Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 04, 1916, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 11

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    MAGAZINE
SECTION
raw
7u Fil - aim.'' .rfe V -
SPORTING
NEWS
fill foKriiinlfni
JSU
TJUBTY-EIGHTH TEAS.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS. Vhitft
CSNi
ink
DAILY Gfc
0
,: PJIl'.'i VI" P.' I' '.Si ll i
Shortest
History of Ring Is;
Recalled By Fahie;
' The shortest fight in the history of
the prize . ring w as recalled by Jack
Fahie, who handles Alex Trambitas, the
Portland bantam, when he attended the
smoker held in Salem Wednesday night.
Fahie was managed by Mysterious Billy
Smith, on March 17, 1897, at Carson
City, on which date James J. Corbett
lost the heavyweight crown to Robert
Fitzsimmona. Corbett and Fitz fought
in the forenoon at 11. o'clock and in the
afternoon Mysterious Billy Smith and
George Green were scheduled for a 20
Tound fight, also .Martin Flaherty and
Dal Hawkins were to meet in the same
ring. Both afternoon bouts were main
events though they were witnessed for
a single admission.
. Flaherty and Hawkins were to go on
first .and Fahie. appeared as the princi
pal second for Flaherty, who weighed in
at 122, while Dal Hawkins weighed 128.
Hawkins refused to make any lower
weight hut so confident of victory was
the Irish boy that he gave away six
pounds for the chance to meet Haw
kins. . When time was called the boxers
rushed at each other and both neglect
ed to feint but each lead with his left
and both missed. Their rushes carried
them into' close quarters and Hawkins
recovered his poise soonest and planted
his right flush on Flaherty's chin.
Flaherty dropped his hands to bis sides
and toppled over without bending his
knees. His head hit the canvas just
four seconds after the bell hit and thus
ended the shortest fight in the history
of the pribze ring. Fahie was the brat
of Flaherty's seconds to leave the ring
after time was called and still had one
foot under the ropes when the knockout
punch landed. He saw Fnherty start to
fall but was unable to reach his man
before lie fell to the floor. .
Flaherty was still out when Bob Arm
strong picked him up underpins arm and
AD WOLGASTTO GET ANOTHER SHOT AT
) LIGHTWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP MARCH 6
? A 9ilt
.' . J'S . ::'..:'.. oWiWnw,,",
.'f j
Freddie Wekh (left)
Milwaukee, Wis., Mar. 4. Ad Wol
gast is going to get another shot at the
lightweight championship. He meets
Freddy Welsh in a ten-round, no-decision
bout in Milwaukee, March 0, and
hp hopes to win hick the title he lost
on a foul to Willie Hitc'nie.
If there's any lightweight in the
game who has a chance to get away
with Welsh it's WoltJiist when Ad's
in shape. And Larney Lii'ntenstein
promises that AJ will be just right for
the Welsh bout.
Ad came within an ace of winning
from Welsh November 2, K'14. He had
Freddy all in, hinting on for dear life,
and nil ready for the kayo wallop. A
hard blow to the head snapped a bone
CAPLAN TRIAL POSTPONED
Los Angeli-s. Cal., March 4 The mur
der trial of David Ciiplan, alleged Times
dynamiter, was continued todav from
March 14 to April 3 by Judge Willis.
The motion was made because of the
illness of Edwin D. McKenzie. of San
Frnnc ujo, associate counsel for the defense.
Fight In
carried him into the dressing room
where he was laid out on a rubbing
board. A few drops of brandy wore
forced down his throat and Flaherty
opened his eyes and looked around.
He was a bit dazed at first but it
did not occur to him that he had been
in a fight and he sat up and asked Mys
terious Billy which fight was to be
called first. No one had the heart to
tell Flaherty that he had been beaten
and Mysterious Billy told him that the
Smith-Green bout was to bo called first
and Flaherty did not know that he had
been knocked out until he recovered his
scattered memory.
