The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on April 16, 1920 · 29
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 29

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 16, 1920
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n " M Vmi esW 'ss - y"-- . . rtTP sr ssWaasl r J - - g ffl - Sit - -- - - -s - a; - -aar- . . . Iff I j. II -J6. SrSrJSr , 1 1 -A fc. tl It 1 If .1 I. AeSt if 1 I I U T --r-----P .FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 16, 1920. ANGELS ARE VICTORIOUS. Rain Wrecks Baseball and Seraphs Fig-ure They're One Game to the Good, BY HARRY A. WILLIAMS. 1 Jimmy McAuley remains on the , holdout list, but wasn't greatly missed . yesterday, a Jupiter Pluvlua joined ' the ranka of the Angela. . J. P. ' covered the infield so completely that : the Tigers never had a chance. Realizing this, Esslck's athletes didn't even don their uniforms. .- As ' the Angels had no chance to lose, they consider themselves winners. On the whole, the day's results were satisfactory to Killefer's men. - WORKING UP. Having started at the bottom this year, they are determined to work ' their way up, as have most great men before them, and they figure that a day free from work and worry will enable them to take a ' fresh start " ; A few of them visited the park and Inspected the scene of their recent defeats, desiring to see how the premises look in the calm between battles. More of the Tigers were out. Thoy expected skull practice in the clubhouse, but Kssick figured that t He skulls were entitled to a day's t Vacation. Constant thinking will v.ear away tho thickest skull. In ' t'ie newspaper business we have seen , skulls worn away from the inside until they were no thick.' than a .oft-shelled walnut, and. the same thing might happen to an athlete. Leaning a player with a tissue paper cranium would be tough on the , c-iaaba. and tend to scatter the po- . to salad. RATHER RISKY. , None of the Tigers donned their Spanish influenza sweaters. They are tict sure yet that the chill concarne l;avor won't fade out of the sweaters !f exposed to the rain, fthould they be worn in tho rain and fade, the athlete when he undressed would look like a highly-colored Easter egg in the process of hatching out a pair of legs. Killefer himself seemed quite , Respondent, due to the fact that the Cubs lost their first game to Cincinnati. He figures that Fred Mitchell while suffering from the shock of that opening defeat will decide to retain all his players. Red had banked on getting a small fraction of the Cubs to come out here and frisk with the Angels. Now, Johnny Powers may be forced to look elsewhere. On the other . side of No-Man's Land, -Kssick sat with his ears pricked up, . expecting a telegram from Ed Maler, which didn't arrive. It begins to look like Maler might beat the telegram home. At last accounts he was gaining on the telegram, and may pass it some time today. He is due to arrive tomorrow, but when the 'telegram is due nobody seems to know. Essick has a hunch that Maler has a couple of pitchers under tils wing, metaphorically speaking, but Bill isn't strong fir the metaphorical stuff. He would like to know the names of tho two guys, if such they be. GREAT SATISFACTION. Meantime, he is deriving great sat isfaction from the early showing of Elmer Hill, the 6an Diego phe-110m. The S.D.P. has shown a lot of stuff, and it looks like bonded goods. lmer is a lad who puts his heart and hand into his pitching, and then some. Frequently he throws ' Ms whole framework into the fray, in delivering the ball to the batter in a crisis. Hill pitches so hard that he almost heaves himself out of the box. Time and again we have seen