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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1922)
WEDNESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 1. 1922
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
PORTS Here, There and Evei
mmmma i eweweee- .... .. i . .
;I ft Ja being bruited around Willamette, a 'varsity team
may not be put on the conference baseball circuit this year,
because of the. painful shortage of proven material. How
ever, if this conference schedule is dropped, the best teams
poasibla will be put up. j When the baseball sweaters and
certificates were given out on award day, a week ago, only
twd of last yeaa squad were on hand to be recognused, and
both of these kre already graduated in baseball, according
to the conference rules, so the team starts with exactly noth
ing except its' old diamond for building this year's team.
denied report that officials of
Notre Dame were to lead an in
vestigation into professionalism
among other colleges.
If the Bearcat don't come
home from their basketball trip
with a necklace of scalps, it won't
toe their fault. People hare tak
en scalps orer at Walla Walla,
where they are golnf for a series
Bt games this week; and It was
copper-nned natives, and not high
brow collegiani, who did it. Wbat
the collegians can do ought to
be aplenty, according to all the
dope that the witches hare been
.brewing for the Bearcat team,
i The fcojrs . left Tuesday after
noon for the. two-game .series
with Whitman and the one with
he strong American legion team
ot Wall Walla.!. It It a pretty
trenuous schedule for one town,
but the; Missionaries hare asked
jfor It, and the agreeable Bearcats
are giving It to them.
i The dope Is for the teams to
break about even, which would
have to be one game apiece. With
the powerful Legion team to take
some of the starch out of the
visitors, the odds might be a bit
in favor of the Whitman aggrega
tion, but so little that it's a fair
chance for both.
Good news in bunches has come
to the frosh team, in the definite
announcement that Ash by, former
Salem high school star, is regis
tering for Williamette for the
second semester and for the rest
of his course. He is a finished
basketball and baseball player
Some other . registrations
Heddon Withdraws from
Balkline Billiard Contest
NEW YORK, Jan. 31. Charles
Heddon of Dowafciac. Mich., pres
ent champion, (Withdrew from the
national amateur class 18.2 balk
line championship tournament at
the Crescent Athletic club. Brook-,
lyn, today. His r?ason was given
as due to acts on the part of Ed
ward Gardner, former holder of
the tittle in the match last night,
in which Heddon was defeated
193 to 300.
He is said to regard the action
of Gardner in not remaining in
his chair quietly while his oppo
nent was at the table as highly
unethical. Heddon left late today
Referee Ryan declared Gardner
requested permission to leave the
enclosure last nighty
Emil A. Renner,: Youngstown,
O., defeated T. Henrv Clarkson.
New York. 300 points to 191 in
the fourth game of the tournament.
Too Keen Competition For
Supremacy Held Ruinous
to College Games
drastic reform in in its conduct
and rules. At present more than
one college president, himself a
lorer ot clean sport. Is looking to
ward th's goal."
All Italy is Stirred
By Victory of Gaudin
outside starts who plan to make
headwork and books their major
pursuit but who still expect to
keep up some star records with
the horsehide sphere, are putting
the frosh stock up into the clouds,
like preferred stock in a bakery on
a picnic day. The names are not
yet made public, but the coaches
and players smile like the cat that
ate the canary over their pros
pects for the future.
ROME. Jan. 31. Th? defeat
of last night in Par's of Nad
Salem Man to. Participate in
- - Wrestling Bout in Port-
and .Tonight !
i;: .1-, j -
'According to tho Portland Tele
. tram Salem is to participate in an
.. international squabbloln Portland
tonight, when George Anderson of
Salem meets Basanta. Slash, East
Indian, to a wrestling preliminary
to the big Tbye-Oaraner mat go
" Anderson fnaye a tine showing
against Art McClalna At the Lam-
-hnrt-Kmnth bout a week ago. He
is a heavr middleweight, strong
r and willing, and the Hindoo will
have to show all his wares to win.
