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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOnXIXG OKEGOXIAX, THESDAT, J TILT 22, 1919.
ROUTED BEAVERS OPEN
WHEN A FELLER AM A FAX.
SESSION WITH SEALS
Mackmen, Weak From Slaugh
ter at Salt Lake, Face Fight.
PITCHING MAIN PROBLEM
Desertion of "Dixie" Walker Does
Xot Add to McCredie's Pros
pects; Maisel Due to Flay.
?05r . jdlL - -
r lips over it, ?j
e its taste, its
e by fall name) j I
age substitution 11 j I J
:ola CO. J
Pacific Coast Leagae Standings.
W. Ij. Pet. W. I. Pet.
I Angeles. 61 41 .5983acramento. 44 52 .458
Vernon 57 43 .67uOakland. . . 45 56 .448
I Ban Fran.. 55 46 .545 Portland. . . 42 54 .438
' SaltLaKe.. 51 53 .513, Seattle 37 57 .3U
At Los Angeles Vernon 5, Los Angeles 2.
2s'o otcer games; teams traveling.
BY HARRY M. GRAYSON.
Kouted, like a lost army, Portland's
Pacific coast league baseball club will
open a seven game series with the
heals at San Francisco this afternoon,
"iad not Oakland and Seattle had al
most as disastrous times at Sacramento
and at the Seal Rock city, respectively
last week the Beavers' session at Salt
Lake might have caused them to drop
V clean out of Allen Traveling Sum's
tompaci western circuit.
- Ed Herr's Bees, licking the Macklan
machine in seven straight games, cer
tainly gained the well-known sweet
revenge for the six straight they lost
here on their last and only appearance
'at Twenty-fourth and Vaughn streets
It marked the worst trouncing Mc
Credie's hirelings have taken this sea
son and unless a competent pitcher or
two is added to the local's crumbling
staff the Beavers' morale is likely to
be so badly broken as to keep them in
seventh place or in the cellar for the
balance of the 1919 session.
It did not take Charley Graham's
Seals long to recover from the shock
of dropping five out of six here. They
got even on Bill Clymer's Rainiers
"last week, shaking Bill down for five
wins out of six starts, thus finishing
with a .500 mark for the last two
weeks. The northerners played good
baseball, too, and deserved to win at
least three of the six games.
Unless Carroll Jones, Red Oldham
and Ken Penner can come through
with victories at San Francisco this
week the Portland club is likely to
meet another slaughter. The Seals are
still in the race for the pennant and
will battle every inch of the way. As
said in the foregoing, the morale of the
Portland club must be at low ebb for
poor pitching takes the heart out of
the best kind of an aggregation.
Has Outfielder "Dixie" Walker quit
the Portland club?
This is a question that the fans are
asking. All information available from
Salt Lake is that "Walker quit Port
land because he has a good place with
a. big tobacco company in North Caro
lina." Walker is as fickle as a female
in hysterics. When he hopped the club
in Salt Lake it marked his third
"yump" this season and :t is possible
that Manager Walter Henry patched
up the differences.
Walker is as tempermental as a
leading lady. It's a lead-pipe "cinch"
that "Dixie" did not quit to go into
business, although it is said he has
a nice tobacco business of his own at
Rocky Mount, N. C. If he has left the
team 'he quit over some minor difti
culty, although Walter McCredie and
he have always been the best of friends.
It has been with Judge McCredie that
Walker has had all his differences.
Walker's loss, if he is gone, will be
felt, for he is a long distance hitter
with a mark of .302 and covers a world
of ground, besides being a smart ball
player. Vernon's victory yesterday over the
Angels gives Bill Essick'a Arbuckles
five out of seven for the week. They
pulled Killefer's percentage down lioin
.621 to .598. and are now within strik
ing distance. Then, too, the Tigers
stay home to battle Seattle, on which
they ought to further their onward
march, while Los Angeles travels to
Sacramento where they will be lucky
to break even with Bill Rodgers clan
which took six straight from the Oaks
Oakland, although it will be strength
ened by several new players, is bound
to encounter a lot of difficulty at Salt
Lake commencing this? afternoon. The
"Mormons, used to the high altitude at
home, always trample on the opposi
tion, and flushed with their seven con
cecutive wins over Portland they will
be hard baseball food to digest.
George Maisel will probably break
Into the game with Portland at San
Francisco this afternoon. He has been
out for several weeks with a knee in
jured in Los Angeles. If George is in
shape he will play centerfield. It i
not supposed that Jack Farmer is yet
well enough to act as a regular.
