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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TOE 3I0RXIXG OREGOXIAX, THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1920
FAST IE FRIES
5 . GOT A
Be Sue nd noTiCc
, ( PPSTTY NICE. To
KDO"VJ- (.U56T5-I VA HOUSE AGAIr
I- AMU CATH KOOMJ
Wisterzil and Cox Divide Bat
Former Red Dared to Show
WILLOW WORK IS STRONG
PLAYING STANDARD SET
(OH - TS A PEAChN
V'SjIOP A PLACE-
JtbO XL UK& ITJ
TO WO 5
1 1 - -.-
Barnahe Has Bad Day Against
Southpaw When Boss Mack
Loosens W raps.
ONTARIO, Cal.. March 24. (Spe
cialsThird Baseman Wisterzill sig
nalized his' initial appearance with
the Portland Beavers in spring train
ing today by battering the outfield
fences to a jelly pulp. The ex-holdout
infielder from San Antonio has
been doing training work with the
New York Giants down in the lone
star state and reported in tip-top con
dition. He finished today's game be
tween two picked teams with a per
, feet batting mark three hits and a
The infield regulars walloped the
outfield regulars 3-2, the game going
the full nine innings.
Full Speed A brad Signalled.
Boss McCredie took the ban off the
"curve" ball before the contest and
gave all his men the sign to go full
speed ahead from this time forth.
Both young twirlers Southpaw Libke
for the winners and Sylvester John
son for the losers went the full nine
frames. Liibke was touched for nine
hits and Johnson for 10. Johnson's
wobbly throwing to the bases, cou
pled with the slugging of Wisterzil
and "Suds" Sutherland, proved the
Portland cadets' undoing.
In line with his decision of several
days ago. McCredie shifted Charley
Barnahe to right field, alongside Mai- j
sel and Schaller, and the Los Angeles
eouthpaw cadet experienced his first
bad day since entering the camp, as
Southpaw Liibke seemed to have his
number, or else Barnahe is weak
against left-handed pitching. Mc
Credie says he intends to use Cnx
against portsiders and Barnabe
against the right-paws.
Cox Divides Honor.
Cox divided battibg honors with
Wisterzill. bagging three hits in four
trips. Cox seems to be hitting chief
ly high-fly balls. One of his hits
today would have been an easy out
In the Toitland park.
The interesting and somewhat me
teoric career of Southpaw Bill Leshvr
came to no abrupt close today so far
as Portland Is concerned. Lcsher
tried to jump from tending pigs and
manicuring horses on a western Can
ada farm to pitching ball in the Coast
league, and the jump proved too ex
pensive. McCredie handed him an
outright release this morning so Uiat
he might give his uniform to Wister
zil. If Leshcr had been a big man like
Bill James or McCredie and his suit
too large for Wisterzil. he might or
would have made the team. Leshcr's
arm has been lame ever since the first
day he reported and pitched five in
nings in a yannigan game. The bu
colic left-hander may catch on with
Nick Williams' Moose Jaw club.
C IT HA5. A S
HOvO MANY )
AjmD BeYTrVS I
s let-ms- )
Entire Day looh&
AT A HOU5C ArU ALL
Tfoo SauJ ujas a Pool
fiaOM AMD A VMlKlff
SJV3 - . M
CCDS CLE AX VEIIXOX, 4 TO 2
Burke Bandies Self Well and Helps
IX)S ANiiKLKS, Cal., March 24.
(Special.) Neither Los Angeles nor
Vernon is bothering Chicago this
spring. The Angels took the count
. again today, score 4 to 2. The Cubs
scored the winning run in the third
inning on doubles by Dode, Paskert
and Charlie Deal. Grover Cleveland
Alexander took the first four innings
and Killifer's single, which nearly
knocked Alexander down, was the
only hit made off him. Toots Schultz
started for Los Angeles. Claude
Hendrix and Lefty Thomas relieved
Alexander and Schultz, respectively,
in the fifth.
The first two Cub runs came in
the first Inning on Niehoff's error.
Two-base hits by Paskert and Rob
ertson, three hits doubled by Bassler
and singles by Speck and Burke and
Niehoff, coupled with bases on -balls
to Killifer and McDonald, scored the
two Angel runs in the fifth. McDon
ald's base on balls forced Burke.
