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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, January 28, 1940, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1940-01-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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entry list grows for gg tournament
35 126 And 118 Pound Di
visions Promise Most Ac
tion In Fistic Classic
,vjll, approximately SO fighters
u- oflicially entered or known to
"'"■utiiniS' to the tourney with va
K .5 loams, prospects for the best
iw[jen Gloves tourney Wilmington
^ ever seen shone brightly last
ffm as arrangements were com
'.’[ej f(,r the classic to be staged
Jy, ... u ami 7 in the High school
vr , asium.
\ glance at the entry list shows
,h‘ere will be more action in the 135
' „ anti novice divisions, the 126
and us lb- groups than in any
'jer . , . 'hll of which should be to
liking of fistic ■ fans. Generally
,hcre is more action and speedier
h-htingr in these divisions which in
llutie boys of fairly good size, than
thee is in the heavier weights.
The open welterweight has the
fewest entries of any class but
Ihe-e is a possibility Red Beard, col
,.r;Til fighter who has participated
litre for two years, will be back
, „ajn ibis year to add color and ac
lion to the fighting in this division.
Two heavyweights . . . Tubby
jlc.N'eil (who isn’t a tubby anymore)
of Lumberton, and Tiny Taylor, of
Carrboro, reputedly the possessor of
dynamite in either mitt . . . have
already entered the lists officially
and it is anticipated there will be
three more to enter before weigh
;ng.jn time. In the event these other
lads do sign on the dotted line the
division will have more entrants
than ever before in GG history here.
Daily the mail is bringing the GG
cummittee in more and more offi
dal entries for the tourney and if
there is the usual last minute rush
of entrants the GG committee is go
ing to find it difficult to get all the
fights into the ring during the three
nights set for the tourney.
Meanwhile the Senior Fraternity
of the Brigade Boys club is finding
an unusually fine reception for the
tickets to the tliree-night embroglio
and indications are attendance rec
ords set in previous years will be
smashed. Ringside tickets are disap
pearing unusually rapidly, the frat
boys say, and general admission
setts are selling nearly twice as
rapidly as last year.
Phil Euchheit, of the GG commit
tee, announced last night a meeting
c.f all the officials of the tourney iVill
be held this week so each man may
know his duties and become more
familiar with the AAU rules and
regulations under which the tourney
will be staged.
Hemenway Boys Beat Tiles
ton; Isaac Bear Girls De
feat Winter Park
Four fast basketball games, two
toys and two girls, were staged on
the V. II. C. A. court Friday night.
Fight grammar schools participated.
In the first tilt, the Hemenway
boys beat tire Tileston boys 17 to 12.
Broun, of Hemenway, was high
scorer with eight points.
The Tileston girls team beat the
Hemenway outfit 12 to 4 and Skip
tier. of Tileston, was high with eight
Tlie Isaac Bear girls defeated
'"'inter Park 16 to 12. Lewis was
high with 10 scores. *
In the last game, the Isaac Bear
boys overwhelmed Winter Park 33
to 3. Auld. of the winners was high
with 15 points and Watts followed
with 12.
Chicubs Buy Storey
From ’Frisco Seals
CHICAGO, Jan. 27—(JP)—The Chi
cago Cubs purchased Shortstop Har
'ey Storey from the San Francisco
k'eals today, but he won’t join the
National league team until the
spring of 1941.
Charles Drake of the Cubs* of
fice staff reported the transactions
involved two unnamed players and
an undisclosed bundle of cash.
Storey, 23, weighs 185 and resides
]n Forest Grove, Oregon. He went
to work for Portland in the Pacific
boast league in 1936 and spent the
ne-xt two seasons with Tacoma. In
I 121 games with the Seals last year
batted .351, fielded .823 and drove
in 85 runs.
San Francisco declined to deliver
fi‘m until after the forthcoming cam
Lutheran Cage Team
Downs First Baptist
Hie Lutheran Mission basketbal'
outfit swamped the First Baptist
,eam by a 29 to 9 score in a Sun
dav school loop game on the YMC.A
court yesterday afternoon.
Although the Baptists playec
soorthanded, they were outclassed ir
®'¥ry department by the ball hand
:::' °f the winners.