Kanthe had been engaged for this
ntatcliH;at at a late hour the sub
stitution lwu made. So Anderson
.will have the chance to mix it win
the oriental. They have sent some
" marvellous athletes out of the Far
'East, and Basanta 8lngh may be
v oxy ot them.
- . The main bout of the evening Is
..between Ted Thye, near cham
plpn middleweight, and IMnky
Gardner of Boston, rated as one
; of the most ragged matmen In the
game. today. Thye is Instructor in
the Multnomah dub In Portland,
'jand probably has as good a right
as any one la the world to claim
"the championship, though it Is a
''bit mixed up among many claim.
m Gardner Is hardly more than a
.. boy, being only 24 years old; few
men get fairly started . as wrest
"lers at that age -old Staoislau
r Zbyszko.: heavyweight cbampiou
of the world, Is close to 50, and
vi Farmer' Durna. held the middle
i weight championship way past 50.
, Thye appeared ai referee In, the
Tmbert-Kanthe bout in Salem 10
days ago, ' and may be matched
with Lambert, the winner in that
ontrst. Jn the nar future. Ho is
an old-turner' In tha ring, with alt
t ho wiles of the seasoned artist.
Football Stars no Longer El
igible for Intercollegiate
Italian champion fencer, by
cien Gaudin. French expert, was
received in Rome with consterna
tion. The French i and Italians
make sporting matters national
affairs, and consider that the
r.onor or tneir respective coun
tries are at Ftako whenever rep
resentatives nfet Jfore Rners in
any branch of competition.
PHILADELPHIA, ajn. 31.
College sports are headed toward
ruin through toe keen compet tlon
for supremacy, R. T. McKenzie,
professor ol scu!pture and physi
cal director of the University of
Pennsylvania, declared in aa ad
"Athletic activity is the bee!
substitute for v:ar and every ver
ile nation mu have one or the
other." he said, "but the en
croachments of commercialism
have endangered intercollegiate
athletics. At this time every ea
thuslast'e alumni of inst'tution af
ter institution are competing for
the services f coaches to turn
out winning teams at salaries
that surpass the salary of the col
lege president This is especially
true in the west.
"The'r memory r'oep not eo
back a few years to the time when
the rankness nf the abuses they
hiare thus fost?rins caued the to-
LU. iai aDomion or iniercoufgiar.j
contests in more .man one promi
nent college an-.l menaced the verv
existence of football as a col'.o
New American Record
Is Made in Billiards
"They do not remember that
the came was saved only with
difficulty by tne National holies'?
Athletic association through a
Mr. and Mrs. r ter
Mr. and Mrs. George Bayer were
Portland visitors last week.
Mrs. Walter MeQuire, who has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. LeVan. has returned to hr
home in' Portland.
Mrs. Smart, who is the teacher
of the Mountain ViVew school,
has been ill the past week and un
able to teach.
Ralph Allen had an automobile
accident last Saturday evening,
break'ng his arm. and doing con-,
siderable damage to the machine
Mrs. E. E. Fisher and daughter.
Miss Edna, are spending the week
in Salem visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Needham
and sons of Salem were guests of
Mr. and Mr3. D. A. Hoag last
Mrs. D. A. Hoag, on account of
a severe cold, was unable to be in
her placo in the school room part
of last Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. Hoag had charge of both
rooms during her absence.
r.omona Grange met here la3t
saturaay in an an day and eve
ning meeting. A l&rgs crowd was
present, and a general-good time
Mr. -and Mrs. L. A. Grote have
moved into their new home which
has just been complete.
Voorhis Loose went to Dallas
Wednesday night to see the bas
ketball game between Dallas and
Charles McCarter received word
last Saturday from Virginia, stat
ing that his mother was seriously
Several from here attended the
Tarent-Teacher association pro
cram given by the men ,at the
Mountain View' schoolhoqse last
Friday night. The men compete
each year with the women to see
whJch can give the bert program.
