Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 15, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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Tennis Match Today Will Fea
ture Championship.
TT. M. Johnston, San Francisco, Is
Pressed by Illinois Flayer, But
Vina -, -2.
CHICAGO. Jnly 14 William T. Tll-
4n Jr. of Philadelphia, and Samuel
Hardy, of Chlcaro. won their way into
tha fifth round of play In the naUonal
clay court tennis championship today
and will clash tomorrow In the match
that will b the feature of play to date.
Tlldets Is present holder of trie cham
pionship and Hardy Is one of the pres
ent doubles champions.
fifty-nl.-.e matches were played
T. -n defeated C. I- Johnson Jr. of
Oiicaao. In the fourth round. 6-2.
The Philadelphia man took an early
lead In e.irn set. winning- with his
speedy drf's ird placement shots.
Hardy won ti.i--Ki three rounds, taav-
lr. r rather soft opposition.
In the fourth round he eliminated
Alfredo JUra.5. Kan. the last of the
i lllDlno players who started. -!.
Forty players competed in today's
matches. In the third rouna v.. m.
Johnston of San Francisco, former na
tional champion, was pressed for a
while by Allister McCormtrk of Lake
Forest. X1L. but won. 6-4. 6-2.
Kobert Klnsey. San Francisco, elim
inated Theodore Lightner, Detroit. 6-2.
George J. CConnen. Chlcairo, plays
Vincent Richards tomorrow In one of
the feature matches.
Among today's matches were the
Ken's singles, second round Axel
Graven. Berkeley. CaX. defeated Wray
Brown, 9u Louts. 6-2. 11-9; J. O. Jos
ties, St. Louis, defeated R. D. Johnson,
Los Angeles, 6-1. 6-4.
Third round Axel Graven. Berkeley,
CaL. defeated H. H. Jamieson. Chicago.
6-0. 6-0: Robert Kinsey. ban Francisco,
ners of singles and doubles series. The
famous Achells cup for the singles
winner was lifted in by R. N. Will
lams II after being in competition 14
Maurice McLaughlin, world-famous
tennis star. Is now training with Tom
Busdy In Los Angeles for their games
at the Longwood Cricket club, Boston,
on August 12. in which they will en
deavor to win the national doubles
Official RrJlsg on Dempsey-WULsrd
Contest Is Handed Down.
KEW YORK, July 14. The board of
boxing control, in an official state
ment tonight, announced that only 47
seconds of the third rest period had
elapsed in the Dempsey-Wtllard bout
when Wlllard'a seconds tossed a towel
into the ring as a token of defeat The
board also decided the bout ended In
tee third round
These decisions were made as a result
of numerous inquiries from all parts
of the country
The statement, which was signed by
Adam Empie. secretary to the board.
is as follows:
A report having been widely cir
culated that W. Warren Barbour, time
keeper appointed by this board for the
Wlllard-Dempsey contest, bad written
o Mr. Pecord. the referee, stating that
he Interval of one minute between the
hird and fourth rounds bad expired
before WIMard's seconds threw a towel
nto the ring. I ber to state that Mr.
Barbour has written no such letter and
further that the statement reported to
be contained in the alleged letter is
contrary to the fact, aa only 47
seconds had expired in the In-
erval referred to. when the
signal of defeat was given by Wlllard'a
"The board Is In no way concerned
with wagers that have been made on
the contest, but aa a number of in
quiries have been received it has con
sidered the question of when the con
test terminated In all its bearings, and
the board haa decided that it should
he regarded aa having ended in the
third round."
Flye and Wakeman Win
Day's Feature Contests.
Varied Schedule Calls for Mixed,
Doubles and Singles Play, Start
ing Early This Morning.
Fish Warden Clanton to Announce
Favored Point Shortly.
SALEM. Or, July 14. (Special.)
Master Fish Warden B. E. Clanton has
returned here after inspecting four pos
sible sites for the new state hatchery
to be established on the Santlam river.
Two of the sites are on the Marion
county side of the river at a point
above Stayton and another point above
Gates. The other sites are on the
T.lnn I H r, f the river An, near Nimram
J ,; , I """' and the second on Mad creek. The site
6-2. 6-0: W. M. Johnston. Sin Francisco,
defeated A. H. McCormick. Lake Forest.