Carolina’s White Phantoms Down Navy Quint, 44 To 40
Billy Land, 126-pound Golden Glover, right, misses Walter Hulak’s chin with a right as lie works out with flic 160-pound GG lad in the
GG gym on North Front street. The third man in the ring is George Ivey trandell, who has aided Father ,J. A. Manley in training the Wil
mington GG contingent for the battles to be fought Feb. 5, 6 and 7 a‘ the high school gym. Directly beyond t randell'is seen Tcbe Sanford,
former GG fighter, now attached to the hospital corps of the navy aad between him and Father Manley stands Allen Farrior, of Burgaw,
who shows promise of going places in the Golden Ring this year. (StaiY Photo by Wolff.)
One, Whose Salary Is Be
tween $8,000 And $9,000,
Is Among Them
—(iP)—Ten. professional baseball
players—some of them major leag
uers—are collecting unemployment
insurance in Missouri, state records
disclosed today.
Several players from the roster*
of the St. Louis American league and
Kansas City American association
clubs have been admitted to the
A member of the St. Louis
Browns, whose salary is between
$8,000 and $9,000 for the baseball
season, is among them.
Identy Hidden
William O. DeWitt, vice-president
and general manager of the Browns,
declined to identify his players col
lecting benefits.
"I tried my best to stop them,”
DeWitt said, "but was unable to do
so. And one of them is receiving a
salary from us of between $S,000 and
to nnn ”
Roy Harney, secretary of the
Kansas City club, a New York
Yankee farm, expressed indignation
that six of his players have applied
for the payments.
“Not only is it shameful, I think
it is illegal,’’ he said.
“Our contract reads that the play
er ia employed by us from March
1 to March 1 although they are paid
only during the playing season.”
Harney asserted the club manage
ment has protested with the com
mission against allowing the claims.
He said the six applicants includ
ed: AI Piechota, a pitcher soid to
the Boston Nationals, Clyde McCul
lough, a catcher now with the Chi
cago Cubs and William Matheson,
outfielder recalled by the New York
The players collect the maximum
of $15 a week as long as they are
idle—up to,a maximum of 12 weeks.
But if the employment service finds
them a job they’ll have "to take it or
get off the rolls.
Their right to benefits during the
off season was upheld in a ruling
by former Attorney Generla E. C
Crow, now a member of the state
unemployment compensation com
"It doesn’t seem right to me thal
ball players—some of whom make
more in a few months than a com
mon working man does in a year—
should be given job insurance', bul
under the law there’s nothing we
can do but give it to them if they
qualify,” said Andrew J. Murphy
the commission chairman.
Five Horses Perish
In Dade Park Fin
OWENSBORO, Ky., Jan. 27—Iff*—
Five thoroughbreds owned by Mrs
R. J. Murphy, Evansville, Ind., per
ished in a fithat destroyed a barr
at the Dade Park race track betweer
Henderson, Ky., and Evansville to
day. Four of Mrs. Murphy’s horses
were saved.
Those lost were Big: Squaw, Mis
information, Gravy Train and tw<
unnamed 2-year-olds,
Powder Smoke
Edmund McLaurin
Walk down the firing line at any
important smallbore rifle match and
you will invariably find almost as
many different brands of .22 cali
ber ammunition represented as there
are competitors, and it is, therefore,
not surprising that a newcomer to
the shooting game, in possession ot
a new target rifle of the latest de
sign, and seeking the shortest road
to success in the sport, will even
tually ask of the expert, “what is
the best ammunition for competi
tive shooting?”
Unless the expert is approached
during an idle moment, or is natu
rally a helpful soul, interested in
seeing his fellow-man develop into
a good shot, the chances are good
that he will answer the question by
simply recommending the particular
brand of ammunition of his own
choice and use.