Mysterious Billy Smith filtered the
ring that day with a weak arm that
he had broken six weeks before in Cali
fornia and in tho third round of his
bout with Green he broke it over. It
was taped from his wrist to his elbow
and he fought eight rounds more be
fore he was forced to quit by his sec
onds in the eleventh round. The next
year Flaherty fought a 20-round draw
with Hawkins in the east and Smith
beat George Green in 20 rounds.
Fahie, who is now located in Port
land, took a' friendly interest in Alex
Trambitas, the school boy boxer, and
is handling the youngster in order that
the lad may work his way through
school. Trambitas is 15 years of age and
will finish the ninth grade this spring.
He is in school until three p. m. and
then he sells papers until supper time
and does whatever training he can in
the evening. Trambitas is a fast, clever
youngster, but his extreme youth bars
him from taking on any of the clover
veterans about Portland. He intends to
'finish the high school before he takes
up the boxing game in earnest but in
the meantime he boxes in preliminaries
and has a large following in Portland
who like his speed and his agressive
style in the ring
mm,;
.-V '
y .... j. T-. :
j i, ft m. i- .v
and Ad W'olgast.
I in Ad's arm an experience not at all
! norel to the Fighting Dutchman. Welsh,
'verging on a trip to sluniberlaiid, sud
(dcnlv found himself opposed to a one
armed man. Try as he might, Freddy
i couldn 't drop his antagonist, much less
1 . i ' t .1.- :.....
pui mm away, nui Riinr me eigm.i
I round the referee stopped the slaugh-
jter and Welsh was winner by a techni
: cal knockout.
Now they're to go to it again. If
Ad's chinaware bones hold out he ins
Ian outside chance to win by a knock
'out. And of all the lightweights now
, before the public Ad is the only one
I who has anv sort of a chance, harring
one lucky punch, to stop the champion
1 in ten rounds.
A. S. Johnston has received notice
jfrom the first assistant postmaster
geueral that he must resign either as
' . ..1 -.1 lnnnkn. noarms'jtnr nt Pnrt
Orford, and the Tribune wonders what
' kind of persons the first assistant
: hones to secure"in towns where the
' postmastership pays from -10 to 40
per month who will te satisiici to live
i on that ralary alone."
Club Came Out With Lead In
Titles Jess Willard Get
ting In Good Form .
Portland, Or., Mar. 4. Although
Multnomah club boxers didn't win one
real boxing match in the Pacific North
west association ' championship finals
last, night, the Portland club was on
top of the heap today with seven titles.
Seattle won five, Washington high
school two, and' Oregon Agricultural
college one.
Val Sontng. tho Seattle light heavy
weight, was the sensation of the even
ing. He whipped John Bosoovitoh, of
Multnomah in thine rounds for the liS
pound title, and a little later hammered
Tom Louttit of Multnomah info sub
mission, winnine the 17.) pound cham
pionship. Two Multnomah boxers were
handed titles without . stretching a
muscle. Their opponents, from the same
elnb, failed to appear.
Butte, Mont., Mar. 4. .Toe Stetcher,
rne xvenrasKt neavyweignt wrestler, has
wants to hold out on Manager Wolvcr
f'eated Pat Connolly, Irish chimpion,
lnt niutlt in ttrn a..nlr,t,t tfH., Tk -
first came in 15 minutes and the 'second
in six minutes 35 seconds.
East and West Play Golf.
Santa Barbara, Cal., M ir. 4. Eastern
class was pitted against western eolf-
ing skill today when the finals in the
Santa Barbara, invitation tournament
began at the Santa Barbara country
club. Ervin Armstrong, California state
champion, met 1. DeWindt, of Chicago,
in a, 36 hole match which promised to
furnish the mo.st brilliant golf seen here
uunng rne entire tournament
Willard Training Hard.
