Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 02, 1920, Page 12, Image 12

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Gambling Frameup to Bilk
Owners Is Latest.
Guilt of Cliase and Magee Held
Proven by Affidavits of Wig
Rush Players.
CHICAGO, Oct. 1. The Cook county
grand jury Investigating the baseball
scandal today received further in-
formation concerning the throwing of
games in last year's world series,
but devoted most of the day's session
to an investigation of alleged crooked
work in the National league.
William Veeck, president of the
Chicago National league club, told the
Jury that his private investigation of
charges that the Philadelphia-Chicago
National league game of August
31 had been fixed for Philadelphia to
win led him to believe that the club
itself had been made the "sucker" in
the case. Other witnesses gave ad
ditional details of the activities which
led to the discharge from baseball of
Lee Magee and Hal Chase.
Veeck said evidence he had found
in Detroit convinced him there was no
crooked work in tho August 31 game.
He said he believed the gamblers
themselves had sent him the tele
graVns received just before the game,
sayir.g it was "fixed" and that they
had done this to make the club switch
from Hendryx. a comparatively
weak pitcher scheduled to hurl, to
Alexander, one of the best in the
league. This gave Chicago its strong
est possible lineup, which was what
the gamblers wanted, he said. Many
of them hot on Chicago to win and
not on Philadelphia as had been re
ported, he declared.
Guilt of Chase Held PrOTtn,
Garry Herrmann, president of the
Cincinnati club and formerly chair
man of the national commission, pre
sented affidavits from Christy Math
ewson, former New York pitcher and
Cincinnati manager, "Greasy" Neale,
Cincinnati outfielder: Jimmy Ring,
Cincinnati pitcher, and Manager Mc
CSraw of the New York Giants. These
affidavits, he told newspapermen, ab
solutely proved the guilt of Chase
and Magee.
The affidavit from Ring is said to
have told how Chase approached the
pitcher when he was just breaking
into the big leagues and asked him if
he "wanted to make a lot of money by
throwing games." Ring was quoted
as telling Chase to "go to the devil,"
and then reporting the affair to Herr
mann. On another occasion Herrmann is
said to have told the jury Ring ac
cepted $50 from Chase, but immedi
ately reported it to the club man
agement. Herrmann verified accounts given
Wednesday by President John Heyd
ler of the National league of how Lee
Magee actually helped win a game he
was trying to "throw."
Interest in the American league
Side of the scandal was kept up by the
return of Maclay Hoyne, state's at
torney, from New York with evidence
which he said would help in prose
cution of those indicted. Mr. Hoyne
denied reports that he had ordered
the investigation stopped, went before
, the jury to tell it that he heartily ap
proved of its work and then told how
Charles Comiskey had sought his aid
last fall in investigating the world
Players Promise Fight.
"We investigated for some time and
Trhile we found enough to convince
us the series was not on the square
w found nothing on which to base
legal action," said Mr. Hoyne.
Clyde BHiott, another witness, veri
fied the previous testimony concern
ing a trip by William "Kid" Gleason,
White Sox manager, to St. Louis in
an attempt to get evidence that the
World series was not straight.
"Buck" Weaver, Fred McMullin and
'Swede" Risberg, three of the eight
White Sox players indicted, tonight
declared they were innocent and
would fight the case in court.
"We are arranging for legal coun
sel and we'll prove our innocence."
Weaver said. "We'll be back in the
big leagues next year."
It was reported that the jury had
received evidence that considerable
betting wa done in Kansas City this
year on a Cleveland-Chicago game,
but no testimony proving crooked
ness in this connection was received,
according to an official in the state's
attorney's office.
The jury will not again consider
the baseball scandal until next Tues
day, when Hughey Jennings. Detroit
manager; Jean Dubuc. former Detroit
pitcher now with Toledo: John Mc
Graw, Fred Toney and Benny Kauff,
the latter two players on the New
York National league team, are ex
pected to testify. The jury will be
sworn in as a special session tomor
Tow. Its regular term expiring today.
Reports said to emanate from mem
bers of the White Sox team credit
"Happy" Felsch with having- placed
$5000, accepted as a bribe from the
Bamoiers, as a bet on Cincinnati
the second game of the series.