111.. 6-4. 6-2; Vincent Richards, Tonkers,
X. T.. defeated Walter Haase. St. Louis,
6-2. 6-3.
Fourth round William T. Tilden Jr.
Philadelphia, defeated C L. Johnson Jr.
Chicago. 6-2. 6-2: Samuel Hardy, Chi
cago, defeated Alfredo Jiaraalgnan, jja
aila. 6-1. 6-2.
Frank Leipzig Appeals for Supplies
for St. Mary's nome.
Frank P. Leipzig has started a cam
paign to obtain enough baseballs and
tennis balls to last the orphans at St.
Mary's home. Beaverton. Or, for the
season. Anyone who wishes to donate
basebaJ or tennis malarial will con
fer a great favor upon Mr. Leipzig by
telephoning him at Broadway l&si or
addressing him at 428 Hoyt street.
Tbera are 1&0 boys at St. Mary's
home." said Mr. Leipzig last night, "and
the shortage of athletic goods Is very
apparent. I was out there Saturday
and the case appealed to me so strong
ly that I determined to see that the
little fellows get what they need worse
than anything else."
IT OFTEN seems that golfers are
fairly divided between those who
know nothing at all and do not
want to know anything and rather
acorn to read anything on the subject
and those who think, they know so
much about golf that they feel quite
competent to give unsolicited advice to
anybody and everybody who will listen
to them.
This last class also considers Itself
competent to run a golf school, lay
out courses according to the latent
Ideas of modern golf course architec
ture and even pose as authorities on
the rules. This sort of golf bug does
more harm than .rood, for the quack
generally haa his own panaceas which
be works off on his too-confiding
The main Idea in giving golf tips
Is for the giver to Impress one that
he knows a whole lot about the game.
If. by any chance, you get him a hole
or two down, the lips will cease. On
the other band. It Is always noticed
that when a man receives a gulf tip
he immediately plays worse, so ver
play a giver of tips for a tall a hole.
whatever the odds may be. for you
will just be providing the tipster wiLh
When a husband tries to coach his
wife the results are invariably dis
astrous, family trouble follows, no mat
ter how loving the couple may have
been before. ven the doctor knows
better than prescribe for his own wife.
It would be well to add to the etiquette
of golf. "No advice on how to play
should be given unless asked for.
below Mehama is said to be favored
by the fish warden and sportsmen and
probably will be selected if it can be
made to meet requirements.
Mr. Clanton was accompanied by
sportsmen from both Marion and Linn
Six Rounds at Shibe Park, Phila
delphia, Are Hard Fonght.
Tendler of Philadelphia, defeated Joe
Welling of Chicago in a hard six-round
fight at Shtbe park tonight.
Joe Tlplitz. Philadelphia, knocked out
George Chaney, Baltimore, in the third
Ted (Kid) Lewis, former welter
weight champion, had the better of a
six-round bout with Steve Latzo of
Hazleton. Pa.
Harry Greb. Pittsburg, and Battling
Levinsky. Philadelphia, fought a six-
round draw.
Artisans Beat Baby Beavers.
After losing two straight games.
Manager Kmil Tauscher's Liberty
United Artisans came to life Sunday
and defeated the Teninsula Baby Beav
ers, 6 to 2. at Columbia park. John
son, pitching for the Artisans, was the
individual star, striking out 17 Beav
ers and making three assists and one
put out. Welch scored both runs for
the Beavers. Batteries: Liberty Arti
sans, Johnson and Farry; Peninsula,
Young and Nunkln.
One of the most exciting matches in
the first day's play of the Oregon state
tennis championships which took place
yesterday on the courts of the Laurel
hurst club was that between Guy Flye,
Junior center champion of Tacoma, and
Kenneth Smith of Portland. Flye fl
nally won, although the result was
continually in doubt. Score: 7-5, 6-7,
Another close match was that be
tween A. D. Wakeman and Henry Ste
vens, both of this city. Wakeman won,
6-4. 0-. 6-2. Catlln Wolfard and Phil
Neer. two of Portland's favorites, had
no difficulty In winning their matches
and It looks as if they might meet in
tne semi-iinal round.
Shlves-Gray Hatch Continued.