New York. Mar. 4. Jess Willnr.l
rapidly rounding into condition for his
coming light with Frank Movun at
Madison Square Garden. He declared
today that the last trace of his recent
heavy cold had disappeared and that he
was practically in shape already for the
battle.
Willard is devoting a greU deal of at
tention to iiis road work, getting out
at (i:H0 every mornim? for si. in ho.
fore breakfast with Jack Hemplc and
Walter Monnhnn. A great deal of his
nioininp activities are devoted to in
door 'activities and he usually boxes
from eight to twelve rounds iii the af
ternoon. Advices i roni Syracuse say Moran's
conidtion is satisfactory to ' his train
ers and that he is supremely confident
of the outcome of the scrap."
Will Play With Oaks.
Oakland, Cal., Mir. 4. Bill Kenwnr-
thy, erstwhile Federal leaguer, will be
seen at second base for the Oaks during
the coming season, it was announced
today. He has signed contract, after
living made a strong effort to land a
uertli with the. Seals.
Ultimatum, to Robinson.
San Francisco, Mur. 4. If Lofty
Robinson, former St. Louis pitcher,
ton of the Seals, he can hold until doom-
of the Seals, he can hold until dooms
day, according to a declaration by Wol-
vcrton tdiv. He will not get a liennv
niore salary than that offered him in
the contract forw
------- - umu in uue oi rne siionsmen
larded by the Seal boss. !of that burg who own jointly an 800
cd Wolverton that lie, ,., amc T)reservc known ' Cnmn
.nooinson wirec
couldn't sign a contract for the salary
stipulated and demanded more money.
LEAGUE BALL AT WOODBURN
Arrangements have all been comidet-
ed and the necessary money raised for
Woodbnrn to have a team in the Inter-
City Baseball League this season mid
representatives are now in I'ortlaud ar
ranging lor dates, panics, etc. Great
enthusiasm is being shown by the busi
ness men and all baseball fans who ire
sure that Woodbnrn will again support
a good ball team. Many of the old
players are available ind there is a
largo amount of new material to select
from that should insure it fust aggrega
tion. The dates and rules of playing hive
not yet been fully agreed upon, but
thero will be a proviso in the agree
ment that no bull players under con
tract wifli otiier ball teams will be al
lowed to play and that will cut out the
old system of Portland terms getting
league players for outside games. The
first game, will be played not later than
April 2, and possibly it will start about
the latter part of March.
-Many ot the younger players are get
tin,, n,",f f- r.r"i,.n,. o i 'i., ,;iih I
keen rivalry to sco how many will bejtect his trademark, but he added ad-if" .Y1,"iC '""B1' 8"in8 "v"r '''
able to make the team. The oid players i verlising had dune the most to mukej
will get out soon nod knock the kinks,n,! success ni'wthe brand. .Mr. Carr said: ! T ,
out of their old joints because thev " When 1 signed my first advertising 1 ,(," '"'and game commissioners
know they will have to hustle to beat 'ontrict lor :'.")0,000 I didn't sleep for:"""1" a N3 'f'nntic hunt for game viola
out tho vouneer bunch. I week. I thought I was ruined. lint t"r" nrreste.l ,')0 at one time for
A meeting will be held in n few davs
to effect an organization and elect the;10011 ' wa" spending $.oi),000 a year)
officers and imnager of the team. Leti'or advertising. The biggest part of it I
every one get in and boost and help . w,'nt to the newspapers for I hail learn-1
give Woodbnrn another fnit winnini? ed that the newsipaper ad is tho best. jn '
team that will be one of the hest adver-
tisemcnts that the town can have.
dependence.
