The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 05, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    A.r. iAnTivr -cc n n T . r V K 1 C-"
Salem may see a lot of genuine auto racing this summer,
if there is such a thing as getting the fair grounds track for
this use.
' Last fall, there was some pretty fast going for a flat
dirt track.- Two of the most interesting entries, and the two
that won most of the attention And the money, were locally
built cars, which added greatly to their popularity. Number
18,-the long, black car built by Larry Hofer and Lee Eyerly,
cleaned up a number of the northwestern dirt tracks, mak- j
ing some wonderfully fast time; at Centralia, on a half-mile i
dirt track, it made 10 miles in 11:32. That was much slow
er than the time made here in Salem, but as it was on a half
mite instead of a mile circuit, it was really phenomenal going.
This tar-ia still in storage, and
will bo raced thin year, practi
cally without change. It was
built by Lee Eye.Iy from a Ford
chassis, but It wouldn't have been
recognized by Henry himself in
most of its Important features.
It has balanced rectprocat'on and
rotating parts. Wherever there
Is a ram or moving part, it Is bal-
anced to secure frlctionless mo
tion.. Many of the moving parts
were also lightened by boring or
-by machining. The. engine was
fitted with a 16-valve head that
K'.vea free entrance and exit for
, gases, a large carburetor was put
on. and a high tension magneto.
. with - special - oiling device ail
through. It weighs about 1350
- . . . " Year Work Olven
"It took more than a year's ex
perimentation to make a car that
we could count on doing a really
good mile,'.' said Eyerly. speaking
oClhe car. "We started to build
It as stock ears are built; but tin
der high - speed the parts . would
fall off. or fail to operate, or
'something would Refuse to Btand
"the pressure.1 lint In the end we
got a car that, will run as fast on
a dirt-track as any man dares to
drlre li." . ,
The other car, , No. 19, the
"Eyerly Midget," wilj also be
ready for-the race track. It is a
" real midget; : fe It Is shortened
down to an 84-Inch wheel base
the other car has 100 inches
arid it fa brought down to a 48
Inch'head. It was cut and pared
atfd, "filed : arid . ground' down ' to
only about 900 poinds In Weight.
If, iny one wondered looks
eq sinall, he-' may be Interested to
Salem High and Indian
School Athletes to Put on
- Wrestling Bouts
Baleni high and Chemawa are
to stage a smoker at the Chema-
, wa , armory Monday night that ;
ought to ?et the high mark for
the year in several athletics.
JSersn wrestling contents and
. one boxing bout are on the card.
The big interest, perhaps, is the
contest between Ellia White of
Salem and Percy IToweattla of
Chomawa. White is wrestling
Instructor of the Salem high and
a powerful, resourceful grappler.
114 will go on the mat kt about
1S5 pounds. If the Chemawa en
try 'la aa good, it will be a good
' match.
JUlph White and Alex Williams
wUI- meet at about the same
weights, 185 pounds. The two
Whites are the star heavyweights
of tho Sahm team.
Howard Port of Salem and Ca
leb, Smith of Chemawa will meet
at about 1 50 pounds.. Post was
oam of the Salem star football
players of the past season, and
Is ' rated a good man;. Arthur
Blenklnship of, Salem, and Moses
Jackson g ' on at .about 1 1 R
pounds: Carl Nbske of Salem, and
A1fx Kyle match up at 140 ponnds
Bill Wright and Hrnrv Jackson
t;13a. and Kenneth Purdy and
'Wilford Evans at 125 pounds.
One boxing bout will be staged
between Iorenzo Perry of Ralcra
and Roger Alexander of Chema
wa, at 11R and 120 pounds. Perry
a colored boy, wai about the only
aspirant from Salem who cared
to take on the event,
Not a gncot deal Is known In
SILVERTON. Or.. Feb. 4.
(Special , to T TJfe Stateaman).
