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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1928)
NESDAY.MORNINa JULXg5, 1928 - -
4' SAN FRANCISCO. July 24.
(AP) The Missions -; beat Port-
t land 7-4. today I na listless game
1 1n which the batting of Hum. left
$ - - r Mir llrht-
fueiuer, iww . - -.
v.... xinfft nritle&llT won tbe
game single handed with a homer,
two doubles and a tingle In four
I times up. He scored three runs
I and batted in two.
J Score; R H E
i Portland . 4 8 1
Missions -TT.- i it i
Baeeht, Couch and Whitney;
Nelson, Davenport and Baldwin.
' 1 "J
1, PeiJ W
Hally'S 1S T .ess
ga f. 13 It .S33
Oakl'a 13 It .422
13 It JM
10 1 .5
gaattla 6 19 .371
Partlani S if JS1
or t. v. I W 17 Pet.
et t. sa 13 .Ball Brack' a .SOS
Chtearo 5 SS .Hi nmi i
Oaks Whip Angels
OAKLAND. Calif.. July 24.
I f API Martin "Dumovitch. south
era pitcher of the Oaks, displayed
exceptional rorm nere toaay nu
the Angels went down to a 2-0
defeat in the opening game of the
; Score: k 11 a
. T.n Anreles
L Oakland - 2 6 0
& Cunningham and Hannah; Dum-
l: ovltca and Read.
' V Stars Wallop Indians
LOS ANGELES. July 24. (AP)
fThe Hollywood stars batted
I three Seattle pitchers to all eor
ners of the field here today to
f score an easy 15 to 3 victory over
tbe Indians and piling up 21 hits
'in doing so. The defeat was Se
f attle's thirteenth in a row.
.j ' Score: ft H -E
Seattle -3 11 2
! Hollywood 15 21 1
f Cole. Graham. Teachout and
Borreani, Cox; Murphy and Ag-
?r- ' , "
I. Sacs Win Another
J 'SACRAMENTO, CaUf.. July 24.
AP) Saeramento continued
its winning streak here today by
taking the first of a three game
4 MriM with San Francisco. 8 to
! 5. It was the eighth straight win
I for the Senators, now leading the
1 league by two and one half games,
' Score: R H E
I 2 San Francisco 5 12 2
0v.atuvuw - .....
Thurston. Mitchell, Jones and
Sprins; Vinci, Gould and Koeh
ELETJA FIRST SHIP
r III IMIC ICE
I - SANTANDER. Spain. July 24.
rAP) The schooner yacht El
ena today won the King's cup of
fered by Alfonso XIII by finish
ing first in the transatlantic race
for class "a" boats from Ambrose
f channel lightship off New Tork
to the entrance to this harbor.
i! She came in an hour and a
quarter after the Nina, smallest
3f. the Corinthian boats, had won
Uthe Queen's cup for yachts of less
v American and Spanish warships
;he royal yacht of the rulers of
'paln, the finest pleasure craft of
this and neighboring countries.
numerous other vessels and
Crowded quays and piers greeted
the crews of tbe winning boats.
T- Both yachts were skippered by
I heir owners but tbe Elena had
f;?apt. John Barr, nephew of
'harles Barr, who won the 1903
J .j Raiser's cup race for the United
4 tates, as professional master.
V.VUliam B. Bell of New York wons
he Elena. The Nina was under
m.M. S3 SS -71IBotom
X. T. 4S 81 PfclU4.
w I. Fct.j
N. T. .738 Wib.
PW1W- SS SS .SOinr'4
gw L. 49 44 AlSfBtoa
Cbieage 3 49 .4S3iDtfit
4 4t .SIT
35 6 .
23 60 AM
W U Pet
41 61 .446
40 51 480
ST S3 .416
SS iS ASS
At Otklaad: Oakland 3; U Aac!
At Ln AafcUa: HollywoC 15i -
aula 8. !-,
At Fraaeiaco: iion. i,. --
I A A 1
a. SarraaicDta 8i 8aa
VATIOVAX SCOMS TXlTTMiAT
At PhUa4lpaia: CiaemnaUS; .r"1
4Ath BiikWa; St. L"u"2: vBTkfe?t.l
At Saw York: Saw Yark 6; jPitta
k..k a ?
Oaly thraa ! k4ald W Sa
AJCEKICAY SCOBSS YESTES.DAT
At BoatMC Saw York 6: Botaf S.