Klrner reel on his foundation after throwing the ball. It is a good thing that Red Smith and Hill are not on opposite teams. It never would do for them to pitch and but against each other. With Red running out from the plate to meet the ball and Elmer reeling up toward the plate after he throws the ball, they would be in danger of horning one another in the forehead. - " MORE OF 'EM. Los Angeles, It seems. Is not the only team' in the league which needs Uxing. They are beginning to beef already up in Salt Lake, ana accusing Ernie Johnson of needing new parts for his infield, and a couple of outfielders. Also, there are other cities in which the fans may reasonably be expected to begin letting out blood-curdling yelps in a week or two. These blood-curdling yelps from patriotic but dissatisfied bugs are part of baseball. When the last yelp dies away and all becomes still, they might as well dig up the home e and In its place plant a small wooden cross with a small floral wreath. Wonder when Umpire Bill Byron will be spilling his silvery voice on the atmospra-re of these parts. They do say that B. B. is quite a spellbinder in the matter of calling balls and strikes, as well as tossing an occasional remark to the stands. Which reminds us. When CMeC Meyers was with the Giants said cl.ii. happened to' be playing in Brooklyn. One of the cash customers had picked Meyers out as a bright and shining mark tor his shafts of airy persiflage. Loudly and stridently he referred to the Chief as a "greaser." In fact, this was one of his mildest allusions. Byron, against the protests of Meyers, decided to curb the cash customer. COULDN'T STAND IT. "Let him pop off," admonished the Chief. "I'll bust the ball all the harder." But Byron could stand for it no longer. Removing his mask and walking over to the stand, he said In his most Impressive voice, "Cut out them personal remarks." There was an instant of dead si- ALL EYES ON HORSE TODAY. Big Pasadena Society Function Begins at 2 O'clock. Mercury "Flying Steed"' Airplane from North. to Pushball i ontest to be One of the Features. (Continued on Second Page.) ri 1 1 , 1652 $750 J!y 11 law 1 I yJS .to I fr . "the rm s7 k 1 - . MEN Minute f Style of StOTtM Today iYoa wart class, speed, comfort in fha shoes you veir. You get all three la the special at $&5o, illustrated above. FtTjYoar Convenience Five Stare 2161F0URnr5T: 147 W. FIFTH ST. j?ctven 2fi?t & Sprlngr SLiQ. lv. SIXTH ST. ,423 S.BROYERvar With a flock of thoroughbred nags and doughty equestrians on hand, the combination Pasadena horse show and fashion parade is scheduled to make an Impressive stall at 2 o clock this afternoon. The show will hold tiie boards today and tomorrow. .Mercury, the "flying horse." is an nounced as one oC-the big features of the opening. He will make an ar rival from Santa Barbara via air plane, timing his appearance with the opening or the festivities. Twenty-five of the officers and men who put a big kick in the Santa Barbara show were granted permis sion 10 lane part in we crown city event, and Will be on hand today. Their forte is the jumping events. PLAY PUSH BALL. One of the thrills to be provided by the army men is a pushball con test played on horseback. There Is plenty of excitement to this brand of game when played afoot, and it should be doubly Interesting with the contestants mounted. Pasadena horsemen are enthusiastic over the big show and have entered many horses. "Scottle" John Suddon has fourteen in the lists. Stnbad, the famous flve-gaited horse, has been entered by his owner, V. W. Matthelssen, who will also show Iola Chieftain and Swedish King. These three are a show by themselves. Swedish King is a son of Rel el Santa Anita, best-known of the late Lucky Baldwin's stable. A horse-show dinner-dance and ball at the Hotel Maryland tomorrow night will be the concluding feature of the week. Following is this afternoon's programme: 2 p.m- Armtl at MomiTT, th flyinf tare. 2;11i nm. jtiricinf nu-ir polo MNiiei. rlut 8. 