Ted Thye of Portland won" his
match, wlt Richard Kanthe hetJ
last nrguL takihaXtwn falls tro'ni
the Salem wrestler The first fait
wan .ib 23 tn'ntttet, by a;dQabl0
wrlat-lock. and th aecond waa ltj
1ft M'ttlllM n Jt t r . a ...
f tangly reversed leg Jock, KantUe
l5oth men weighed 1(0 ponndB.'
Thia was the main event of a
t moker given at the W. O W.
Ja'i Larry. Hi pounda, of. Port,
-1. put D, Wayne. 180. o 5U-r
0 1R
know the principal dimensions
It also had the 16-vaIre special
head, and many special fittings.
It wan built for dirt track. wtU
especial thought of the sharp
turns and the flat banks. About
the only thing that it lacks is a
periscope to see above the clouds
of dust. The light cars that can
run at almort full speed around
the sharp turns where there is
not enough bank to hold the big
fellows when they Ftep on the
gas have all the best of the coun
try fair circuit.
Other Can Promised
Two other local cars are In
prospect for this season. One of
then? In to be bu'lt in the Ray
Clark garage, on State street, by
Bert Victor, who Is already at
work on the machine. It will
have an Olds Kigbt engine, and
Is expected to weigh abo-it LISA
pound. The engine is about 100
pounds heavier than the Kyerly
Ilofer special. Th machine is
only beginning to take shape, but
it looks very promising.
Major Andre, with the Spauld
Ing Lumber company, who was
an aviator In the World war and
is an authority on pas oars, may
possibly build an Essex special
that ought to be a greyhound for
speed. Tho Esssx engine is
lo an ideHl for fast going, and an
aviation oxper'cncc ought to give
some wonderfully effective ideas
of light, strong construction. If
the Andre car is built, it will bsar
If the state fair track can be
secured for racing. Salem is like
ly to see some of the fa-test going
in the west, outside the board
Salem of the prowess of the In
rtajn lad, but from what has bnen
seen of them in track and other
tithlctic events, they are likely to
make a finished showing. One
of their boys, Kream. who ap
peared in a recent Salem smoker,
made a classy showing as a box
er at 13. pounds. He is not on
this program, however, but he
offers a fair basis for comparison.
1 they're all as fast as he is, the
Salem team will need all its for
ttinde and skill.
Ralph Mason of Salem, recent
matchmaker for the Company F
smokers, will referee. A nominal
admission fee will be charged.
Score 28 to 27 in Fast Fin
ish Willamette Leads
to Last 5 Minutes
( WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Feb.
4. Whitman defeated Willam
ette University in basketball to
night 28 to 27 In a fast finish.
Willamette led until the last five
minutes, when Whitman went to
the forn enly to lose It. Schrieder.
Whitman's substitute guard, took
the ball on a dead run. dribbled
under the basket and shot the
bnll through for the one point
Jcnne Assistant Coach
. For Pullman Track Coach
PULLMAN. Wash.. Feb 1.
Appointment of Kldon Jenne. star
pole vaultr and high point track
man at Washington State colleg
for the Isst two years as assist
ant track coachman, was an
nounced today. Tha track season
verton In four minutes of a 1"
mlnute gt, .us'ng a .body scissors
and hararaerlock.
-The. curtatn raleef watr a tbree
ruund boxing, match, between Son
tit' Benson or. Silverton. 176
Petnds. and Bruc Wheeler of
SUierton. lt5 pounds, which was
declared a draw, John Mount or
Sjljerton was" referee.
Anderson of Salem refereed th'
restllng matches. Larry of Port
land challenged Anderson to meet
him any time any any where, win.
to take all. Kanthe announced
that he will put on further match
es in S.Werton Boon
. i. -,"' 1
will open February 9. Jenne.
with Capt. Frank Howies, will
have charge of the track squad
v. nil I Athietic Iire tor Bobler is
relieved of coaching work with
the basketball tsam
Mrs. Molla Mallory is
First in Tennis Finals
NKW YORK. Feb. 4. Driving
at her greatest pace. Mrs. Molh
Bjurstedt Mallory of New York
was victorious in the finals in the
lawn tennissinKles and doubles
of the Indoor tournament at thu
Casino in Brooklyn today.