Variety Of Results
It so happens, however, that a
certain brand of .22 caliber ammu
nition which performs brilliantly in
one make of target rifle may give
erratic results when fired from oth
er rifles of known accuracy. In
fact, two guns of the same manu
facture end consecutive serial num
ber, made on a single machine and
under identical conditions, will pos
sibly give altogether different de
grees of accuracy when tested with
one particular brand of ammuni
tion. Briefly, you cannot tell which
make of ammunition will shoot best
in your rifle until you have tested
several of the leading brands by
firing at least 50 test shots of each
brand from either the prone posi
tion or from a sandbag or bench
rest. When you have found a par
ticular cartridge which gives uni
form accuracy in your rifle, then
stick to that make of cartridge as
the chances are good that you have
the right combination of rifle and
ammunition, and that your future
success is merely a matter jof meas
uring up to the possibilities of your
Regardless of manufacture, the
proper cartridge for the .22 caliber,
rim-fire, target rifle is the .22 cali
ber long rifle cartridge, which can
be had in a variety of velocities and
priming mixtures. From a ballistic
standpoint, the .22 long rifle cart
ridge is a 40 grain lead bullet with
an average muzzle velocity in the
neighborhood of 1,100 feet per sec
ond in the low-speed variety, and
1,400 feet per second in the high
speed loads. When the rifle barrel
is elevated to an angle of approxi
mately 30 degrees, the extreme range
of the .22 long rifle cartridge is
about 1,400 yards for the regular
velocity loads and about 1,600 yards
for the high speed combinations. At
such ranges it is fully capable of
inflicting serious damage in spite
of the fact that it has lost consid
erable velocity during its flight.
Last year, according to figures
furnished me by the Sporting Arms
& Manufacturers’ institute, of New
York, which compiles such statis
tics, four and one-half billion as
sorted .22 caliber cartridges alone,
were sold by alb^combined brands
on tlio market! Such popularity has
brought about many new competi
tive developments by the various
manufacturers, and today the best
of the .22 caliber ammunition of the
low-speed, lubricated variety, can be
reasonably expected to make one
inch groups at 100 yards, and some
of it will do better than that un
der ideal conditions.
First developed by the J. Stevens
Arms company, and subsequently
marketed for the first time by the
Peters Cartridge company, the pres
ent day .22 caliber long rifle cart
ridge is far removed from the old
type, highly corrosive rim-fire am
munition of years ago. Not only is
the 1040 cartridge far more accu
rate, but the old-style primer, with
its ground glass content—a most
destructive agent—has been replac
ed with a modern, non-mecuric prim
er which now deposits a residue in
the rifle barrel that is actually good
protection against corrosion. Conse
quently, the average life of an un
cleaned rifle barrel, when one par
ticular brand of modern ammuni
tion is used exclusively, has been
given an unbelievable life span
against an average life in the old
days of 1,000 to 1,000 rounds. Rem
ington, one of the leading manu
facturers of sporting arms and am
munition, once made a most inter
esting test of the protective as well
as wearing qualities of modern am
munition by selecting a .22 caliber
rifle from its general stock and
then proceeding to pour the equiva
lent of nine miles of late issue lu
bricated, low-speed ammunition
through the barrel of said rifle with
amazing results; so unusual, in fact,
that I am sending a copy of this
article to Frank Kahre, former edi
tor of the American Rifleman and
now shooting promotion manager for
the Remington outfit, with the re
quest that he kindly furnish me
with some accurate figures on the
test, which facts I will pass on to
my readers as soon as received.
While most .22 caliber rifles cham
bered for the .22 long rifle cart
ridge will also handle the .22 short
and the .22 long varieties, the accu
racy of the two latter sizes will not
compare with that of the long rifle.
If used in a rifle chambered for
the long rifle cartridge, both the
.22 short and tile .22 long will first
be forced to jump, across the re
maining smooth portion of the cham
ber before taking the rifling at the
time the shot is fired. On the other
hand, the .22 long rifle ■ cartridge
fills the smooth chamber entirely,
and, when fired, immediately takes
the rifling without any objection
able jump between chamber arid
rifling. Consequently, the serious
marksman will use only the .22 long
rifle cartridge, and that preferably
in the low velocity or semi-high
speed varieties.
Bongiovanni Acquired
By Kansas City Club
KANSAS CITY, Jan. 27— tiP) —
Outfielder Nino Bongiovanni of Cin
cinnati, was acquired by the Kansas
City club of the American associa
tion today as part payment for the
return of Outfielder Vinc-e DiMag
gio, the association’s home run
leader during 1939. His transfer was
reported previously.
