total of
at least 27.000 miles traveled to engage
in trapshooting events.
Troeh started by winning the singles
trapshooting championship of the state
of Washington and from that time, un
der all sorts of weather and ground
conditions, traps, scorers and referees,
in only one shoot was he outgunned.
Troeh won the doubles championship
of the United States and at the same
tournament won second place in the
Chicago Overture, as well as tieing for
high average honors in the Grand
American Handicap tournament. Just
by way of diversion he won the All-
rounod Open and Amateur Champion
shis of the United States. On his two
trips to Canada he tied for the inter
national singles championship with
Frank Wright and won the Canadian
and international doubles champion
' About the only thing of importance
that Troeh missed winning in 1918 was
the amateur championship of the Unittd
Troeh made 49 runs of better than
K0. of which number 26 were better
than 75 and 15 were better than 100,
with the longest run being 181.
Troeh was second in the averages to
Harry Lorenson, of Newman, Cal.. when
he went to San Jose, Cal., to shoot
September. When the shoot concluded
Troeh was leading and Lorenson sec
ond, for Troeh missed only nine targets
in 350 and Lorenson dropped 16.
In an effort to compile an average to
last for a long time. Troeh went to
Los Angeles for the concluding regis
tered shoot of the year. On the first
400 targets he missed but three. Be
ginning the third days shooting
Troeh's famous gun broke down and
he had to rig up one with the old bar
rel and stock and another breech block
He missed seven targets in the last
There is an interesting bit of history
connected with the gun that has helped
Troeh make trapshootingr history. He
went into a Portland sporting goods
store in 1911 and asked for a gun for
duckshooting purposes which set him
back $19.
Troeh took up trapshooting in 1912
and never once until the gun broke
down in Los Angeles did he ever use
anything but the old gun purchased to
bring down ducks.
Those who have tried the gun swear
that no one else could shoot it but
Troeh. Everyone is agreed that Troeh
could handle the gun. Hi3 scores and
average of six years attest this.
Squirrel Food.
Close to Frisco.
JUDGE McCredie used a lot of good
judgment when he selected Crock
ett as the training camp site for the
Portland Beavers 35 minutes from
Powell and Market streets.
Isn't It the Trntkt
It required three pens to make the
prohibition proclamation "hold water."
And it will take more than three "pens"
to hold all the bootleggers who will
ignore it.
Famous Bells.
Alexander Graham.
A New One.
Breakfast dances are the latest
craze. While you are munching on a
piece of ham and scrambling the eggs
the proper caper is a jazz two-step.
July 1.
One strictly solemn thought hits the
"regular" o'er and o'er. It's "when
there ain't any more to be bought,
where on earth can I buy any more?"
On to the water wagon.
For Sale.
One-half interest in stomach
will proofing machine. Bootleggers
find this an excellent sideline.
A few years from now when you
want to step out in your latest aero
plane and see mother in Wodland and
your "sweetie" wants to overtake
you well, there's only one way to do
it invent a machine that will get you
there before you start.
Teams Are in Good Condition and
Fast Game Is Expected.
The Washington High School basket
ball team will tangle with the Benson
Tech five this afternoon at the Wash
ington High gymnasium. Washington
has taken a new lease on life since it
gave Hill a drubbing last week and
lopes to go through the remainder of
the season without another defeat be
ing registered against them. Up to
date Jefferson has been the only school
to trim Washington.
Benson has not won a game in the
league this season and has lost three
straight. The team is improving as the
season progresses and the Tech school
basket tossers may yet surprise tho
followers of the interscholastic game.
Vast Basketball Game Ends With
Score of 24 to 17.
The T. M. C. A. basketball team de
feated the Maroon F quintet on the
Franklin High gymnasium floor last
Monday night, score 24 to 17. Tucker
starred for the losers, while Goode and
Lewis played excellent ball for the
Y. M. C. A, Lineup:
Maroon. T. M. C. A.