It is claimed he telegraphed his
wife in Milwaukee to come to Chicago
for the first game and that when
she met him his greeting was to toss
xia.uuo in winnings on the table.
The players said the couple had a
disagreement over the affair, but
later were reconciled.
The money was said to have been
withdrawn from a savings bank last
Monday. Mrs. Felsch is expected to
be questioned by the grand jury.
Giant Players Will Go to Chicago
Hearing: Xext Tuesday.
NEW YORK. Oct. 1. Examination
of members of the Brooklyn base
ball club by District Attorney Lewis
of Kings county in an effort to learn
whether any of them had been ap
proached in an attempt to "fix" the
coming world s series was continued
today. Eight members of the team
appeared before the prosecutor, but
no statement regarding the question
ing was given out by Mr. Lewis.
After he had questioned Captain Zack
Wheat and two other players yes
terday Mr. Lewis said he found
"absolutely" nothing to substantiate
the vague rumors which prompted
him to make the investigation.
The remaining members of the team
will appear before Mr. Lewis tomor
row, and it was said that in all prob
ability he would make a statement
after he had questioned all club
The New York club of the National
league will- be represented at the
tfrand jury hearing in Chicago Tues
day by Manager McGraw, Pitchers
Fred Toney and "Rube" Benton,
Benny Kauff and Larry Doyle. Doyle
was added to the list today, and it
was said He will be asked to make
a statement regarding some bets he
made with Hal Chase on the world's
series last year. Doyle explained to
day that these bets were made on
his part in a friendly way while the
Giants were barnstorming and were
indulged in only to add a little in
terest to the big game. He said the
bets were usually $10 or $20 and
that he placed his money on the
White Sox to win.
Doyle today made light of a state
ment said to have ben made by
Charlie Dooin, former manager of the
rhillies, in which it was alleged that
attempts were made to "fix" a seriee
in 1908 between the Giants and Phil
lies to enable the Giants to win the
pennant. Doyle declared it was all
news to him. He said his record In
baseball was clean, and that he would
stand upon it regardless of what
anyone said.
Clerks Prepare Tickets for Expect
ed World's Series Games.
CLEVELAND, O., Oct. l.-An extra
force of clerks are at work at the
offices of the Cleveland baseball club
assorting tickets for the world's series
games to be played here, if the In
dians win the American-league cham
pionship, as is expected.
Thousands of requests for tickets
in excess of the capacity of the park
have been received and those lucky
enough to receive tickets for big
games probably will be notified Mon
day. Regular patrons will be given
the preference. It is said.
The Cleveland team will return
here Sunday night after the game in
Detroit and will leave here for New
York Monday evening, arriving there
early Tuesday.
Henry P. Edwards, baseball expert
of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, has
been appointed official scorer of the
world's series games if they are
played here.
Estacada Plays Camas High.
ESTACADA, Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.)
The football season commences to
day with the Estacada high playing
Camas nigh on the home field. The
high school pupils had a rally last
night marching through the streets,
lighting a bonfire and practicing the
school yell.
Fresno Draws Auto Racers.
FRESNO, Cal., Oct. 1. Automobile
racing enthusiasts from all parts of
California are gathered here to wit
ness the 200-mile race tomorrow that
will christen Fresno's new mile motor
speedway Nine of America's fore
most race drivers will start for a
purse of 115,000.
Pullen Marries Seattle Girl.
RIVERSIDE, Cal., Oct. 1. Eddie
Pullen, automobile racing driver of
Los Angeles, ahd Miss Hazelle Ruth
Monger of the same city, recently of
Seattle, Wash., were married here to
Cutler Throws Martinson.
QUINCY, 111.. Oct. 1. Charles Cut
ler, former heavyweight champion.
was awarded a decision tonight over
I'aul Martinson, Danish wrestler, in
a match here.
French Champ Wins Bout.
BALTIMORE, Oct. 1. Benny Val-
ger won an uninteresting 12-round
bout from Ralph Brady of Syracuse,
N. Y.. tonight.
Baseball Summary.
National League Standings.
V. K Pet. I W. I- Prt.
Brooklyn. !H 1 .3!)!:Chicago. . . 75 77.493
New York. 8H (id .." St. I.o.uia. . 73 71 .4S(I
Cincinnati M ! .537 Boston . .18 Mi .403
Pittsburg. 77 73 .ol3,Pliiladelia. 00 DO .400
American League Standings.
