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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1921)
Smith Brothers of Salem Do
Well, But Bad Luck Cuts
- Off Firsts
WORLD RECORD EVENED
Visitors From Here See Air-
plane Smash that Injures
Harry Seott, .Keuei Smith and
Hiram Smith .returned last nigh!,
from Portland, where they wnt
to attend th motorcycle races of
Mar 29 and 30.
They had entered two Harley
Davldaon aide-cars in the big Rose
C.ty events, which the Smith
brothers hoped to drive to victory
But the fickle goddess of luctt
said: "Aha, there's those Smiths
again! Ain't satisfied with help
in' to bust up the war with a Run,
but have to go into this other
killin' game of track ridln! WUtch
what I do to THEM!"
So the fickle jade tlirew a
monkey wrench at Reuel, Just as
he was heading off Hums, the In
dian champion of the world, in
the fourth lap of the first race in
waich the Smiths entered; and
the monkey wrench dropped into
the machine and popped out a
Valve floM Wronjf
The second throw busted an ex
haust valv In Hiram Smith's mu
ch ne and there they were, crip
pled 'over the track and they
couldn't fight back. Talk about
They patched up the machines.
W I L L
They wilt find "lost articles,
bargain it you want to ouy
TITE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
making the two into on, and by
Monday alteruoon hud It running
almost like a scared wolf last
enough to win third place in it
clone content with tho cam' Burns
whom 'It in- rortun s;iv-d a tear
ing f ntf.
Burnt a Hi- rabbit loot
man of the whoj m- t In 01.
Of tlif r.:ces, a lo-nill" op-l;.
ht vin4 twin- fnirlv Ii:iImI :!.(!
I t h-ri his .'i.nritH fiiilt-d r
nnje uotii, or swne niriK, u ti ru
waddlf-d wiy w.th his finu-H in
sul ing'y wigl'fip b-for- hi no.v .
bjlf thr- u'Iwt crack riders Kath
"red up the't piT- and t-l--phoited
for th- track truck t
coin and haul 'em in
Snillho Kilf (iixMl Han s
Salem rn.erx who avv Hi"
events say that KnH Smith ro!
two grat races, tli" fitft h"ti
his machine went bad. and th" sec
ond wh-n with the piece h
crowded tho champion so closel
for a third place. H ram Smith
too. they say made a splendid
showing. W it h something othr
than Ie Palm luck, they are rat
ed to rank with the rac'.ng tai1
of the game.
Some remarkable time wax
made at thf meet. Jim lavi.J.
with a llarley-Uavidson racing
machine, made a mile in .4t; 1
equaling the world's record for a
dirt track, first made in lilH.
Davis won the l'-milo northwest
ern championship race in 12:2-'5-5.
or at the rate o' 7 4 m:lfs an
hour. The tive-mil" aide car race
in which the two Salem entries
were disabled, was made in ":
1 1-5 seconds, close to the world'i
record (or such a track. It should
be stated that the track was very
rough for Mich events, and Hie
t'me was not nearly what might
have been ma" with a really
Hums lUlei Indian
The Harley-Davidson rider
were almost the whole meet. Lud
low and lavis beln, th" particular
stars. Burn--, however, of the In
dian squad, was a cactus-like rid
er, and the all wanted to keep
away from him and his rabn.t's
foot. Hut the best of them will
need to get their records insured
for nxt year, say the Salem ob
servers, wh-n the Smith brothers
FIND AN YTH I N G
will find a buyer if you have
To keep in touch with the
You can learn more from the advertise
ments in your daily newspaper than
you could in weeks spent in visiting
stores, shops and offices.
If you did not read the advertisements,
you might go to a store and come home
again and never learn about some new
goods in that store that would interest
you. But the storekeeper knows and
he publishes the news in an advertise
ment for you to read.
If you did not read advertisements, you
r l hl go on purchasing one article for
-m vim a nev and better article
has come to take its place.