Tabernacle And Calvary Con
tinue To Race Through
Second Half Schedule
Tabernacle and Calvary continued
to race through the second half
schedule of the Friday Intermediate
Church School basketball league
undefeated by trimming their op
ponents on the “Y” court Friday
Tabernacle doubled the score in
taking Fifth Avenue for a 32-16
ride while Calvary, meeting stern
opposition from St. Andrews’ boys,
triumphed by 22-8. Meanwhile,
Southside hopped on the rejuvenat
ed Immanuel quintet for a 40-16
Although the Immanuel team
showed a surprising spirit and put
up an unusually good game, the
sharpshooting of Olipliant and
company piled up the largest score
of the evening. The losers must bo
given credit for a scrappy perform
ance but in size and polish were
no match for the Southsiders. Oli
phant alone tallied 24 points, while
Parker was high for Immanuel with
Fifth Avenue also put up a good
fight against Tabernacle’s first half
champions, holding them to one of
their smallest scores of the year.
The Methodists never seriously
threatened Tabernacle’s record but
made them fight for every point.
Evans' 14 points led the scoring
with Bell of Fifth Avenue in the
runner-up position at 10. Markiton
got eight for the winners.
St. Andrew’s played its best
defensive game of the year against
Calvary’s vaunted eagers. Boasting
one of the largest teams in the
loop, the Presbyterians used their
height to good advantage in taking
the bail off the board and. with a
little better marksmanship could
have made an excellent game of it.
As it was, Calvary’s superior floor
work and shooting gave them a
comparatively safe lead throughout.
L. McKoy got eight points to bet
ter Mathis’ seven for St. Andrew’s.
The line-up:
Southside (40) Immanuel (lti)
H. Dixon_2 V. James _0
Rowan_7 Parker _8
G. Smith_2 Dixon -4
Peterson_5 Canfield ____0
Oliphant_24 Collie _2
Butler _2
Tabernacle (32) Fifth Ave. (16)
Evans_14 Bell -10
Vereen_2 Maynard -2
Casteen_6 Walker -0
Kelly___2 Edwards _2
Markiton_8 Marshburn _2
D. James_0
Calvary (22) St. Andrew’s (8)
Silva_0 Cole -..-0
J. Rogers_0 Mathis -7
Johnson_5 Craig _0
Surles_0 Murray -0
W. Rogers_4 Patelos -1
Hunter_4 Saffo -0
G. McKoy_1
L. McKoy_8
Referees: Charles Hatchell. Er
nest Smith and Norfleet Jackson.
1. Jack Dempsey started as Kid Blackie.
2. Wesley Ferrell is the only pitcher who ever won 20 or more games in his first four years
in the majors. The North Carolinian bagged 21 for Cleveland in 1929, 25 in ’30, 22 in ’31 and 23
in ’32.
3. Johnny Farrell was the last golfer to defeat Bobby Jones in a United States Open play-off.
He shot 143 to the Georgian’s 144 to prevail at Olympia Fields in 1928.
Jndefeated Chapel Hill Cag
ers Are Hard Pressed In
Final Minutes
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Jan. 27—(TP)—
forth Carolina university’s unde
lated basketball team protected its
3 game winning streak today, but
ot before Navy had thrown a series
f scares into the Tar Heels. The
lore was 44 to 40.
The rejuvenated Midshipmen held
lie lead four times and tied the
Carolina squad four times in the
ear’s best game here.
Salvages Some Glory
Navy salvaged some glory from
he final score. The Middies were
he first quintet to hold the rampag
lig Tar Heels to less than 50 points.
Glamack, huge Carolina center,
,nd Howard, the deadliest long shot
een here in years, starred for the
Southerners. Glamack canned 14
mints and Howard 13. Little Jeep
tckley, Navy forward, also had 13
The teams were tied at 2-2, 4-4,
2-22, and 40 40. Ackley and Shaf
er brought it to'40-40 with two long
ihots that connected for Navy but
Jlamack and Pessar another giant,
jot Carolina, goals in' the closing
ninutes to protect the Tar Heel re
Aero Chatter
The reason for that big grin or
Russell Chinnis’ face last week was
not a femme but the fact that h<
soloed last Monday. After complet
ing his solo course in 8 hours, hi
achieved the height of many a stu
dent’s ambition in making his firs
solo hop. Congratulations again
Russel, but remember, Don’t Be i
We thought all the snow and
cold weather would mean no
visitors last week, but we were
fooled. The Coast Guard Doug
las Dolphin was in on its usual
patrol Wednesday. Saturday
brought a Beechcraft owned by
Dr. William Dyer of Hartford,
Coun. Dr. Dyer comes through
here each year on his way north
from the warmer climes. Anoth
er plane, a Waco custom, stop
ped over last night. Wonder
how many people saw the trans
Atlantic Clipper that flew over
yesterday afternoon.