2:33 p.m. Judging feudal, honwft. clin 1. 2..'id D-m. Judging officers' hones, film 20. 8:10 tt.m. Oame at iuhbill, ettalry entries. 3 SO O.H. Judtiiis UgUwsifht polo putties, class 10. 8:4ft it.m. Judsici avefaited ssddls bones, class 4. 4 P-iB- Judfins; troop htJrf. tisfts 21. 4:K, p.m. Juusnng cumbioatic h&rnsss tad ssddlff horses, class 5. 4:80 p.m, Judging California, stock horses, elans 11. 6:10 um-Judtrlnc pat Jumper. Th detailed programme for fftLtnrday follows: H p.m. Judging; riding srhool hows, class 11 2:1& D.ID. Judging beavywelglit polo ponies, class 9. pm. furling) roadster trMttrs. class 7. 5 40 Pin Judging liono suitabla for ofavra' mounts, clam 14. 2:53 urn. Judging high-steppitur harness horses, cia&l 1A. 35 p m. Judging pfHrers" horstv, eJass 19. &:1 o.m. Judging children's pontes, i1sm IT. 8:& p,m. Judging three-gsited saddle bants oer 15.2, clsm 2. 8:4f urn. Judging troopers' horses, class 'A &:., p.m. Judging ladies' saddle horses, rla 3. 4 05 rxm. iian'e of pushball, canlry entries. - 4:5 urn. Judging rir saddla horses to he lady and gentleman, claus a. e-RS p. at Exhibition, Sinhad, America's finest reaited horse, owner trr '. W. Matthiesren, Tnumfo. Cel. 4:43 p. so. Judging htmtere and Jumpers, class 5:05 p.m. Bthihi'loB edih King. h Iter ei Santa goiu. ralifomia'a finest thoroughbred, owned hr r. w. MeUhi!"en. p.m. Judging horses for the high jump, class 13. Judges are Fran (J Hogs, of Pstmdena and . Q. McVittr of Santa, Barbara. REDRAWINGS MADE IN CUP TOURNAMENT. fir C1RLI AM) ASSOCIATED PREtiS I BTDNET (N. S. W.V April 1. Redrawings for opponents in the Davis tennis cup tournament preliminaries took place here Joday and resultnd in Holland and South Africa and France and the United States meeting in the first round. Canada Will play the winner of the first pair, while the British Isles will meet the victor in the French-American match. Reconsideration by France of her decision to withdraw her team from the tournament made re-drawings necessary. PITCnER LARKIN GOES TO SAN JOAQUIN TEAM. IH A. P. SIGHT WIRE,! SACRAMENTO, April 115. Earl (Gunner) Larkin. of the pitching string of the Sacramento Coast League Club, "Jumped" the team today and announced he had signed with the Madera team of the Ban Joaquin Valley League to play Sunday baseball. Larkin departed from the club without any controversy with the management. He pitched for Sacramento last season. He had only done relief work so far this season. GARBCTT JS THERE. Prank A. Garbutt, head of the L.A.A.C, yesterday gave concrete evidence to the saying that a man is no older than he feels. He felt like trimming Miles McGutre on the handball courts. To the handball courts they repaired and Mile fell heir to the loss of six out of eight garnet, hia rival winning the last two by counts ef Jl-I. J 1-4. EVGAGE GRID COACH, fst a. r. Kimrr wiaai CORVALLI3 (Or.) April 1J. Announcement was made at the Oregon Agricultural College todav that R. 8. Rutherford. football coach at 'Washington University. t. Louis. Missouri, has been engxged as head coarh for the tolleare here. succeeding R. W. Harhlea, resigned. DrStMICK ROCT9 RIVAL. match In the novlre divtrfcm ef the LA.A.C. S annual arprir'g single handball tourney, piavnd reeterday reulted in sn easy victory fr LMmrrilck over alley. Tha Utter waa baten Sl-. 