Cleveland. 17 5S .63H, Boston ... . 72 S2 .4!S
-nicaKO... ni .nzit w aningi n ho Krf .443
Sew York. U5 50 .617!retroit. . .. 0 12 .3H5
5t. Louis. 70 96 .4!7iEbiladel'ia. 47 t4 .3u9
Americnn Association Results.
At Louisville 5. Milwaukee 1.
All other Association iramea DostDoned.
coid. ,
How the Coast Series Stand.
At Seattle 1 frame, Portland 2 uames:
at San Francisco. Los Angeles 2 games,
Oakland 2 games; at Los Angeles. San
Francisco 1 game, Vernon 1 game; at Sac
ramento 3 games. Salt Lake 1 game.
Where the Teams Play Next Week.
Portland at Oakland. Seattle at Ios An.
creles. Vernon at Salt Lake. San Francisco
at Sacramento. .
Iteaver Rutting Averages.
AB. H. Pet. AB. H. Pet.
Valen'a. 4 3 .7."0I robin. . . l!t 40 .230
Maisel.. filO 202 .331 ! Slglin . . . 613 144 .234
Suth'ld. 147 45 .:'.13!Brooks. . 44 10 227
Blue... 556 lft .SoVKoehler. 3x8 87 .224
Cox.... 5S5 173 .2!6iSprang'r 445 83 .203
Sehaller !2 1S4 .24.Kallio. .. OS 9 .155
Wist'zil G28 ISO 2SS Barnabe. St 3 .087
Baker.. 162 42 .25!! I Poison. . 80 7 .0S.S
Kingdon 332 82 .247 Tohnson. S 0 .Ooti
Ross... 133 32 .240:Pillette. 2 0 .000
- T T T . 1
PS f :-::V : ::- s: ;: f -:ii s : :: : t. -s;; ::; r . mmixJ i
I ' - , "38 sv , - f
4 v ;
V - - . . ' ' 4 ' 1
i ' '
L Photo. Underwood &. Underwood. I
A. L. )lam,m, one of the formidable member, of the pennant-n In.
nine Brooklyn tram. Mimiu Im from Pittsburg. I
Beaver Captain Galled East
by Death of Mother.
Both Young and Old Portland Men
Appear to Be Going Strong
Against Tiair.iers.
racific Coast Leucue Standings.
W. I Pet. I W. I..
Vernon.. 300 S3 .546 Salt Lake. !0 84
Los Ante:. 8 S5 .53l;Oakland . . 8S 87
San Fran 06 86 .527 Portland . . 7S 91
Seattle.. S3 85 .522iSac'mento 76 106
Yesterday's Results.
Portland at Seattle, no game. rain.
At Sacramento 1. Salt Lake 2.
At San Francisco, Oakland 14. Los
geles 4.
At Los Angeles, San Francisco 3
non 0.
Judge W. W. McCredre. president
of the Portland baseball club, re
ceived a telegram from Walter Mc
Credie in Seattle yesterday saying
that George Maisel, centerf ielder and
captain of the Beaver squad, left last
night for his home in Baltimore,
owing to the death of his mother
yesterday. Mrs. Maisel has been
ailing for several months and George
has been hoping for the end of the
season so that he could go back to
his home. Maisel will remain in the
east as the season would be over
before he could return and he would
probably not be able to play any
baseball for several weeks even if he
could get back.
All too late the Portland club has
taken what seems to be a new lease
on life and got off to a flying start
in the present series in Seattle, taking
two out of the three games played.
Rain yesterday swamped the field.
Maybe the Beavers' lease will run out
when they next tangle with the
Rainiers, but according to all reports
from the north tho youngsters and
old heads are stepping around like a
lot of colts.
The fact that Vernon and Los An
geles both lost yesterday leaves them
practically the same distance apart
in the race for the flag and the
gonfalon is still anybody's rag.