Borellie ... .... .P. ............. .. Earte
T.urellen - ........ ...... Goods
Tturhour -.....,-'..'............ Reynolds
. Thomas .........O LewU
Turkr ........... .G I.en
B. Thomas Spare Stafford
Patrolcum Production Big.
MEXICO CITT, Mexico produced in
1918 a total of 58,156,236 barrels of
petroleum, according to official an
nouncement, which adds that this is
only a fraction of the potential produc
tion of the fields. The daily potential
production is estimated, at 1,422,626
British Officers, in California After I
Oversea Engagements, Tell of
AA'ar Activities Abroad.
DEL MONTE, Cal., Feb. 5. (Spe
cial.) That the athletic training
proved of untold value to the soldiers
of this country and the allied nations
In the fight for democracy is testified
to by two British army officers, who
are visiting Del Monte to recuperate
after their strenuous experience on the
Major S. Humphreys, of the regular
tsriusn army, nas a reputation as a
polo player in India, where he repre
sented his country in a number of tour
naments. He was with the first Eng
lish contingent that landed In France
in August. 1914. Major Humphreys
fought through the battle of the Marne.
for which he was presented with
medal. He was also in several other
campaigns, finishing in East Africa.
He was wounded several times and
was finally the victim of a serious ill
ness, from which he is just convales
cing. Major Humphreys declares that
if it wasn't for his splendid condition.
due to his activities in polo, he would
not have been able to go through the
severe hardships and campaigns to
wear the distinguished service medal.
Captain C. Martin, of the famous
Princess Pat Regiment, played left
three-quarters on the British Columbia
Rugby lo, which opposed the Unlver
slty of California team in the games
in the north in 1913. Captain Martin
cannot value too highly his athletic
trlanlng, which offstood the rigors of
the warfare on the western front. He
enlisted in August of 1915, receiving a
medal that year. Captain Martin was
wounded three times, the last time
rather seriously in the chest. His left
arm was also badly damaged and he is
just beginning to use it slightly again
over the golf links.
Return of Sohns to Forward and
Jamieeon to Center Has Greatly
Strengthened Lineup.
attle. Feb. 5. (Special.) Tha real test
of Washington's basketball team will
come during the trip to Eugene and
Corvallis, beginning Thursday night
with the departure of Coach Hunt and
his squad for two scries of two games
each against Oregon and the Aggies.
Tho local team has broken even in its
four games, having been conquered by
Washington State College and having
In turn conquered Oregon
Oregon, with a knowledge of the
Washington system of play and on its
own floor, is considered dangerous in
the series starting Friday night. On
Monday and Tuesday nights the Aggies
will be met for the first time, and with
a day of rest before tackling them
the local team believes its chances of
victory good.
Marked improvement characterized
Washington's play in the series last
week-end and smoother team play is
developing. The return of Sohns to
forward and Jamicson to center has
strengthened the lineup and star work
is expected, of both these men. The
veteran Smith is playing a strong for
ward and both Cook and Cairns,
guards, are hard men to score on.
These men probably will be in the
regular lineup, with Talbot and Sielk
in reserve.
Besides the four conference games
scheduled on this trip, Washington Is
also to meet Multnomah Club Wednes
day night, on the way home. Follow
Ing this contest ten days will elapse
before the return series on the local
floor with Oregon Agricultural College
furnishing the opposition. Washing-
inn's erond trio, a iaunt east of the
mountains, is set for February 28 and
w ,-y, i . Pullman
Phone your want ads to The Orego-
nlan. Main 707O. A 6035.
Training .Will Open at Crockett,
Cal., About March 8 and Con
tinue lor Nearly Four Weeks.
Judge McCredie. Portland's rotund
and smiling baseball magnate, who has
been attending the directors' meeting
of the Pacific Coast League, pulled one
clear from the clouds yesterday when
he telegraphed AValter McCredie that i
Harry Daubert. Portland Infielder. nau
been traded to Salt Lake for Kenneth
Penner, pitcher.
