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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
Gridiron Battle at Corvallis
IX Foughin Washing-,
,-V . ton's . Territory
MANY SUBS ARE USED
Jhree Touchdowns and
. j Place Kick do Work for
" j Oregonians Yesterday
CORVALLIS, Or.. Oct. 22.;
Three touchdowns and a placs
kick gare " Oregon Agricultural
college a 24 to 0 victory over the
University of Washington here
today In the first conference game
the Fighting Aggies have had this
The battle was waeed In Wash
ington territory, and while the
visitors made a valiant effort.
Captain Eckman. Ziel, Quass and
Ingram doing notable work, they
could not make headway against
the smashing onslaughts of the
.Using the straight attack the
Aggies ripped Washington's line,
scoring the first touchdown by
Kasberger without losing the ball.
The .Aggies scored their second
touchdown . through a combina
tion of line bucks and worward
passes, McFadden scoring on a
final four-yard pass from Kas
berger. Near the end of the second
quarter, Kasberger Intercepted a
forward pass, following which the
Aggies began their off -tackle
backs and passes.
' The third touchdown was made
by Kasberger in the last period,
the place kick was made in the
third by Crowell.
;Many ofjthe home team line
.up were replaced "In the last
period. ' '
i Lineup and summary:
Washington O. A. C.
Galligan . .....le ....McFadden
Clark . H- . . t.. . iLocey
Hogge ......... .lg . ..Christenson
Ilaynes ....... e ....... Stewart
Itobl 5.,.-. ..rg Heyden
Ingram .. ...rt ......Crowell
Wilson re . V . . . .Tousey
Hall . ....... .q ? Kasberger
Eckman (c) ...Ihb Miller
Ziel rh ... ..Gill
Qtiass .. .....fb Powell (c)
. Score by periods
Washington . . .i 0 0 0 0 0
O, A. C 7 7 3 7 -2 4
40. A. C. scoring: Touchdowns
by Kasberger 2, McFadden; goals
lrom , touchdowns. McFadden;
place kicks, Crowell.
Substitutions: O. A. C Toua
y for Powell at fullback: Lough
reV for .Tousey at right end;
Harold McKenna for -Crowell;
Hugh McKenna for Kasberger;
Johnson for Tousey; Rickert for
Gill; Hagerdorn for Miller; Clark
for Christenson; Michelwait for
Heyden; Taggert for Loughrey;
Jessup for Johnson; Taylor for
Harold McKenna. j
Washington: Brown for Hall.
Referee: George M. V. Var
nell, Spokane; umpire, Sam, Do
lan, Portland; head linesman.
Sergeant A. Davis, marine corps,
Portland. Time or periods, 15
Xotre Damp, 7; Xehraaka, O
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 22.
Notre Dame earned a 7 to 0
vietory over Nebraska today in
one of the most stubbornly1 con
tested football games of the year
Offensive and defensive work of
the Notre Dame line stood out.
Nebraska never was within scor
ing distance and did not make a
first down until the third quar
ter. The Cornhuskers made but
three first downs during the
Notre Dame threatened in the
first period but fumbles lost the
opportunity. Early in the sec
ond quarter Rockne's men forced
the ball to the one-yard line, but
Nebraska's line held and forced
a pass which was incomplete. De
witz was the principal Nebraska
WMfman, 17; Idaho V1Ivkc, 1.1
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct.
22. Whitman college defeated
the College of Idaho in football
today 17 to'J3. Morris Roe, the
Whitman quarterback, starred,
making one 53-yard run for f
touchdown and another 50-yard
run which ended near the goal.
Hall of Whitman made a 40-yard
run for a touchdown.
State followed suit and finally
gained the lead, but Harvard, de
feat Impending, gathered strength
and scored a sain for a tie. At
the end, almost in the gloom Penn
State was pounding hard and the
ball was only ten yards from the
Score by periods
Harvard ...... 7 7 7 7 21
Penn State ... 0 7 7 721
Yale, 14; Army, 7
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 22.
Yale defeated United States
military academy in a brilliant
game today; 14 to 7, before a
crowd of 73,000.
Spectacular plays were crowd
ed into the final period in which
each team scored a touchdown.
Score by periods
Yale ! 0 0 7 714
Army ....... 0 0 0 7 7
Wisconsin, SO; Illinois, O.
UUBANA, 111.. Oct. 22. The
University of Wisconsin football
eleven defeated the University of
Illinois today, 20 to 0. The con
test was ragged and the defaat
virtually eliminated Illinois from
the western conference race.
SUN DAI JUimliN-', uviuotm .. .
. . .
Heavy Bear Backs Gain at
Will Through Oregon
Line at Berkeley
FINAL SCORE 39 TO 0
Southern Team Entirely Re
placed by Substitutes
in Last Period
Chicago, ; Princeton, 0.
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 22.
The University of Chicago defeat
ed the Princeton football team in
Palmer stadium today 9 to 0,
gaining one of the greatest, vic
tories it has scored against an
eastern team: A goal from field
and a touchdown on a lorward
pass represented the score. I
The victory, the first earned
against the so-called "big three"
of the east by a middle western
team gave the Chicago contingent
great joy. The western triumph
had not been looked for by the
Ohio State, 14; Michigan, O
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 22.
Ohio State took another stride
toward the western' ' conference
title today, outplaying Michigan
and winning 14 to 0.
Michigan's line, outweighed 10
pounds to the man by the ! Ohio
forward wall, crumpled at the
critical moment. j
Score by periods " - r. I
Ohio State .... 0 7 .0 714
Michigan 0 0 0 0 0
Penn State, 21 Harvard, 21
f Afnmrfi.i'.':,LT'ica rw ,Js
- Honors were even in the I Penn
State-Harvard game today. Score,
21-21. It was a game of nard
hammering,, hard running : and
scintillating open field play.
Harvard led at the start; and
scored, touchdjown after touch
down with completing goals.1 Penn
FOOTBALL RESULTS j
At Stanford un'verslty Pacific
fleet 27; Stanford 7.
At Bozeraan, Mont Montana
Aggies 26; Montana Mines 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania
21;- Virginia M. I. 7.
At South Bethlehem Lehigh
7; Washington and Jefferson 14-
At Amherst Amherst 13;
Massachusetts Aggies 0.
At Lewiston University of
Ma ne 7; Bates 7 (tie).
At Morgantown West Virgin
ia 0; Bicknell 0.
At Lexington Centre college
98; Transylvania 0.
At New Orleans Tulane 7;
Mississippi A. dnd M. 0.
At i Cincinnati University of
Cincinnati 115; Kentucqy Wes
At Aberdeen Dakota Wesley
an 14; Northern Normal 0
At Atlanta Georgia Tech 48;
At Worcester Georgetown 28;
Holy Cross 7.
At Stillwater University of
Arkansas 0; Oklahoma Aggies 7.
At Waco Baylor 34; Phillips
At i Lawrence, Kas. Haskell
14; Friends university 7.
At Swarthmore Franklin and
Marshall 7; Swarthmore 7 (tie).
ALFRED OTHERWISE EX-'
-Alfred was a boxer and his
father was very, anxious to hear
the result of his great fight with
the redoubtable heavyweight
champion. Bill Bruiser.
He i made his boy promise that
he would wire the result as soon
as the contest was over.
"You won't disappoint me, will
yon,! Alfred?" he said.
"No, I promise' said Alfred,
and -sallied forth .to.the tray.
The father waited Impatiently
and t at ; last the wire arrived
Eagerly be seized ihe envelope
and tore it open.
It! was signed "Bill Bruiser,"
and ran: !
"Alfred would wire if he could,
but he can't."
EmQSt we Have received our
shipment of the
in both the , V .M
j : '
We invite you to call at our new store and see these beautiful new
machines, really a work of art by the most proficient cabinet makers.
This shipment will help us to catch up on our back orders' but if
you desire a machine within the next two months your orders must
be placed now.
We are now forming pur
Christmas Club !
Select your Victor or Sonora now pay a little each week until
Christmas at which time we will deliver it to your home, the bal
ance to be paid in easy weekly or monthly payments. Come in and
we will explain the club more fully. !
. . - - ' : - " "!. I - ill i
Our stdre has been remodeled and we take pride in haying one of
the finest exclusive music stores in the valley. Service is our aim
if for any reason we fail to have what you want in stock we will se
cure it, with no extra charge to you.
I5EHKLEY, Cal., Oct. 22. Uni
versity of California's team over
whelmed the University of OreRon
in the first Pacific Coast confer
ence game here today on a rain
spaked field and won 39 to 0.
The veteran b'.ne and gold
linesmen made big holes in the
Oregon Knes through which heavy
bear backs gained at will. On the
defensive California was a stone
wall and the Oregon men were
able to make down only five
two of them made in the last per
iod when the entire California
first team was replaced by substitutes.
Only in kicking did Oregon hold
it3 own, "Spike" Leslie booting
for as big gains as Nisbet made
Nichols. California stra half
back, made most of his team's
yardage, practically all in off
playing almost impossible and
California quit trying forward
passes after two or three unsuc
cessful attempts niafle early in the
Oregon made two successful
passes, but abandoned further at
tempts when California nearlv
scored, again by intercepting one.
me rain iaued to keep a crowd
away, for several thousand attend
ed and stood under umberella?
from the first to the last whistle.
i BITS FOR BREAKFAST
Z ; 4
Some were at home.
All did not po to Corvallis; Sa
lem bad a busy day.
Corvallis means heart of the
salley; she was, yesterday.
, The live advertisers are saying
i i;ood many mouthfuls this mor
ning. If the worst should come, Eu
rope mizht scrape together a few
shiploads of grain to feed New
Hut the strike is growing both
less likely and less formidable as
fhe day approaches. The thought
of it is bad enough.
While Marshal Foch is in this
country, it is planned to have him
so over the route from New York
to Boston traveled by La Fayette
in 1 S2 4.
Helgoland is to be made into
a rival of Monte Carlo, by Amer
ican and German capitalists, as
soon as the island has become
completely rid of its fortifica
tions. That will he bad. but it
will not likely disturb the peace
of the world.
The New York church which is
to employ symphonies of electric
iirhts in its service might have
them connected with the organ
keyboard. Organ music with an
oblipato of changing colored
lights might be made highly ef
One myth is dissipated after
another. Mrs. Hylan, the mayor's
wife, did not reply to the Belgian
queen's praise of New York,
"Queen, you said a mouthful."
And probably the late Mrs. Lei
ter did not explain her departure
from Rome on the ground that
fshe was "tired of seeing so many
pictures and statues of the wolf
Kiving nourishment to Romeo and
and spreads sulphuric "service.
Every issue is a necrpmauc nar
rator of the nigrescent, noxious,
nozzling nuiscanss of a nation
swollen with ignorance and pride.
empty; cackling elements full of
liver pads and bile who go
through life as though 'twere a
The Thomas Cat is rery gahhy
It s Dublibed by a heathen wboi ana gossipy anu muj ------;f,?.ri
-J T.7 ikIeroi bv thelcions things. It is sold on all the
13 ciiucisru - -.- ... :
ni stands and bobs around ion
public favor like a fish cork a
frog pond. H you want a purple
moment cop off a copy.
It la read In eTery town where
the church spires point upward
Arkansaw Thomas Cat.
F. Shields r:,'
A. Shields rt
Johnson . qb
Parsons 1 hb
Gram r hb
Score by periods:
Oregon 0 0 0
Calif ornio 14 13 12
California scoring: touchdowns,
Nichols, Nisbet 2, Dunne 1 ; goals
from touchdown, Krb ?. ,
Referee Cate, W. S. C.; um
pire, Scott, Stanford. . head lines
man, Macomber, Illinois. '
Oregon Vandier for ' F
Shields; Jordan Jor Persons;
Chapman for Johnson; A. Shields
Calffornoia Dunn for Bell,
Van Sant for Nichols; Perry for
Nisbet; O'Brien for. Erb; Pierce
for Stephens; Schurr for Clark;
Gallagher for La than; Toney for
Cranmer, (correct); Hufford for
Berkey; Beam for McMillan;
Dean for aBrnes.