Only oaat fana eha4ale4 ia Naliaoal
AaT rml mfw -fw mfwy fwym Wwy
veteran American yachtsman!
The big boats which the Elena
led across the line, all sailed from
Scratch. The Nina had liberal time
allowances from the other two
competitors in her class. bu by
finishing well ahead of themfshe
did not need to take advantage of
her handicaps. The class B boats
left New York at noon of June
30. The big boats followed Uiem
eight days later. 1
Time Getting in Training
prtir.ADEL.PHIA. July 14.
(AP) The Cincinnati Reds look
the first game of a series frith
Philadelphia 5 to 1. Eppa Rlxey
held the tale enders to lx ihits
while tbe Reds got to Benge, jwho
weakened in the seventh fana
elrhth inninxs for 11 blows that
included five two baggers. Cincin
nati tuYned in tour coubie piaya.
Score: R H E
Cincinnati 5 12
Philadelphia - 1 I
Rixev and Hargrave; Benge,
McCraw and Lerian.
Cards Edge Out "Win
BROOKLYN. July 2
Jim Bottomley's 21st home Jrun
and Chick Hafey's 15th enabled
the Cardinals to nose out Brook
lyn 2 toi today In the first gime
of the St. Louis second eastern In
vasion. Willie Sherdel outpitched
Jess Petty. f!
Score: R Hi E
St. Louis 2 7;
Brooklyn 1 6,
Sherdel and Wilson; Petty and
By AlAX J. GOULD
Associated Fnm Sports Editor
AMSTERDAM, Jaly 24. (AP)
Additional sensational perform
ances by stars in the field events,
lncludinx the discus champion.
nn4 nanar. eoanled with a de
cision to take drastic steps to en
able the track men to get a real
workout featured today's develop
ments among the American Olym
Houser. the Los Angeles dentist,
signalised his first workout since
selection as .flag-bearer of the
American brigade in next Satur
day's official opening by hurling
the discus one hundred and sixty
feet, two Inches. This surpasses
Houser's own American record by
more than two feet and is also
more than three feet beyond the
official world mark held by Glenn
nnlT the German. Hxhs H011-
meieter, has shown anytning to
compare witn iioueer -? mkm
throwing this year ana a spectac
ular German-American Olympic
battle Is in prospect. Housers
two other throws this afternoon
registered one hundred and fifty
six feet and one hundred and fif
American hammer-t h r o w 1 n g
hopes were raised by the per
formances of Eamnna unci,
Maine collegian, who eclipsed any
thing he has ever shown previous
ly by" whirling the ball one nun
dred and seventy-four feet In prac
tice and also putting three other
throws beyond one hundred ana
seventy feet. - Coach Johnny Ma
gee had high praise for Blaek's re
In contrast with the fine de
velopment of the field aces, the
coaches are frankly alarmed that
the runners may suffer Injury
from the uncertain footing or be
totallr off condition as a result of
the unsatlsfactoriness of tbe last
two days' drill.
Rain this morning did not help
the situation with the result that
It was virtually decided to take
the bulk of the squad either to
Haarlem or to The Hague tomor
row where conditions are report
ed to be Improved.
"The runners and hurdlers are
In fairly good shape despite the
bad conditions but they need at
least one good stiff workout on a
fast track before they reach Olym
nlc shane." head Coach Lawson
Rnhertoon declared tonight. u
Schols, as well as other American
sprinters were disgruntled at
their Inability to test the j official
coarse after promises that they
would be permitted to do so today
again went unfulfilled. '- ;
ni : enrintere didT not attempt
time "tests, confining their work
to practice starts in which tne
Cuban. Pete Barrientos, again
Joined. They also handled the
relay baton. !
The American middle distance
runners had a good workout fea
turing a4 400-meter test for ha.ll
milers in which Earl Fuller of the
Olympic dub. San Francisco,
showed the way to Ray -Watson
sad Johnny Sittig, the Chicago
representatives, by several yards.
Lloyd Hahn. working alone as
usual, covered three quarters of a
mile in three minutes, fourteen
seconds, later chatting with one
of hla leading rivals. Phil Ed
wards, the American Inter-colleg
iate champion from New York uni-
vritv who is now running ln
FOR GOLF PLAY
By b. c. WYRICK i
Associated Press Golf Writer
NORTH SHORE GOLF CLUB.