ASSESSORS COMMENCE WORK
Tho deputy assessors started out Wed
nesday morning and nre now busy list
ing the property in the county. Those
who have received ippointments nil
field deputies from County Assessnr
Meyer this year are: .!. T. Ford, Troy
Turner. O. K. Warden, J. S. Hohnntinn,
O. K. Huntley, 1". If. Kmn'orn. John
Bnrch, Lew K. Wallace and 1(. M. Won-
dcrlv. Dallas Itemizer.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
Buck Herzog Says Experi- .
ments Are Finished Reds
Will Climb Pennantward
Cincinnati, O., March 4. Buck Hor
zog, re inforced . by six former Federil
leaguers and a few recruits from the
minors, will start for their new training
c-amp at Shreveport, La., tomorrow, con
fident they are going to crawl out of
the last division hole this season.
This will be Buck's third season as
skipper of the Red ship. He Tan into
eighth place in 1914 and seventh posi
tion last yeir. Both seasons, however,
he did a lot of experimenting, lie says
he spent these two years putting his
machine together and that this year he
believes it will perform the way he
wants it to. :
There area's, many jobs open to the
new Reds. However,, should any of them
display unexpected class Buck will
nuke room for them. Tom Clark and
Ivy Wingo, mainstays behind the bat
last year, remain on the job with Kmil
Huhn, a Federal league product, added
as third catcher.
Fred Mollwitz again will hold down
first with Herzog at short and lleinio
Oroii at third. Bill liodgers, who wound
up last season at second, will defend his
position against Bill Louden and Jimmy
Ksmoiid, purchased from tho Feds.
Frank Emmer, an Ohio State league re
cruit, doesn't seem heavy enough for
a big league job at present.
Tom Griffith is the only old outfield
er sure of his job. He'll play right with
George Anderson, late of tho Buffalo
teds, h.arl Meale, chimpion batsman
th w'?,? tral lca?"; Juh".Rc!lll
neth Williams and Wade Killifer. lteds
of 1915, arc scrapping it out for the
other berths.
Ten pitchers, three of them south
paws, are booked for tho Dixieland
frolic. Al Schulz, once a Yankee who
was bought from the Feds; Clarence
Mitchell, recently of Denver ami Frcnk
C.iporel, a New York Stntc league pro
duct, aro the southpaws. Schulz and
Mitchell appear to be fixtures.
Dale, Toney McKenery and Schneider,
right hnnders left over from last year,
all satisfied Herzog last season that
they are of big league c.tlibre. Mosely,
who pitched good ball for the Boston
Red Sox before jumping to the Fods, is
a welcome addition to the staff. Dou
gan and Dowd arc the other right hnnd
ers Buck will have in camp. Both come
well recommended.
The general verdict of baseball men
last fall was that Herzog 's team was
better than its finish indicated. In
juries played tied ' with his team -at
various stages of the .race. Buck be
lieves he'll have no trouble finishing in
the first division this year if his players,
only can escape more than an ordiinry
amount of sickness and mishaps.
New Owner of the
Indians Hails from Pop
Anson's Bailiwick
Cleveland, Ohio. March 4. The new
owner of the Cleveland Indians, James
. Lunn, nans trom a. town made fa
mous by that immortal pioneer of the
national pastime, A. C. "Fop" Anson,
of ilarshalltown, Iowa. It was in the
Iowa town that Dunn, who weighs 240
and wears a number seventeen collar,
got his start as a contractor. Tho son of
a farmer, he becan contracting on n
shoestring when 19, and has umassed
sufficient wampum to buy the Indians
or any other old ball club ho wants
without missing the change.
Jim is iS and married. Ho lives in
'l.:.... i :.. e .i
Jerome, in Mercier county, Wisconsin.
Ho confided to friends hero that the
baseball bug hit him when he was quite
young.
"1 was quite a fan as a kid," Dunn
related, "but not much of a player.
When a ball club was formed in Mar
(halltown 1 was made its president.
Ever since I've been aide to muster the
cash I've had hopes of becoming u big
league owner." Dunn says he will make
the Indians a first division team. He
has given Lee Fohl, manager, full sway.
"I'm only the owner," Dunn told Fohl.