There is much talk down Los Angeles
way anent a wire -fence constructed
for home-run purposes alone. The
barrier shortens the field. Heavy
hitters of the circuit are entering an
earnest and emphatic protest against
the wanton 'demolition of the fence,
while the "dink" swatters stand in a
body to have the thing razed.
VEKXOX TAKES SERIES FIXAL
Heavy Hittin? Features Last Game
Between Tigers and Angels.
LOS ANGELES. July 21. Vernon won
the last game of the series with Los
Angeles here today. 5 to 2. taking the
series, five, games out of seven. Both
Kromme and Fittery were knocked out
of the box and, Dawson, who replaced
Fromme in the fifth, pitched airtight
ball. Alcock, playing left field, made
a sensational catch, robbing Crawford
of a home run in the eighth, when he
jumped on the wire fence in the out
field and caught Crawford's hit as it
was going over. Score:
Vernon Los Anjreles
B. R. H. O A ! B. R. H. O.A.
Mitchell. s 5 0 0 3 1 Bates.m.. 2 0 110
Ch'db'e.m 5 O 1 3 0 F'brique.s 3 0 114
Meusel,3. 5 12 1 2 Fournier.l 3 0 2 12 0
Borton.l.. 4 12 5 1 Cr'wford.r 4 0 12 0
Kd gton.r 5 0 12 O'Kenw'v.2. 4 0 0 0 2
Alcock.l. 4 0 110 Ellis. 1 4 0 2 3 0
Kilsher.2. 8 115 l Niehoff.3. 4 0 0 1 1
TVv'm'r.e. 4 2 2 0 3. Bassler.c. 3 117 0
Fr'mme.p 2 O 0 1 l Fitterv.p. 1 0 0 0 3
pawson.p 2 0 1 0 2,Pertica.p. 2 110 1
Killeier,. 1 0 0 0 0
; Totals. 30 5 11 27 101 Totals. 31 2 9 27 11
Batted tor Pertica in ninth.
Vernon 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 5
Los Angeles o 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2
Krrors. Nlehoff, Fittery. Home run, Por
ton. Two-base hits. Meusel. Aicock. Ellis.
Ttorton. Fournler. Sacrifice hits, Fournier,
Fabrique. Bases on balls. Dawson 2. Per
licia 1. Struck out, by Dawson 3. Fromme
3. Pertica 5. Innings pitched. Fltterv 3,
Pertica 5, Fromme 4 1-3. Dawson 4 2-3. Runs
responsible for. Fittery 2, Fromme 2. Creilit
victory to Dawson. Charge defeat to Fit
tery. Umpires Bedford and Finney.
Sage Hens Plentiful.
BEND, Or., July 21. (Special.)In
spite of Ifite frosts during the last two
years, which it was feared might have
chilled the eggs of the sage hen, young
birds are plentiful this year, and hunt
ers who went out toward the eastern
end of the county yesterday., had no
difficulty in getting iL.ir bag :;-i;t.
WHITE SOX COUNT TWICE
GliEASOX'S OUTFIT GATHERS
TWO FROM SMART YAXKEES,
Ruth Makes 14th Homer as Mates
Lose to Detroit; Sisler Wins for
St. Louis Browns.
CHICAGO, July 21. Chicago made It
three straight from New York today
by winning both games of a double
header. Kerr, who went in as a relief
pitcher in each contest, was credited
with winning both games. Scores:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York.. 6 14 2;Chicago 7 11 2
Batteries Shawkey, Russell. Quinn
and Ruel; Williams, Kerr and Schalk.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York.. 4 9 OjChlcago 5 6 0
Batteries Thormahlen and Hannah;
Faber, Kerr and Schalk.
Detroit 6, Boston 2.
DETROIT, July 21. By bunching hits
and taking advantage of Boston's two
errors and Ruth's gifts of bases on
balls Detroit won. In the ninth inning
Ruth made his 14th home run for the
R. H. E4 R. H. E.
Boston 2 11 2jDetroit. 6 12 2
Batteries Rutb. and Schang; Ehmke
St. Louis 5, Washington 4.
ST. LOUIS, July 21. Successful use
of the squeeze play and some brilliant
baserunning by Sisler enabled St. Louis
to win from Washington. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Wash'gton..4 8 l!St. Louis 5 7 2
Batteries Shaw and Gharrity; Dav
enport and Severeid.
Cleveland 7, Philadelphia I.