Burke again looked very good today.
His slashing single in the fifth Inning
helped score for the Seraphs. The
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago.. 4 10 0Los An'les 2 6 3
Batteries Alexander, Hendrix and
CFarrell; Schultz, Thomas and Lapan.
worked in midseason form. It was
Kegon's first start and he stayed on
the mound for the first four innings,
a double by Pop Arlett and a single
by Jackson giving the vans a one-run
lead in the second. Lefty Russell
pitched the remaining eight innings
for the regulars and allowed four
scattered hits, doubles by Spcllman
and Oeorge W inn counting for a yan
nigan run off him In the seventh.
Tomorrow Mr. Howard will send
his regulars against the Phoenix team
of St. Mary s college. Louie Guisto
and Harry Kraus-e, who graduated
from St. Mary's team, will perform for
PLAMi ISKI) IX SEAL CAM!
Pilot Graham Flies in Air Taxi
From Home to Field.
VERXOX W ATCHES BALL GAME
Tigers Sit in Stands and See Cnbs
LOS ANG ELKS, Cal., March 24.
Special.) After a strenuous work
out this morning the Vernon club sat
in the grandstand this afternoon
Batching the Cubs lick the Angels.
Bill Essick's tribe plays tiruins to
morrow. The only thing Essick is
worrying about is third base. He has
pitchevs enough to start the season,
although two more are coming from
the Yankees. Elmer Hill. San Diego
recruit, has to a great extent made
good, and for the time being will fill
the shoes of one of the three missing
pitchers Houck and Dawson retired
and Finneran, who will play with
Akron this semester.
Red Smith will be a few days late
in reporting owing to the illness of
Ms child at Atlanta, Ga. Hap Morse
will start the season at third base.
The Tigers will face the barrier i
slower team than the one of last sea
son. Muesel, who is now with the
Yankees, although not the fastest
man in the world, stole more bases
last season than Smith will steal in
the coast league during the coming
session. Smith stole but eight bases
with the Boston Braves last season
and is slowing up.
OAK REGS DEFEAT YAXX1GAXS
Howard Smiles When Pitchers
Show Mid-Season Form.
- OAKLAND. CaLr March 24. (Spe
cial.) Hard luck again trailed the
Oakland yannigans when they pa
raded on the Emeryville diamond
today for their second clash with the
regulars, who the day before defeated
the yans 2 to 1. For 12 innings the
yannigans battled only to be on the
short end of a 3-to-2 score, and Pop
Ariel, manager of the yans, says that
the winning day must certainly be
due for next Friday, when the team
will clash In a. third a-ame.
While it was one of these ball
games where the hitting strength of
iiiw i un iwncu ' ' J" t end, 1 l uittuo
Del Howard smile at the grand con
dition his pitchers displayed.
- On Tuesday Kramer, Swartz. Winn
and Lambert all showed fine -form,
and today Pat Regon. Lefty Russell,
Carl Hollinff and. Penny Geirin all I
STOCKTON. Cal.. March 24. (Spe
cial.) Charley Graham flew from
Stockton to San Francisco this morn
ing, had a short visit with his fam
ily, transacted some business, flew
back to Stockton and was the firet
man in uniform when the practice
began. He made the trip to San
Francisco in 55 minutes and took
little more than an hour on the re
The yannigans beat the regulars.
4 to 1. in a game that was played,
Jim Scott and Tom Seaton pitching
for the yannigans and Sam Agnew
doing the catching. Johnny Couch
and Sam Lewis hurled for the regu
lars and all four runs were scored off
Lewis in the eighth inning, when a
couple of boots were bunched with
some timely blows. Fonseca and Kerr
got three-base hits and Caveny- a
Next Sunday the Seals will wind
up their training season here by play
ing a double header, taking on the
Holts and the Sperry Flours, the two
best teams here. Then they will go
to San Francisco, practice at Recrea
tion park Monday and, hook up with
the Chicago Cubs Tuesday.
ALSEA DEFEATS PHILOMATH
versity here today, 14 to' 0. The 6core:
Chicago A. .14 15 OIBaylor 0 3 4
Battries Heath, Marquis and Lynn
Lane, Dawson, Lyons and Weathers,
Senators Beat Champions.