" Whnt you say goes and I'll see that it
goes. ' '
FAITH IN NEWSPAPER ADS
Made Millions For General Carr, Who
First Made Bull Durham Tobacco
The story of how newspaper advertis
ing and. a trademark built up a fortune
of !f-l,0OO,0i!U from an investment of
IJ.000 in twenty-five years was rdat
edby(iene.al.LS.Cnrr.of Durham, N. fim"; '"u n 0VPr n,t' ,cn'e M
( ., when he lrnved in New York from i "
Honolulu recently. m , ,
Carr was the 'first manufacturer of'cf t "'l''1 ""'"'H'" '
Hull Durham tobacco. Ho told how he Sf' Vn m'"" t,u er"ml l"rv r'"
had si.ent lilll.0(i(l In Im.,,;.- in ,.rn.'tws' "1C Jn'lges to put heavier fines
;t,ie results justified the expenditure and
'I'" world. There is no lino of business
In-11""' 't docs not help.
"I was in the banking business, and
I built up m much trade as mv two
nearest competitors oomlnnod by news
paper advertising. My four boys are
the biggest hosiery manufacturers in
the country, and they have relied on
newspaper advertising to make their
success. The first thing, of course, is
to have the goods, but after that you
must mase your goims Known."
weiieiiii rr is one or tne lew re-1 gon Agricultural college is in the city, Columbia and Clatsop counties,
miiining gcnerils who surrendered at 1 conferring with ('. O. Constable, county j C. Schuebel, of Oregon City, ci.ndi
Appon.attux. Ho is now lieutenant gen- fruit inspector, regarding plans for date for nomination by the republican
eral of the Veterans of tho Confederacy. I treating the brown rot. r.nrlv f,r Ilin nfiicn i,t rcnrescntnl ive
j He is retired fumi business now, nnvingj
sold out his tobacco industry iu 1 sltS. 1
SOME EXCITING NEWS!
BEN HECK CAME: IN AND PAD HIS SUB
SCRIPTION, THIS MORNING. BEN INFORMS US
THAT HE HAS MADE A, LOT OF IMPROVEMENTS
LATELY. HES PAINTED HIS HOUSE, GOT AN
AUTOMOBILE, AND NOW HE SMOKES
VALUABLE J051
coupon in J IT'll CIGARETTE
'package y J?T XNQUAUTY
i vfEnP fl
1 V H lr" "IIII1M' irrnn-' I II
iyS3 Sis JH
I SPORT GOSSIP
Manager Herzog will be the only
playing mnnngcr in the major leagues
this season.
Ban Johnson is after the author-players.
He says that they must confine
themselves strictly to the game or re
tire from tho diamond.
E. B. Moss, of the Associated Press,
has been elected president of the
Sporting Writers' association f Great
er New York.
Dunn &, McCarthy, of Chicago, have
purchased the Cleveland Americans for
$500,000, paying $3lKI,000 cash and as
suming the balance of the bonded in
debtedness of the club.
Mrs. Virginia Madeline Anson, wife
of "dipt." Anson, famous veteran ball
player, died in Chicago recently.
"Homo I?un" Baker lias signed a
contract with the New York Americans
for 1010.
Jim Trice, sporting writer of New
York, and Fred Tenney the idol of thi
ol. flintit team, have purchased the
Newark, N. J., club. The club will
have a salary limit of S.'fiOO per
month and includes 17 players.
The body of Tom Seymour, former
National league star, was found frn7cn
on a trail in the l ong Vulley west of
the mountains in Idaho. .
"So the National league is only -10
years old," says Hans Wagner. "Well.
I always thought I knew more than the
league."
Ty Cobb and Lieutenant Berg's
methods are about the same. They take
a chance.
Criivitth li'd in )iidiri(r tjo hnt
'"''K11' killing of the game birds.
, ;
r"' A'la 'li'lling, champion woman
amateur of the I'nited States, mad" a
r'nr.l of (II targets out of a rssiblc
for her initial appearance tit the
traps in Portland.