In th singles she conquered
Mks Leslie Bancroft of the Long
wood Cricket club pf Boston. 6-4.
6-1. and paired with Edith Si
gourey, Boston, won a 6-2. 10-8
v'ctory over Miss. Bancroft and
Miss Martha Bayard of Short
hills. N. J.
Score is 35 to 18 at Eugene
Corvallis Forced to Ex
tend Efforts
EUGENE. Ore., Feb. 4. Oreg
on Agricultural college hoopers
took a second game from the
University of Oregon here tonight
by a score of 35 to 18. The Ag
gie quintet was forced to extend
itself against the stubborn defense
and dangerous offense put up by
the lighter and greener Lemon
yellow squad.
Numerous substitutions were
made by both coaches in the sec
ond period, although featured by
loose playing the game was stiff
ly fought throughout. Rockhey,
tiny Oregon forward and (Jill.
Aggie forward with an unerring
eye, were stars of the game. Stin-
son, whirlwind O.AC. forward.
was held to one field goal.
Lineup and Summary:
Oregon (18) ' O.A.C. (35)
Edlunds F Stinsan
Rtfckhey F Gill
Latham C lljclte
Couch Ross
Goar G Richards
Oregon substitutions: Burnett
for Couch, Andre for Edlunds, Al
tock for Rockhey, Zimmerman
for Latham, Couch for Goar.
O. A. C: Ryan for Richards,
L. Gill for Ross. Farnley for Stin
son, Eilerson for Gill, Sanders for
Field goals Oregon: Rockhey
1. Latham 1. Goar 1. Burnett 1.
Andrey 1, Altstock 1; O. A. C:
Stinson 1. Gill 6, Hjelte 3, Ross
2, Richards. L. Gill 1.
Free throws, Oregon: Rockhty
5 to 11. Andre 1 in 2. O. A. C.
Stinson 7 in 11. .
Score at half time: Oregon 9;
O. A. C. 23. Referee, Coleman.
O. A. C.
Presbyterians, Methodists
Win First League Games
The Inter-Sunday School Bas
ketball league of Salem opened
its season with a bang, last night
when the Methodists, Christians.
Presbyterians and Baptists tang
led for supremacy on the gymna
Flum floor oi the Y.M.C.A.
The first game was played early
in the evening between the Pres
byterians and the First Chris
tian church teams. The score was
27 to 8, favoring the Prebyters.
The Methodists and Baptist
teams also vied for honors, the
Baptists according a 24 to 12 vic
tory to the' Wesleyans. Glenn
Gregg officiated as referee.
Salem Wrestlers and
Boxers to Oregon City
Members of the h'gh school ath
letic team wil1 go to Oreeon City
next Wednesday levening to en
th re with mcmbe's of thi hi?h
sch ool athletes of that city in box
ing and wrestling. This will be
the first time that the Salem high
school team has entered in a con
test with a school outside the city
in uch an event. K:lis White is
manager and Paul, Hindricks,
Valuable Hunting Dogs
Killed by Poison Ghoul
YAKIMA. Wash, Feb, 1.
'"thn of valu-vl hunting dos
due to th work .of a no'sonor
here, today reached 2.. The dogs
ire estimated worth $I5(. Ad
ditional deaths today, following
1 yesterday, were all In the same
vicinity, along or near Pleasant
avenue, in the southwestern part
of the city.
Father Carey Has Plan
To Curb Professionalism
SOITII BKNO. Ind.. Feb. 4
(By the Asstniated Press. I Fr.
Will am Carey, chairman of the
athletic board at Notre Dame
university, which recently felt the
rull -jrfect of the rootbali scan
dal, in a statement tonight de
clared that "the only salvation of
colleges is to meet th threat of
professional football fairly and
squarely." and outlined drastic
measures to combat the inroads
he said profesidonalism was mak
ing Into collegiate sports.