(r rar tn Ueo in touch with the busi
ness world by reading advertisements.
luck turn r.nd they can et wh-.t
the r riding thlllles them to
One of the thr.lls of the meet
was an airplane wreck Monday af
ternoon Th" ma'-hin" which
mti:itd a i la'r niotoi. had ju"l
v J ; r t up witii liv" nas njMrs
iml ioirif tie- lH"t and hiv in"c:i
an. nan. and :i iimviiik pntur-
r.-w If only up a I i " I -
wa.Vr-. perhaps lihoilt loo et.
when .uni-t!i hk w-nt wrung. N'"t
hav'ng ei faiiiil full t-ped, I
was not readily controlled, and U
co'irw.- n.uld not 1" li--i kl It
struck n:ir I lie rare ground,
wn-iklue th" m.n hine .ml
hope o rejiair. and perhaps fatal
ly n j u ririr the pilot. Joe Peter.
and injuring the passeng-rs. They
wre taken to the hospital Ur
Rooster Ih H:i
It had liefii planned after Mils
r!r-t trip, to tike picture;: of the
rai-K. to make another trip and
liberate in th.' air a rooster. Who
ever should catch this b'rd was
to take it to one of the motorcy
cle storer in Portland and e' n
$1(10 c redit on a new mac h ue
Hut the s ci.no trip was nev -r
The pert proprietor of a grocery
in East Twenty-fifth street, ia
noih tic if not pood at repartee.
The other day. rather early in
the forncmn. one of the good wives
in the ne ghborhood stepped into
the store and inquired:
Any real fresh eggs?" (Great
emrhasis on the Teal fresh ")
"Oh. yes. mr.'am." he replied.
"Some just la d this morning."
A day or two later, somewhat
earlier in the. forenoon than be
fore, the Rood wife auain dropped
in'othe store and inquired:
Whereupon the grocer cried to
"Hun in the hack room, boy,
and see if this morn nn's eggs are
rool enough yet to Hell." Indian
The Volstead acr and; national
prohibition proscribe, but physic
ians prescribe. What a language!
something to sell or will find a
It pays if you have nothing to buy but
your owe clothes and shoes and candy
and books and other personal things.
It pays even more if you are buying for
By keeping in fouch through reading
advertisements you can buy to more
advantage, find our where and when
to get the things you want and avoid
A large part of our world of today is
the world of business and commerce.
And the voice by which it speaks is
advertising. It has a message for you.
Keep in touch by reading this message
by reading advertisements.
SENATORS WIN TWO
FROM ZEROLENE BEARS
(Continued from pate 1)
were made- by Haye
The Sunday i-atile between the
two clubs was veil more ol a
inert ')-Kn-rouiid for the Senators
who won by a score of l' to 2,
Keen" ml Ha ves both making
home iiiim Keene relieved Habb
in the box for Salem In the fifth
Yesterday's game by Innings:
Hears- (iaihauno flied to Ed
wards. Uiepl out I'riMtor to
Keene Walsh Hied to I'rcx tor.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Salem McKenua singled, Kine-
hartwas hit by Krause which put
McKenua on second. Kdwards
out Walsh to Moreland. McKenua
tciiit to third and Kinehart to
second oti his sacrifice. Hayes
walked. Keene singled. scoring
McKenua and Kinehart, advanc
ing Hayes to second. Hayes stole
third. Proctor flied to Kiepl. Ir
vine out Kiepl to Moreland. Two
runs, two hits, no errors.
, S-coiil Inning '
Hears F. l'erkins singled. ('
Perkins singled, advancing F.
l'erkins to third. Moreland.
ThynK and Boland fanned. No
runs, two hits, no errors.
Salem- Holmes safe on F.
Perkins' error. Holmes stole sec
ond. Berg was passed. McKenna
out Krause to Moreland. advanc
ing Holmes to third and Berg to
second on the sacrifice. Kine
hart safe on f'elder's choice,
Holmes going out at the plate
Walsh to holand. Edwards out
Boland to Moreland. No runs, no
hits, one error.
Bears Krause flied to Holmes.
Oarbarino flied to Kinehart,
Kiepl safe on McKenna's error.
Walsh fanned. No runs, no hits,
Salem Hayes out Krause- to
Moreland. Keene walked. Proctor
walked, forcing Keene to second.
Irvine safe on Krause's error,
which allowed Keene to score and
Proctor to occupy third. Holmes
safe on Garharino's error which
scored Proctor and put Irvine on
second. BerK flied to Walsh. Mc
Kenna filed to Perkins. Two
runs, no hits, tw-o errors.
Koui1 h Inning
Bears F. Perkins flied to Ir
vine. C. Perkins safe on Rine
hart's error. Moreland hit a
grounder to the second base line
which Perkins stepped on and
was called out, Moreland safe at
first. Thvng flied to Berg. No
runs, no hits, one error.
Salem Kinehart singled, and
stole second. Edwards walked.
Hayes hit a bounder to Riepl who
out Rfnehart out at third and
doubled Hayes out to Moreland.
Edwards turned his ankle in tak
ing second and Keppart was sub
stituted to run the bases in his
place. Keene hit a two bagger.
cbring Keppart. Proctor out
Walsh to Moreland. One run, two
hits, no errors.
Bears Boland safe on Proc
tor's error. Krause singled. Bo
land attempted to reach third and
was tnrowu out bv Hayes from
far away right field. Garbarino
sacrificed. . Irvine to Keene,
Krause going to third. Riepl safe
on McKenna's error, which al-
MAY GET GOVERNMENT POST.
Jam. A.. Farjen tm tint on PrU
Jdx H.rdln . 'at for the P.t t of
chairman of the United State Ehlp
PU1 Board. Mr- Frr.ll the bead
ei th United SUtea Stael Corpora.
tvr and one ct tbt big men tn tba
nr.andal world. He U MDcloS to
ac efi tb appointment.
lowed Krause to score. Walsh
flied to Hayes. One run, one hit,
Salem Irvine walked, and
took second on a passed ball.
Holmes singled and Irvine scored
on an error by Thyng. Holme?
stole second. Berg fanned. Mc
Kenna flied to C Perkins. Kine
hart out Riepl to Moreland. One
run, one hit, one error. .
Bears F. Perkins out McKen
na to Keene. ('. Perkins out
Proctor to Keene. Moreland out
Edwards to Keene. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Salem Kdwartls out by More
land unassisted. Hayes singled
and stole .second. Keene safe on
Walsh's error, Hayes going to
third. Proctor sacrificed, Garba
rino to Moreland. Hayes scoring
and Keene occupying third. It was
one of the sensational plays of
the game by Garbarino who stop
ped a lightning grounder with
his hare hand. Irvine out Riepl
to Moreland. One run, one hit, one
Bears Thyng flieil to Proctor.
Boland out Irvine to Keene.
Krause struck out. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
' Salem Holmes singled and
took second on a passed ball. Mc
Kenna sacrificed, Krause to
Moreland, advancing Holmes to
third and Berg to second. Rine
hart hit one to Riepl who threw
Holmes out at the plate and Berg
occupied third on the. play, Rine
hart taking first on fielder's
choice. Ed wards out Walsh to
Moreland. No runs, one hit, no
, Bears Garbarino hit for two
stations and took third on a bad
throw to second by Edwards.
Riepl walked. "Walsh sacrificed.
Proctor to Keene, scoring Garba
rino. Riepl was thrown out at
third by Keene. F. Perkins walk
ed. ('. Perkins flied to P.inehart.
One run, one hit, no errors.
Salem Hayes singled and
went to second and third on an
error by C. Perkins. Keene filed
to Walsh. Hays was caught off
third and thrown out by Roland.
Proctor hit a three-bagger. Ir
vine walked. Holmes flied to F.
Perkins. No runs, two hits, one
Bears Morelanrr out Hayes
to Keene. Thyng out Proctor to
Keene. Boland singled. Krause
flied to Kdwards. No runs, one
hit, no errors.
AB. R. H. PO. A.
Garbarino ss .
Walsh 2b. . .
F. l'erkins If
C. Perkins cf
Thyng rf . . .
Boland c . . . .
Krause p . . .
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
McKenna ss . . 3 1 1 0 1 2
Tlinehart cf . . 4 112 0 1
Edwards c . . . 3 0 0 7 1 0
Hayes rf . . . . 4 2 2 1 2 0
Keene lb .... 4 1 1 9 1 0
Proctor 2b ... 4 1 1 2 4 1
Irvine .'lb. . . . 3 0 1 3 2 0
Holmes If . . . r 0 2 1 0 0
Berg p 2 0 0 1 0 0
Keppart ... 0 1 0 0 0 0
7 27 11
Summary: Two-base hits
Keen. Garbarino. Three-base hit
Proctor. Sacrifice hits Ed
wards. McKenna 2. Carbarlnn
Walsh. Stolen bases Hayes 2,
Holmes 2. Kinehart. Double
play Riepl to Moreland. Earned
runs Salem 1. Left on bases
Salem 12. Hears 7. Hit by pitcher
By- Krause 1. Ttasen on balls
By Kraue X. by BejK 2. Passed
balls By Boland 3. Struck out
By Berg r.. by Krause 1.
I'mplres On balls and strikes,
Bateman; on bases. Smyth.
Han for Edwards in fourth.
Small Boy Painfully
Hurt ?t Prosser, Wn.
PROSSER. Wash.. May 30.
His shoulders jammed against the
top of a barn door while riding
horseback today. Howard Snively,
8 years old. son of H. J. Snively,
Seattle physician, was being rush
ed from here to the coast tonight
in an effort to save his life.
A playmate, who was on the
horse with young Snively, man
aged to slip from the animal's
back when the horse "bolted" for
the barn door. Snively ducked
but his shoulders caught, bending
bjs spinal column nearly double,
it was said.
W . a . . ,-mm.
Spanish War Veterans
Honor Girod and Hibbard
Seven automobiles carried
members of Hal Hibbard post,
I'liiled Spanish War veterans, on
Sunday lo visit the graves of two
of their comrades buried in out
lying cemeteries near Salem.
They drove Hrsl to Pratum,
where Carle Ahrains delivered a
memorial address for Leon Girod,
one of their former comrades.
From there the party went to
the Warreti cemetery, beyond
Macleay, where Hal Hibbard for
whom the camp was named was
brought home for burial. Harry
W. Ross gave a very beautiful
tribute to the memory of a sol
dier who was universally loved
by those who knew him.. He died
in the Philippine islands and the
remains were shipped home to
rest on untainted American soil.
On Memorial day, 1920. the
camp established the custom of
visiting the outside burial
Woodmen of World Will
Entertain Consul Boak
E. O. Royal, district manager
of Salem district, W. O. W., has
arranged a meeting in Silverton
June 11, where the combined
camps will entertain I. I. Boak,
head consul of Denver. The main
features of the evening will be a
street parade, at which time
Mayor Eastman will present tho
key of the city to Mr. Boak. After
the initiation of a large class,
Head Consul Boak will address
the neighbors, after which Silver
ton camp will serve strawberries,
cream and cake, in the banquet
room of their hall.
Is Captured at Oakland
OAKLAND, Cal., May 30. A
10-year-old "bandit" passed today
in Jail after being caught trying
to rob the First National bank
The boy is deaf and dumb.
The boy entered the bank by
climbing up a drain pipe and
through a transom. Several con
tribution boxes for funds for the
Armenians were found open.
Popocatepetl is smokinz strain
More of that Mexican tobacco?
FRENCH UNITE IN
(Continued from page 1.)
MemoriHln In Mexico '
MEXICO CITY, May 30. Me
morial services for United States
soldiers from Mexico killed in the
world war were held today at the
American cemetery here.
New York Celebrates.
NEW YORK, May ZO. Thou
sands of veterans of the Civil,
Spanish and World wars marched
today in parades throughout
Greater New York In honor of the
dead they had left behind on the
battlefields and under the sea.
Joining hnds .with them be-
neath the Stars and Stripes were
allied patriots who during the re
cent conflict went to the front in
the khaki of Canada, the kilts of
Scotland and the horizon blue of
Nurses and welfare workers al
so dnned their uniforms and trod
along behind the countless bands.
Everywhere flags flew at half
mast. From ech of the great forts
guarding the Irarbor the Memor
ial day salute or 21 gjins boomed
KooNevelt Grave Visited
Fluttering in the various par
ades were old war flags, some torn
in the conflict between the Blue
and the Gray, others powder stain
ed on Cuban soil, and Btiil others
tattered in France.
In all the parades special hon
or was paid gold star mothers.
One of these groups those whose
sons had died at sea cast flow
ers upon the waters or the Hud
son, while warcraft fired a Me
Th dead of three centuries who
sleep in historic Trinity church
yard were not forgotten.
Ten thousand persons visited
he resting place of Theodore
Roosevelt at Oyster Bay and as
many more filed in and out of
No matter what it is, from
The farmer is the best buyer.
Published in Salem, Oregon, will place your advertisement in the hands of 20,-
UUU tanners and they read
Bargain Column ads
four or more insertions.
Read The Pacific Homestead, Weekly, $1 a year. You'll unlit well worth while.
MAY 31, 1921
I NATIONAL LEAGUE
Cincinnati. May 20.
FirBt game? R. H. K.
Rt. Louis ,.914 2
Cincinnati .... 4 1 1 2
Hoak. Schupp and ('lemons, I J 1 -hoefer;
Napier, Rogge, Brenton
and Wingo, Hargrave.
Second game R H. E.
St. Louin 7 13 2
Cincinnati 4 ,7 1
Pert lea, Sherdel, North and
demons; Maruiiard. Filer, Bren
ton, Napier and Wingo. Margrave.
New York. May 20
First name It. H. E.
Philadelphia 1 1 2
New York 5 7 1
Hubbell. Betts and Wheat; To
ney and Smith.
Second game R. H. R.
Philadelphia 7 U &
New York 13 12 5
G. Smith. Keenan, Baumgart
ner, Hubbell and Bruggy; Doug
las, Ryan and E. Smith, Snyder.
Pittsburgh. May 30
First game R. II. E.
Chicago 0 5 0
Pittsburgh . . 13 22 1
York, Cheeves and O'Farrell;
Zinn and Schmidt, Skiff. -
Second game R. H. E.
Chicago 3 11 2
Pittsburgh 6 11 2
Tyler and Daly; Adams, Pon
der, Yellowhorse and Schmidt.
Boston, May 3t
First game R. H. E.
Brooklyn 3 10 4
ItostOn 9 14 2
Mamaux, Mohart, Miljus and
Krueger: Scott and Gibson.
Second game R. H. E.
Brooklyn 5 13 1
Boston 6 16 2
Mitchell, Cadore and Taylor;
MrQuillan, Oescbger and O'Neill,
Chicago, May 30
First game R. H. E.
St. Louis 14 18 0
Chicago 5 12 2
Davis and Severeld; Kerr. Mc
Weeney, Pence, Hodge and Yar
yan. Second game R. II. E.
St. Louis 5 16 3
Chicago 8 12 0
Burwell, Richmond, Bayne,
Palmero and Severeld; Faber and
Detroit, May 30
R. H. E.
6 11 1
Detroit 5 9.1
Coveleskie and O'Neill. Thom
as; Ehmke and Bassler.
Atternoon game ' R. H. E.
Cleveland 5 12 1
Detroit , 9 16 1
Bagby, Caldwell, Odenwald and
Thomas; Mlddleton and Bassler.
Washington, May 30.
First game R. H. E.
New York . .2 7 1
Washington 1 4 0
Collins and Schang; Acosti,
Courtney and Gbarrity.
"Try It Out Yourself '?
says the Good Judge
W-B GUT is a long fine-cut
a threshing machine horp
cost only 3 cents a word,
Statesman Building, Salem, Oregon
J f econd game R. H.
New York 0 2 4J
WMhlngton- 1 8
(juit.n and Scbaug; Mogridf
i Philadelphia, Jiay .'
I First game
5 Thormahlen. Karr
f'efry j.nd Perkins.
; Afternoon game
s Russell and Walters
1 2 2
2 C 1
GROWERS FAIL TO
FIX BERRY PRICES
(Continued from page 1)
th r whole output of all the ,,
growers represented, is-still wait
ing for a buyer. No intimation has '
conrte as to the prices that will be.
paid; or the quantity that will' be
bought by the packers this season.
The fruit in the fields is said to
oe promising a good crop, but so
far? there is no assured market,
and there Is no working omnia. ,
tion to deal in quantities, If the ,
association does not function.
. V. S. C. ; WHITMAN 1
WALLA WALLA, Wash., May
30.--Washlngton State college to
day defeated Whitman college by
a Bcore of 8 to 1.
Score R. II. E.
W. S. C 8 10 1
Whitman i 4 g
Katula and Sandberg; Sher
wood, S. Rich and Walther. ,
It's a Worth While
To deliver routes In the
central and south eastern
part of the city. Excel
lent opportunity for am-
bitious boys to earn some
inbney and start a sav
ings account of their
own. Apply 'I,
Circulation Manager,' j
i Oregon Statesman.
1? ' : - , -
' ?.. r , , j :
And you wfll find how
much more satisfaction a '
little of this Real Tobacco"
gives you than you ever .
got frocria big chew of the'
The good, rich, real to
bacco taste lasts so long
you don't need a fresh'
chew nearly as often. So
it costs you less.
Any man who uses the
Real Tobacco Chew will '
tell you that. r
Put vp in two styles . ,
CUT is a short-cut tobacco
nr rnw to a oapcr of pins.
or 2p cents a word for