By the mutual consent of the players.
tne James Shlves versus MUlington
Gray match was continued over after
the score stood 6-4. 4-6. A freak of
the draw brings together the same
players today in two separate events.
since Phil Iseer is scheduled to play
Guy Flye In the Oregon state cham
pionship and he also meets the same lad
in the big Pacific . northwest Junior
The first day's play in a bltr tourna
ment is always a case of more or less
uncertainty and the matches are usu
ally somewhat delayed, but that was
not true yesterday. Only six defaults
were taken. A. B. McAIptn, Portland's
official umpire for the United States
National Lawn Tennis association and
also referee of the tournament, han-
aiea ail or his work with his usual
skill and diplomacy.
Many fine matches resulted, and the
fast play was only excelled by the pace
with which the thermometer traveled
In its desire to make a real record.
The first match between Mr. Neer and
Mr. Flye takes place at 4 P. M. today
and will be the best of five sets, and
they will again meet at 6 P. M. for
the best of three sets in the Oregon
state championships. Another match
which will cause, much discussion will
take place when Jack Wright of Spo
kane meets Herbert Little of Seattle
in the Pacific northwest junior tour
nament. The boys' event between
Portland, represented by Isadore Wes
terman, and Tacoma, represented by
Charles Grimes, Is another setto which
will draw a large gallery and which
will be for the best of five sets.
Today the refreshments will be in
charge of Mrs. W. J. Hofmann of the
Irvington club and she will be assisted
by the Misses Adele Jones, Bernice
Burke, Elizabeth Wiggins, Elizabeth
Ettinger and Janice Ettinger.
Day's Results Announced.
Results in the first day's play were
i follows:
Men's singles:
Catlln Wolfard beat A. S. Frohman, 6-0,
plonshtjw Jack Wrtt. Spokane, versus
nwwi b. jjitue. beattie.
Oregon state championships H. E.
Wheeler versus Catlln Wolfard; Harry Gray
versus W. Taylor: S. B. Cooke versus A. R.
Munfrer: A. D. N'orrls versus Jack Wright.
5:30 P. M. Miss Harrietts Johnson versus
winner: alias Gertrude Schreiner versus Mrs.
Ethel w amer.
.Harry Gray and partner versus M. C
Frohman and partner.
6 P. M. A. X. Wakeman versus Jacis
Neer; T. Greene versus Herbert Swett;- E.
Griffin versus winner: Halsey versus Smith;
Phil Neer versus Guy Flye: Miss Irene Camp-
Den versus 3iss ituu iarlson.
6:S0 P. M. Jade Neer and S. Smith
versus Herbert S. Little and Joe Ltvingood;
H. V. Cote and Harry Westerman versus
E. Griffin and Marshall Allen.
7 P. M. Miss Lilly Fox versus Miss
Marl am Sinclair; Walter A. Goes and Phil
Neer versus Rodsers McVeigh and W. Tay
lor; M- Gray and T. Green versus Guy Flye
and Charles crimes.
7:30 P. M. Mlsa Irene Campbell and
Miss Gertrude Schreiner versus Mrs. Harland
Wentworth and Miss Mariam Sinclair; Harry
Westerman versus E. P. Steinmeta; H. V.
Cte' versus winner: J. B. Btlderbach versus
Walker; A. S. Frohman and Robert Gllmaa
versus H. E. Wheeler and Whitmer.
Marines Beat Rainier, 9 to 2.
ASTORIA, Or July 14. (Special.)
The marine nine today defeated the
Rainier team by the score of 9 to 2.
Libke in the first five innings shut
Rainier out. Captain Toumans re
placed Libke with McKlnnie, who held
them the remainder of the game to
two runs. The feature of the game
was the hitting of Goreman, Herman
and Stewart, the latter getting a three
bagger with the bases full.
Sounding the Sport Reveille.
pion swimmer, will marry a Phila
delphia business man. Miss Dorfner
holds the world s outdoor records lor
40. 100 and 200 yards.
Cuban fencers will clash with New
Tork Athletic club exponents in the
tatter's clubhouse next December. The
Cubans sill bs represented by army
The decathlon, which figured on the
programme of the Olympic games at
Stockholm, will not be repeated at next
year's revival In Belgium. All the sta
dium events, running. Jumping and
weight throwing, will be held between
August IS and September L
m m
A gigantic Serbian, who is a phenom
at the weights, javelin and discus, ap
parently has all the records at his
mercy. The prodigy, who is named
Yanjushevitch. la a student of Pem
broke college, Cambridge. He stands
feet 6 inches and is proportionately
The Public School Athletic league ot
New Tork city has conducted 172 ath
letic meets, in which more than 70.000
youthful pupils have competed this
year. The championships will take
place in the fall.