TAMPA. Fia, March 24. The world
champion Reds outhit the Washington
Americans here today, but lost, 6 to 3
R. H. E. R. H. E
Cincinnati. . 3 10 0Washinglon 6 6 2
Batteries Ring, Corner and Allen;
Erickson, Shaw and Picinich.
Braves Outluck Tigers.
MULTRIE, Ga., March 24. The
Boston Nationals outlucked Detroit,
of the American league, today and
won, 15 to 8. The score:
R. H. K. R, H. E.
Boston.. 15 15 1 Detroit... 8 13 1
OLYMPIC TE1IS FAILS
WAVIS CUP BODY XOT TO ASK
Antwerp Schedule Impracticable
as Interfering With Play in
American Season Events.
HOOP FINALE ON TODAY
Championship of Iotcrscholastic
League at Stake; Both Teams
Visitors Stronger in Second Half
but Couldn't Catch Up.
ALSEA, Or., March 24. (Special.)
Outplaying their opponents in every
department of the game, the fast
Alsea basketball team won from the
Philomath five on the home floor
Tuesday night by 31 to 10. The first
half ended with the score 17 to 0 in
favor of the local team, but Philo
math came back strong in the second
half. Steele, Small and Banton fea
tured for the winners, while Plunkett
and Post put up a good game for the
Steele made 7 free throws out of 10
attempts, besides caging- five clean
The Philomath five showed a lack
of team work and ability to hit the
basket. A return game, which will
end the season for the Alsea boys.
will be played in Philomath, April 3.
Alsea Cil). Philomath (10).
Steele (17) F (4) Post
Hammersiley (6)...F (6) Plunkett
Banto 14) C Cobb
Small (4) C Krnest
Tharp G Brady
Keferee, Wren; umpire, Lance.
SEXATOKS AGALX BEAT AGGIES
Miller Is Unable to Hold Leaguers
When Hits Scored.
SACRAMENTO, CaL, March 24.
(Special.) Sacramento took the Ore
gon Aggies into camp today, score
7 to 1. Miller, for the Aggies, was
unable to hold the Senators when hits
meant runs. He fanned Eldred twice
and Cady once. The Aggies gave
Rodgers' crew the best games played
"Cack" Hubbard's playing and hit
ting at third base was so good that
Bill Rodgers offered him a contract,
but Hubbard prefers finishing his
schooling. The score:
Aggies.... 1 4 2Sacraraento 7 10 1
Batteries Miller and Baker; Mc-
Nally, Mails, Schang and Cady.
SALT LAKE TALEXT IS SHIFTED
Squad Divides and Snappy Game
Played in Practice.
BOTES HOT SPRINGS. Cal.. March
24. (Special.) With a shifting
around of the Salt Lake talent. Mulli
gan's team won from the Heine Sands
outfit, 5 to 0, this afternoon. The
innings were stretched to six.
Leverenz worked for the Mulligans
with Byler doing the catching. Spider
Baum heaved for the losers. In the
sixth inning a couple of boots paved
the way and Leverenz came through
with a home run.
Sheppard, the young infielder. ar
rived this afternoon.
Johnson takes part of the squad to
Mare island tomorrow for his gam
with the sailors. Spider Baum will
remain atBoyes Springs to look aftec
the rest of the talent.
White Sox Whitewash Baylor.
WACO. Tex., March 24. The Chi
cago Americans defeated Baylor uni-
NEW YORK, March 24. The Davis
cup committee, at its meeting here
last Monday night, decided to recom
mend to the United States Lawn Ten
nis association that this country send
no tennis team to the Olympic games.
it was announced tonight.
This recommendation will be made
at the assolcation's meeting here
Friday night, when the committee
also will recommend its suggested
dates of July g to 10. and July 15
to 17 for the Davis cup matches.
The committee decided it was im
practicable for the United States to
send a team to Belgium because the
schedule of tennis events overlapped
those of championships In the United
An attempt will be made to schedule
the Davis cup matches so that they
can be played with a minimum re
quirement of 'traveling. South Africa
has been requested by cable to send
its Davis cup team to England so
that the match with that country can
be played July 8 to 10. If that proves
feasible, an effort will be made to
have the winner of that match play
the winner of the England-Holland
match July Id to 17.
In case some such arrangement
cannot be made, the committee will
recommend (hat the United States
send its team direct to Australia and
play all the preliminaries there.