Chicago. July 24. (AP) Farrell
and Jones played golf together
again today, but It was not tne
famous pair who contested ln the
national open at Olympic fields.
It was Johnny Farrell, tbe open
champion, but his opponent was a
left handed .golfer, Isham Jones,
noted Jasx band director, and the
occasion was a practice round over
the North Shore golf club C800
yard course ln final preparation
for the western open champion
ship which starts tomorrow.
Farrell did not play Quite so
well as he did ln his historic
game with Bobby Jones, but his
37-17-74 was only one above par
on each nine. He would have
been well under par. except for
mlsjudgment on a links he had
never seen before.
The national champion bagged
three birdies, including a deuce on
the 147-yard sixteenth, where he
pitched almost Into the cup as he
did on the Slst hole at Olympic
fields to break Bobby Jones' heart
as the Atlantan expressed it. Far
rell Just missed a halt dozen putts
no harder physically than the fa-
S. H. S. Team Win ue
Country club today one up. Tney
were even as they started the final
hole, bu tCompston took It to car
ry off the victory. " 7"
the British golfer "was three up
at the end of the first It holes.
In the afternoon round Hagen
aonaxed the match on the 22nd
h.u Kat nomtiston took It to ear-
They were even mx the 2Tth, Comp-
ston holding a ten rooi puw tor
birdie three. The lead enangea
coming In but me maicu w
squared at the final noie wmcn
Entirely Devoid of Stars
mous eight footer he sank to
clinch the national title On the
ath hole of his play off with Bob-
we get the proper conditions to- by Jones and much easier mental
Giants Take Another I
Kripxtr vrrir Tt.tv 91 ( Pi 1
A five run rally in the sixth lent brhether the Olympic stadium track
the Giants on their way to a 6 to
3 victory over the pirates In 3 the
first game of the series. Larry
Benton pitched his 16th victory
of the season. S
Score: R Hi E
Pittsburgh 3 12, 0
New York 6 11 j 0
Dawson and Hargraves: Benton
Gas taxea on politicians would
bring in a lot more money than
gas taxes on motorists. Haines
of Taul Hammond, a necora.
, , ;
Kigali w2 (SffW
actually would be completed in
time to start competition this Sun
day was accentuated by a twelve
hour strike of the workmen com
plaining of too long shifts and too
little pay. ,The night shift walked
out late last night after serving an
ultimatum. Others supported
their demands. The differences
finally were settled and the gang
returned to work laying the cinder
path oval before noon,
Charley Paddock, Charley Bo
rah, Frank . Wykoff and Jackson
round In the western open until
morrow we will give the sprinters.' ly. Farrell does not play 'his first
400-meter men. hurdlers and high
Jumpers their final hard work to
morrow, then for the most part
they will rest until the competi
tion starts, in which I hope most
of the men will whip themselves
into top notch condition through
Meanwhile the Question of
WHIPS YANK PRO
HAARLAM, Holland, July 24.
fAP Featuring Johnny Weiss-
mueller in one of the fastest 100
meter swimming performances
ever turned in anywhere, the
American Olympic swimming con
tingent set the water boiling In
the Houtvaart-pool today ln trials
for the relay team.
As the fastest swimmer in the
country. Weissmuller was conced
ed a place on the 800-meter relay
nnartet. Just to show ths Olym
pic authorities their confidence in
him was not misplaced, Johnny
took to the water after the other
relay swimmers had tried out and
ln a doubly-clocked practice swim
over the 100-meter distance In a
60-meter pool, he turned ln the
time of 57 4-5 seconds.
hmmm th feeat was not
achieved In competition, there is
no chance that It will stand as a
noiiH hn John T. Taylor, man
.... nf the swlmmlnc team, said
today that when the poor condi
tions under wmcn me inw w
made are considered it appears
itv.i that Johnnv will do .51 sec
nAa in the new Olympic- pooL
This would shatter all records for
the distance. Welssmuner s win
ning time at the Paris Olympics In
1924 was 59 seeonas. ana mu
the Olympic reeora.
YANKS WIN GAME
IN NINTH INNING
BOSTON. July 24. (AP) A
ninth, lnnina- rally, against Ruaaell
n 4 Rnffina- rave the Yankees
four runs; enabling them to nose
nt ths Red Sox 6 to S In the iec-
nnil rams of the series. The home
rlnb had led from the first wnen
Pennock was battered for three
R H E
New York 1
Pennock and Bengough; Russell
Betsy Ann Loses Boat
Race to Chris Greene
NEW RICHMOND. Ohio. July
24. (AP) The Packet Chris
Greene beat the Betsy Ann, its
challenger for river supremacy, by
two lengths ln a 20 mile race irom
1 Cincinnati on the Ohio river to-
WAYLAND, Mass.. July 24.