The Schillings have
I recently moved to Portland from Call.
forniu.
Planning a fight
Against Brown Rot
Prof. f!. B. Posey, research assistant
of the exnetimciital station nf the (Ire-
In outlining his plans fi.iftiie control
of the brown tot and its etfect osi ecial-
on prunes, Mr. Posey said tint sev-
i-rnl of the Ht :i iiflu rcl nhi-iivs wnnlil 1m .
tmefl ' Tlis inclurli lti,lcti n v in i v t n-p. I
lime-sulphur mixture and an atomic. "sur-'r
phur mixture. .
So far, experiments have not been, Boston, March 4. The Bra' os .ire on
satisfactory in this climate, and accord-1 .i , , , , . ....
ing to Mr.'Posev, plans will be made t0le ,n"' 0 t."e "'""'S l'n,"l'
develop a spny that will be efficient Miami, Honda, today. They .ire t-.-and
practical and ouo that will control ported to arrive there for their initial
the disease. The three standard mil-h()io pow wow with the ball and bi t
tuics have been successful in treating M.lr,,h m Ajl, , , , , b
brown rot in I'.urope and the eastern ,
states, but climatic conditions are dif-1 addition of some rnre talent trom the
ferent in this valley, and for tiiis rc ison i defupct Feds and under the tutelage '.I'
certain tracts of prunes will he selected la new boss, the Hoston 'Nationals look
"n,..7!hi:'!1 ! ?x'.rir,lt with differentl letter to local fans than ever as they
solutions and mixtures,
.
exper "
Although several spraying
ments have been tried within the past!
two years, .Mr. rosey saiU that the
rops had not been large enough to dc
tennine exacthy what effect had been
Z Tl 0 t''-"l'ray",1K- "'""K ,h,t'
pist two years t..e weather ,u he yal-
Icy has been tavoruble to the develop -
ment of the disease.
These experimental stations or tracts!
iiinler the care ot Prof. I'osec and I . (I.
uiirinuii.- ii.iw nouiiiig iu uo iin ine.t;,j , urulIn)
"7 "','" ! In"1 ,nn- "' Local f,,us believe the Stalling st.,,-v
h f government, both , h d , ,
fighting for the control ot the browi i. ., f unprecedented flock'
ot. The work of Mr. J'osey is direct. ,,,,, in ,ho fo. ,. glli,,M.n!,iull.,
Wh . i I i V ' Tr f I'"'." i"a CO"',!e- :iiUri. sndsooi,. Said fans also know
W hile f.gl ti.ig l.r blight last summer , fa , f ch.impions .-or,st it .. to ,1
in this section ot the v illey Mr. Posey , f M ,
noticed several trees in winch brown with ,rv iu ,.
rot as developing and from these oh-, . .' Mm,t, whoLe shoes should
nat on , as research rss.s ,,t ot the b ' , , . , (1J . Ki),,
, , 1 '0r';XV'r Hk.lv to come Wk to tho. t,J,
pe , mental t acts hero ,h,s spring . j , h somewhat pc tacul,.,'
I he situation was discussed this jjj 1
moining bctweea Mr. Constable and Mr j Thu ;.hc,lllfl nP (h(, Br!l,.., i(i ,,,,
ose.v and the ex penmental traCs w.ll,,nr,. l.xt,.llsiv(,, ,xpcsive a,:d compic
deeded o w.thu. a few days. (,i..,1ive th.,n ever Lefore.
