The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, January 16, 1922, Page 10, Image 10

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Northwest Golf Tournament DatesTAre Set Cblojced Heavyw
Golf Event,
i June 5 to. 10
S CATTLE. Wuh, Jan. Th Ps-
ctn Northwest Oolf association's
annual classic will t hold June 6 to 10
Inclusive, according to announcement
by association officials who returned
from Victoria this mom ln(. .
The Victoria Oolf club, which la
handling the championships thla rear,
completed Its preliminary arrangement
yesterday and announced them as fol
lows: Two big event, the Pacific
Northwest amateur champlonahlps and
the Pacific Northwest women'a cham-
tilonahlpa, will be held over the course
f the Col wood Golf and Country club.
The Pacific North went handicap will
be held ever the Oak Bay links of the
Victoria Oolf club.
All social events connected with the
tourney will be held at the Empress
hotel, where reservations for from 600
te 0e guests have been made. As neither
of the two clubs has sufficient club
house apace to handle such a crowd as
annually attends the Pacific Northweat
. championship, the headquarters for the
tourney will be at the hotel as well.
Jams M. Wood, chairman, and Blg-
'. gerstaff Wilson, vice chairman, are the
heads of the committee In charre of the
- .tourney.
Nebraska Meritor
Accepts Gopher
Offer as Director
Hit Rettftk will rostlase to eoark
Peas Rtate, he aaaonneed today, de
arie a raaier that he woald coach
( t'niUd Hew.)
LINCOLN. Neb.. Jan. 16. Announce
ment here Hunday night of the reals
nation of Fred W. Luehrtng. athleUe
director at the University of Nebraska,
to the directorship at the Uni
versity of Minnesota, has provoked a
protest In Comhusker alumni circles.
After wiring President Coffman of
Mllnesota university of his acceptance,
Luehrtng departed Sunday night for
Minneapolis to consult with Gopher au-
. thorltlea regarding the reorganisation of
the coach Ins: staff.
Date of Luehrlng's assumption of his
duties at Minnesota will depend largely
on the willingness of the Nebraska au
thorities to release, htm, as hla con tract J
... i . .. . i y I . . i
im nrpraui noi'i not -expire unui
Jun 1. ms.
1L TtEGAL and M Allaenn were
winners In the two-ball handicap
tournament of the Kastmoreland Golf
club Runday with a combined net score
of 179. Regal turned In a card of 148
gross, 3& handicap. 89 net. while AI1
wenn'a card was 100 gross, 10 handicap.
90 net. Fourteen playera participated
in tits tourney.
f -
Close to 150 permits were Issued at the
ICastmoreland Municipal course Sunday.
The course, though a trifle hard as the
result Of the cold weather, was In good
ALB ANT, Or- Jan. 18. In the first
non-conference basketball game of
the 1821-23 season. Albany college de
feated Philomath college 18 to 12 here
Saturday night. The game was fast and
c'eaa throughout. The lineups:
tlbnnv. Pes.- Philomath
Daniel F" Sharp
Wilkinson V Jtlipatrjca
JVilcox C Barreman
biddings a..... fcpiey
Olen U America
Decasur Spare .
The Shaver grammar school basket
ball team defeated the Peninsula school
13 to 8. in one of the final round cham
pionship games. The foul shooting of P.
Hiem featured. The lineups:
Shaver Po. Peninsula
t hi,. i V i2i E. Smitn
C. Nelson (4) F (J) S. Moors
E. Stacey F (2) Monier
H. Hawkins G - Onma
C. Helm G (2) E. Moors
W. Jegelakl Spare
Referee, Louis Gallo.
Molalla. Or., Jan. 16. Molalla's Ameri
can Legion basketball team took the
lead shortly sfter the opening whistle
and the Silverton Athletic club was un
able to overcome the handicap here Fri
day night. The final score was ss to Z7.
Parkrof. Or.. Jan. 18. The paritrose
high school hoopers walloped the Corbett
hlh oulntet- 34 to 1J. nere imoay nignu
In Justice to Corbett It must be stated
that It was the first game of the 1921-
22 season for the visitors, and they
clearlv showed a lack of team work.
- . -
Hunter was their star, while Lng ana
Kurrell featured for the winners. The
lineups :
Corbett. Pos. Parkrose.