At the airport, the Aero club start
cd studying the 20 hour first ai<
course last Wednesday night at thi
regular meeting, after completing ;
study of simple navigation. Nex
Wednesday night means a quiz 01
navigation problems. We wonde:
how many Corrigans the club ma;
bring to light! At one of the futuri
meetings, members will visit the lo
cal weather bureau and try to lean
something of meteorology . . . New:
and club members: Our friend, Mr
Capps, C. A. A. inspector will bi
here Friday to remind us of do’;
and don’t’s. It is rumored that on;
of the boys plans to go up for hi;
private rating then . , . Bright re
mark overheard on one of these coll
days, '‘Don’t lorget to let the wate:
out of the Cub-’’ Were we surprise!
to soe the sun shining last Sunday
The fair weather brought quite ;
few people out to the airport to gi
up in the tri-motored Stinsons am
the students stood in a line wait
ing to fly the Cub. They even drev
straws at times. Another new str
dent appeared, Frank Elliott. A nea
bit of stunt flying was done by Air
port Manager Jimmy Penningtor
The crowd on the apron looked a
us rather oddly as we counted spin
in unison and described each ma
neuver in loud tones.
Each Sunday is not complete
unless our prize passenger has
made about five hops in the
Stinsons. The first day we no
ticed him, someone called to our
attention the fart that he would
go up in one plane, and imme
diately upon landing, buy a tick
et for a hop in the other one.
We thought it was merely queer
but when the same thing hap
pened on the following Sundays,
we knew the flying bug had been
at it again and claimed another
victim . . . We hear that Cub
Couples are behind in produc
tion due to lack of instruments.
It seems that instruments are
being manufactured for war
planes in such quantity that they
just can’t be had for other or
ders. This may mean more Hy
ing in the manner prescribed by
veteran pilots, flying by the seat
of the pants! The 40 horsepower
Cubs are now selling for S995.
This is the first time that a
plane manufactured by a recog
High School Boxers Meet
Whiteville Pugs Tuesday
On Tuesday night in the high
school ring the New Hanover High
school’s surprising young punchers
will meet the highly favored White
ville contingent in the locals’ third
match of the season.
The Columbus lads defeated the
Wildcats last year in two matches
and will enter the local ring with
the odds greatly in their favor. The
visitors, coached by Lee Greer, form
er local high school athletic star,
will bring a large squad to town to
give the fans a good card. The Wolf
pack has done very weil in the squar
ed circle this season and has a well
rounded team with fine boxers in
all weights.
Works Them Hard
Coach Howard McDonald has been
running his boys hard all the past
week pointing for this match and
| will be at full strength unless the
flu stops some of his leather throw
ers before gong time. The coach
hopes to show off some of his lads
who have been training all year for
a battle but as yet have been un
able to be matched in their weight.
Joe Starkey, one of the mainstays
of the past two campaigns: Erby
King, southpaw jabber; Wetzel Holt,
welterweight and Jack Nall have yet
to face an opponent across the can
The team members have been in
better shape this year than any in
the past and several of the boys have
changed their style and are expected
to make a name in high school box
ing before the last gong sounds for
their final bouts.
The first fight will start at 8
Slambangaroo Is Slated
At Legion Field Tuesday
Villmer And Lever To Meet
In Ten Round Affair To
Settle Controversy
There’il be a slambangaroo at
Legion field’s exhibition building
Tuesday night as Ray Villmer, Gal
Iahad of the mat, and Dick Lever,
the Tennessee Terror who portrays
the part of Sir Modred, renew then
conflict of last week . . . the fight
to go, Mike Miiler has announced,
te rounds.
The fans more or less chased Lc
er from the building last Tuesday
night after he reportedly fouled Vill
mer and put him prostrate on the
A Bit Of Everything
Last week's battle had a bit of
everything in it but the tactics pre
scribed in the rule book, so this
week, at Villmer’s request and with
Lever’s acquiescence the bout . . .
one of the strangest carded here . .
will go for ten rounds and will prob
ably be a great and grand mixture
of wrestling, football, boxing and
: roughouse brawl.