A bit of news which might cause
genial Judge McCredie to bat a wicked
eyelash is that the Beaumont club
of the Texas league disposed of short
stop Don Rader to New Orleans for
the mere sum of $4000. Don was on
the Portland payroll -for a season and
then some, but Boss Walter let him
go last year when too many young
sters began to grace , the club and
Wes Kingdon broke in sensationally
at the shortpatch Rader took
Sewell's place on the New Orleans
ciub. the latter having been sold to
Cleveland to fill Ray Chapman's
Tris Speaker purchased Walter
Mails on the recommendation of
Frank Chance. The manager of the
Cleveland club asked the peerless
leader about Mails nearly two months
ago. With Mails having a winning
streak cf six games. Speaker evident
ly is satisfied' with the deal despite
the fact that Walter was knocked out
of the box yesterday.
Vernon Loses Shutout and Seraphs
Also Drop Contest.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 1. San Fran
cisco gained a full game on the lead
ers in the Pacific Coast league pen
nant race today, defeating Vernon,
3 to 0. while Los Angeles was losing to
Oakland. Masterly pitching by Cole
was mainly responsible for the Seals'
The game was won in the fourth
when Agnew scored from third on
Hasbrook's single to left. Score:
San Francisco I Vernon
K R H o a; b r h o a
Schick, 1 5 0 2 2 OLong.r.. 4 0 0 6 0
Ken'y.r 3 0 0 0 0 J.Mitc'l.s 4 0 0 2 1
Cave'y.s 4 0 0 1 5 Alcock.l 4 0 2 1 0
Agnew. o 4 1 2 3 0 Fisher.2. 4 0 12 2
Fitz d.m 4 0 1 4 0 Ohad'e.m 3 0 12V
Walsh, 2 4 111 3 Muetler.l 4 0 0 5 0
Hasb'k.l 3 0 2 12 OiSmitb.3. 3 0 0 0 1
Kannn.3 4 1 1 3 "Devor'r.c 3 0 0 6 1
Coie.p. 4 0 0 1 1 ilouok.p 3 0 0 3 1
Totals 35 3 V 27 161 Totals 32 0 4 27 6
San Francisco 0 0010000 2 3
Vernon 0 0 0 0 0 0i0 0 0 0
Errors, Caveney, Ha.brook, J. Mitchell.
Three-base hits. Schick, Agnew. Batted
In run. Hasbrook. . Stolen bases, Agnew.
Schick. Sacrifice hits, Kennedy, Has
hrook. Struck out. by Houck 1, Cole 1.
Bases on balls, off Houck 4, Cole 2. Run
responsible for, Houck 2. Touble play,
Kamm to Hasbrook. Wild pitch, Houck.
Sheely Drives Out 2 8th Homer and
Rj an Leaves Game.
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Oct. 1. Sacra
mento's winning streak and Paul Fit
tery's string of six straight victories
were broken when Salt Lake took
today's game. 2 to 1. Sheely drove
out his 28th home run of the season
in the sixth.
Buddy Ryan. Sacramento right
fielder, was ordered from the game
by Umpire Eason for disputing a deci
sion at the plate. Score:
Salt Lake ' I Sacramento
B R II O A! B R It O A
Mulli'n.s 3 113 2 Schans.3 3 0 0 0 3
Wolter.r 4 0 10 1 Kopp.l.. 4 1111
Krug.2. 4 0 1 3 4 Moilw'z.l 3 0 0 11 0
Sheely.l 4 12 7 OIRyan.r.. 3 O 0 1 0
Hood.m 3 0 0 3 OCom'n.m 3 0 0 3 0
Hosp.l.. 4 0 12 OOrr.s 4 0 2 2 1
Sa-nd.3. 3 0 12 drover, 2 4 0 0 2 2
Byler.c. 4 0 17 ICook.c.. 4 0 17 1
Stroud.p 4 0 1 0 4 Fitterv.p 3 0 10 3
IPenn-er. 1 0 0 O 0
Totals 33 2 9 27 121 Totals 32 1 5 27 11
Batted for Cook in niroth. Lake o 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 o 2
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1
Errors, Krug. Fittery. Home run. Sheely.
Three-base hit. Mulligan. Two-base hit.
Sheely. Stolen bases, (Jompton. Fitter.v,
Sand. Mulligan, Ryan. liases on bails.
Fittery 2, Stroud 4. Struck out. Stroud
6. Fittery 1. Double p!ys, Grover to Moll
wltz. Schatlg to Grover to Mollwltz. Runs
responsible for, Fitierv 2. Stroud 1. Hit
by pitcher. Mulligan 2. Mollwltz.