Hunter (11) F (18) Murrell
Chamberlain F (14) Lang
Porte .C (2) Witte
Meter G G. Seidel
Klncaid O W. Seidel
Bramhall (2) ...Spare Klllam
Spare (2) Piper
Dunlap'a basket shooting enabled the
Highland Juniors to defeat the Forbes
Presbyterian church quintet by a score
of 16 to 8, on the Highland school floor
Friday night The lineups follow:
Highland. Pos. Forbes.
DunlaD (8) F (2) Ouall
Parker F (2) Hayakawa
Glruan (2) C Gloyh
Pmpps G (2) Koskl
Yarnell G Van Waters
Merrltt (4) Spare
Releree, rl. Doer.
Stlverton, Or., Jan. 16. Moaer, running
guard, scored IS points for Silverton high
against the Independence high school
basketball team here Friday night The
locals won, 36 to 18. The Silverton girls
lost to the Stayton girls. 19 to 0. Next
Friday night the Silverton boysVwlll go
to Dallas to meet the high schoolers
of that place. The lineups:
Silverton. Pos. Independence.
McKee (4) r (9)-" Eldrtdee
J. Aim (6) F (2) Burright
Taylor (8) C (6) Smiley
Moser (18) O Stapleton
Benson u... craven
Haward Snare Carter
Wrlghtman Spare (2) Kelly
tversner spare
Keieree. o. Aim.
Dayton, Or.. Jan. 16. The Dayton
high school - boys' and girls basketball
teams were victorious in the double-
header staged here Friday night The
girls won from Sheridan, IS to 11, while
the local boys had lees trouble wallop
ing the visiting boys, 43 to 12. The
Dayton boys have won fixe out of six
games played so far during the 1921-22
Tennis Ass'n.
Sets Dates of
1922 Events
Fifty member! of the Portland Golf
club participated In the ball sweepstakes
tourney Sunday. tn Upp winning with
a net score of 73. Other low cards were
J. A. Welch, A. M. Cronin and Dr. C.
V. Moore.
Ridgefleld, Wash., Jan. 16. Individu
ally the Lincoln High school . basketball
players of Portland appeared to be good
but as a team they failed to display any
knowledge of ever having worked out
much together, and as a result Ridge
fleld had no trouble showing its super!
ority over the Railsplitters, 86 to 28,
here Saturday night. In a preliminary
game, the Rldgefield All-Stars defeated
the Omega club of Vancouver, 23 to 20.
Plans for Golf Play
: Are Changed in LA.
Los Angeles. Jn. 16. (U. P.) Plans
tor 36 hole me.Ul pUy for today and
tomorrow In the state jtolf champion
r shine were modified Just before play
opened today. nccauxe of the unex
pectedly heavy entry list It was neces
sary to substitute an 18-hole event.
Kddke Uwe, California open champion,
was to defet.d his title against one of
the best fields of golfers ever gath
ered In the West. '
Jock Hutchison, world's open cham
- plon, and Jim Barnes, national title
holder, were among those at the WU
shlre Country club links early today.
Hutt Martin. Southern California
champion, was rwlnging Into form for
further honor.
Kelso, Wash., Jan. 16. Kelso high
won a doubleheader Saturday night, the
first team walloping Kalama high's first
siringers, 58 to 14, and the second team
defeating Kalama's second team,
to 10.
ARRANGING of dates for 1922 tour
naments In the Northwest, adoption
of a permanent ranking system, naming
of the credentials and ranking commit
tees and arranging for a more satisfac
tory method of raising funds -to send
players to eastern tourneys, formed the
main order of business transacted dur
ing the second -day's session of the first
annual meeting; of the executive commit
tee of the Pacific Northwest Lawn Ten
nis association.
In order to Insure the sending of the
winner of the junior boys Northwest title
to compete for the national champion
ship each year, it was voted to collect $1
each from 300 selected men in various
parts of the Facif ic Northwest . This
a'ill be done for a period of five years.
A. D. Norris, Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club, was named chairman of
the 1922 ranking committee and he will
be assisted by Miss J. Kershaw of Ta
coma and E. J. IL Cardinall, Vancou
ver, B. C- Several complaints were re
ceived as a result of the 1921 rankings
and because of this the executive com
mittee Sunday passed the following
rules which will govern all future se
lections :
1. No player or team can be ranked
unless he, she or they has (or have)
played In at least two major or one
major and one minor tournament For
ranking purposes, major events will be
aa follows: Idaho state. Inland Empire,
Oregon State, British Columbia Main
land, British Columbia Championships,
Pacific Northwest (Tacoma), Washing
ton State, British Columbia clay courts
and the Pacific Northwest sectional
tournament Minor events win be any
open tournament other than the above
held by a member club of this associa
tion, including city championships.