CLEVELAND, July 21. Cleveland
registered an easy victory over Phila
delphia, it being the third straight win
under the management of Tris Speaker.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Phila 1 7 OlCleveland. . .7 13 1
batteries Rogers. Johnson and Mc
Avoy; Morton and O'Neill.
BRAVES TAKE 15-IXXIXG GO
Boeckel's Hit Breaks TTp Long Battle
With Cards, 7 to 6.
BOSTON, July 21. Boeckel's single
to right field in the 15th inning credit
ed Maranville with the run that won
for Boston. St. Louis made five runs
off Demaree in the first, largely due
to a home run by Heathcote with two
on bases. Score:
A. H. E.I R. H. E.
St. Louis... 6 11 2Boston 7 13 3
Batteries Ames, Goodwin and Dil
hoefer; Demaree, Cheney, Fillingim,
Keating and Wilson.
PHILADELPHIA, July 21. Pittsburg
Philadelphia postponed; rain.
BROOKLYN, July 21. Chicago-Brook
lyn postponed; rain.
NEW YORK, July 21. Cincinnati-
New York postponed; rain.
Xtw England Doubles Start.
NEWTON. Mass.. July 21. Play be
can today in the annual singles tennis
tournament for the Longwood Bowl,
marking the christening of the new
turf courts of the Longwood Cricket
club. Doubles for the New England
championship will begin tomorrow.
Play today started late and was for the
most part elow, as heavy rains had
soaked the courts. Many stars failed
t oput in appearance. C. J. Griffin of
San Francisco defaulted to Ben Jama-
SINGLE G. PACES IN 1 ;59 3-4
ALLEN DRIVES WIGGLER FAST
MILE AT TOLEDO MEET. '
Four Events on Opening Card Go
orr In Straight Heats; McGregor
the Great Wins 2:14 Trot.
TOLEDO. O.. July 21. All four events
at the opening day of the Toledo grand
circuit harness race meeting today were
won in straight heats. Single G-. Direct
C. Burnett, McGregor the Great and
Britton Forbes being the winners.
The events they wore were, res-net-
tl t'.it li ce -or-all puce t'vr a J-juO
purse, 2:11 pace for $1000. 2:14 trot,
the Tecumseh, $3000 purse, and 2:17
trot, $1000 purse.
A season's record was made in the
second heat of the free-for-all. when
Allen drove home Single G. in 1:594,
the time for the last half, :59',, also be
ing a record.
Murphy, Cox and McMahon were the
other winning drivers.
Free-for-all pace, three heats; purse
Single G.. b. b-, by Anderson Wilkes
Miss Harris M . b. m.. by Peter the
Great (W. Fleming) 4 2 2
Un, b. h . by Redlac (Valentine) 2 8 9
Directum J., blk. h., by Chamber-
lin (Murphy) 3 S 8
Verlle Patehen. blk. m., by Roy
Patchen iPalin) 8 6 6
Lillian T. also started.
Time: 2:02. 1:59V. 2:00H.
2:11 pace, three heats; purse $1000
Direct C. Burnett, b. (.. by Direct
Hal (Murphy) Ill
Captain Helr-at-Law. blk. h., by
Hetr-at-Law- (H. Thomas) 2 3 8
Sunburn Pointer, b. g., by Sydney
Pointer (liray) 3 10 2
Double G.. b. g., jy Silent Brock
(Sturgeon) 8 8 8
Gladys B.. b. m.. by Simon Ax
worthy (Valentine) 4 8 5
Oro Lou. Grattan Regent. Harry Mack.
Willow Hal. Mabel Fr., Admiral. Highland
Lassie and The Jack also started.
Time: 2:044. 2:05i. 2:04H-
2:14 trot, three heats, the Tecumseh;
McGregor the Great, b. h., by Peter
tne Great (Cox) 1 1 1
The Acme. b. h., by The Exponent
rHaynes) 2 2 4
Hollyrood ftaoml. b. m., by Peter
the Great (Dodge) 7 8 2
Miriam Guy, b. g., by Guy Axworthy
(Hyde) 8 4 7
Hollyrood King. ch. a., by General
watts (wniceneaa) o o a
Golden Frisco and Bintara also started.
Time: 2:04. 2:05. 2:05.