Eight Runs Clatter Over Pan In
Fateiul Third Inning.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 1. Oakland
fell on O. Crandall with a vengeance
in the third innine torlav. flriviner in
eight runs that went toward making!
up a 14-to-4 victory over Los Angeles.
Crandall was knocked out of the box
for the second time this week.
Every member of the Oakland team
faced him that inning, three of them
twice, while Wylie got two hits.
Brown pitched the rest of the game
for the Angels.
R. Arlett knocked a home run into
the left-field bleachers in the seventh.
Los Angeles . Oakland
Zeider.l. 2 1 0 0 2;Lane,2... 5 3 3 2 3
McA'ly.s 4 113 3Vilie.r.. 4 2 3 4 "
K.C'd'1,2 3 1 1 5 2Cooper.m 4 2 2 2 0
Cr'fd.r.. 2 0 0 0 liMiller.l.. 5 14 10
Kas'er.c. 110 1 OiKnight.l. 4 2 0 ! 2
Statz.m. 4 0 2 2 liG'lardi.3. 4 0 10 1
Xei'off,3 4 0 1 1 2 Brub er.s 4 10 4 3
Bllis.l... 4 0 0 1 OlDormn.c 4 114 0
O.C'd'l.p 1 0 0 0 0R.Ar't,p. 3 2 113
Brown. p 2 0 0 1 :i
Lapan.c. 2 0 0 0 2
McD'd.r. 1 0 0 1 ll
Hanley 1 0 0 0 0
Totals.31 4 0 24 16 Totals..37 14 15 27 12
Hanipy batted for Brown in ninth.
Ln Angeles 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
Ockland 3080012 0 14
Eirors. McAuley. K. Crandall 2, Bassler,
Rrubaker. Stolen bases, K. Crandall. Bass
ler, Lane 3, Brubaker, Dorman. Cooper.
Home run. R. Arlett. Three-base hit. Coop
er. Two-base hits. K. Crandall, Statz. Ging-
iardi. Lane. Sacrifice hits. Cooper. K.
Crandall, Ginglardl. Base on balls, off H.
Arlett 4. off C. Crandall 1. off Brown 1.
Struck out. by R. Arlett 2, by O. Crandall 1.
Hit. by pitcher, Knight by Brown. Runs
responsible for, O. Crandall 5. R. Arlett 4.
Brown 4. Innings pitched, by O. Crandall
2 plus. Charge defeat to o. Crandall.
Joe Miller Gets Close Verdict Over
Frankie Farrcn.
cial.) Joe Coffey showed the way
sufficiently to Lucky Jimmy Dundee
tonight at Dreamland rink to win the
decision from the Oakland boy. It
was a good fight and a fast one, with
Coffey winning because he was the
aggressor and on top of Dundee most
of the way. Joe Miller was once
more accorded a mighty close verdict
over Frankie Farren. Miller scored
better than a week ago. Tim Kelly
and Leo Matlock slugged their way to
the usual tempestuous draw.
Harlan Dunker put up a wretched
draw with Willie Keeler. Pickles
Martin was given a draw with Bat
tling Vierra. Johnny Webber won
from Eddie Landon and Kid Finney
knocked out Jack Horn'in the first.
Jones and Karnes in Tie.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. 1. Bobby
Jones, Atlanta amateur, was tied with
Jim Barnes, the Sunset Hills profes
sional, for the lead at the end of the
second round today in the southern
open golf championship. Both made
the 36 holes in 156.
Canadians to Play Soccer.
The Canadian Veterans' association
will hold another practice game in
the Reed college grounds tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock. All ex-service
men interested in the game are in
vited to come out and participate in
the game.
Testimony Is Declared to Show
That Auto Was Being Driven
Too Fast by II. A. Prosser.
The coroner's jury which last night
investigated circumstances of the
death yesterday of Mike Erceg as re-
suit or injuries received Tuesday
when struck by an automobile driven
by H. A. Prosser recommended that
Mr. Prosser be held for further in
vestigation. The jurors also expressed
the conviction that Mr. Prosser had
been driving too rapidly.
'"We find," the jury's report stated,
"that Mr. Prosser was driving too fast
under the conditions. We recommend
that he be held under investigation to
the grand jury."