2. All things being equal, a win in the
Bectional championships, both singles
and doubles, will take preference over a
win in any other tournament
3. Only members in good standing of
clubs affiliated with this association will
be eligible for ranking, although the per
formances of members against outside
entries may be used as a basis of com
Hereafter entries for all sectional
championships held in this jurisdiction
will be passed on by a credentials com
mittee composed of E. V.Toung, North
Vancouver ; B. A. Rhodes of Vancouver,
and H. G. Garrett Victoria, for Cana
dian tennis players and W. A. Goss.
Portland ; S. L. Russell, Seattle, and
Thomas W. Bailey, Spokane, for United
states entries.
The annual Oregon state champion
ships will be held in Portland during the
week ol July and the other 1922 tourney
dates of the Pacific Northwest follow w
xnianu .umpire cnampion&ntps, Spo
kane, week of June 26.
Idaho state championships place un
determined, week of July 3. :
Willamette valley championships,
Salem, week of July 3.
Oregon state championships, Portland,
week of July 10.
Washington state championships, Se
attle, week of July 17.
British Columbia mainland champion
ships, Vancouver, week of July 24.
British Columbia championships, Vic
toria, week of July 31.
Sectional singles and doubles, Tacoma,
week of August 7.
Junior and boys, Tacoma, week of Au
gust 7.
Pacific Northwest championships, Ta
coma, week of July 7.
British Columbia clay court champion
ships. Laurel club, Vancouver, B. C.
week of August 14 or later date at op
tion of club.
SO. 7
Horace O. Eller
(Oakland Pitcher)
IK LAXDIUO Pitcher Eller frost
the CiaelaaaU Xatioaals la Us
Ralph PlaelU deal, Oakland lands
one of the thlalag lights of the 1918
world's series,
He we two games for the Reds.
iDclsdiag the contest that gave Pat
Moraa's players the title of world's
ebamploas. Ia hit first start 1 the
world's series Eller hat oat the
White Sex wltt three hits and i track
oat Bine nen.
Eller started his baseball career
with the Champaign clab of the IU1-aois-Xlssoarl
toagne la 1918. The
following year, he was with the Dan.
vllle dab of the Three-I lea gee and
Id 1918 with the Mollne elab. He
joined the Border amy la HIS and
was snspeaded by Mollne the fol
lowing year bnt was reinstated
shortly afterwards and drafted by
the Cincinnati Reds. He pitched five
seasons with the Reds.
Legislation against freak deliver
ies cansed Eller to lose' hla effec
tiveness ' as far as major leagne
pitching was concerned last year.
Eller was born in Mas Ice, Ind.,
Jaly i, 1S94. He Is fire feet 11
Inches tall and weighs IS poaads.
He bats and throws with hla right
BALTIMORE. Md. Jan. 16. L N. S.)
The state boxing commission today
refused to allow Roy Moor of St Paul
to meet Terry McHagh. Allentown ban
tamweight, here tonight because Moore
violated a commission rule In boxing
Joe Nelson In Philadelphia Saturday
night Promoters were busy seeking a
suitable opponent for HcHugh to take
the place of Moore.
Cleveland. Ohio, Jan. 16. U. P.)
Four bouts within the next two months
for Danny Frush. featherweight title
challenger, were announced today by
Manager Tom McGinty. Frush will meet
Blockie Richards, Dayton, January 30
and will appear three times in Madison
Square Garden, his opponents to be
selected later by Tex Rickard.
Beaver Boss
Has No Claim
On His "Rep"
Baltimore, Md., Jan. 16. t N. S.)
James Jung, local promoter, announced
today that he is endeavoring to match
Kid Williams and Pete Herman, both
former world bantam champions, in
Baltimore, on the evening of February
22. Williams is anxious for another
chance with Herman, to whom he lost
his title at New Orleans in January,
Growth of Golf Is Remarkable
, 8?. t n wt at n.
To Limit Entry in Title Play
Franklin Baker to
Retire From Game
Baltimore, Jan. 16. J. Franklin Baker
("Home Run") Baker, famous for a
decade for his slugging ability, never
again will play professional baseball.
He will be married here tomorrow to
Miss Margaret Mitchell, and he has
promised her that he will forsake the
diamond for business. Friends of the
star expected him to retire after one
more year with the Tanks, but his de
cision to quit the game immediately
came as something of a surprise.