11-8. BOB DRors HIS SLVJC. fifT A I. MGHT TtlBSii HrVTI.NGTON' (W. VO Arrll IS. Bob Martin, heaTs-ight eharrrtn ef the A.E.F.. knocked eut ries McKadden of Philndel- irt vh firM rrjca ef a rns-i- He's Olympic Timber, . .If"'- V f ' FPr ? v &t- V 4. J: tess George Schiller, IT.S.C.'s nifty quartcr-mller, who will hook up with Colin Kilby of Red- lands in one of the feature races of the A.A.U. track meet at Clare-mont tomorrow afternoon. Kilby holds the Southern California record of 49s., and Schiller dashed the distance in 498. on the slow U.S.C. track Hgalnst the California runners recently. The two have never met. The winner is slated for a steamer trip tp Antwerp. CHESS FIENDS PLAY GAME BY WIRELESS. 3T A. P. NIUHT IMI16.I .CHICAGO, April 15. A game of chess played by wireless, believed to be the first on record, between Edward Laskcr of Chicago and A. F. Whlttaker of Washington, tonight awaited decision by J. R. Capablan-ca, pan-American chess champion, as to the victor. The game started at 8 o'clock last night and ended at 1:25 o'clock this morning. The moves made by the Washington man were telephoned from the Capital City Chess Club to the naval operator at the Arlington wireless station. Messages were received at an amateur's station and relayed to the Illinois Athletic Club. It was declared the game proved to be much faster than those played by telegraph. BEAVERS TO PLAY THE OREGON AGGIES. IDT A. P. NIGHT W1BB I PORTLAND (Or.) April 15. Instead of coming straight through from Sacramento to Portland, the Portland Coast Lesgue ball club will stop off in Corvallls next Tuesday for a game with Oregon Agricultural College. There is an open date because of the Inability of the Los Angeles club to make th long jaunt from Southern California to Portland in time for the customary Tuesday opening day. The season opens here Wednesday, April SI. . FRESNO TO HAVE A SWELL BALL PARK. rKSOJ-'SIVE DISPATCH". I FRESNO. April 15. The movement for a ball park for the city of Fresno crystallized yesterday when articles of incorporation of the Fresno Baseball Association, wlfh a capital stock of J50,000, in 6000 shares of $10 each, were entered into by L. H. Ticker. H. B. Stafford and Frank R. Henry, and announcement was made that an option had been secured on a block on Fresno street between C and D for the location of the park. The stock of the association is to be sold by subscription, it is announced, the subscriptions being void Unless a total of (25,000 la secured. . The purposes for which the association is formed, according to the articles of incorporation, are "to promote and encourage amateur athletics and physical training: to arrange for, manage and conduct baseball and other games." and to erect a ball park and all the equipment needed. Clay Court Dates Annoonnrd. The clay court tennis tournament for the championship of Southern California is to be held Wy 2. 30 and 31. according to an announcement yesterday. Selection of the site for the tourney, which Is to be held under the auspices of the Southern California Lawn Tennis Association, hag not yet been made. NEW RULES TO CAUSE TROUBLE. Umpires Ball Things Badly in Interpretation. Snarl Crops up in Season's Opener on Hit Bat. Confusion Sure to Result to Players and Fans. VIETH IS GOING GREAT. (EXa,taVB PISPATt H l CHICAGO, April 15. Right away the new baseball rules rise up and smite their" makers in the face. As has been freely predicted, plenty of trouble is sure to result on the Interpretation of the amended code, and soma of it cropped up in the Sox-Tiger opener. From the stand it looked as though Umpire Brick Owens erred. Felsch was up in the ninth and In attempting to dodge one of Dauss's pitches the ball hit his bat. A puny roller towards