(AP) Archie Compston, Great
Britain, won a close victory over
j Walter Hagen, American pro, in ajnight. The unofficial time was two
36 hole match at the sanay uurri hours, 25 minutes
Joe Sullivan Roommate
Of Ed Walsh at College
Joe Sullivan, who played sec
ond base for the Salem Senators
last aeason. will arrive home ear
Iy In August and will Join "the
Senators again for several weeks'
play, it was learned yesteraay Dy
Leo "Frisco" Edwards, manager
of the local team,
Joe has been captain of the
Notre Dam university baseball
team the past season, and next
year will coaeh the freshman dia
Incidentally Joe had for his
Football training season
most two months In the future.
but that's noC too far for high
school boys to look ahead and
ansenlate on the prospects for this
year's team and Salem high stu
dents are no exception.
: Coach ' Louis Anderson isn i
making any rash promises and
neither la he discouraged. Some
good men were graduated, but
there are a good many of last
rear's regulars left, and plenty of
other good boys, some nig, swiuo
fast, some .both big ana last, to
take the places of those who have
passed on over the sheepskin
tralL . -
This year's team won't be any
thing like the one tnai Anaer-
son had to start last season. That
was an outfit, built like the Stan
ford team of a few years back,!
around one man, only Instead of
Never it was Bernard Temple.
The red and black played some
pretty good football, then Temple
was injured so seriously tnai ne
couldn't play, and the team was
lost. It had come to depend so
thoroughly on the big, hard hit
ting, accurate kicklnr captain.
Gradually the team awoke to
the realisation that it could play
arlrhnn Temnle ' But by that
time some games had been lost.
and Salem high ended the season
with only a fair record.
This year there'll be no big
stars for the rest of the boys to
lean on; they'll have to learn self
reliance form the start. But when
Coach , Anderson gets the team
welded together, he'll be sure that
it' won't become disorganixea n
one or two men are Injured.
Some famous coach once said.
"Give me a couple of good tack
les and I don't care who I have
for the rest of the line." Exagger
ation, perhaps, but tackles are
monstrously important. Well,
the coach has no worries ln that
department. Keith Jones and
Gottfried, who performed so ca
pably laat year, will be back with
the added weight and drive that
a- year's experience produces, and
there will be some excellent re-
Homer Smith ! a posst-
t, al- field for holding the games. The
only trips will pe o
There are a lot of promising
candidates aside from those
named, coming up with a year's
experience on the second team,
and Anderson will 1 not ; be at a
loss for materlaL The competi
tion will be such that the coach,
won't have to worry about any
ineliglbles or loafers; he has al
ready made It plain that every
body has "to hustle, keep in good
shape and keep up In their, stud
ies or the team won't have time
to waste on them, i
roommate in the past school year
young -Ed. Walsh, Jr., the youth
who jumped from college ball to
the Chicago Americans and last
Saturday blanked the New York
Yankees for one of their infra
"I guess Joe taught him a few
things," commented Billy Sulli
van, Sr., of Newbeftg, who ia Joe's
dad and who was behind tbe bat
when Ed Walsh, Sr, pitched the
White Sex to a world series vic
tory a generation ago,
But the middle of the line, held
down last year by Lyons. Smith
and Dolby, was completely vacat
ed of regulars. To fill Lyons'
place at center, Bowne and George
are good prospects. Settlemler
ill make a good guard. Homer
Smith and Ken Wain are available
for the other one.
Ecker will be baek to play one
of the end positions, but Art An
dresen, who held down the other
extremity, succumbed to the call
of wedding bells and his place will
have to be filled. Giesy, who
played there part of the time, is
expected to be ineligible, but there
are plenty of promising candi
dates. For the backfleld, there is Cap
tain Backe, plunging fullback,
and Blaco and Charles Kelly,
halfbacks. The latter may be
moved to the signal calling po
sition to take the place of his
brother, who Is ineligible. Wooley
and Nelson are leading candidates
for the remaining position. Tem
ple will be missed, but Backe will
make a capable leader.
Beechler. the big boy who was
the season's basketball find last
winter, will be out and his size
and aggressiveness may earn mm
a place in the lineup.