Manager Unkrles of the Jewish Boys'
Athletic club basketball team has is
sued a challenge to the winner of the
jAmlcus club-Arlcta Juniors game sched
uled for -tonight in the Franklin high
icymnasium. He also is anxious to ar
range a game with the Y. M. C. A. Co
lumbians and he can be reached by
captioning Main 3798. ,
Three games are scheduled for to
night on the Franklin hich floor the
first oetween Simon's Store and Montgomery-Ward
to- start at 7 :S0 o'clock.
The Arlcta Juniors and Amicus
club will meet next and the eve
ning's entertainment will be com
pleted with the appearance of the Ar-
leta Athletic club and Franklin high.
ivew Torfc, Jan. 16 (I. N. 8.) Frank
rrlsch. New Jerk Giant Infielder, la to
be married to Miss Ada Lucy of the
Bronx. The
next winter.
Redding will take place
Clyde Milan to
Lead Wash Team
In National Set
Sew terk. Jsa. ls-(r. P.) Here
are la maaarers sf the big leagae
etnbe fere Ittli
ew Tern.. MlUer nsggln.
Hasten. Haffe Dnfty.
. Philadelphia, reaale Mack.
1 Washington, Clyde Milan.
I -Chirac, Bill Glen ton.
U Lls, Lee real.
Detroit, Ty Cess.
rtevelaad. Trie Hpeaker.
New Vera, Jeka MrGrnw.
BTaeklya. Wllbert Reblnsen.
Philadelphia, Irving W Hatha.
setsav. rred MltchsIL
r hleag. BUI KUIefsr.
' rtttsbnrt. Ueerts Glesen.
Rl Laala, Branch Rickey.
, Cincinnati, Pat Mere a.
The opening game of 1921-22 season
of the Portland Public Hieh School
league will be played' Tuesday after
noon when James John high meets Jef
ferson high in the Washington high
school gymnasium starting at 3 :30
o'clock. Both teams completed the prac
tice game season Friday night
Wisconsin Leads
In 'Big Ten' Hoop
Conference Race
The Lincoln Leaguers quintet has lust
finished a series of 10 games with the
record of 350 points to their opponents'
122. Of these games the Leaguers lost
but one, but in a recent return game
triumphed over that team also by a
large, margin. The squad consists of
Applegate. Swanson, Glnn and Scott, for
wards; Stinnett, center; Clemens, Mc-
adden and Slavena, guards. Bruce
Sims, former O. A. C player. Is coach.
The team averages 140 pounds. Man
ager Warner. East 7868. says his team
Is ready to take on any of the fast teams
of the city.
Chicago, Jan. 16. (I. N. S.) Four bis
ten conference basketball teams will be
seen In action tonight when Northwest
ern meets Purdue at Lafayette and
Michigan plays Illinois at Urbana.
Purdue, although It has not played a
conference game this season, is the fa
vorite over Northwestern, which has
suffered three successive defeats and
has yet to win a victory. The fame at
Urbana is expected to be hard fought
with the odds apparently favoring the
Wisconsin clings to the lead In the
fight for the Big Ten title tvith three
victories and no defeats. The Badgers
won from Michigan Saturday night, 18
to 16, in a hard fought game. Minne
sota has won two and Tost none ; Illi
nois has won one, defeating Ohio Sat
urday night, and has lost none ; and
Indiana has one victory and' no defeat
to its. credit Chicago has won one and
lost one; Iowa. Michigan and Ohio each
have won one and lost two, while North
western and Purdue have yet to turn in a
conference victory.
By George Berts.
ILL KLKPPER, president of the
Portland Beavers, has a reputation
of paying high salaries to baseball play
ers. William declares that be should not
hrve such a reputation, although the
hall players from other cities In the
Coast league give him those honors.
Klepper has no idea of what a player's
services are worth, and the figures that
he puts on a contract are the ones that
arc to be accepted or rejected. Because a
player does not sign his contract right
off the bat, Klep does not Immediately
class him as a holdout.
He Is willing to talk over terms with
a player, but when he sets down a price
m a contract it generally stands.
He is against giving publicity to hold
outs, because he believes that that prac
tice creates sentiment against players
and is injurious to team harmony.
There is one player on the Portland
team who is not quite satisfied with
the contract offered him. No names
are to be mentioned,' but it is certain
that unless this player accepts what has
been offered him, which Is said to be
thti same amount he received last year,
he will be traded to some other club
in the Coast league.