Dave Cone, w-ho met with more or
less approbation from the crowd as
a referee last Tuesday night, may be
. back in there this time to keep the
lads from tearing one another apart.
In the preliminary bout there will
also be plenty of action as the ever
popular John Grandovitch meets
Marshall ... a newcomer to the
ring here.
Miller, who is still confined to his
bed with flu, announced last night
that five per cent of the gate will
again be contributed to the fund be
ing raised here in connection with
the celebration of the President’s
birthday to combat infantile paraly
Miller says his medico assures him
he will be back on his feet in time
to be at the stadium Tuesday night
and he intends to see that everything
there is conducted according to
' Hoyle.
* He also announced there will be
' no match staged here during the
1 next week, due to the annual Star
■ News-Brigade Boys club Golden
1 Gloves tournament.
Oar Mat Wins $10,000
Parse At Santa Anita
, high-priced outsider, Our Mat, won
. the $10,000 San Felipe Handicap
horse race at Santa Anita track
’ today. Lassator was second anc
’ Sun Egret third.
! The race was run without com
. petition from Charles Howard’s twc
I potent threats, the mighty Seabis
cuit and Kayak 1.1 The champior
^ Seabiscuit was withdrawn Iasi
( night and Kayak today.
nized manufacturer has sold for
less than $1,000. And then there
was the one about the parachute
jumper who thought he couhl
fool the C. A. A. inspector by
stuffing his chest pack with
' rags, because he didn’t have an
other ’chute. But they didn't let
him down so easily when his
’chute failed to open. Speaking
of parachutes, it is said that the
new Cub ’chutes are really
something. The cushion of the
back of the seat is taken out,
and the ’chute, a back pack, fits
in that space. It is said that they
are so flat and compact, that
you don’t even know you are
wearing it until you jump'.
Thought For Today: You can’t af
ford not to fly.
Four Cities Join In Movement
« Launched In Chatta
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Jan. 27
—OT—To bring the south its first
professional football under regula
tions of the National league, four
cities joined today in organizing the
Southern Football league. Play will
start this fall.
Charter members of the league:
The Chattanooga Baseball club
with Joe Engel as representative.
Tom Watkins, president of the
Memphis Baseball club, with Frank
Longinotti as representative.
H. M. (Buddy) Martin, Chattan
ooga sporting goods salesman rep
resenting a syndicate to operate in
Atlanta, where they will rent the
baseball park.
Joe Epstein, representing a Knox
ville syndicate in which I. W. Miller
also is interested.
Paul Forence, director of the Bir
mingham Baseball club, was given
until February 15 to determine
whether he can organize a corpora
tion to sponsor the sport there.
Charley Beetham Wins
Over Oklahoma Runner
BOSTON, Jan. 27.— UP)—A skill
fully-timed burst of speed carried
Charley Beetham of Columbus, Ohio,
from fifth place in the last lap to a
three-yard victory over Hal Cagle of
Oklahoma City and four others to
night in the Prout "600,” a feature
of the Prout Memorial track meet
at Boston garden.
Beetham, who ignored a suspen
sion threat by the Metropolitan A.
A. U., along with Cagle, his 69th
P.egiment A. A teammate, to com
pete here without that body’s travel
permit, thrilled the 10,000 crowd
with the mighty spurt that swept
him to the tape in 1:12.5.
Bob Bowman Returns
Contract Unsigned
MCCOMAS, W. Va., Jan. 27—W)
—Bob Bowman, pitcher for the St.
Louis Cardinals, said today he had
returned his contract unsigned be
cause the salary was not satisfac
Bowman, who received $4,000 last
year, said he wanted $8,500.
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 27—(£*)—
Chester "Wimpy” Wilburn, short
stop of the Portland baseball team
in the Pacific Coast league, has been
sold in a straight cast deal to Mil
waukee of the American associa
tion. E. J. Schefter, Portland own
er, did not reveal the price.
Albert F. Perry
Orton Bldg. — Phono 390
An Interesting Hobby!
Model Boat & Airplane Building
Models—10c up
J09 Market St. Phone 863

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