Mr. Erceg was driving a small
bunch of cattle on the Linnton road,
near the S. Ban mill, when injured.
The testimony showed that as Mr.
Prosser came up from behind the
cattle suddenly began to spread over
the road and that on an impulse to
go after them Mr. Erceg stepped in
front of Prosser's machine.
Henry r. Ketchum, an eye witness
to the accident, testified that Prosser
drove by him and was traveling about
25 miles an hour at the time. Testi
mony of Eric Norman, who was help
ing Erceg with the cattle, corrob
orated that of Ketchum.
On the witness stand Mr. Prosser
was questioned at some length re
garding an unknown woman who was
riding with him at the time of the
accident. He said he was coming in
from Johnson's landing and picked up
the woman there. After he had put
the victim of the accident In his car
and driven on about a mile, he testi
fied, the woman became hysterical
and Insisted on getting out of the car.
Rend Lodgenien to Take Over Big
Business Block.
BliND. Or., Oct. 1. (Special.) The
Moose lodge of Bend last .night voted
to purchase the Sather building, one
of the chief business, blocks of this
city, from E. A. Sather, for $30,000.
The lodge plans to spend $15,000 In
alterations and improvements.
Tar Baby Plays With All
From IIS Pounds Up.
Portland Fight Colony Growing as
Boys Begin to Gather for
Winter Shows.
Sam Langford took on five of Port
land's best scrappers yesterday in
his workout at the armory, the box
ers weighing from 116 to 176 pounds.
Not one of these youngsters did Sam
try to hurt and stepped around and
played with them as if he was a light
weight. Langford may be a veteran
in years of experience in the ring but
anyone who saw him step yesterday
afternoon, getting In shape for his
ten-round bout against "Tiny" Her
man next Wednesday night, will po
bond for the fact that there is still
many a good battle in the Boston tar
Allie Taylor, the young Bend ban
tamweight, who will meet Johnny
Coy of Sacramento in one of the six-
round special events next week, took
the frrst whirl with Langford for two
rounds. Taylor dug right in with
both hands and Sam playfully took
everything Allie. had to offer. As a
result both got good exercise.
Bert Taylor, the Portland light-
heavyweight, was next and boxed
Langford two rounds. Langford
opened up on Bert with some lusty
body blows but did not try to caress
the latter's chin.
Willie St. Clair Takes Whirl.
Willie St. Clair followed Taylor,
stepping three fast rounds with the
negro heavyweight and gave the fans
a big laugh by his antics. Weldon
Wing, who will box Young Sam Lang
ford in the semi-windup, took on
Toung Sam's godfather next, boxing
two rounds.
Frankie Crites. the Newberg light
weight, brought up in the van of spar
ing partners and gave Langford the
best workout of the bunch.
Crites did not hold Sam in fear and
tore right in. He put everything he
had in his punches, but they bounced
off of the Boston heavy's dome like
gravel off an army helmet.
. Langford will take on all the boys
again this afternoon, starting at 3
o'clock at the Armory.
Kvann Signs Eagles.
Matchmaker Bobby Evans complet
ed his bill for next WewneFday night
yesterday, signing George Eagles, the
tearing-in San Francisco lightweight,
to box Frankie Crites in a four-round
match. This bout is far 'above the
usual curtain-raiser for class and
would fit in any bill further up on
the card.
. Eagles worked out yesterday at the
London club with "Goat" Laven, the
San Francisco middleweight. Laven
arrived here Thursday accompanied
by his manager, Jimmy Stevens.
Eagles and the "Goat" went through
three spirited rounds. The affair was
one slashing workout and better than
many fights as far as action is con
cerned. Joe Gorman, the slashing Portland
featherweight, who has a habit of
making a Spanish omelPtte otit of his
9" II adcrfbt 'l (Xa
Please do me a favor, look around and see if you can find
me a Rheumatic that I cant cure in six weeks' time
I have advertised for three years and failed to find any case that I could not cure within Mx weeks
1 have cured over twenty-two hundred without a single miss, the average case is cured in'lO davs'
In cases where the hips and joints are stiff and enlarged from solid matter, or pushed out of 1ni"nt"
we restore firll action in 30 days.