"Everything in Mane"
. ......... : . : !
415 Court Street
'V-i..'"' 'y :'. t-4!"-
The teacher was trying to be
up-to-date and explain monarch
ies. The pupils seemed to under
stand what she told them. "Now,"
asked the teacher, "if the king
dies, who rules?"
"The queen," suggested one lit
"Yes, under certain circum
stances which I shall explain later,
that is true," said teacher. "Now,
if the queen dies, who takes her
Silence reigned for a moment,
then a boy responded. "The jack,"
he said. Ladies' Home Journal.
PRE-WAR PRICES . .
Salem Woolen Mill Store News
In furtherance of our letter of
. .The great purport and intent
ef the management of the store is
now and has been the entire year
is to try to get our goods to the
consumer at as near pre-war
prices as it is possible. Many
items we have been able to reach
that by selling at a very small
margin. It would be a very sim
ple matter to sell most merchan
dise at pre-war prices, provided
we wanted to put in cheap goods
and decrease . the standard and
quality of our lines, but patrons
may be fully assured that the
quality of our goods will be kept
up to the standard of the past
31 years, and every market will
be ransacked to enable us to find
In his trip east this summer
Mr. Bishop made a number of new
alliances that will enable the
store to buy good merchandise at
aa low rates and favorable terms
as any one. and these conditions
will be passed on to each custo
mer in making his purchases.
SALEM WOOLEN MILLS TORE
"Say looky yur!" truculently
demanded a citizen of the Fiddle
Creek neighborhood, "Did you tell
Tug Hornbuckle that I was an in
"Nope!" was the reply, "I low
ed he knowed it already." Coun
OF A PAPER
The Thomas Cat is a farm mem
ber. Its tongue a sword of fire,
its tail a chain of electric currents,
hotter than the famous Hot
Springs. Not built for babies or
Convention Club women. A-periodical
for pensive people.
It rends the roasting riot racket
KING GEORGE ENJOYING A LAUGH.
f .l . . 7-- "W : l'. ? .Ti mm & ..... y .... ... ' - . .s
i wmh k
" " 11 ' tllrtlK I 1 . t. -.:, .,,..J. , . .- r
11 TnTere wlth Mackintosh jof .Mackintosh wkw gnets
ye It was evidently a funny story, judging from their epre-.
t -e;v .'N'.. Tt I
11 J j
V "St 1
is guaranteed to heat your home. Why put in a
pipe furnace when others are tearing them out
We have used pipe furnaces in good order from
The Western Pipeless Furnace takes large sticks
of wood, "delivers the heat where you want it
and saves one-third the fuel which a pipe fur
n'acQ requires. Call and let us demonstrate.
340 Court St.
fferiod Dining Suite
Every Woman looks forward to the day when she
In Jacobean, Queen Anne, William and Mary, f
1 j - -v Cromwellan ( . : llx KViUi$i'
Every woman who lias achieved the distinction of possessing period furniture has
attained a prestige among her friends and neighbors that not only enhances her owi
social position, but assists materially in creating favorable influences that lead to tbi
business success of her husband. I
The period furniture to be found here is of the highest grade. , The wealthy homes
of the large cities can boast no finer. Yet, when it comes to prices we can undersell
the large city merchants, for the reason that we haven't the overhead nor thejiih reu
tals to add to: the cost price. j
y Make your home your palace with period furniture in mahogany, oak or walnut!
Period Bedroom Suite
' j !
I urmture; may come and furniture may go, but the period styles in bedroom
furniture never go out of date. They are always stylish, always in good taste and
can be handed down from generation to generation. They are the mJLiiiTl.K?
purchase in the long run. j vwai iV
' --- :; . :
Good Fu rniture