Klep believes in harmony, and that's
the end he is working for in building
up bis aggregation for the 1922 race.
Klepper expects nearly all the signed
contracts of players to be returned by
the first of February. All of them have
been delivered by this time
The Beaver prexy received a New
Year's present from the Northern Pa
cine railway dining car department in
the form of a big fruit cake. The gift
of the railway officials tickled him.
Representatives of all Pacific Coast
league clubs assembled in San Francisco
Monday to draft a schedule for the 1922
season. Klepper believes that Portland
will close the season at home again this
It would not be surprising Jf a number
of trades were pulled off by the Coast
magnates.. There seems little likelihood
of Portland closing a deal for Harry
Cardner at this time, because of a deal
pending in the East .for a purchase of a
good pitcher.
Rolling a total of 3003 pins. theU. L.
Kline bowling team defeated a picked
aggregation of pin men Sunday night
on the Oregon alleys by a margin of
264. Flavin, Henry and Kunz averaged
over 200, Flavin being high with a mark
of 213. Kruse was high on the picked
team with a 207 average.
By Alexander F. Jne
CHICAGO. Jan. 16. There was at least
one saving grace about the economic
depression of the year past It certainly
did give the overworked business man
time to catch up on his golf.
The United States Golf association Is
completing Its annual meeting here and
its report shows that 63 new clubs were
added to the association during the year.
This is a whale of a report The near
est approach to this record In any other
year was 17. There are now 633 golf
cluba, active and allied, in the associa
tion. and the grand old game is grow
ing in popularity by such leaps that it
is little wonder that the meeting ia ex
uding enthusiasm and predictions are
boisterously made that 1923 Is going
to break all records for golf Interest
Already the association leaders are
looking forward to the national amateur
at Brookline, Mass., next September and
the national open in July.
Western golfers are already prepar
ing for the Brookline tournaments and
eastern golfers expect the biggest In
vasion, of entries in the. history of the
If you listen to the western delegates
at the meeting, Jesse Guilford, the Bos
ton champion. Is going to see lots of golf
when the Brookline tournament gets
down to brass tacks and on the strength
of the St Louis results these predic
tions are more than talk. There will
be Lee Stell and Bon Stein of Seattle,
who came through in great style last
year; Dr. O. F. Willing, Portland, Or,
who succumbed only after a stirring
match with Guilford; George Von Elm,
Salt Lake City, who carries soma mean
clubs In his bag, and Jimmy Man ion. St
Louis, who was put out by Willie Hun
ter, British champion, after a tough
Then there will be Harrison R. John
ston, St Paul, whom Guilford beat one
up after a hammer and tongs battle.
In the opinion of seasoned authorities
Laiigford Is
Ready for Go
With H. Wills
this same Johnston to going to be cham
pion some day.
These are name that were unknown
to championship golf a year ago, but
tney are going to be aa well known,
the western golfer tell you. as Chick
Evans, Krancis Ouimet Bobby Jones
or Bob Gardner.
But hereafter, the meeting here de
cided, three certified scores showing
championship figure, are not going to
entitle them to enter the championship.
The recommendation of Jimmy Stand
lab, Detroit member of the executive
oomittee, ia that no player be allowed
to compet unless he la recommended by
the club of which he is a member.
The idea of this is to limit the duim
ber of entries and to get away quicker
to big time golf.
There is no telling a player who has
shot a 75 on his home course that he Is
not a championship possibility. He ar
rives at the tournament with all the as
surance of a Jock Hutchison, shoots 90
in the qualifying round and unnecessar
ily clutters up the landscape. Ttiere
was even a preliminary qualifying round
at St Louis, but this, cutting the field
to 64, did not relieve the situation suf
ficiently. A feverish gang hung around
the scoreboard questioning everybody
from association officials to caddies if It
might not be possible for 90 to get in.
It is heartbreaking, this caucus around
the scoreboard. A bunch around a stock
market bulletin with prices sliding ia a
calm gathering in comparison. Men
weep with little attempt 'to conceal their
emotion when their fine shot 97 Is fond
to be a little high. The tension becomes)
unbearable. It Is worse than standing
around the morgue waiting to see If.
perchance, one of the wreck victims may
be a dearly loved member of the family,
So the association hopes to eliminate
this tragic feature aa much as possible.
An effort will be made to limit the field
to 100.
And with this limitation inspired by
the high humanitarianism indicative of
IF SAM LANGKORD and Harry Will '
dont snake the fur fly at the Mil-'
waukle arena tomorrow night la their
proposed le-round flsUe enroemter.
thousands of fans win be disappointed.