first base resulted and the Tigers made a play. They claimed, an out and Owens ruled In their favor.. BALI IS DEAD. The now code provides that when a batter la attempting to dodge a pitch and she hall hits the bat it is dead. Happy did not attempt to run and immediately claimed a dead ball. Ho did Kid Gleason and the rest of the Sox. but Owens's decision stuck. He contended that Happy waa not trying to dodge, but took a half swing. The same kind of a play occurred In the Cub-Red game at Cincinnati and Rath, the hitter, was ruled out If Owens's ruling Is a fair example of how the new code la to be Interpreted, no end of confusion Is bound to result, not only to the players, but to the spectators as well. In this cane Collins, who waa on second, moved up to third, but took it slowly. He was waiting for Owens's decision. IT HIT FOUL. Many of the fans unfamiliar with the change thought that Felsch was arguing that the ball was foul. It first hit in foul territory, but rolled fair before passing first baae. The thing for Felsch to have done was run. Gleason has contended all along that thler particular rule would develop trouble. He said that no one would know what to do, and that's Juit what happened yesterday. Had the rule not been In effect Collins might hio vcored, as the ball was slow and It taught the Tiger infield unprepared. The wily George Dauss of the Tigers got around the "no rubbing" clause of the new pitching rules, which provides that the pitcher cannot rlwtn off the ball by rubbing it on his c'othlng or glovo. Georga pulled off bis glove and rubbed it In his bare hand. Ow?ns, who was working behind the plate kept a e'.ose watch on both hurlers. Whenever he tosned out a new horsehlde he M careful to rub the p'oss off himself. SEALS GET CATCHER FROM DETROIT CLUB. trr a. p. nioht wnul SAN FRANCISCO. April 15. Pur chase of Catcher Tell from the De troit club of the American League) I was announced by Charles Graham, manager of the San Francisco Coast I League Club today. Yell win join the Seals in Seattle next week, Ora- i ham said. FRENCH OFFER DUNCAN POSITION. IBT r.B!.K AND ASOtl.4Tf.n- FKKNM PARIS. April 15.Jini Duncan, former holder of the world's record for throwing the discus, has been offered the position of trainer of French athletes preparing for the Olympic games at Antwerp this summer. Duncan, who was a lieutenant in the American army, t was discharged here and has since opened a gymnasium in this city. AMERICAN LEGION TO STAGE BOXING BOUTS. HonTERVILLE POST TWENTY A.WOINCES SWIXL C.XllD FOR TONIGHT. m 1 . I LOCAL COnKKBCONDBXCE. f PORTER VILLK. April 11 Por- tervllle Post No. 20. American Legion, la to stage a boxing bout at Holaton s Pavilion tomorrow eve ning, which U expected to be one ot their most attractive cards. The main event will be between Kline and Sfanfero, both of Fresno, weighing I't ;.t 135. Kline Is well known to Portervllle fans, being remembered as the man who stopped Sylvester in the second round in the last show put on by the Legion. ' ' "Wildcat" Anderson of Portervllle at 123, will mix with Sergt. Lynch of Fresno in a preliminary. Kid Van and Young Compton. both of Fren- no, are to fight at 125. It is expected tluit "Smiling Jack Plnnell" of Bakersfleld will meet a good man, whose name is being kept dark, for the second main event Plnnell can fight or smile with eoual ease anJ his admirers ar confident of the outcome in the first or second round. CKXXXMOOOOOOOOTOOOOOOOOOO jj TIA JUANA RESULTS. $ eoooorooooooooooooocooooo IXCLI'SIVB PfsMTCRJ PAN DTEGO. April 15. Dancing Girl romped away with the fifth and feature race at Tla Juana this afternoon. Results: First raet arc furious. Vira CM ha tut