List of Candidates
Shows Healthy Growth jjtd'ti &r
" Hapgooil, Tvler, Lowe, Lie, Kicco,
H. II. Corey, 0f Baker, filed todav an . I,'hbl,it" Maruivillo, Kvers, J. and M.
a candidate for nomination by the re. 'shannon, Ma gee, lfudolph, Pii.pntricl.,
publican party for the office of public ' Kl" tz'-1'. Collins, U'ilhoif, .lam.-,,
service commissioner for the district ' lip' n.''T'i." r "'n"!''1' K-Wh
i HlacMiiirne, .Neht I'.gan, t.regg, Tragriv:
lying east of the t.ascade momiti.nis. sor. Allen, Smith, (loivdy, lingun, Hugh
His slngiin is "Present secretary of s, ( haun. ey, Connolly, and Sculgras '.
commission. Kfficicucy endorsed" l,v ' st illings is known ,to be on the ivar
, ., ,,. , . ,. ,", j'atli for a catcher. With Konctdiy
both republican and democratic press." ,,,;,, ,,,, n,.st) , m,hii.Kl
Others who filed are! :t.rH cunitiir.ntion around the kev-stnrm
M. A. Higgs, of Hums, candidate for sack, and "Kcd" Smith on the hot
nomination by the democratic, party ' corner, thev will not have to take ntij
far the office of district attorney fur! body's dust when it comes to infield-!.
Harney county. Init near the fence, there will be a
Wils'on S. Wiley, of Klamath Falls, i hot fiht for tho three steady job,,
eandidato for nomination by the repnb- 1 Magee, Snodginss, Connolly, L'giu. Ivt
licnn party for the office of circuit j die i 'idlins, Fitzpatrick, Coinpton, Shan
lodge, Thirteenth indicia! district.
W. T. .Miller, of (irunts Pass, candi-
date for nomination by tho democratic , ina. ria I in the bunch to make thrcn
pnrty for the office of district atturney , ''im clas outfields for any te.im in the
for Josediino county. 'league.
W. O. Sims, of Sheridan, candidate j H''1""1' the bat there will be "H.ini
for nomination by tho republican party merin. Hank" Oowdy, Tratr.ssor, and
I for the office of representative iu the
I legislative assembly, Thirteenth repre-
sentntive district.
I Jamc, T. Jeffries, of Astoria, candi "'"? "1'"'I' "'!" ?r "viners toe no
date for nomination by the republican I t"" ar '" " "'"1 chucking.
I pnrty for the olliee of district attorney
' r,, r'ltiiu,,., .,.,.,. v
.1. A. Ka.kin, of Astoria, candidate
for nomination by the republican party
' for the office) of circuit judge. Twen
tieth iuilicitti district. cniiinrisine
j the legislative assembly, Sixteenth
J rcprescntativo district.
TJ l D J TL
i uuaiuu viavca dim mui
Spring Trainng Camp
whirl away for tho dirt diamonds a;irt
Mlmlv Hi,iiiii nilu t)f the Minuv nnlit
Percy Ilatighton, famous Harvind
oach and new president of the Urave
. -, " ? t V" ,. '
The Braves w ill have their usual l.r
W()rk.out 8nJ for( ; ti,.tl .;, K,, Ko':
! .,h , ,.,. nf n(h, i,,,,,,.,,.
.i:.i ..!.. i. ...... ...i .i .i.
League stars, are expected to attract.
every lut as imicii altenlion as thev ili l
I When they finally all got together,
the ilraves will have the following eol
i.,.t,,,,, ,,f i,,i,.,,r '.,;. ,i. i,,, ,
. nnn, and Wilhoit will all be in tiio
, struggle;
and there is lust ato it enough
! (i ' ''"i""?. or j oungsiers, w in, ,n the no
well with Hill James in 10 M torn,
ar.d Knctzer and Allen added to the al-
CONFESSES HJS CHIME.
I. -,.,V.t,.n, Or., March 3. Doclnrii j
),, desires to be right With Hod an '
mk.1i, l'!jn liesancon, Noi'h Yakim.i.
W.-iph.. nude to Distit't Attnrni'
Sfiwer ..'iiil'cssing burning a r si'looc.
in fviidictnu eight years ago. He siiyi
iu his letter, received today, that, he Im '
r'orgid. the name of tho ouu.r. Steiwcr
Jin eking fuithor infonu;i;ifU.