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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1921)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAll MORNING, NOVEMBER 20. 1021
- .'' , I 1 .... T . :.! I-
New Stadium at Palo Alto
Dedicated With Home
V Defeat 42 to7
57,000 SEE CONTEST
Morrison and Nisbet Tear
' Through Opposing Line
Almost at Will .
Cal., Nov. California's' un
beaten football team dedicated
Stanford's new stadium here to-
day by defeating the Cardinal var
sity 42 to 1 before approximately
57.00& people, probably the larg.
est crowd ever assembled In an Inter-collegiate
conteat in the west.
The victory ' gave California the
Pacific T coast conference cham
pionship twice in succession and
made their record for 1920 and
1921 an unbroken string of vic
Playing against big odds, the
Stanford varsity men played what
was described as their best game
of the year but they were unable
to block the powerful California
offensive, particularly of tackle
and center bucks by Morrison and
Niubet who tore tarotigh the red
line repeatedly for largo gains.
California's famed forward pass
attack, was not as effective against
Stanford as it was against teams
the Bears played earlier in the
season. Three times "Brick" Mul
Ier, the ; Bear star end, tossed at
tempted passes for between 50
and 60 yards but everyone failed,
two of them being blocked by
SbJaudemann, Stanford quarter
baack. - Muller, who has been out
since early in the season with a
broken leg, played in almost three
quarters of the game. ,
The Bear machine, on the offen
tive kept the play in Stanford's-)
territory: during all but about five
minutes of the game and made Its
first downs 17 times, against
twice lot the Cardinals, On punts,
Nisbet and Mormon made a bet
ter average than Wilcox for Stan
Although Stanford lost the first
game in its new stadium the Car.
dinala won the distinction of hav
ing made tha first touchdown in
the huge strurcture. The lone
Cardinal tallv came when Toomev
fumbled: the first kickoff. Patrick
recovered the ball on the Califor
nia 3-yard line and in three bucks
car i red tho ball over. From then
on Stanford did not threaten the
blue and gold goal.
Unup, and summary:
ia the fourth. - The losers scored
their first three points on a plae
kick from the 25-yard line ear iy
in the first quarter.
Nicholls . . . .
Owing to the very disastrous fire in
our store on October 31, we are now oc
cupying temporarily quarters at corner
of High and Trade streets. Telephone
same, No. 1374. - j
We will be able to take care of all
needs in a very few days.
'.'.'- ,. -. ' :
Showalter & Jacobs
. . . . De Groot
. . . . Luedeke
. . . Campbell
. Patrick (C)
Score by periods:
California.. ...7 21 7 7 42
Stanford . . . 7 0 0 0 0 7
California scoring: Touchdowns
Nichols, Toomey, Morrison.
Dunn, Nisbet (2). Goals from
touchdown Erb 6.
Stanford scoring: Touchdowns
Patrick. Goal from touchdown
Shlaudemann. Officials Ben E.
Brownell, Whittier, head lines 1
man; George R. Humphreys, Am
herst, field judge; J. R. Klawans,
Chicago, time keeper; Cort Ma
jors, California and Bob Cravens.
Stanford, linesmen. x
Substitutes: California Mul
ler for Stephens; ' Morrison for
Nisbet; Dunn for Toomey; Ste
phens for Berkey; .Toomey for
Nichols; Dean for Barnes; Schur
for Clark. .-
Stanford Betts Tor Faville;
Sprout for Mertz; Woodward for
Shlaudemann; Shlaudemann fur
DoughtyStice for Douglas; Hart
man for Slice; Larien for Camp
bell; Pershing for Luedek; H.
Fullerton for Woodward.
Nebraska 35, Ames 2
AMES, la., Nov. 19. The Uni
versity; of Nebraska clinched the
Missouri valley title today de
feating Ames 35 to 3. The Corn
Huskers displayed a strong of
fensive which, netted them a
touchdown in ' the first period,
three more in the third and one
low 14. Xorth western
Evanston, III., Nov. 19. The
University of Iowa football elev -u
today plowed its way through a
rain-soaked field to the western
conference championship, and to
the championship of the middle
west also, by defeating North
western university 14 to e, while
Illinois was eliminating Ohio
state from the race.
Despite Iowa's victory. North
western made a determined stanl
against an eleven which it had
been predicted would triumph ty
a score of from So to 40 to 0.
The champion Iowans were held
scoreless in the third and fourth
periods and shoved over a touch
down in each of the first two
quarters. The muddy fild with
waUr a foot deep in some places,
made it impossible for the play
ers to get a foothold and both
elevens resorted to desperate
forward passing attempts
On Extremely Muddy Field
Teams Have to Stop and
Claw Mud from Eyes
Result is Last Period Victory
and Crimson Triumph
SQUADS WELL MATCHED
After First Period Ball in
Oregon Territory Most
of the Time
Store Hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Saturdays Included
a Mr mm m f m ' . . . . m
V, i i'ltfr : .,
i - " ' Old White Corner
Salem's Greatest Women's Apparel Store
11 MlUlOHIl VMMilV
lii a Feature-Showing and Sale
Oar present showing of plush coats Is undoubtedly the most remarkable
we have ever shown in Salem, high class garments, of best grade plush,
short, medium nrt u -ei le. po" with coilav :
fur, many in belted models, others with full loose-backs, sizes 16 to 48.
V?:..:...:!. ......... $16.50 up T, $67.50
Young Ladies' and JQQ AA
Women's Coats ... yOO.UV
Very newest winter models with belts, fur collars, patch pockets, etc.
The materials used in the making are wool velours, silvertones and
cheviots. All the new shades taupe, plum, brown, green, pekin blue,
purple, navy. Good range of sizes. Extraordinary values.
t :- $35 to $45
. Cow :
At this price we've an excellent range of coats, all designed not only for
service but also for looks, smart coats with large collars; and pockets;
'some trimmed with Jur. Coats with pleats" at back or With gathers.
Dozens of new styles. Meltons, Kerseys,.' cheviots, bureilus and piusues
Extra gooa value.
Illinois 7, Ohio State O
COLUMBUS, Nov. 19 Illinois j
today dashed to earth the hopes
of -Ohio State for a claim to the
western conference championship.
The Illinois team, defeated by ev
ery conference team they had
met this season, raced off the
field victors by a score or 7 to 0.
The feat was accomplished before
a home-coming crowd of more
It was Captain Larry Walquit
playing his last game for his al
ma mater, who did for his team
what previously had been regard
ed as the most remote possibility.
He had only touched a forward
pass tossed to him by Peden, but
turned qu!ckly as the ball passed,
and seeing it bound from the
chest of Captain Myers of the
Buckeyes, snatched it and plung
ed 25 yards for the first touch
down Illinois had scored against
a conference team. , The Illinois
touchdown came after they had
been outplayed during the early
portion of the game and Ohio ha:l
twice advanced the ball to Avithin
15 yards of the goal only to be
turned back. However, after the
Buckeye goal line had been
crossed, the Cfhio defensive seem
ed to lose force and never again
did the Buckeyes threaten ser
iously to score.
EUGENE, Ore., Nov. 19. In
a game in which the University of
Oregon fought the Oregon Agri
cultural college, and both sides
fought the common enemy, mud,
the ancient rivals in their annual
contest today struggled through
four periods without a score. This
was the sixth tie between the
teams in the 25 games they have
vvun mua plastered all over
them in their eyes, the players
cad to stop again and again. The
contest resolved itself in the last
period into a punting duel between
Leslie of the Oregon team and
Gill of the Fighting Aggies, both
making numerous splendid kicks
It was a see-saw battle, the ball
however, being most of the time
in Oregon's territory after the
first period. The slippery condl
tion of the ball caused numerous
fumbles, two at critical periods
O.A.CVs hopes were high just
befoe the close, when Gill punted
yards to Oregon's 10-yard line
but the Agiges failed to score, and
Leslie punted 50 yards from tho
Chapman, King and Johnson of
tho Oregon team, used buttering
ram tactics for good gains in the
early part of the game.
1. S. C. 14, Whittier 0
Los Angeles. Cal . Nov. 19
The University of Southern Cali
fornia won the football chanmion-
snip or southern California today,
defeating Whittier college 14 to
0- It was an uneven match, the
Trojans having the advantage of
weight and training. Ten thous-
ant witnessed the game.
Michigan 38, Minnesota O
ANN ARBOR. Nov 19. An-
proximately 40,000 persons today
saw Michigan triumph over Min
nesota, 38 to 0, in the closing
game of the western conference
season. The game was played on
a field of mud.
Chicago 3 Wisconsin 0
CHICAGO, Nor. 19. A drop-
KiCK, booted between the Wiscon
sin goal posts by Milton Romney,
Chicago's sophomore quarterback
L scored a 3 to 0 victory for the
Maroons today in an evenly
rqatched, brilliant display of wes
tern conference football. Mora
than 32,000 people watched the
ELI FIRST (TO SCORE
Home Team Proves Ability
to Initiate Offensives '
. .le. .
. .It. . .
..c. . .
Von der Abe.
A. Shields . .
F. Shields . .
Chapman . .. . ,qb.
Johnson . . . .rh .
Latham .7 fb.
Score by periods
Oregon . 1)
. . . Stewart
. . . . Crowell
. .. . Richert
. . Summer
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
Substitutions: O.A.C. Gill for
Miller; Hughie McKeuna for Kas
berger; Kasberger for Gill; Gill
for Summer; Uoughrey for Richert.
Referee Cave, Washington
Umpire Hinderman, Spo
Head linesman, Callicarte,
Indiana 3. Purdue 0
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 19.
A dropkick y Fullback Kyle
of Indiana university gave his
team a 3 to 0 victory over Purdue
in the annual game today between
the two Hoosier members of the
big ten. -Kyle's big kick came In
the last period of a hard-fought
A man who had been celebrat
ing a birthday rather too well
was taken into a picture theater
to recover and cool down. Pres
ently his friend was surprised to
observe him shedding tears.
I shall never touch another
drop of liquor again," he said
mournfully. "Tonight's lapse has
made me. completely deaf. I have
not heard a single word during
the; whole show."
Multnomah 14, Army 7.
PORTLAND, Orer., Nov. 19.
The Multnomah club football
eleven defeated the Ninth Army
corps team of Camp Lewis on a
water-soaked field here this aft
ernoon. The final score was 14
Both teams put up a stubborn
defense. Multnomah scored on a
40-yard pass in the first period
and again in the second period
when Bill Steers carried the ball
on a line, buck. The army got its
lone score in the final quarter on
a blocked kick when rolled be
hind the goal line and was re
covered by McCreary for the sol
dies. Fumbles and blocked kicks
were numerous, due to the condi
tion of the'field and the wet ball.
CAMBRIDGE, jldass., Nav. 19,
(by. the Associate Press) , A
Crimson victory marked the an
nual Yale-Harvard" game today.
The score, was 10; to 3. '
It was a last period victory in
which a touchdown by Owen, a
goal by Buell, and a goal from
the tied by Oweni gave the team
passed the three 1 gained by Yale
Adrlch, kicked In the first quar
The Harvard triumph was un
expected generally, coming after
a season of uncertainty for the
Crimson eleven and of previously
unbroken successes by Yale. It
caused an unprecedented triple
tie in the standing among the
"big three" Princeton, the win
ner over Harvard. Yale, loser; to
the Tiger, Ilarvard, the victor over
This 40th Yale-Harvard game
Was played in the Harvard stadi
um' by a crowd of almost 55,000.
At the cloe,. Harvard adherents
poured into the gridiron for a.vel
ebration., With Yale leading 3 to
0, the' game turned in the third
period on Buell's feat in running
back "through most of the Yale
team, a punt which he caught at
miutield. His dash covered Z7
yards, carrying the ball to Yale's
Opening the fourtn period Bu
ell advanced eight yards through
a delayed forward pass. A burst
against the Blue line lacked in
ches of first down. Owen gath
ered strength fori another assault
and carried not only the down but
the goal, plunging over the Yale
Yale put on ah implsive run
ning attack on the next kickoff,
Aldrich and O Hearn stabbing for
long gains and Jordan for short
Jabs. They carried to Harvard's
15-yard line, weakening as they
went, however, and Chapin, a sub
stitute in the Hattard back field,
then blossomed .into a Crimson
rambling star with a run of 50
yards after intercepting a Yale
forward pass, tossed by O'Hearn.
Fitts pressed forward 22 yards
more in another' Harvard effort.
From the 17-yard line Owen broke
through the blue cordon and rush
ed over the goal, only to have
his touchdown recalled because of
holding in the Harvard line.'
When Yale failed to gain on
the succeeding : rushing attacks
she kicked, and ' Harvard started
another offensive that put Owen
into position for his field goal
from the 30-yard line.
game played on Wow-covered
field in near-tero weather
-hi h ' touchdown
when ohs recovered fumble
Itl the middle of the rtelX ATtlt
ed dow-n a clear field tor the
score. The game developed into
a punting duel.
"How did Buhblesnort become
a millionaire so quickly?" ,
'He's an importar,"
"Nope, from Canada." Legion
"Mother tnmits a lot, of you,
i Archibald Noodle 'looked at his
fiancee's . littts brother with a
smile of gratification on his face
He felt in his pocket and fingered
a com aouuiiauy. '
'.'Why do' you say that?' he
asked at last.
"She said you were a born pol
itician." . ; .
The dime came out of the de
lighted suitor's pocket, and he
asked for more.
"Yes," continued tbe young-
sjtejr. .wSb? P'a J.vM-i."rT -
in r round our jbric
months: doing lot of talking hut
you hadn't .commuted ouraeu.
yet. . ? , - ,;;, s 1 --: ; -
t' a wit . " '".
I to to to ""
i eU rut to tit rklk
y y xiiaal bill ' ' ,
t t iqiU prsed ir aw
iy cWnul one t moro - ; i "
hvU Uttl aaoro ' " '
U a r not atisfied dt ptj .
liTy two biu extra 1 f
, , ; .'
(tfc't lpt &otkr to r to Mol
nl hki ma ! to tart
k for 'tow" ht ' 1 rt
r jvkoue 528
When a man came rushing at
a terrific pace to catch a Staten Is
land ferry-boat and arrived just
in time to havo the gateman shut
the door before his face, a by
stander remarked: "You didn't
run fast enough."
I ran fast enough," replied
the disappointed man," But I
didn't start in time." '
T1FLIS, ONCE BEST DRESSED CITY, NOW STARVING.
Suit Sale Extraordinary
Fall and Winter Suits -
r 1 t rrm m a. mm wm
Handsome suits embracing many desirable style features favored1 by. the
devotees of fashion these splendid garments, so skillfully designed and
carefully tailored, will win instant approval from women desirous of
adhering closely to the prevailing modes.
Latest Suit Models
Handsome suits embracing many desirable style features favored by the
devotees of fashion these splendid garments, so skillfully designed and
carefully7 tailored, will win instant approval from women desirous of
adhering closely to the prevailing modes. Though faultless In style, fit
and quality they have been especially underprlced for this event.
Women's Stylish Suits vv' "
EXTRA 0 EXTRA
SPECIAL I $374U j SPECIAL
Rgarding this Sale, we are safe In saying tha ho such values haye been
offered in Salem this season and the women who take advantage ot this
offer will save money. Not another store in Salem can offer suits of the
cleverest style and eqal quality at this price. ' r'i ' '
Ooo linndred new nd
pratty Plnah and Boaver
.Hats, for miiiei and worn-1;
ra ; small, madiura sad
large tii, shapo prf
silini rolort. Prineipslly
Mark, browns and T
A r special purchase ot
Jrey Jackets and. Jaiapr.
, Dresses enables ns to f(er
tha women. i Salea. . 'and
Ticinity some - remarkable
valves; preTsiling j- eolors"
and alt - aixta.' Rrulr
valnes bo to 17.00. ' non-
day, your j j
Many women find it de
sirable to hare at ' least
one. and some have several
separate' Skirt a. Wo spec
ialiso in - womena high
grade wool skirts. Tailored
and novelty atvles, plain,
olorx, alao plaida, atripea,
and checks in abundance, j
Immense variety Of ew
and pretty Georgette, Tri
rolette, ainenette and Crepe
da - Chine blovaes; all co
lon and tUe. Some
trimmed with wool braids,
the kind worn with, the now
ruimpe dreasea. i '
Great Variety of all Wool Middy Blouses, Navy, Red, Green, etc., all sizes. $4,75
toBBKmmmmWmWmWKmmmmTS?''' .. Ull
J f X ..T-r:fr:"-v.-'wy,-':'r
- V - t
- H r - y v -K- s . r
, ' " ! 4.' "... o " N' 1 . 4
?- fr -i I, -
Spokane Game Played on
Snow-Covered Field in
SPOKANE. Wash., Not. 19.
The University of Idaho football
team defeated Oonzaga university
6 to 0 here this afternoon in
FUNDAMENTAL conditions in Amer
ica are right. There is much work
to be done; foodstuff a and. clothing are
abundant; the country is rich in poten
tial elements of wealth; ; h , t
When all industrial forces1 get togeihr
for the best interests of society as a
whole, unemployment will cease, and all
will earn a fair wage.; i ' ' j'
But whatever the conditions, an account
at the United. States National never
raes amiss. -
r A :
BIG AUCTION S
On the Hodge Farm, one-half mile North of Bridge
on Wallace Road. Polk County, on . , '
Tuesday, November 22,
1921, Commencing at 1 o'clock p.m., of -the followirur:
All' small todifr and other articles too numerous to. mention.
1 cow, 5 years old, milking
3 gallons per day.
1 Heifer coming 2, fresh in
1 Heifer coming 1 year old.
1 Mare, 9 yrs., weight 1200.
1 Gelding, 7 yrs., wgt. 1200.
50 White Leghorn hens. "
2 Oliver Plows, 12 and 14 in.
1 34-in. Wagon. Good one.
1 60-tooth harrow.
1 9-ln. vineyird plow.
1 Buggy. "''Vi' 'I
1 set heavy harness.
1 set Tmggy hsr&esB.
1 Dining room table.
6 chairs. : . !
1 rocker. a ' r !
1 dresser. " i i
'i iron beds, springs and mat
tresses. - ;''.!
Cooking utensils. !
Terms of Sale. Cash .
GEO. SATTERLEEk Auctioneer.
See him for your sale, phoire 1177.
C. R. SMITH, owner.
Route 1,' Box 6a, Salem
tp. ?ce7:iie dressed city in the world, not excepting f aria,
Tlflis, in the old Russian province now tie SoTiet republic of Georgia
---Is reduced to almost hopeless penury and want, according to Miss
Margaret Case or the Near East Relief, who is one ot the party of
American investigators Just returned fjoua a tour of Armenia. Asia
The World of Women s Fashions
The style lines of tomorrow will he
different from! the style lines of to
day. This change is more than ex
ternal, it goes! down to the founda
tion the corset. The new gown,
the cnarming frock, can only show
off to proper advantage when the
corset underneath is fashioned and
fitted to mold your figure into the
modish form of the Season and with
comfort ! a
WARNER CORSETS form a perfect foundation for the suit or gown. They
embody style service and comfort and are guaranteed not to rust, break
or tear, j Prices. i X.. .$1.25 ito $5.50
' Commercial and Court Streets I
mi uy 4 svuu rrntn.(mrn5tlat
j 4t&m .