The Portland magnate has done
many clever things in his 57 years' ex
istence on this old earth, but how he
was able to talk the Salt Lakers out
of Penner is more than AValter Mc
Credie could say yesterday after pe
rusing is uncle's telegram. The fact
that the Judge works fast and does hia
best work in a crowd such as a garner
ing of "baseball magnates might ac-
count for the good news which trickled
north over the Western Union's copper
Prnnrr Portland Favorite.
When Judge McCredie loft for San
Francisco he was bent on trading Har
ry Daubert. whom the Mormon club
officials saw in action for two weeks
after the Pacific Coast International
league finished last season, for Henry
Sands, infielder. Walter McCredie was
somewhat sweet on Sands and was
anxious to land him for the Beaver?,
but when he opened Judge McCredie's
telegram yesterday and caught a
glimpse of its contents it was a bit
more than he could stand, because
Penner is a Portland favorite and as
good a pitcher as there is in the Pa
cific Coast League.
Penner was turned over to Salt Lake
last season by Cleveland after having
spent one season in a Portland uni
form. While the Salt Lake club was
training at Porterville last Spring Mc
Credie took his tossers to Bakersfield
for a practice game. The trip was
made by automobile. On the return
dash" the machine which had Penner
for a passenger overturned while trav
eling at a high rate of speed. Penner
was taken to a hospital, where it was
found he sustained two fractured ribs.
After a couple of months' rest he
donned a uniform and pitched fairly
good ball.
Five Player Are Signed.
If Penner comes back, and I am sure
he will, I would rather have him than
any other pitcher in the Coast League.'
said AValter McCredie. "He has an ex.
cellent spltball and his one big asset
is his ability to work. I never figured
we could get Penner from Salt Lake,
because the fans over there and the
club management like him. but Penner
does not care for the high altitude in
Salt Lake, and might have requested
President Lane to make a trade for him
if possible."
The Portland Beavers roster now
contains five names Penner and Lay,
pitchers; Siglin, infielder; Farmer and
Sullivan, outfielders.
McCredie has not heard from the
American Association club that wants
Jack Farmer and is willing to trade an
infielder for the fleet-footed outfielder.
McCredie said yesterday he would take
John L. Sullivan to training camp, and
if he showed him as much as he did at
Porterville last Spring he will probably
grab off a job.
Manager McCredie said he expected
to start March 8 for Crockett. Cal..
where the Portland team will train,
which will give the Beavers about four
weeks of conditioning preparatory to
the opening of the Pacific Coast
League championship season.
With the Salt Lake team training at
Pittsburg, Cal.. and the Portland club
a few miles away at Crockett, there
will be plenty of excitement and com
petition for the two teams. Mare Is
land .Navy-yard is a short distanse
from both training camps, and baseball
teams from San Francisco and Oakland
can reach Pittsburg or Crocket ia less
than one hour, so McCredie will have
Kenneth Penner. plirhrr Obtained From
Salt Lake for Portland.
no trouble keeping his club busy dur
ing the training period.
. .
Fred Schrocder. former Washington
State College athlete, who caught for
the Spokane Indians last season until
Nick Williams' club went "kerplunk."
wrote Walter McCredie a letter from
Kelly Field No. 2. San Antonio. Tex.,
asking for a tryout as backstop. While
McCredie would like to give the young
ster a chance, he feels he must step out
and secure experienced men, because
competition is going to be mighty keen
in tho Northwest, with Seattle knocking
on the door all the time. The young
sters who are taken to Crockett will
have to show a lot if they expect to
stick it out.
About 200 board feet is required to
I build the average airplane. To get this
material It is necessary to work over
I rdijul i " " leci 01 prieri luinuri. una
i may represent ail inai can oe usea iqr
I airplanes In 15,000 board Xeet of tan
1 dard timber.