Miss Zinderstrin cf Boston won the
Canadian championship in the women's
open singles July 10. defeating Mrs.
Bifle of Toronto in straight sets, t-6
and 6-4.
e e
The Seabrlght (X. J.) Lawn Tennis
and Cricket club has IS grass courts
available for its annual tourney, start
ing July 26. New trophies known as
the Seabrlght bowl wLU as gives,. win-1
Bela Kan, of Hungarian Soviet, Or
ders Arrest of 3000 Jens.
VIENNA. July 11. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Three thousand Gali-
cian Jews have been arrested in the
streets of Budapest, according to ad
vices received here today.
Bela Kun. head of the Hungarian
soviet government, replying to a
Polish protest against these arrests.
"Great pogroms are bound to come
here, but we do not want Hungarian
Jews to suffer for the acts of the
Galician Jewish speculators who infest
this country. Also, we refuse to re
turn money found on their persons." I
Cline Pleads Not Guilty.
CHEHAL1S. Ws.-h.. July 14. (Spe
cial. Waller Cline. charged with
murdering Kirk Assbury at Morton
recently, pleaded not guilty today when
arraigned before Judge Reynolds in the
superior eonrt.
Kobert Harper beat Ted Steffen, default.
w. Taylor beat Herbert S. Little, 6-2, a-2.
S. B. Cook bat C. C. Ralph. 6-2. 6-2.
Guy Flye beat Kenneth Smith, 7-5. 8-1.
Jacie Neer beat Joa Llvingood, 6-3, 6-1.
A. V. Norrts beat David S. Cohen. 6-0. 6-1.
Jack Wright beat George Dewey, 6-4. 6-2.
T. Greeno beat H. E. Randall, 7-3, 6-3.
K. P. stelnmetx beat Thomas H. Youell
Rod sera McVeigh beat Leonard C. Wilson,
6-4. 8-4.
Douglas young beat Bartlatt Cole, default.
11. . cota beat 5. bmaah, default.
A. R. Munger beat D. G. Wltmer. 6-1, 7-5,
Phil Neir beat Percy Lewis, 6-3, 6-2.
A. D. Wakeman beat Henry Stevens. 6-4.
o-e. 0-2.
Herbert Swett beat Robert Gllman, 6-1. 6-0.
!. C. fronman beat A. Line, default.
Marshall Allen beat N. Vantage, default.
Harry Westerman beat C. D. Lewis, Jr..
Ladles' singles:
Mrs. Cushlng beat Miss Ines Falrchlld. 6-2,
Miss Irene Campbell beat Miss Madeleine
Steffen, 6-1. 8-6.
it lis Stella Fording beat Mrs. F. E. Har
rigan, defHUlt.
Miss Harrietts Johnson beat Mrs. J. P.
Mulder, dffault.
Mrs. W. I. Northrop beat Mrs. Harland
Wenta-orth, 8-0. 6-0.
Today's schedule:
11 A. M. James Shlves vs. Mllllngton
Gray. Miss Gertrude Schreiner vs. Mrs.
Ethel Warner. 1. Halsey vs. S. Smith.
12 noon J. B. Bildcrback vs. John Walker.
2 P. M. Miss Bernice Burke vs. Miss
Adete Jones. Miss Schreiner and Dr. Stein
meta vs. Mrs. Ethel Warner and partner.
3 P. M. Winner of Shlves vs. Gray match
vs. M. C. Frohman, Marion Kyle va. Charles
Grimes, Miss Stella Fording vs. Miss Mildred
Terry, Miss Marine McDonald and W. Taylor
vs. T. Oreen and partner.
4 P. M. Pacific northwest junior rhanv
ptonships Phil Neer. Portland, versus Giiy
Kiye. Tacoma. Pacific northwest boys'
championships Charle-s Grimes, Tacoma,
versus Isadora Westerman. Portland. Oce
gon atate championshlpa Robert Harper
versus Douglas Young; Mrs. Cushlng versus
Mrs. Clark; Deo Mallett versus Marshal)
5 P. M. Pacific northwest Junior eham-
Pastoral Sermon Preached by Sher
wood 3Iinlster; Holy Com
munion Is Celebrated.