Father Carey asserted that tho
chief reason professionalism has
gained a foothold is that high
school and college lads realize It
ia "easy to get away with." He
urged that It be made so "hard to
Here, There and Everywhere
Chemawa braves scalped tho
Pac.T.c university baskctoaii
team in a. hard, fast game at the
Indian school gym Saturday utter
noon They lifted every individ
ual top knot, and carried it out
to gloat over at the oounc l fire
in honor of the victory.
Some gam" Maybe the Pacific
team had beaten them earlier in
the season, and had recently wal
loped the Willamette Bearcats
to 20. It didn't stifle the war
hoops a single bit. They girded
up their loins, glued their own
hair back out of their eyes so
they d dn't have to f'ght from tp
hlnd ambush and what they did
to the invaders is what made
Rome a chopping block for Alaric
and his original Huns, and what
put the Manhattan islanders off
the map when they tried to tradp
with the canny Hutch tralers.
There wasn't a thing left of tho
nvaders hut the'r history and not
very much of that, when the ses
sion ended.
(tame Xon-Conference
PacifJ which has been of th1
non-conference grade. has been
nlaving a star game nevertheless.
This panic. inded. is the first Pa
cific ha? lost this year. First it
pacii'ed the I'.earcats at football
this season, after being beaten ev
ery year since tlH'y began making
calendars. Next the Pacirics
wound up their hoop machine,
and were running on h'gh and a
foot on the eras, when they struck
the Indian trail.
get away with" that there would
be virtually no infringements. '
Notre Dame's investisat on in
to the football scandal, which
disqualified fcit;ht of its players
and nine rrom the rnivoisity" of
!imois. proved that emissaries
from professional promoters fre
quent v.nivcrsit'es to tempt their
athletic stars, even hockey play
ers, are being offered induce
ments to. violate college regula
tions. Father Carey said.
(Continued from page 1)
They believe this would meet
with a great?r measure of public
approval than would an agree
ment for the-j-aising of the entire
amount by special tax. :
Representative Ramseyer. Re
publican, Iowa, before th? com
mittee, opposed the proposal,
arguing that such use or the
money would be a breach of con
tract with the holders of liberty
bonds who. lie sati. had b- cn told
in the law adopted by congress
that the proceeds from the for
?lgn debt would be used to retire
the liberty bonds issued to raise
the money advanced to the debt
or nations.;
Guarantees l"i-jt."-l
Chairman McFadden of tho
banking and currency committee
favored the financing of the bon
us through the sale in this coun
try of the refunded bonds
with the principal and interest
guaranteed by the American gov
ernment as well as the British
government. He contended that
with this doi'ble guarantee the
bonds would bring a higher price
than would American government
secur'ties sol.l for the same pur
pose. Increased inheritance taxes as
Sb-:': . i' ' - . '"' . - - '
. ,'Sf ' i.
ii if-". " '
S . " i :'jl:'f
SIM'.; iZj-H$:- r i i
fli'''-'-'.'4 tsiri j;5it,Li'
ik -iv m w-w4i
. a- V'f V?..:V
?3 ?: -i
v v- a. . - v x
aw- . r ft
' " William MacDonald. formerly of the Scots Guard and now per
sonal piper to Francis W. Grant, the Laird of Inverness, has arrived
on the White Star line steamship Cedric. The average person, here
abouts will not appreciate what it means to be the champion piper of
the highlands of Scotland. Only a Scotchman knows, but if a person
of an nationality heard MacDonald play "Over the Hills and Far
AwayV -Scotland the Brave" or "Highland Laddie" he would realize
there is genuine music in the bag. pipe, . . . -.
At tha. liow'cr. tiiey died
trying. Two it th r mn made
s x poin's o. ch. Hi d everv p'.aer
rvcept ore ct their two rubs.
Mad" some' r-ort of a s-ore. ' Thir
rnnpry centr. Schneider, was one
of the fanciest stars that has pay
ed in nJ" aro-md Salem this year.