'; 7 ' . ' N
' ' I ' r i
i $.t'.-:vp-
Before or After
It gret3 you in the head or back
Bnddenly and oh, how you suffer !
all on account of that little influenza
bacillus. It is a fact that when nature
tries to throw off the poisons from
the body the result sometimes is in
flammation of the kidneys. There
fore, the best way is to assist nature
as much as you can either before or
after the attack by throwing: off the
poisons (toxins) from the body thru
the excretory organs, such as the
bowels, skin and kidneys. Drink
plenty of hot water, hot or cold
lemonade, take Dr. Pierce's An uric
Tablets for the kidneys and back
ache. Then take an occasional pur
B. Thomas Thrills Crowd by Ixgn
Shots From Center of Floor.
Personal Fouls Called.
Playing a nice brand of basketball
at all times. George Dewey's Lincoln
High School hoopers managed to main
tain their unbroken string of victories
yesterday when they trampled on the
Franklin High School quintet, score 23
to 16, on the Washington High gym
A'estcrday's victory for Lincoln makes
four straight wins, and if the cardinal
and white basketeers continue in their
present form the opposition will have
hard work trying to dislodge them out
of first place in the percentage col
Although on the losing team, the
Thomas family of Franklin High were
the bright stars in yesterday's fracas.
B. Thomas, forward, scored six points
for his team, and two of the three bas
kets he threw weref rem the center of
the floor, and most difficult shots to
make. That thee rowd appreciated his
stellar work was evident from the ap
plause which greeted his efforts.
Wright and Dubinsky, of Lincoln,
played in great form, the former roll
ing up 12 points for the Fast Side
school, while Dubinsky scored nine
points for his team.
At different intervals during the con
test the players of both team roughed
it. but Referee Leon Fabre. Jr.. used
his eagle eye and inflicted a number
of personal fouls. P.eynolds. of Frank
lin, had wour personal fouls chalked up
against him.
Lincoln High played without Gurian.
Its star forward, who Is taking a post
graduate course at Lincoln and will be
unable to play the remainder of the
Lincoln (33).
Beck 4
I.KB-tt 2
Wrilhl (XJ) .
ol- 4 i . .. . .
rubinky (9
M ische
liallow 2
P.oferee lrfon
William Jennin;
Robert Turkcr.
Franklin (lt.
. ) B. Thomas
...... (21 Farl.v
.. . 14) Koynold's
. 2 H. TlwmM
l- Jones
K .
. Pi re
Fabre. Jr.
: Collins.
Move Said to Be Due to Heavyweight
Fighter's Statement Dempsejr
"Double-Crossed" Him.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 5. The Minne
sota Boxing Commission, meeting here
late today, voted to bar indefinitely
Fred Fulton, Rochester, Minn., heavy
weight fighter, from boxing or spar
ring in Minnesota rings. No reason
was given, but it is understood that the
Commissioners took the action after
discussion of Fulton's statement, made
recently In San Francisco, that Jack
Dempsey "double-crossed'' him in their
fight on July 27 last.
The commission awarded the St. Paul
boxing franchise to Angus Cameron, of
St. Paul.
Three-Cushion Billiard Game Ends
in Score of 30 to 2 9.
Joe Davidson defeated Ben Pl.itts CO
to 29 In one of the best three-cushion
games yet played In tho annual three-
cushion handicap b-lliard tournament
now In progress at the lilalto Billiard
Parlors. 1'laLts turned in tbe high run
of five billiards for the game, but
Davidson pushed his way to fame by
making three runs of tour billiards In
the match. Vhe -'ame was completed
in GO innings, an average of one-half.
The match was replete with sensational
shots and was witnessed by a large
crowd of three-cushion followers.
Other matches were played in the
tournament at the Kialto last night.
Alex Merk had little trouble defeating
James Martin, -i to 1.1. while) Otis
Brown beat A. W. Roth 20 to 14.
Merk registered a high run of elx in
his match with Martin and played a
strong game.
The high run In the Brown-Uoth
game was three billiards marked up
by both player:.