I have a real honest Rheumatic cure. Com see for yourself.
real goods anil I will deliver
i-. n. ma i ii in ol., cur. uaK.
opponents, will be a busy boy next
week, with two tough fights sched
uled. That is, they look to be tough
on paper. Next Wednesday night in
Seattle Joe will tangle four rounds
with Bud Ridley and Thursday night
will step over to Tacoma and meet
Morgan Jones in a scheduled six
round main event. Morgan is a young
er brother of Harold and, although a
featherweight, is said to be a better
boxer than his brother.
Two Portland boys will box in Ab
erdeen next Monday night on Harry
Druxman's all-star show, which is his
first card of the season. Frankie
Murphy, late of Denver but a Port
lander by adoption, will meet Billy
Wright of Seattle in the main event
of six rounds, while Sol Bloomberg,
the hard-hitting little bantam weight,
will meet Eddie Moore of Seattle in
the six-round semi-windup. Moore is
rated as the best bantamweight
around the Puget sound section. It
will be Bloomberg's first bout in sev
eral years. When Sol quit battling
he had the distinction of taking part
in 25 "semi-pro"- and professional
scraps and only dropping three deci
sions. He won all the rest of his
battles, never fighting a draw. At the
time he was only 17 years old and
the objection of his parents to him
boxing caused him to desert the ring.
Now, of age, he is ready to step out
in earnest.
Call Issued for Precinct Lists.
If precinct supervisors' lists are not
turned in to County Clerk Beveridge
without further delay there will be
considerable confusion in handling
matters at the coming general elec
tion, he announced yesterday. Mr.
Beveridge made a public request that
all such lists outstanding be turned
in at once.
Secretary's Aide Begins Duties.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) A. G. Rae has been appointed
assistant secretary of the Oregon
City Commercial club and began his
work Friday morning. Mr. Rae will
have charge of the clubrooms. the
rrtUporlon of dues. etc.
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the goods. Gentlemen only. Treatments $2.50.
eecona iioor i'noenix i. lag. tJuwy.
JACK KING, Rheumatic Doctor.
Action Taken by Engineer Follow
ing Decision Given hy Attorney-General
SALEM. Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.) All
advertising signs within the rights of
way of state roads must be removed at
once, according to a letter sent out
today by Herbert Nunn, state highway
engineer, to all division engineers.
The action was taken, according to
Mr. Nunn's letter, on the theory that
the highways are public property and
no person has a right to appropriate a
part of it to his own use by posting
advertising matter.
Attached to Mr. Nunn's letter were
copies of a legal opinion given re
cently by Attorney-General Brown, in
which he held that under the law no
printed, painted or other advertise
ment, bill, notice, sign, picture, card
or poster can be placed or attached to
any building, gate, fence, bridge, tree,
reck, board or structure within the
limits of a state highway. In case
such advertising matter is placed, the
attorney-general held that it would
be lawful for any person to remove or
nestroy the same, and in so doing such
person would not be liable to the
owner of such advertisement, or the
party erecting or maintaining the
"As a matter of justice, however,"
said Mr. Brown's opinion. "I would
suggest that where any such sign or
advertisement is found within the lim
its of a state highway and such sign
or advertisement is of such charactei
or structure that it can lawfully be
maintained, that before a representa
tive of the highway department re
moves or destroys the same, the own-
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Examination free
Hours 9 A. M. to 6
H i
r, if he can be found, should be noti-
League to Be Debated.
OREGON CITY. Or.. Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) O. D. Eby, affirmative, and
William Stone, negative, will debato
the league of nations at Gladstone
Monday. October 4. These two men
debated this issue at the Commercial
club rooms last week and are sched
uled to debate in several towns on
the same subject.
Oregon City Petitions Filed.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 1. F. A.
Metzner filed his petition today as a
candidate for the city council from
ward 1. Mr. Metzner was formerly a
member of the council, having served
for six years. W. C. Green of ward 2
filed his petition as a candidate to
succeed himself. M. II. Long filed
Friday ns h candiij-ite from ward S.
3 ust in, never of f errd before, left
fur sale by owner. Bi tnap.
This is a IMS car In wonderful
shape, and cannot be deplicatcd for
this money.
Covey Motor Car Company
Washington St. at 21st. Main LM4.
A Liferent Kind of Laundry
4 Different ITIce
EAST 494