Horrever. none of the fistic enthusiasts
expect disappointment, for both Lang
ford and Wills are declared In prime '
condition and eager to wallop -the Other
Into slumberlar.d.
The men wound up their training Sun
day after vigorous workouts. Lang
ford look better than be did on his
former Portland engagements, when b
did not consider his opponents toogw.
For Wills he h i trained faithfully, hit
paunch la gone and he shows a speed
that reminds one of the old Langford
of "giant killing day."
Wills" Sunday workout was on of hi
hardest He v ent 16 rounds of gym
nasium stunts and when he had fin
ished he was scarcely breathing above
normal. His body was lithe as a
panther's and "ier was none of the
state neas he showed in the Tate fight
If Wills and Langford are to be taken
at their word, there will be no defen
sive battle tomorrow night, but aa ag
gressive, slam-bang affair between two
men each of whom Is eager to win
over the other quickly and decisively.
The neat sale haa been large and an
other banner crowd la expected.
Spokane. Wash.. Jan. 16. Dick Han
ley, athletic director of Pendleton high
school and former Washington Stat col
lege football star, has been offered the
position as ana ia tart football coach of
Purdue by William (Lonesur) Diets,
former Cougar mentor.
our times and the great growth of the
game and the natural development of
fine young playera In all parts of the
country. It Is easy to bUv that the
tournaments this year are going to b
epochal la score and play.
Two Giant Players
May Get Suspension
Chicago, Jan. 16. (L N. S.) Judge K.
M. Landis, baseball commissioner. Is in
vestigatlng reports that Johnny Raw
lings, second baseman, and "Irish Meu-
sei, outfielder of the New York Giants,
are violating the anti-barnstorming rule
by playing baseball in Southern Cali
fornia. According to reports received
here Meusel and Rawlings have joined
an "all-professional" organization which
has been playing against various inde
pendent teams in Southern California.
For what is said to be a similar dis
regard of the rules Judge Landis fined
Babe Ruth, Bob Meusel and Bill Plercey
of . the Yanks their world's series pay
and suspended them to May 20.
Los Angeles, Jan. 16. Jim Wilson,
AH sons professional, and George Patter
son of Los Angeles won the amateur
professional event of. the state open
tournament here Sunday, overplaying an
extra nine holes against John Black,
Clare mont professional, and Norman
McBeth of Los Angeles. The golfers tied
si over 18 holes.
The water supply of an automobile
cooling system is augmented by a new
device which receives and condenses any
oecaping steam.
Beaver Hill Goal
Hih Grkde Little Ash Oregon Coal
; Does not clirikef. burns freely, giving intense heat
v fre,ght "te enables us to sell it for less.
i JtSt 8
ACT. 861-68
Peninsula Retains
Soccer Leadership
P. W. L. T. Pts.
Peninsula 2 2 0 4
Kerns 2 1 0 I a
Honeyman Hdw... 2 0 111
Cameron 2 0 2 0 0
The icy condition of the Columbia
Park gridiron made good footing jui
impossibility Sunday afternoon but
for all that the scheduled double
header of the Portland Soccer Foot
ball association was staged before a
good nixed crowd. Peninsula retained
the leadership of the circuit by defeating
the Honeyman Hardware company bett
ers. 2 to L and Kerns won by the same
score over the Camerons.
Charley Moore scored Peninsula's first
goal and the second came as a result of
the ball glancing oft one of the Penin
sula players and going between the goal
posts. The Kerns -Camerons affair was
scoreless the first half but in the sec
ond period Harvey Langton and George
Muirden each registered ' a' point for
Kerns while McGarvey counted the Cam
eron's goal. . a
. Palo Alto, CaX. Jan, IC Walter Pow
ell, athletic director of Stanford univer
sity, has turned to his resignation to
President Wilbur. Powell will quit the
athletic world at the end of the present
semester to enter business.
Milton, Or, Jan. 16. The. Business
Men's i Athletic association tf Milton
elected C S. Cheshire,. W. J. "Maynard
aiid Dr. A. D. Woodman directors, and
Jan. 17
Tickets Now on Sale at
'" Broadway and Stark
J RICH'S - . ,
Sixth and Washington '
January 1
is the time
Washington at West Park
is the place
The Hart Schattoer
Marx Clothes Shoo
is the store
Watch for Our
Special Announcement !
u th - r west. atacretary-tresLSurer.