Salem high faces an unusually
tough schedule, most of the
games, five to be exact, being
scheduled for the home field this
year, an arrangement made pos
sible by the present program of
preparing the high school's own
III EASTERN MEET
m a i CHESTER. Mass.. July 24.
(AP) Miss Helen Wills easily
defeated her secona ana imni
round opponents today before a
large gallery during the second
day's play in the - fourth
annual women's Invitation tourna
ment at the Essex county country
club. The other seeded players in
the women's singles Miss KOitn
Cross, San Francisco. Mrs. J. Dal
las Corbiere. Southboro, and Miss
Marjorie Morrill. Dednam. aiso
won their way to the quarters finals.
Playing against Miss Louise Ise-
lin. New Rochelle. N. , X., aer
drawing a bye In the first round.
Miss Wills lost only nine points
in the 6-0. 5-0, match. She played
almost entirely from the base line
and scored placements or forced
her opponents Into errors with
monotonous regularity. '
In the afternoon Miss Wills en
countered stiffer opposition when
she played Mrs. William Sheddon
of Boston, losing two games in the
set, although she won tho second,
In the fourth game of the first
set Mrs. Sheddon led 40-30 on
Miss Wills' service and won the
same on a long rally. The Boston
woman followed by winning: her
service . at 4-2 and carried Mist
Wills to 30-all in the sixth game
in a valiant effort to even the
eount at 8-S. At this, point,, how
ever. Miss Wills tightened her
play and ran out th set with the
loss of only two points.
. Da Lmxm Saiaiag Farter '
Experts far Ladtaa aa OaaUamta
TIHUU8U BATHS. atASSAQg
Of fie Talapaaa 3 a 14
KaaiAaac Talapkaaa 3SIS
I, Carta?' raaia Sarrio
TL 704. Ova ta 89m
Mama Optical Oa. soi-soa-
lit. Utmxj a. Manna, vptaaMtnaa
X V. JiUatta
aita S10-11 I
Dr. Dai B. Hill. Crtaaoaatla
(SlralfBtaaiBf at irrafwUt taaU)
Dra. O'Nail) BurdVMa. OpUavatrist
t)tm sas 4ei-4oa-as-ag-c
fiaa. X, Vafcrs M. D PkjtleUa Barn
Suit 60S- Tai. 28,8
Kaaia Dw Day a DaaaM W. Mltea
At 4mr at Law
r.Waaaa 1SS SIOSUSIS
Dr. a War Daia, ttcasral Daatiauj
TeL tie.- Kraiuai r pfBa.
Dr. W. A. Jobaaaa. DaatiM
ralcpbaaa 1XS5- . ,
n 2 hours, 5 mm.
Leavs here 2:15 p. m.
Now leading Southern Pacific's great
motor-coach fleet the, "Limited,"
extra-fast and extra-fine, sets the pace
in short-distance travel.
Here is a transportation service to
fit the modern pace. Go by train or
motor-coach. Your rail tickets, unless
specially restricted, are good on motor
To Portland4-7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 1&30,
11:30 a. ml; 12:40, 1:30, 2:15, 3:30,
4:30, 5:30,7:30 pjfl. t8:30.
To Corvallis49:40, 10:40,' 11:40 a.m.;
4:40,6:40,7:32 pjn. .
To Eugene 9T:40, 10:40 ajn.; 3:40,4:40,
7:32 pjn. I -'
To Roscburg-il0:40 ia; 3:40 pjn.
To Ashland 10:40 a.m.
To Independence and Monmouth 7:00,
8:20, 10:40 a.m.; 12:40, 2:40, 5:40,
To Dallas 7 ;30, 10:33 ajn.; 12:40, 4:33,
coaches. Go one way return another.- To Falb Gty-7:30 ajn.; 4:35 pjn.
Your convenience dictated these
To Silverton 7:00, 10:35 a.m.; 5 pjn.
Sunday only. tSat . and Sun. only. . '
To Portland45:25, 6:35 ajn.; 2:29,6:13.
7:15 pjn. . :'
To Albany, Eugene and south 12:18,
9:43, 10:2b ajn.; 7:35, 11:34 pjn. .