Hut thov -o .Idn't euite touch th"
elusive Ind'ans. who fa rly ran
away and h dfrora them in the
fner po'n's of the game.
lVnl Kncour:ijrel
One of the tickeld"st m?n in
Oregon i Chief Coorg? Bent, who
believes he has the makin's of a
rtar team ;n his husky 1:ids Bit
ties from Cordttva. Alaska: Down
ey is a Pualup from Washington:
Nix is a warlike T nket from Al
aska, and Lupps whose real Rus
sian nami is Tetratrovich. is also
one of the shining products of the
north. Jackson is from tho aris
tocratic, thoroughbred Nez Perce
tribe, and Colby is a Klamath
tr ' -sman from California. They
p aved like Ail-Americans!
Reinhart of Oregon was the
Tho players-: and thoir positions
Chernawa Pacific
Downey? S, . . . . rf ... .Fowler -1
Bittles (T If Adams 6
Colby 1 c ... .Schneider 6
Nix S rg ... .Auburn 2
Lupps . lg Hoar "
Substitutions: Jackson. tor
Lupps. 'J: Piiackbtirn for Fowler
IP. 1'. 1; Kish, for Auburn.
anoth'M moans of financing the
bonus v-fi-o advocated by .Mr.
Ramseyer. who said .sui h taxe I
could not be passed on and would
not bo a penalty on initiative and
enterprise. He thought the pres
ent return of $ I .' t.uuo.huo lior.i
this source could b increased by
$2iM).iMo.iifin a year without im
posing any hardship. Chairman
Kordney and some other members
of tho committee apparently re
ceived tlra suggestion without ap
proval, but other members indi
cated sympathy with it.
rliinkcl iivy Source
Now that the arms conference
ha-; a pproveii the naval limital o:i
'reaty. koiiic committ 'enien are
'tudying the subject of naval and
army reduction as ono means cf
providing revomr? for the bonus.
Because of the cost of scrapping
ships on tiie ways, they are not
certain that the building appro
priat'on can be pratly reduced in
the next fiscal year. but it is
thought that with many ships now
aTloat consigned to the scran
heap thi personnel can be cit
down sharply, affecting a consid
erable savins.
Checker Championship
Games Are All Draws
GLASGOW, Feb. .4. Four
games were played today in the
match for the world's checker
championship between Robert
Stewart. Glasgow expert and New
ell W. Banks of Detroit, all re
sulting in draws. The match has
reached the half way mark with
Stewart credited with two wins
and Banks yet to win his first
game, while 20 ames have been
Classified Ads. in The
Statesman Bring Results
wtfiii ' il ir iAh ' Tf ''"m
m-A i
'ft' 'z'r - !
I it .
' " f ' JZSf't? .?' 'J r , tV i
..(.:'..., ;- !
,I'hoio by Unrtcmiood t fnclerwood.
!4r. and Mrs. James Kennedy of Dayton, newlyweds. He is 90 and
an Inmate of the Soldiers Home there. His latest wife is 26. Mr. Ken
nedy, it seems, has finally decided to settle down to a nice, quiet, long
life of marital bliss.
California University
Beats Stanford Quint
Feb. 4. Til" 1'i.ivvrsity or' Cali
fornia de'V-aled Sian'ord universi
ty in basketball tonight. -4 to 14
Hot hteains play d gilt-edee ball
during the first ha'f. the score at
the c'.'.so cf the ti.s' porl-d stand
ing Cal lornia K. Stanford Z, In
tho second h;iif California took
the Cards off their feet:
California ( 2 I
Hon hit
Eggleston ....
Stanford 1 i !
.!' lnvi -s
V Ai( H.) -
. (' Jannsen
Li Bitis
.(1 Degroot
California Coop
for l)ouhitt. Stanford Ilouers for
McHose; Pigott for .Jannsen;
CaniplK-ll for Pitts; .iai nsen for
Pigott; McHose for Rogers.
Goals from field - Lirkey 1;
I.eHane 1. Kggleston
Davie i 2, .McHjsc 2.
Five throw s Talt . ; I).aies i.
Best Service Promised
By Terminal Restaurant
Perfect service and tho best
cup of coffee in Salem is what is
promised by the managpment of
the new Terminal restaurant
which opened yesterday in the re
cently comp'eted Central Stage
terminal on High street ICdward
Stanton, formerly associated with
the Panama restaurant in Poit
land. is the proprietor.