Lutherans of Oregon, Washington and
Idaho are gathering in Portland for
their annual convention, which ends to-
tght. Zlon church, at Chapman and
Salmon streets, of which Rev. H. H.
Koppelman is pastor, has been the place
f meeting for the delegates, who have
been in session a week. This body is
(filiated with the Evangelical Lu
theran Synodical Conference of North
America, the largest of all Lutheran
church bodies in the country.
Last night the pastoral sermon was
slivered by Rev. F. Westerkamp of
Sherwood. Holy communion was also
celebrated. Rev. F. Dobberfuhl of Sandy
officiating at the preparatory service.
A special meeting of all pastors and
delegates started a movement to form
Lutheran education society also in
this district for the purpose of better
supplying the colleges with young men
esiring to enter the ministry, and
achieving better support of the insti-
Rev. J. Hilgendorf of Omaha, Neb..
ce-president of the national body.
preached the sermon which opened the
conference. Morning sessions were de
voted to discussion of a paper by the
resident of the district. Rev. L. stuebe.
hlle afternoons were given over to
general business.
Sunday evening the Lutheran choral
society rendered a programme for the
entertainment of the visitors. Professor
Blankenbuehler, director of the
chorus, was assisted by solos and a
uet by Mrs. Louise Christian and Mrs.
H. J. Hucke. and a few special numbers
on the organ by P. J. Hillmann.
The Board of
Lubrication Engineers
Our Board of Lubrication En
gineers study the lubrication
needs of each make of automobile.
These experts have determined
the correct consistency of Zero
lene for your make of automobile.
Their recommendations are avail
able for you in the Zerolene Cor
rect Lubrication.Charts. Theris
a chart for each make of car.
Zerolene is correctly refined
from selected California crude oil.
It keeps its lubricating body at
cylinder heat, holds compression,
gives perfect protection to the
moving parts and deposits least
carbon. It is the product of the
combined resources, experience
and equipment of the Standard
Oil Company.
Get a Correct Lubrication Chart
for your car. At your dealer's or
our nearest .station.
grade for each type of engine
-Major-General SIcAndrew Returns
From Overseas Service.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 14. Wearing
four gold stripes in token of two years'
service overseas, Major-General James
W. McAndrew is in Seattle today with
Mrs. McAndrew, visiting friends. Gen
eral McAndrew in 1909 was stationed
at Fort Lawton, near here. He was
then a captain.
On his breast he wears decorations
ot the French, Belgian, American and
Italian governments.
General McAndrew while overseas
was attached to General Pershing's
staff. He expects to leave in a fe
days for Washington, D. C- where h
s to become chief of the army war
Indian Sales to Whites Are Reported
Below Value.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 14. InvestI
gations are being made by a special
inspector of the department of justice
It became known here today, into al
leged fraudulent acquisition by white
persons of large tracts of valuable
land in the Coeur d Alene Indian res
Reports have' been received by th
department. It was stated, to the effect
that much land had been sold by th
Indians to white persons at prices con
siderably below their real value.
Present United States Marshal Asked
to Explain Accounts.
BOISE, Idaho, July 14. (Special.)
Civil action against United States Mar
hal LeRoy C Jones, former state gam
If Each :
V. man has !j
V his own jj
See -Thursday'siPapers
It may eoea make you Uk
your present cigarette better
warden, will be instituted if the alleged
125,000 shortage in the fish and game
department during the period he was
in charge of it, is not make good or a
satisfactory explanation given. This is
the announcement of Roy L. Black, attorney-general
for Idaho, in charge of
the case. The auditors filed their re
port Saturday. It is claimed the books
failed to account for this amount of
money in the fish and game license re
turns, penalties collected, fees and in
terest. "It is the duty of the attorney's of
fice to take steps to bring an account
ing following the report of the auditing
committee, and this we intend to do,"
stated Attorney-General Black. "10 is
the intention of the department to give
Marshal Jones a reasonable length of
time to explain matters and in order
to do either it is not unlikely that he
will want to look into the records. It
is not the intention of this office to
crowd him, but no unnecessary delay
will be permitted. The department
will proceed against Marshal Jones, as
it would against any other person in a
civil matter."