PETROSKT EASY FOR McTIGUE
Middle West Fighter Southpaws
Sailor Ed to Limit.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 24. (Spe
cial.) Mike. McTigue, middleweight
champion of the middle west, made
a monkey out of Sailor Ed Petroskey
in the Oakland maun event this eve
ning. McTigue, who is equipped with
educated left, southpawed Petroskey
all the way, and the sailor could .do
absolutely nothing. McTigue doesn't
seem to have much of a sting behind
his punches, but he is fast.
Other results: Frankie Denny won
from Joe Ferro; Johnny Webber beat
Jimmy Marshall; Joe Herrera won
from Joe Ketckell; Eddie Spiers vs.
Tim Kelly, draw; Eddy Denny vs.
Battling Vierra, draw; Mickey Derney
stopped sscotty Gallon in the fourth.
BELIilXGHAM DROPS GAME
Walla Walla Takes 30-to-9 Contest
for Basketball Title.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., March 24.
Walla Walla high school defeated
Whatcom high school of Bellingham,
west side champions, on Whitman
college floor here tonight by a score
of 30 to 9 in the first of a series of
games to decide the state high school
The Bellingham team was heavier,
but Walla Walla showed better team
work and was faster. Another game
will be played tomorrow night by the
teams on the same floor.
CARPEXTIER BOUT ARRAXGED
Yale Boxer to Oppose Frenchman
v In Exhibition.
NEW" HAVEN. Conn., March 24.
Georges Carpentier, champion heavy
weight boxer of Europe, will meet Ed
die Eagen, former middleweight cham
pion of the A. E. F. and captain of
the Yale boxing team, in a four-round
exhibition bout at the International
Sporting club. New York, tomorrow
night, according to a letter nraived.
at Yale from Major A. J. Drexe
Eiddie ' of Philadelphia.
lotenu-holapitiF Learue Standing.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Washington 7 1 .KT.'ilJpfferson. .. 4 4 .rO0
Franklin... 6 1.8571 Hill 2 6 .2.'-0
Lincoln.... 6 2 .7501 Com mere. . 1 7.1-5
Benson 5 2. 714; James John 0 8.004
Columbia. ..4 4 .5001
Franklin and Benson will meet this
afternoon m the final game of the
Interscholastic Basketball league. The
championship of the hoop circuit is
at stake. Both teams are ready for
the final and deciding game. It will
be played on the Y. M. C. A. floor.
As it stands now. Washington is
leading the league with a record of
seven games won and one defeat for
the season. Franklin Is second with
six victories and one defeat and
should the Quakers win from Benson
Miis afternoon they will go into a
tie with Washington for the 1920
title. On the other hand, if the
wearers of the Maroon F should get
upset by the Mechanics, Washington
will have a clear claim to the title,
with Franklin, Lincoln and Benson
all tied for second place.
With two teams as evenly matched
as the Franklin and Benson teams
are, it is going to be no easy matter
to figure the outcome of the game
until the final whistle. As to com
parative scores in games with other
teams, it can be sftid that both quin
tets hold victories over the Lincoln
team, Benson by a narrow margin
of one point and with Franklin on
the long end of a 25 to 14 score over
Franklin's one defeat this year was
at the hands of the Washington five,
while it remained for Coach Dewey's
Columbia university tossers to upset
the dope and nose out Benson by a
one-point lead. Benson also dropped
a game to the Washington hoopers.
If the Franklin players display the
speed and combination playing which
characterized their victory over Lin
coln they will have an excellent
chance of topping the Tech school
There has been a noticeable lack
of accurate foul shooters on the teams
this season. Several games have been
won by the narrow margin of one
point and if there had been some one
of the losing team who could have
dropped the free throws through the
hoop with any degree of accuracy the
defeat might have turned into a vic
tory. Winnie Scott of Benson is per
haps the best foul shooters in the
IXDEPEXDEXT M FITTING DUE
Managers to Talk Over Season
A meeting of all semi-pro baseball
team managers in Portland and near
by towns has been called for tonight
at the Multnomah Guard clubroolfis in
the Chamber of Commerce building
at 8 o'clock. While the meeting is
being held under the auspices of the
newly organized Portland Baseball
association it does not mean that
teams must become a member of the
association to attend the meeting to
night. The gathering is being held
for the purpose bringing all boosters
of Independent ball together to talk
over the coming season.