Modernly -equipped throughout
with every facility for strict san
sents a pleasing app arance. The
floor r pac is approximately F.8 by
1 feet with the I u n fi counter
extending the full length of the
10,000 extra votes for each and every new subscription secured
between 8 a. m. Wednesday, February 1st and 8 p.m. Saturday,
February 11th.
Regular votes given in addition to above extras. This special offer
gives every candidate an excellent opportunity to lay up a large
number of votes for the winning of the ponies and cash prizes.
Nobody has. the ponies cinched yet.
The extra "Booster Days" votes you secure during this special offer
may "cinch" the famous pony prize that you want.
It will take votes to win all the prizes. '3Saca
Now is the lime to secure the votes. "-tto
room tables and i hairs are also
.- j . i
(Tin men,
Mr. Stanton wMl be assisted by
a s'aff of seven per ons and he
assure. tho public ' that - th y can
xp"t courteous and efficient
tervicG" at a'l times.
Mile Feature Event is
Won by Ray of Illinois
BOSTON, Feb. 4. The Hunter
nrle feature event of the utumal
games cf the l!o:ton A. A. was
won in iiew record time for the
event tonight by Joio V. Ray of
the Illinois A. C.
The "flying parson." Hal C.
Cutbill of the Boston A. A. was
second and James J. Connolly,
Georgetown, third.
Ray finished strong in 4 min
utes. 20 .2-3 seconds.
Percy Collins Loses His
Final Match to Appleby
NKW YORK. Feb. 4. Percy N.
Collins, -of Chicago. , former ama
teur 1 8.2 Imlkline billiard cham
pion, lost h!s final match of the
national ' tournament tonight to
Francis -S. Appleby, local player,
T.OO to 265. The loss placed Col
lins in fourth place, with Kmile
Rentier of Youngstown, Ohio, as
Francis Appleby will meet his
brother. Kdgar. for the champion
ship Monday night.
. France thinks she ought to
maintain a great navy. But then
there are folks who cannot pay
their hrnsa rent or the r grocery
Wills who maintain cars. Kx--ha
Legion Members Appear Be
fore Commerce Chambers,
and Request Support
National Commander As
serts that Cash Clause is
One of Five Items
With Legion men speaking be
fore every chamber of commerce
in the country. HanTord MacNider,
national commander of the Amer
ican Legion, will attempt to ob
tain a decision favorable to ad
justed compensation in the na
tionwide referendum which hM
been called for by the United
States Chamber of Commerce at
Chamber Fight lion us.
This body went on record
against compensation at its last
annual meeting and has since
waged a bitter fight on the Le
gion's bill, i a fight, however. In
whicih many constituent' chambers
have rot joined. In such Impor
tant cities as Cleveland. O., Se
attle, Wash., Portland. Or., and
which many constituent chambers
f commerce have repudiated the
position of the national organlxa--tion
and have come out strongly
for compensation.
FrMtut-OM Outlined.
That a mistaken idea of the
bill has been spread broadcast by
the persistent attack on the "cash
bonus" clause is charged in a let
ter from 5J,acNlder to the preslden
of the Federal chamber. MacNi
der points out that the cssh pay
ment is only one of five form of
adjustment that the bill provides,
and the least valuable of all.
Cash, vocational training, ald
up 20-vear endowment Insurance,
farm. Or home aid, and land set
tlement are the five optional
forms. MaeNider contends that
the cash adjustment will not be
seized UDUn by an unreasonable
percentage of ex-service men, and
that to assume so is to befog tlta
issue Explanation of, and due
emphasis upon, the remaining
four means of adjustment is es
sential, the commander aserts.
in order to have a fair referen
dum Kitty Gordon, she of the publi
mated back, says she will marry
an American just as soon as nh
gets rid of her English husband.
Stand back. men. 'get In Una.
"Just Around
The Corner"
irt ttiti rtitmtw t tJaitiiititBi i II)
- i !
i! i
4 s!