Motor-coaches leave and arrive
185 North High Street
Between State and Court Streets
Passenger Station: 13th and Oak
. , Phone 41
Cry Ticket Office: 184 Not Liberty St.
i ' Phone 80
Remember the Larmer Transfer and Storage has mov
ing vans and good supply of blankets and pads for furni
. Have just completed bur new three story concrete
warehouse and are now well prepared to handle best of
furniture and pianos. ; ; , ; . i
. Fuel Oil In Bulk - Any quantity delivered in your Tank
.V - - See Us Before You Order ; C L '
When ready call 930 and let us serve you
COLUMBIA BY BOAT
Request Made That Rail
roads Not be Allowed to
N VALLEY LEAGUE
With the teams more nearly on
the par, batting averages 'of the
four clubs In the Willamette Val
ley league are expected to stick
more closely to the "golden mean"
in the second half of the league
Following are the individual
averages for the two games played
since tbe second half started:
Player AB. H. Pet.
Beck, p . , 6 3 .500
Edwards, c 7 J2 .286
Olinger, If 7 2 .28C
Sullivan, lb ...... 8 2 .250
Quinn, cf 4 1 .260
Ridings, ss 5,1 .200
Keber, 2b .6 1 .167
Heenan, 3b 7 1 .143
Gill, rf 8 1 .125
Rentfrow, 2b 8 4 .500
Bigbee, cf 9 4 .444
Heptlng, 3b 8 3 .375
Bubanks, c ........ 7 2 .286
Wood, lb 9 2 .222
Rose, p , , , 4 1 .250
Allen, rf 6 1 .167
Trummer, eg 7 1 .143
Burdge, If 9 1 .111
Fuller, p ,
Ridings, 3 b
Dutton, If .
Gould, rf . .
Baker, p . .
Van Duyn, cf
Patterson, If ,
Smith, 2b .
RObs. 3 b
Hecker, ss .
PORTLAND, Ore.. July 24.
(AP) Revival of the Columbia
river as a broad highway of com
merce with scores of steamers car
rying wheat cargoes breasting its
waters, was predicted here today
at the interstate commerce com
mies Ion grain rate hearing. Plans
for restoration of water bourne
commerce, said W. W. Hara, Pen
dleton farmer and chairman oT,
the transportation committee ot
the farmers' union of Qregon and
southern Idaho, rest ton estab
Ushemnt of the lowest possible
rail rate to Portland and sime
guarantee of its permanence.
Hara said he would like to have
the rate made immune to change
for twenty-five years if it is with
in the commission's power to do
For years, Hara said, efforts
have been made to utilize the Ce
Hlo canal on which the govern
ment spent millions of dollars.
Promises have been received Irom
steamship operators to establish
cervice to upper river points, the
Pendleman said. Farmers have
promised to build elevators on tho
Columbia river bank to facilitate
loading, but it all came to naught,
Hara related, because there was
no assurance that railroads would
not immediately lower their rates
to destroy the new competition.
If the lowest possible rate were
established on some permanent
basis, Hara continued, capital in
terested in the steamship and el
evator projects would have a
sound foundation on wmcn io
Hara sees no disadvantage in
the longer time required by water
transportation of wheat. In fact,
he said, the farmer would gain
because of Increase of weight of
his grain through absorption ot
moisture Machinery, automobiles
and other manufactured products,
would furnish sufficient cargo for
the return trip up the river.
AFFAIRS BADLY TANGLED
FIVE JJROWN ..
SAINT MARTS. Ohio. July 21.
(AP). Three women and two
men were drowned ln St. Mary's
lake near Idlemild park, seven
miles from here today when their
motorboat capsized. All five per
sons were from MIddletown.
So Wo -;
Troubles of Georgia Republicans
To Be Aired In-Court
ATLANTA. July 24. (AP)
Tangled affairs of the repsbllcan
party In Georgia were taken' into
court, today whewB. J. Cotsr. Al
bany V negro editor,' obtained ' . a
temporary Injunction ; restraining
a -. group ot party leaders, from
transacting business at a meeting
Cofer. claiming the meeting had
been called to name presidential
electors on the party ticket In
November.' alleged the " meeting
was illegal. He said thero now
was no executive committee, tbe
members: terms having expired at
the Kansas City convention acd no
new national committeeman Las
been selected. v
185 No. High Street j
I Sttwttn StMtt mnd Curt Street
-i The new terminal of the de :
fast, frequent service to Pore . -v
land, Ashland, Independence '
v and points enroute.
in nil motor
STAMSAaS S4L COM MM V Ot CA4.HOSMIA