Rodney Berger. playing at 24 poirts
for game, defeated Hay Reed, playing
for 30 points for game. 24 to U3. at
Bowie & Caldwell's last night. Tho
Berger-Keed match was the only one
played last iilght .In the three-cushion
tournament. Berger ran game in 55
Innings and made four runs of three
billiards. f
Players Restored to Good Standing.
CINCIXNATI. Feb. 5. Tho National
Baseball Commission handed down no
tice today to the effect that Players
Allen RuekcU and H.lh, of the New
the Influenza
gative made tip of May-apple,
leaves of aloe, jalap and made into
tiny snjrar-coated pills to be had
at every drug store as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pdlets. To build up after
the grip to make red-blood and
fill the body with vim, vigor and
vitality, take an iron tonic, known
as "Irontic," and sold at most drug
stores or that well known herbal
tonic which has been so favorably
known for the past fifty years.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery. This i3 made from roots and
barks of forest trees and brings
the freshness of the woods right
to you!
York American League club, bad bro'i
restored to good standing in orgar.ired
baseball. Both men wero carried on
the reserve lit for this year.
Stalcmrnl of Ineligibility for Lead-
crt-hip of Reds Separated.
CINCIXKATf. Feb. 5. President
ngust Herrmann today repeated the
statement he mada when he signed
Patrick Moran hs manas'r of tho Cin
cinnati Nationals that Christy Math
ewson would not be further considered
as elicible for leadership of the lleds.
Herrman has received a reply to his
cablegram to Mathewson asking about
the tatter's future plans.
Mathewson's message was brief,
merely stating that he would land in
America on February 15. N mention
was made as to his future plans.
Joe Gorman 'Wins Over Eddie Mc
Kcnna by Technical Knockout.
Jorge Defeats William-.
SEATTLE, Wash., Feb. 5. (Special
Smiling George Ingle celebrated his
return to the ring game with a victory
tonight when he breezed past the wire
a winner over Alex Trambitas by a
nose in the main go of the pool pro
gramme. It was a hairline verdict, but
the Seattle boy had the edge, and the.
tans were quite satisfied with Whit
man's decision.
in other bouts Harry Anderson was
given a draw with the Bitter Root
Kid; Joe Gorman won by a technical
knockout over Kddie McKenna in the
third round: Jim Jorire. of New York,
defeated Harry Williams via the deci
sion, and Mickey Brown won from th
"Rattlesnake" Kid in the second frame.
The main event was a clean, neat
scrap, with both boys worklnir every
minute. For a couple of rounds the
honors' were all with the visiting Rou
manian. Trambitas outfigurcd Ingle in
the first frame or two, beating him to
the punches with well-placed left hooks.
But the third saw the local boy lake
tho lead.
After an exchange in the middle of
the third round. Ingle caught his oppo
nent with a vicious right-hand to tho
temple, and the Roumanian went down
for what was scored a.- a clean knock
down. Trambitas was off bnlance, but
the blow was a good one. From then
on the local boy had the edge.
A battle-scarred veteran from the
hills of Montana furnished the feature
of a good card. The Bitter Root Kid
gave Anderson a hard fight. The de
cision was a draw, but most of tho
critics gave the visiting battler the
Joe Gorman further proved that he is
a classy little performer when he won
over Eddie McKenna by a technical
knockout in the ttijrd round. For two
rounds the loser put up a swell scrap,
boxing cleverly and landing often lor
points. But Gorman wore his m:m
down and had him all but out In thii
third round, when the bout was stopped.
Mile. Simmone Micheau. who recentl
arrived in this country, was first vio
linist of the Society of n omen Profes
sors and Composers in Paris, the mem
bers of which are required to be prizo
holders of the French conservatory.
Arleta Club vs. Dallas, Ore.
Saturday Mght
Bahetlatl. 7i3 naarlnjr 8:HO
t.ooi iniiir
AdmbNloi rt-nty Cents
The National Smoke r
Better than most 10-centers
4. K. A MI Til CO. Dlllrit: