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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 3, 1921)
THE .OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
SATURDAY, MORNING. SEPTEMBER, 3. 192.
j .-. ;j ' " - ' . - -j .
Possibility of; Davis Cup Go
ing toiOnentjGets Body(,
V BloW Yesterday
kumAgae Meets master
Defendfng American Players
I Wm Straight Matches
j ? From Challengers
! FOREST HILLS. N. Y.. SdL 2.
Possible; vrosnectit that th Tin
Is cup. emblematic 61 the world's
tetihls chabjploasliip.'nilslit travel
to Japun 4-hls fall, received a de
cided setback on. the courts of the
West , Sidq., club ., here this after
noon, when American defending
players won two straight matches
from their Japanese , challengers.
YVHUaml L -Johnston of Ban
j Francisco.; national champion in
1915 audi 1 19. defeated Irhlva
iuuiai,uc iu Btiaiftui Kill hl sin
gles by scores or 6-2, 6-4, 6-2.
jWiUlam 1 TUden ,11 of Phila
i delphia, present American title
j uuiuer, aiar,iuore uimcuii.
task In. subduing Zenzo Shimldzu
forts to block or drive back the
famishes or placement strokes
whk:h the California it drove dmn
Mie side 'lines at the Jas-ai.ese
Plaj-er's. foet, or J&lbcd ovvr hfc
head, .when Kumagu'. in sheer
dfspx ration , attain ytwlj to .pUy,.a
net 'game, a most uuusual situa
tion for him.
Tiltlea IIcaM-s (iallrry
Tilden opened jn a, mot im
pressive fashion agalnsf hi Jap
anese opponent, Shimidzu, , im
ported from India t-pe-aUy for
the Da is cup play. Tilden op
lOfd with an exhibition of hid
rtcfiuet wizardry which always ap
pealed to the Ralleryj ped after
winning the) first 'three games, two
of; which went to deuce by rpsd
and placements, Tilden elected to
bring into play a change of pace ,
and chop striken.
This . sortening of his ,'ame,
With, moist ; of the. strokes beiui;
made from deep court, fitted In ,
exactly with Shliuidzus Idea of a
tennis campaign. On his own base
line the Japanese player was
steadiness personified, returning
almofct every ball with excellent
control, and he soon had . Tilden
on the run. The latter appar
ently found it difficult to revive
bis forcing game and in his mix
ing of soft and hard stroking,
piled up- errors and was forced ;
out of position by Shlmidzu s lob
bing and side-line tatties until
ho dropped the first two sets.
Ho.Ii Arf- KxliaMKtwl.
The third set, which was really
the turning point or the match,
moved steadily in Shimidzu's fa
vor until the Japanese ehallenger
GEN. PERSHING AT PLATTSBURG-
lit JP' v . -
j in a f lve-et battle by scores of
Members of Religious Cult
Forsake Canada, and Seek
GIANT LEVIATHAN ON FIRE AT GOVERNMENT PIER, HQBOKEN.
: v V V ' li": 5 il -
AVOIDED WAR SERVICE
ill K" f
200 000 Faith Followers
Make Long Journey of
." tv '!-. '
!t-7 i.ft r c 9 i
f ' Tomorrow -Watson M. Wash
' , burn of ew York and R. Norrla
wuiiama pruoston, tne American
doubles team, will play the same
Japanese ; .players In' .the, third
, match of the challenge Toond. A
J would mnan the rpipntlnn nf thn
cup" yr on Th New Zealand last win
ter, as thr victories, out: of five
are, requij-ed under the rules.
, Johnsldn's defeat of Kumagae
wa$ the tesultof far more per
fec and j convincing; tennis" than
was shwo by the present cham
I pion agaihst himidtu. -The lithe
f Californian completely dominated
the play jin the first match, and
racea away to victory, as u ie
slrous of escaping as soon as pos-
f Blbie from the torrid atmosphere
which hu;ng over, the courts.' ;
. " j i ; . Japanee Em Tladly.
Johnston, In winning with a
! loss of butieigTit games' In three
eeta,' actjuftlly earned, but five
. . V. . f ... . w " " .. . v .r v .. .a. v.
- it. was ifi the 22 additional errors
tha,t ' Kumasae piled up,, particu
larly 'at the net, which gave John
. t ton , hUj wide : winning . margin.
' While the neta and .outs went as
! enters .in - the Japanese's stroke
' analysis.! many of them might
was within two points or victory. E.-.
The heat during the afternoon ! K--. Vf f
was intense and TUden. and Shiml
dzu were exhausted. Shimidzu in
addition .developed sl. slight at
tack of cramps and the- Ameri
can champion, sensing the fact
that his opponent was slowing up,
forced thei pace sufficiently to
win the third set at 7-5.
"School IajK, School Days"
Do you remember the old song
about school days being golden
rule days? It is wrong to send a
coughing, sneezing, spitting child
to school to spread disease germs
among other llttla ones. Common
folds are inf2ctiou3. protect
your own and other little ones
with Foley's Honey and Tar. This
safe family remedy checks cough
and -colds, loosens phlegm and
mucuous and coast raw, irritating
membranes, with a healing, sooth
ing medicine. Sold everywhere.
EL TASO. Te, Sept. S. Two
hundred thousand Mennonites arc
expected to pass through El Paso
1 this lah, to iouua new homes in
the states of Chihuahua and Du-
h i ranso. Mexico. Th Mennonite
i ministers in Canada have nerfect-
ed arrangements through the El
Paso Chamber of commerce with
j I the Mexican immigration authori-
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4 T- T -
t 4'- J'---Ji. V--
.1 jr I "'jf
The Mennonites, after disagree
ments with the Canadian govern
ment, due to their aversion to war
and fighting, decided to forsake
their homes in Canada and plant
a colony in Mexico.
Their lands in Canada have
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i Hi j S -! ' Ml J V- '
W ' . . .. - :.. . 1,..- . fr I
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The picture shows the Leviathan, with flames almost cutting off the giant liner from tin.men and
fire tugs fighting to save the ship, which is being pulled to safety. Brand flyinjr In the air causfd a panic
among the Hoboken people, who. got ready to flee. The Leviathan was damaged to the extent ot 6Q0
ooo. - '
' The Citizens' Military Training Corps passed la review beiore the
American Commander-in-Chief when he appeared there recently on an
inspection trip. The photograph Ehows, left to right: Father Duffy,
who is summering near there ; Col. A. Thayer and Gen. Pershing. Mem
Lei of . the training camp come practically from every city in the
eral hundred at a time, according
to the Chamber of commerce.
Mennonites are splendid farm
ers, it is. said. Their first duty.
I been sold. They will pass through ; it is said, is to worship God, avoid
(the United States in bond 5- all conflicts, and to till the soil
"00 families, about 200.000 per- in .His name. They have their
sons in groups numbering sev- own schools, and teach their chlld-
ren their own peculiar religion.
They went to Canada in 1ST2,
leaving their European homes.
For years they did well, but ' re
cently, they allege, they have been
ordered to take up arms for.thelr
country, like other Canadians,
vincial schools, jjail sentences
and heavy Tinesrhave resuitedmr
Now they seek more peaceful lives
inMexieo. - 1
It is now claimed that when a
woman . kisses a -man ; shq ' eloses
and send their children to pro- her eyes. IJon't. Wm her. - ?
Givens and feray Buy
s Silverton Barber Shop
, SILVERTON. Or.. Sept. 2.
(Special-to the Statesman.)
Harry VVf Bray and, E. (livens
have purchased the Rex barber
shop.:-,The shoals located In the
Slrumeral building on North Wa
ter street. " Mr. Bray was at one
time a nartner in the E. Taylor
hafe been, 4ermed earned points barber. shop. Mr. Givens former
for Johnston. These were due to' ly'joWned the ""Sanitary. Barber
the almost impossible, returning shop now1 owned by Earl Crowd-attempts-
of Knmagae in his ef- er. , - - - ' ' ' '
(IF CI CWM
Public Service Commission
I Wants Information frorri
! . j P. R, L&P'Co .
;Tke Portland Railway. Light) &
Power company Is ; requested; In a
letter from the public service com
mission to file with the commis
sion a complete statement of re
construction and maintenance
work completed, contemplated,
and in progress since June 15,
1920, together with a statement
of the number of men employed,
the number of jobs now under
way, and any other pertinent
This demand is made in a let
ter written , by Commissioner
Fred G. Buchtel to Franklin T.
Griffith of the P R.r L. & P. Co.,
and is a result of the demand
of the city of Portland that the
company either maintain its lines
as it proposed to do under the
increased fares or else reduce the
In a letter to Frank S. Grant,
Portland city attorney, Mr. Bnch
tel says that an investigation of
all the issues involved has been
under way by an engineer of the
commission for several months. It
ia expected that the engineer's re
port will be available by Septem
hi H in
Everything , , comes out. In the
wash. The death. of Enrico Car
uso is a great loss to the lovers
of .music throughout the world,
but, the phonograph folks do their
best to bridge it over.
TJ 8tatAmn cnatrie4 Ad. '
;MmS.. ;;. :Vx
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1 Wis xibxiivd wire late yesterday afterridbh
from the ffiahuf attiirers bf Ghevrolet Motor
Cars announcing, this new big drop.
. : September
H s' 1 1
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We have gone over out entire stock and reduced all prices excepting a few. shoes that,
have already been reduced. We do not consider what the shoes on hands cost but are sell
ing them at a reasonable profit over what we can boy them on today's market In many
instances we are selling shoes at much less than these shoes cost us in the east but we will,
follow the market down as fast as the prices are reduced in the east they will go into: effect
here. We will sell no dress shoe for men and women excepting the well known Hanan
line for more than $10 and in most cases the prices will range frora........;. v-.-$5 to $8
Our Archpreserver Shoes and Oxfords for women that have become so pbpolar tit $12 and
$15 have been reduced to $9 for Oxfords, $10 for Shoes. j
Big neW line of street and Party Pumps just arrived and put on .sale at tte new prices $7.
and $8, these pumps would have sold last season for $10 and $12. I
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Children's, Misses' and Growing Girls' Shoes are taking the same redaction andwill be
sold at a big saving. Rubber prices have not changed only in one or two instances, they
have been reduced Hip Boots are from 50c to $1 cheaper.
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Big cut also goes into effect in the repair shop, from now on we will put on Men's Half -soles
$1.50, Women's Half soles $1. Rubber Heels each Wednesday as usual 25c ;
F. G. DELANO
A. L E0FF