2:17 trot, three heat.i: burse $1000
Britton Forbes, b. g.. by J. Malcolm
Forbes (McMahon) 1 1 1
Axsom M., b. m-, by Amerlcao (Mc
Donald) 2 8
Tregantle King. blk. h., by Tregan-
tie (Nugent) 4 4 2
Anna Maioney. b. m by Guy Ax
worthy (Deveraux) 7 2 8
Heglar. ch. g.. by Hedgewood Boy
((jeers) a o
Tracato. Constanttne the Great and Lord
Axworthy also started.
. lime: z:uI-2. z:ufc, z:u5i.
To beat 2:10 pacing Ethel Knight, blk.
m.. by Midnight (McDonald), 2:05M.
To beat 2:10 trotting Baron Cegantle,
b. h., by Cegantle (McDonald), 2 07 Vi-
SOLDIERS' CLUB POPULAR
Slgeping Quarters Reserved Ha:i v
Days in Advance.
BOSTON. So popular is the Stars
and Stripes elub in Manchester, Eng
land, with American soldiers and sail
ors abroad that sleeping accommoda
tions are reserved days in advance, ac
cording to a letter from Mrs. Richard
Haworth. president and founder of the
club, to her father, William Firth, of
Boston. Her letter is, in part, as fol
"The drafts for the beds receicved.
and we are just delighted. At this
time there are over 100 men being fed
and housed every day and night. You
would be proud and happy of yiu could
"The club is a huge success, but It is
crowded out men sleeping all over the
place on the floors, chairs and couches
and the beds are booked up days ahead.
We are now having the officers as well
as the men had several last week, and
they were delighted with the club.
"This past week we took in $5a0 In
sums of 6, 12 and 18-cent meal orders,
so you can imagine what work lies be
hind all that. The care committee is
also very active taking care of a num
ber of outside cases which we cannot
accommodate at the club."
National League Standings.
W L Pet.; . W L Pet.
.w York.. 48 23 .678 Brooklyn ...3S 38 .514
Cincinnati .40 2J .B"3 Boston 2S 45 .8s4
r-hl-o 42 35 .545 St. Louis 29 48.377
Pittsburg ..39 36 .52D.Phlla 23 47.829
American League Standings.
Chicago 53 28 .654 St. Louis.... 41 87.526
Cleveland ..47 84 .5-0 Boston 83 44 .42
New York. .44 33 .571 Washington 35 47.427
Detroit 44 34 .564 Phila. 18 56.243
How the Series Ended.
At Salt Lake 7 games. Portland no game:
at San Francisco 6 games. Seattle 1 game'
at Los Angeles 2 games. Vernon 5 games:
at Sacramento 6 games. Oakland no game.
tVbera the Teams Play This Week.
Portland at San Pranclsco. Los Angeles
at Sacramento. Oakland at Salt Lake, Se
attle versus Vernon at Los Angeles.
Where the Teams Flay Next Week.
Portland at Los Angeles, Vernon versus
Oakland at San Francisco. San Francisco
at Sacramento, Seattle at Lake.
Beaver Batting Averages.
AB H.Ave I AB H Ave
Walker ...21 5 .302 Oldham .. .111 2 .252
SiBlin 34 1(9 .3'0 Koehler ...149 87 25C
Wisterzil .26 S3 .29(1 Speas 14 37.248
Blue 37 1" .270 . Mallei 164 39 .237
Farmer. ..15 42 .265 Sutherland . 42 10. "37
Kader 236 62 .262 Penner ... 70 14 .SOW
Cox 3C5 71 -25ft Jones 46 5. loo
Baker 238 1 .2S Pchroerter . 5 0 .000
Phone your want ad to The Orego-
tiian. Main ,070. A Gl.S.
OPEN GOLF PAIRS DRAWN
LEADING PROS AXD AMATEURS
GATHER AT CLEVELAND.
Barnes and Sargent, Hagen and Bob
McDonald, Hutchinson and Loos,
Are Among Stars to Play.
CLEVELAND. July 21. Pairings of
the first 69 entries of the open golf
championship play, which begins here
Wednesday were announced today by
the Mayfield Golf club, where the tour
nament will be held.
Among the pairings are: James M.
Barnes, present western open golf
champion, with George Sargent of the
Interlachen Country club, Minneapolis;
Walter Hagen, national open title hold
er, with Bob MacDonald, Evanston
Country club, Evanston, 111., and Jock
Hutchinson, Glenview Country club,
Chicago, with Eddie Loda. Beverly
More than 30 stars who will compete
already are here.