Iast Monday Ralph Sheppar.d
Krall and i was driving his car when the
steering gear Drone, ana me car
ran into a di'ch. His little son.
who was in the car. was severely
cut on the broken windshield, and
the car was considerably damaged.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Anderson and
Jack Mitchell of Portland were
Sunday visitors at the John Schin
Mrs. Hayes of Portland spent
the wee-ecd here with relatives.
TROLLEYS LVNLD BY WOMEN IN MOSCOW.
Bad Legislation Said to
Destroy American Homes
WASHINGTON, Jan. : 31.
Quoting ponoa department records
Representative TJnkham. Republi
can. Massachusetts declared in
the house today that more mur
ders were committed in Washing
ton last year tnan in London and
that the situation was due to "the
destruction ot the American
home," through badly cofceeived
"Compared with 1910, the mur
der increase . Washington last
year was 4 43 per cent," he said.
"Remember, I don't know any
thing about business In business
matters I'm 'a baby."
"Can't deal with you then. A
baby wants ft all. Send me some
body who does know something
' - vrx re
These four condnctorettes, checking over their reports, all seem
to be healthy and well fed, despite the famine in other parts ol Bussla,
NEW YORK, Jan. 31. A new
American record of 142. in elaas
A amateur 18.2 balkine billiards
was made tonight by Edgar Ap
pleby, New York Athletic club, in
h's second round match of the na
tional amateur championship.
The former record., 139. was
made by Clumpion : Charles Hed-j
don or Dowagtac. Alien., in me ,
tournament at Cleveland last year.
Let Nothing Prevent Youi Attending
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Jan. 31.
The nine ynlverslty of Illinois
football players who engagea n
a football game at Taylorville.
111., November 27 were declared
ineligible today from further par
ticipation at the university. The
men admitted playing on the ay
lorvllle team against a Carlinville,
111., team, which included eight
Notre Dame men. About $100.
000 had been bet on the game ac
cording to residents ot the two
The nine men suspended are
Walqulst- Sternaman, Crangle,
Kaiser, Gammage, Greene. Simp
son, Milligan rnd Teuscher.
Mullln, a substitute was In the
party but was not called on to
play, according to the players'
stories and no report was made on
him. All the men confessed vol
untarily of their part in the game.
Crangle is in a hospital here, but
ent word to Coach Zuppke that
he had participated.
Th suspended players will all
continue in school, it was an
Local movie producers have re
m oil "Rip Van Winkle," but they
fern to. be unable to revive Joe
.Wfersoa.-Los Angeles Times.
SOUTH BEND. Ind.. Jan. 31.
No further statement retard in?
Its Investigation into profession
alism In college athletics will be
made by the Notre Dame athletic
board until Professor Farrell, a
member of the board, returned
from Urbana, Carlinville and
Taylorsvtllo, It was announced to-
Professor Farrell, who went to
the Illinois cities to gather infor
mation regarding the footbail
game atTaylorsville for part'cl-
pation In which eight Notre Dame
athletes and nine nlavers from
the University of Illinois were de
clared ineligible for further ath
letic competition in their respec
tive schools, is expected to return
in a few days.
Coach I Knnte Rockne tonight
, TKE SOME NEW RECORDS
HOME WITH YOU
i YOUR CHOICE OF
1 : ! . I... :
" ' ' . ' . -'V' : ' - " j. !
5 THOUSANDS TO
O'-'-VMff-j SELECT FROM .
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Dispute is Feature of
SARANAC LAKE. N. Y., Jan.
31 Only one ot two senior events
on the card for the opening ox
the international outdoor skating
championships was finished today
and even the result of that time,
220-yard dash, was in dispute. Al
ter the contest the claim was
made that Charles Jewtraw Of
Lake Placid who finished first,
had a foot arid a half start ahead
of the signal gun.;; The dispute
111 be settled later by judges
and John Harding," the referee.