Stilly N'ialit aerond. littia heach thud JTima. I -Otl S-.Y eeotvl isie. sis furlongs: fieorge Murlms-ll nrst. lioi H. eeooo. r.eenatt third Time, 1:14. Thlni race, fl.e furlongs. Fireplace first.. Julr Fir aerond, Prnsnero eon third, tune lOl. rourth rai-e, one mite: Wodist nrst p-otnt to rotnv eeeonii. Toomneoia turn. Time l 4 sifth rare, sU furlona: psnaog Oirl tlrst Conhe eeroud. f.oronsdo third. Tln.e 1:1.1 s;itik rs-e. sU fnrlonirs: Jim Tli'iroe first, ft A. Jones errond, CnlTiell third. Time. :1A Herenth rsrsi. fire furtonee: turSime flrmt. rrfi.ttH Bolters second, takurn tiwa. Tims 1 Oil 4 -S RECORDS MAY GO BY BOARD. Annual A.A.lf. Meet at Alumni Field Savors of Class. All Eyes will be on Paddock in Century Sprint. Redlands Dopes to Shine in the Relay Race. BY PAUL LOWRV. Shooting at track and field rec ords will be the outdoor sport much in vogue on the campus of Pomona's temple of learning tomorrow afternoon. The occasion is the holding: of the annual A.A.U. festival. Because of the unusual class of some of the manly dirt pushers en tered in the meet a few old-time records are almost sure to receive a bump. In the 100 and 220-yard dashes, for instance. Charley Paddock of U.S.C la expected to equal one or both of the world's records. Last Saturday at Berkeley, Charles legfted the shorter dash In 9., but was given the official time of 9a be-caiife all the clocks didn't get the same figures. He did 21 s. in the furlong. IN SAD DANGER. The discus event Is in sad danger of having a new mark set up ' by anyone of three men. lluekv Swede Evans of U.S.C.. Wlddess of Pomona and Bud Houser of Oxnard High School are the ginks that have the stuff sewed up In their ample frames. Then these high lumping birds Voorhles of Pomona and Corey of Chaffee High School are going to strain a couple of ligaments to add a notch to the high-leap figures held for many moons by Munger and: Merrlam of Pomona. Six feet two and one-half Inches I.e. a hard mark to beat, but 'tis said Corey has don' it already in la season, and bettered It by an inch. s. ADD1SD ZEST. Added lent to the running of tha two-mile will bo given by the entrance of Marvin, freshman of U.tkC. This lad has done around the ten-minute mark consistently this year and when hooked up with Moreman of Fomona may startle the natives In these parts with his speed. iN'ow that Redlands has announced Its Intention to stnd a four-man' team to compete in the annual Pennsylvania rolays on ilay 1, it would be a great sight to see ttil (Continued on Second rage.) A letter from Vance Vieth. late swimming coach at the LAA.C, confides the Information that he is going great guns In Dallas, Texas, where he Is manager and coach of the new Cascade plunge. Vieth writes that he has scheduled a monster opening for the evening of April 20 and that the place is already sold out.- Jerry Witt, former crack distance swimmer of the L.A.A.C., whom Vieth took South with him, has been selected to put on the big act of tha festivities, paddling a 600-yard race against Jarvis, one of the southern boys. Tire former LAA.C. coach has secured Witt a good position tn the southern metropolis, and expects to develop him into a second Norman Ross. According to Vieth he has been promised 31000 by O. 8. Leach-man, owner of the plunge, with which to defray the expense of sending a swimming team to Atlanta. Ga, for the national A.A.U. chamrtonahlpa Vieth expects to take Witt to Philadelphia for the ten-mile championships in July. The bubbling Vance goes on to y that he's the whole works and the swimming committee lnoluded around the Cascade; emporium and la In a position to develop some wonderful teams. READY FOR BIG REGATTA. IBT