In addition to the golf tournament
the spotlight In the tennla and yacht
world will be focused on Cleveland. Be
ginning Wednesday and lasting through
Saturday, a tennis tournament will at
tract the foremost racquet wlelders of
the country. From Thursday to Sat
urday yachtsmen will compete for the
Sir Thomas J. Llpton trophy off Rocky
ENLISTED MAN IS WINNER
W. 31. Hague of San Diego Tops
Class at Naval Academy.
ANNAPOLIS, Md. For the first time
since enlisted men of the navy and
marine corps became eligible for ap
pointment to the Naval Academy a
man from the ranks stands at the head
of this year's graduating class.
Midshipman Wesley McL. Hague of
San Diego, Cal , an enlisted man, who
won his appointment to the academy
through competitive examination,
earned the highest honors. He is the
first man from the ranks to obtain
this distinction or even take very high
scholastic rank. He finished with a
mark of 544.69. which was 17.0S higher
than that of his nearest competitor.
Twenty-four members of the class
earned "star" rank for the course,
which means that they had a total
mark of b5 per cent or better in all
The class which is sent Into the serv
ice this year is the largest by about 50
per cent of any which has ever been
graduated. Everything has been done
on a bigger scale and a greater throng
than ever before has been lere. The
presence of the Atlantic fleet with its
hundred ships and twenty thousand
officers and men has added greatly to
tho impressiveness of the occasion and
afforded a naval spectacle such as An
napolis had never known.
The class numbers 4a2 members. It
began the year with 501, but more
than the usual proportion have found
the task of completing four years' work
in thr.ee too much for them, tor both
scholastic and disciplinary reasons
some have been dropped a class and
others have been separated from the
service, while In some cases rotdship
rtven may retain their membership in
this class, but will not receive their
diplomas for some weeks. The class is
still designated as the "class of 1320,"
though graduating a year ahead.
OCEAN'S AGE IS PROBLEM
Geological Formula Would Make
Salt Lake Senior Creation.
SALT LAKE CITY. Recently there
has been discussion In the scientific and
semi-scientific press concerning the age
of the ocean, the term in this case in
cluding all of the geographical oceans.
Professor Frank Clarke of the United
States Geological Survey, a leading ill
thority. places the age of the ocean at
about 90,000,000 years. This, of course,
is merely an approximation.
Scientists appear to be more or lest
well agreed upon the theory that all
the water now on the earth's surface
was once contained in the vapor that
surrounded the glowing, slowly coolin
mass which Is our planet. After the
gases combined to form water, the
process of making salt began.
According to belief, mineral salts
were extracted from the rocks over
which water frbws. eventually finding
their way to the sea through the rivers.
It is said that each year the action of
the streams is making the ocean slight
ly more salty, and this is the basis upon
which the age of the ocean Is calcu
lated. The quantity of salt carried by
the rivers Is computed and compared
with the total quantity in the ocean
Evaporation and current movements
pr taken into account.
Whether li-la means of arriving at a
conclusion applies also to salt-water
laKes does not appear In the discus
sion. It Is safe to say that if the same
rule were applied to our Great Salt
lake we should be expected to believe
that our wonderful lake Is at least
eight times as old as the ocean, or some
720,000.000 years. The waters of the
Great Salt lake contain approximately
23 per cent of salt sometimes more.
sometimes less. Sea water contains
about 3 per cent. It la evident, there
fore, that If tbe age of salt water bodies
Is to be computed upon the percentage
of their salt content, the Great Salt
lake would be vastly older than the
Atlantic or the Pacific
In the case of the Great Salt lake,
however, it does not seem reasonable to
apply the rule. We are told that at a
comparatively recent time, geologically
speaking, there existed here an im
mense body of fresh water known as
Lake Bonneville. The Lake Bonne
ville shore line is the most distinct of
three lines plainly visible on our moun
tainsides. It Is said that Lake Bonne
ville brokf. through a rock barrier Bear
river way, and emptied almost all of
Its water Into the Snake river valley.
The debacle. It Is estimated, continued
for a period of 25 years.
It has been accepted that the Great
Salt lake is the remnant of Lake Bon
neville, its Immediate predecessor and
Its immediate successor. Now, how are
we to account for the great salinity of
our lake as compared with that of sea
water If Lake Bonneville was a fresh
water body, and the method outlined
is used in determining the degree of
saltiness of the present lake and the
ocean, and consequently their relative
antiquities? Is It because there are
more mineral salts in the rocks over
which flow the streams entering the
Great Salt lake?