The report states that there is evi
dence to the effect that commissions
for the sale of fish and game licenses
were not correctly accounted for and
also that contrary to the law a portion
of these commissions were retained by
members of the department. Informa
tion backing up this evidence discovered
by the auditors is also in the hands of
the state, according to Attorney-Gen
eral Black.
Papers Affecting 25,000,000 Men
Carelessly Stored in Cellars and
Stables, Says Report.
House Committee Told Government
Got Good Bargain.
WASHINGTON, July 14. Cost of con
structing army cantonments during the
war was not excessive, the house in
vest 1 grating- committee was told today
by Brigadier-General Marshall, chief
of the war department s construction
division. '
General Marshall said that under the
cost-plus system the "government got
as near a dollar's worth for every
aouar spent as 11 we were to oegin
the construction today.
Convicts Pulling Flax.
SALEM, Or., July 14. (Special.)
Superintendent Steiner of the state
penitentiary this morning put a crew
of 60 convicts at work pulling flax.
The state has about 600 acres to har
vest, and according to Mr. Steiner, the
yield will far exceed that of previous
years. About 30 aays will be required
to complete the work.
When Beard
Razor Fight
No beard, however wiry, can
resist the softening influence of
EZONALL, the new antiseptic,
soapless shaving cream that
does not lather.
EZONALL gives 100 protec
tion to the shaver. It goes direct
to the face from the container
without the use of cup or brush.
Seattle, Wash.
For sale at Drug
Stores and Better
Barber Shops.
In Tubes
or Jars as
You Prefer.
WASHINGTON, D. C. July 14. The
war department has taken no precau
tions to preserve military draft records
sent to Washington today from the
states. Chairman Graham today in
formed the special house investigating
committee on war-time expenditures of
the war department, which decided to
begin inquiry Wednesday of plans for
taking care of the records.
Mr. Graham told the committee that
the records, affecting 25,000,000 men,
were a Washington barracks here
stored in cellars and stables, without
any provision for their protection.
The committee today also directed a
sub-committee headed by Representa
tive Johnson of South Dakota to begin
an investigation this week of the rea
son and legal authority of the war de
partment in bringing 4000 Czechoslo
vak soldiera to this country from Si
beria, and the cost of their transporta
tion and maintenance at Camp Kearny
and Fort Rosecrans, California, where
they were quartered.
Chairman Graham was instructed to
call on Secretary Baker for a report of
land purchases made by the department
since last June 1.
Raymond Ferry Runs to Beach.
RAYMOND, Wash., July 14. (Spe
cial.) A county ferry has been put on
connecting Nmah, the present termi
nue of the Ocean Beach highway, with
Nahcotta, a town on the Peninsula.
This connecting link In the road to the
famous beach resorts was authorized
by the board of county commissioners.
The terry makes tle round trip each
day except Fridays, varying Its pro
gramme to correspond with the tides.
The fare will be $3 for autos and
teams and 50 cents for foot passengers.
This arrangement maloes accessible the
peninsula and beach resorts, which up
to this time could be reached only by
City Planning Bulletin Issued.
The first bulletin Issued by the city
planning commission, outlining its re
port on the housing survey and other
activities of the commission prior to
June 1, 1919, is now being distributed.
The bulletin was compiled by Charles
H. Cheney, consultant to the commis
sion, with the aid of Charles F. Fieher,
secretary of the commission. Official
copies of the reports Included in the
bulletin have been submitted to the city
council from time to time.
Millard Stevens, 70, Found Dead.
SALEM, Or., July 14. (Special.)
Millard Stevens, aged 70, was found
dead in a barn at the rear of his home
by his widow late last night. It is
believed he succumbed to heart trou
ble. Besides his widow he is survived
by two daughters.
Cfiehalls Boy Drowned.
CHEHALIS, Wash., July 14. (Spe
cial.) John Music was drowned while
swimming in Newaukum river at On-
alaska late yesterday. The body was
recovered. Deceased, who was 19 y-ears
old, had been living with a brother,
Amos Music in Onalaska.
W. F. Simon of Independence Dies.
SALEM, Or., July 14. (Special.)
W. P. Simon, aged 45, employed by the
Spaulding Logging Company, was
stricken with illness late yesterday
and died while on the way to a hos
pital. He resided at Independence.
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