Famous American Horses
Reported Sate in Russia
RIGA, Jan. 31. (By The As
sociated Prass) Reports from
Russia are that the famous Amer
ican trotters. Bob Douglas and
General H sent into that country
in 1912. survived the revolution
and now ar fiafe and are the sires
of new trotters, has been brought
to Riga by William Caton.' ot
Cleveland, who has arrived here
Of Youths' and Men's Suits aind Overcoats
BEGINNING THIS C WEDNESDAY) MORNING, FEB. 1
JABS AND JOLTS
PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 1.
Mickey Walker, -Newark. N. J.
welterweight, outpointed Soldier
Bartfield in an eight-round bout
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Jan. 1.
Joe Jawson. Milwaukee light
weight boxer, was given the news,
paper verdict over Johnny Men
delsohn, also of Milwaukee, at th3
end of a ten-round. bout tonight.
GLASGOW, Scotland. Jan. 31.
Kobert Stewart. Titasgow cjiecke
expert and Newell Eubanks ofi
Detroit. Mich., who are playing
for the world's championship
played four draw games today.
CLEVELAND, Jan. 31. The
body of Cal Robinson, formerly
prominent as a ; boxing match
maker here, was found with his
throat cut at his home late today.
He had been in ill health for sev
eral months. Robinson also had
been manager of fighters.
LOS ANGELES, 'Jan. 31. Mr
ty Farrell. New York middle
weight, .was giveii the decision
over Bert Colima of Whittier Cal..
at the end of their four round
match at Vernon arena here to
nlsht. In the semi-finals Cbic
Roach of Ixis Angeles defeated
Harry Casey of Seattle. They ar?
SILVERTON. Or.. Jan. SlJ
(Special to The Statesman)
A class of 3S graduates will en
ter the Silvencn high school Feb
ruary 6. Th building is already
overcrowded and the school au
thorities are puxsled a? to where
to put thd incoming students. '
i - Word -has been r received - tb?t
Miss Irma Botsford, a former $ii
Terton h'gh school teacher. ; U
now travelling for a Chautauqua
a advance agent.. ;
;.Mlsa Gladys O'Kane Is spending
a Tew days at her home on Mill
Martin Widness Is ill with
qneumonla. , s
500 Men's Mallory and Wallkill
Hats, black and all colors, big
assortment of styles. ..Regular
$5, $6 and $7
Pendleton All Virgin Wool
Khaki Shirts,; rlat or military
collars, sizes 14 12 to 19. Reg
lar $5 and $(
Men's All Wool' Slipover Sweat
ers, Shawl Collars. Regular
$7.50 to $10
50 Dozen Men's Soft Cuff Per
cale Dress Shirts. Regular $1.50
100 dozen Men' $3.00 and $3.50
Thru and Thru Day Khaki pants
500 YOUTHS' AND
Cassimeres, Cheviots, Tweeds, Worsteds
Serges. Youths', Young Men's arid
Staple Models !
All Sizes From 34 to 48
Regular Slims and Stouts From
$ 25.00 to $65.00 t
For the Price of
Come Today If Possible
125 MEN'S ; ,
Men's and Young Men's Models, Single and
Double Breasted, With or Without Belts
Regular $25 to $55
Buy them during this Sale at
For the Price lof
Men's Black and Tan Shoes, Bal
or Bluchcr lace, staple and Eng
lish last. Regular $7.50 to $10
Some have two pairs Pants. Reg
ular $11 to $13
MEN'S SHIRTS AND
Heavy Cotton Ribbed Shirts and
Drawers- Regular $1 value, each
Men's 220 Blue Denim Bib Over
alls. Limit one pair to customer
while they last, per pair
Watch Our Windows
Read Oar Ads
i - ' -
All Sizes, Styles and Colors. Less
33 1-3 per cent
$10 Mackinaws...... f $6.6S
$ 1 2 Mackina ws.... ...fP
136 N. Commercial St