Professor Clarke' formulas may fit
the case of oceans, but when it comes
to using it for a real salt-water body
it doesn't somehow seem to square up.
GIPSY PAT SMIJH ARRIVES
Fighting Scotch Evangelist to Make
Tour of United States.
NEW YORK. Captain Gipsy Pat
Smith, tbe young Scotch evangelist.
who won a British army commission in
the great war, has arrived here to be
gin a speaking tour which will Include
many of the large cities of this country
This Gipsy Smith should not be con
fused with the other evangelist, an En
glishman, who is about 60 years old and
has visited this country before. Both
men were born in gypsy caravans, but
are not relatives of each other.
Captain Gipsy Smith speaks with a
rich burr that might almost make Sir
Harry Lauder envious. He is a brisk
picture of a "fighting evangelist." and
the sleevese of his well-fitting uniform
coat are. marked with three blue serv
ice chevrons, indicating three years
In the front lines and two perpendicu
lar silver stripes on the left sleeve, in
dicating the two wounds he received
on July 1, 1916, at tbe beginning of
the great British drive on the Somme.
Fighting evangelist" is correct.
Young Gipsy Smith waa in the thick of
It from the first. Born in a gypsy wag
on at Motherwell, outside Glasgow,
he was scarcely 21 when the big war
broke. He put the evangelical idea out
of his head after hearing of some of
the things the Germans were doing and
enlisted as a private in "Lovat's Scouts,"
a Scotch cavalry regiment formed by
Lord Lovat. It was with this organiza
tion, transformed into infantry, that he
served through the first two years of
the war, going through much fighting
without being wounded until the open
ing day of the Eomme drive.
Of that terrible day. which quickly
developed into an inferno. Captain
Smith says that his battalion went Into
action with 828 officers and men. When
they checked up at night it was found
that 124 men and t officers had crawled
out alive. Smith was picked up on
the field with two bad wounds. His left
arm was smashed, among other things,
and Is now three Inches shorter than
the right, which he says bothers him
somewhat when boxing.
After 19 months in hospital and un
dergolng nine operations Smith was
pronounced ready for active duty again
and returned to the front, this time
with a commission as lieutenant in the
Northumberland Fusiliers, in which
regiment he Is still enrolled. In April.
1918. he was In some desperate fighting
with the Germans on their last great
push and the British with their "backs
to the wall." He waa soon promoted
to be captain.
The young Scotch fighting evangel
ist does not dwell much on the horrors
of those losing days before the news of
the arrival of American million served
to brace everybody up. There Is one
story, however, which he thinks Is bet
ter than the others. He calls It "the
"It was during the German drive last
great coincidence." .
April and we were doing some open
fighting. I happened to run around the
corner of a ruined house and came face
to face with a German officer. He fired
and grated my ear; I fired and killed
him. Itook bis helmet and lntlde the
cover was the name of Captain P.
Schmidt.' I doubt it his first name was
Pat. but It was quite a coincidence. His
regiment was the 6th Bavarians and
mine wss the 6th battalion. Northum
berland Fusiliers. But he was dead and
I waa alive."
BUDGET SYSTEM IS NEED
Paul Warburg Says C S. Should
Accept Store Model.
DETROIT. Mich. Speakers at the
I4th annual convention of National
Association of Credit men Included Sec
retary of the Trersury Glass, Harry A.
Wheeler, former president of the United
States chamber of commerce, and Paul
The organisation's membership Is
now at the hlchest point of Its history,
according to the report of the member
2-Ton 3-Ton 5;Ton
"Some Saving!" says the
You men are saving
every cent you can. You
ought to know that this
quality tobacco costs less
to chew not more !
You take a smaller
chew. It gives you the
good tobacco taste. It
lasts and lasts. You
don't need a fresh chew
so often. 1
THE REAL TOBACCO CHEW
put up in two styles
RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco
ship committee, totaling 29.000. More
than 000 new membera were added
during the last year.
A national bud (ret system was advo
cated by Mr. Warburg as the only
means of effecting greater economy in
the national administration, which, he
said, waa necessary to bring about a
proper readjustment of prices and nor
Mr. Warburg likened the financial
administration of tbe government to a
department store, where the chiefs of
various sections entered into commit
ments obligating the corporation with
out knowledge of what expenditures
were being undertaken in other de
partments. Mr. Werburg declared American trade
acceptances were destined to play an
important part in promoting American
trade throughout the world. There are
now outstanding approximately $5oO.
000.000 American bankers acceptances.
Read The Oresronian classified ads.