Jack Routledge, president of the
Portland Baseball association, is very
enthusiastic over the prospects of a.
banner year for the newly or
ganized league. Three more teams
have signed up with the association
which brings the total to 17. The
St. Johns Lumber company nine under
the management of F. Agneu, the
Swift & Co.'s team and company A
engineers will be taken into the or
ganization at the meeting tonight.
REED SOPHS WTX RELAX RACE
Gowan, Vatnsdal, Peterson, Hoerloin,
Hopkirk, Osborn, Johnston, Kenin,
Brockway and Forrester.
While the upper-classmen were be
ing beaten on the road, Reed senior
women forged ahead in the annual
gymnastic meet. The class scores
were: Seniors, 53; sophomores, 31
freshmen, 23, and juniors, 12. The
silver cup for the highest individual
score went to Madeline Steffen, who
scored 74 points., Gretchen Smith
was second with 68, Opal Weimcr
third, 65, then Sybil LIndell, 63, and
Ruth Chambers, 57. The cups were
awarded to the seniors and to Miss
Steffen at the close of the meet.
The seniors won the song contest,
folk dancing, marching, tumbling, ap
paratus and relay race, the latter be
ing the most exciting feature of the
SOCCER LEADERS TO PLAY
Waverleigh and Peninsula Meet to
Decide League Championship.
Portland Soccer Football League Staadlnrca.
W. L. Ties. PU.
Waverleigh 8 1 1 17
Peninsula 8 1 1 17
Mount Scott 6 4 0 12
Kerns 2 8 0 4
Canadian Veterans 19 0 2
The championship of the Portland
Soccer Football association will be
settled Sunday afternoon, when Wa
verleigh and Peninsula, the two lead
ing league teams, clash on the Co
lumbia Park grounds at 2 o'clock.
The teams are now tied for the cham
pionship of the association and Sun
day's contest, which is the last of the
season, is attracting a great deal or
interest among the followers of the
English style of football.
The teams have already met twice
this season. The first contest ended
in a 1-to-l tie and Hie second was
a victory for the Waverleigh eleven.
'Biggest Bomb In History" Charge
Treated Lightly by Xational
' League Head.
NEW YORK, March 24. John A.
Heydler, president of the National
league, tonight challenged Lee Magee,
former Cincinnati "and Chicago Na
tional league ballplayer, to explode
his "biggest bomb in baseball his
tory." Magee announced in Cincinnati yes
terday he would give out the charges
on which the National league bases
its action in barring him from its
circuit. He added he would "show up
some people for tricks turned ever
since 1906. and there will be merry
music in the baseball world."
Heydler Defies Magee.
In a letter to Robert S. Alcorn of
Cincinnati. Magee's attorney. Mr
Heydler said no further attention
would be paid the subject unless
Magee "produces evidence implicating
others with him, or showing them to
be guilty of wrongdoing in which he
took no part" On presentation of
such evidence, he asserted, action of
the National league would be "DromDt
"We do not Intend," Heydler said,
that the 1 per cent of undesirables.
if such exists, shall attach a stigma
to this honorable calling and so bring
me game itself into disrepute."
League Standard High.
President Heydler said the league
reserved the right to say "We do not
"want you" to any player who falls
short of the high standard of sports
In furthering- these nrincinles.'
President Heydler continued, "there
never has been and never will 'be
anything to hide, and I repeat we
shall welcome and shall encourage
the production of any evidence or in
formation from Mr. Magee or any
otner source that will aid in prosecut
ing this, work of ridding the sport of
any and all undesirables, if there now
be such in our ranks.
CINCINNATI. March 24. After
reading the statement made by Presi
dent Heydler of the National league.
Lee Magee late tonight said:
I have at no time made any threats
as to what we will do when we bring
suit against organized baseball. If I
have been quoted as doing so, it was
done without my knowledge and
against my wishes.
Robert S. Alcorn, Magee's attorney.
said he had filed written charges
made by Magee against certain club
officials and they were awaiting hear
ing before President Heydler. "If the
hearing is not granted in a reason
able time we will make public our
charges, said Alcorn.
5-Man Teams Roll High.