A. P. NIGHT WIRE.! SAX FRANCISCO, April U. Because of a strained arm tendon, C'ashot Davis of San Francisco, captain of the (Stanford varsity crew, a ill be nnable to row In the annual re-iiua with the University of California at Oakland next Saturday, it became knon today wfien the personnel of the crews was announced. The average weight of the Cardinal oarsmen Is 111 t-l pounds, as compard Tl'h an awrage of i;t pounds for the Ftate University men. Three Veres will be rwed on the Oakland e-stuary Saturday morning, a second vsrsHy and a freshman raw, ea'h of two miles, and a varsity rs- ef thr miles. The memf ers of ths California! crew era: w. E. Larson, lrok; R C. rwj, Patter Creek. Cat , No. T; J. H. Rel"hrt, TTo!l;r, fal. No. Nn- I H. de Roulet Lea ngets. No, ; F. G. Meehan. Alameda. Cal., No, S; Q. . Hinsdsle. Hollvwood. Cal., No. i; J, M, Rogers. Hemet, Cal., bow J. S. W instead. Napa, CaL. ooxswain. Stanford's rsrslfy oarsmen aral IL o. Steinbeck, HoUister. CaL. treks; n. F. IfcCormack, Rio Vista, No. fi H, A. Brown. San Diego, Cal l No. ! IL T. MoOilltTray. Sacramento. No. i D. D. MVKtnnon, Holllster, Cal, No. 4, AjJ. Snow, Boise,. Idaho, No, ; J, A. Carey, Madden, N. U. No. I; J, M. Jeffera, Los Anf-lea. bow; O. i Bniirhsr. Ormrtl!t, coxswain: W.T. Olmstead. Loa Angelea. SuNrtltut. Olmstead was elected raoUIn ef tht Stanford second rareity and J. W. Llndstrum of Klrsg-jbye-. Cl.. rsr-ti a tf tt frsshmea crew, ta- WED AT SAX FRANCISCO. lEXtXleTVB DISPATCH. ) SANTA BARBARA. April 15. Josefa do la Guerra, of 8an Fran-clsoo and Alejandro Sabln of Lei Angelea and San Franolaco, both member of well-known families, were married Monday, at tha Paullst Church, 6an . Francisco, ac-J cording to news received by friends ( and relatives here today. It is understood they will make their home In Loa Anceles. Mr. Sabln Is the father of Mrs. George C Boldt, of if . l. K' . Va.I, Tl.. bride Is related to the Dlbblees, Tndarts, Ortegas and other prom-1 Inent Spanish families who now are among the wealthiest land owners of California. CLUB STANDING. TACIFIC COAST LtUAGCE. w. L. rut w. L. Pa fVf'el ... 1 ich: Seattle 4 Oslund ... 1 . W sarram-n'e , B 4 .14 Terooe I 4 .M salt. 1- . . J .'., a fuetara. 4 4 Urn Angrles. 1 f .Zli Yesterday' Result. J aear-iet ram I I I pllf' If- J?f ff 'I I Am yTXl f m i in -r-n u f ri! 1 1 1 1 n i i u u n g j in 1 j i b - IE..-1 I LJ s II I I I H rr 1. I II ma -i L II ' ' in I II I I I 1 1 I II I 11 1 i ri RATIONAL LEAGTE. W. U Pet W. U Tk Ctvsaatt , 3 1 niiedslphla. 1 1 .1" trl .... 1 l.tVW . Ur,t ... T I , rW'Stm 1 1 NS New 1 rwm ..At .( nttstnrga .1 1 JM rhioaga .... 4) 2 As Yesterdiij a Rrmil ts. flne'ens'l. 4: fi--sr a e le.e A: r,Hl--,to ri sd-ii Ins, S, rrw.;.e 7 gteeua. 1. kett tort, a - n4 1 ii ... I If" keer Terk ..11 -' u r -1 I 1 fin PsfladeeTWa). AMERICAN LEA GTE. w. rtr Oetrott a. lJe Wsahagtrev. 4) YreUrrdA i"s Rrsuits. T; ra"il. Va. 4: Kix.lsU. 1 A, I et gaares m. trttlei IWMea'i -ri'-x4: nsav " C-etlsjTS. V, A'.HftU, a gr--.ievr A, t-Lnie. A a.s e a Crii. X ' 1 1 It a A reputation can be made over night, but high character is the fruit of a lifetime of conscientious efforts. For trie past 15 pears Haber has mads the kind of custom tailored suits that 'men of Los Angeles Have recognized as second to none. It is character born of this effort, as well as fine and exclusive woolens, that you always itnd in a Haber made suit It means your satisaction. Our prices for tailor made suits for men are as lov as GO. AJ1TWC.W ASSOCIATIOX. -srH ; ",!- 4. r . 9 '."...' --a. 4 . I .) hi' i & C omp any Men's Tailors 460 South Spring Street 538 South. Broadvcur s. -

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