PEORIA, 111., March 24. Three
teams rolled into the prize winning
class in the five-men events at the
American bowling congress tonight
Academy of Kenosha with 2823 was
high; Cabanne's of St. Louis hit for
2815, and McCarron regulars, Keno
sha, scored 2810.
J. B. TROEH AGAIX HIGH GUX
Vancouver Expert Misses but One
Disc Out of 50 String.
J. B. Troeh was high gun In the
Portland Gun club practice shoot yes
terday with a score of 49. Out of 50
targets Troeh missed out on one, C.
B. Preston took second honors with a
string of 46 of the clay pigeons. J.
C. Morris brought down 44 of the tar
hawks and landed third place.
The scores follow:
4W:E. A. Jaeger 34
4iW. McCormlck ... 42
44A. K. Hoover .... 42
43! J. Braley 58
J. B. Troeh .
C. B. Preston
J. C. Morris ,
E. H. Keller .
Anglers Plan First Trips.
Members of the Multnomah Anglers'
club will hold their annual meeting
and election officers tomorrow night
at the usual gathering place of the Risherg
Lewis Union Suits
for men are still made
as though each gar
ment were made to
measure. It is pleasing
to know, in these
times, that Quality is
still paramount and
never sacrificed to tem
porary gain Lewis
Union Suits for men
will always b thought
of in terms of character
Lewis Knitting Company
club on the top floor of the Oregon
building. With the opening of the
fishing season set for April 1, the
members of the club are planning on
trips to the nearby Btreamn of Oregon
during the first week of the 1920
VAKIMA SIGXS TEAM TRIO
Bremerton Players Accept Contract
BREMERTON, Wash.,, March 24.
Manager Tealey Raymond of, the
Yakima team In the new Pacific In
ternational Baseball league, has
signed three Bremerton men for the
coming season, it was announced to
riav. The men are Harold Cook, out
fielder on the Bremerton team; Frank
Wolfram, pitcher, who played one sea
son with Seattle in the old North
western league, and Heinle Menth,
who played with Tacoma and Oak
OTTAWA TAKES SECOND GAME
Seattle Loses S-to-0 Contest Un
der Own League Rules.
OTTAWA. March 24. Ottawa de
feated Seattle, 3 to 0, in the second
game of the world's championship
hookey series here toiflght. The game
was played under western rules.
The first game, played .Monday
night, was won by Ottawa, 3-2. The
series goes to the team winning three
out of five games.
Joe Steelier Throws Poporr.
CLEVELAND, O., March 24. Joe
Stecher, world's champion heavy
weight wrestler, won from Ivan
Popoff. Russian wrestler. In straight
falls here tonight
league club has quit the holdout
ranks and will Join tho White Hox in
Dallas. Texas, .Sunday, ar.ordinir t
work received here.
Risberg Signs With White Sox.
CHICAGO, March 24. Shortstop
of the Chicago American I
The Only Artificial
in the United States
who can reproduce the
Human Eye so accurately
that it looks as lifelike as
the natural eye will, after
three years' absence, again
be in Portland
May 1, 2, 3,4,
5, 6, 7 and 8
The only way to be sure of
seeing him is to make your
appointment now, as his
waiting list will be unusual
Columbian Optical Co,
Floyd Drawer, Mar.
Marshall 819. MS Sixth SL
Twelve-Mile Stretch Covered In
8 Minutes by Winner.
Reed college sophomore milers tri
umphed in the Oregon Clty-to-Reed
relay yesterday afternoon over the
upper-iclassmen and "frosh." The first
of the 36 runners "floundered" to the
finish in a driving rain in 6$ min
ute for the 12-mile stretch.- The race
was closely contested up to the begin
ning of the eighth lap, when Robin
son forged ahead for the "aophs,"
which gain was pushed to a quarter
mile by C. Wilson, Kelly, Stone and
The "soph" winners were Captain
Pearson, Stone, Kelly, C Wilson, Rob
inson, R. Pearson, Howard, Foeter,
PurdHm, Holzman, McLean and Beich;
freshmen Captain "White, Ryan,
Wood in gs, Lindstrom. Anderson, Mc-
ndoe, KiehL KehrlL Ltnklater, Reid,
.-krr a and GrzSf; upper-classmen
'- fcrHBiaJa Whealdon, Workjuan, lie-
v m mm vr
J J c