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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1922)
Here. There and Every wltie
fcV LOUIS RICHAiD
OPPE PROVES GAME
SQUIRE EDGEGATE .A Ncw Brand of Campaign Arguments
BUT SCHAEFER IWINS
AGAIN LAST NIGHT
r i . i - a i
t. CHICAGO, March 28. (By The Associated Press)
Willie Iloppe tonight gave one of the gamest Exhibitions of
billiards in his long career, but was unable to overcome the
spectacular playing of the champion, Jake Schaefer, in their
.1500 point 18.2 balk line match for the world's title and the
second block of play ended with "Young Jake" still in the
lead, 1,000 to 952. Schaefer won tonight's block 500 to 48G,
but at one time led his challenger 300 to 97. 9
Before the start of tonight's play, the balls and the table
again were carefully tested to see if the weather or the move
ment of part of the audience on the stage had affected them.
j.The champion started with rap
id scoring runs of 167 and 143
which took the heart y out of
Iloppe's followers, but only stif
fened the backbone of the veter
an, who as a boy in his 'teens
nearly two decadas ago beat the
world's greatest players.
Challenger Fail to Score j
Hoppe's lips tightened percept
ibly as he sat in his corner watch-!
Ing Schaefer's perfect work In the
first two frame, and when the
challenger failed to score in the
third Inning the-; match appeared
to be over. ;
, Schaefer, however, weakened in
the final frames and Hoppe came
back with 134 In his sixth frame
passing Schaefer in the next in
ning with a run of 187.
UAt the start of tonight's play,
Schaefer was the Iloppe of last
night. , He played with precision
that was perfect, while Hoppe
was Very unsteady and the breaks
were all against- him.' As the
gam4 progressed the luck shifted
and the champion at one time
seemed certain of' defeat.
''Daughter Encourages Hoppe
i Back of Hoppe's corner tonight
sat bis 5-year-old daughter Alice,
and as the night's play ended, she
rushed to her father and whis
pered in his ear:.
!f "You'll win . sure, tomorrow
papa.", - :
li ."Perhaps she's ' right," com
mented ' Hoppe. "I hope so and
I think ' bo but its evident now
that the breaks will decide this
Scha?f ro Jtthe, ball; lngood
r positron for his Hfs'tr shot tomor-J
mIbTiI wttAfft tA " final RAA I
v ' points of th
the match will be played:!
nlng In the total play and start-
ing his first inning of tonjght's
block, found the balls grouped at I
one, end of the table, where he
left them at the end of last night's
brock. , :.. " . . ;; ::
Champion Applauded ,
Tfte champion,- holding ' 34
point , lead over . his challenger,
began with four ( nurse shots but
had to, drive one object balnPeraiei' asamsi neavy oaas, un
around the Uble for his fifth. a"? got the balls Into a corner
Several clever open shots were
necessary before the - champion
,a . i v
v... v. 7.m . .-fc.
anfl -qnickly passed the SO mark:
Hia-;posltion play on drive shots
brought frequent applause. - ! I
Again getting the balls togeth
er Schaefer brought his first, run
tonight to 100 almost as quickly
aa the referee eould count, t His
nlav was much steadier than last
night. Crest. ovation greeted th
110th point a mas. then forcing
You take railroad:
travel for granted these -
6 But remember about
Stephenson and the first
3 locomotive) $ A lucky
strike for progress 1 .
The discovery of toasted
obacco was a lucky strike
for.tis, - ,. .. v .V .
If you will buy a package
of Lucky Strike cigarettes
VyGuraell you win see why
millions now prefer tho
toasted flavor. . . .
Do tld today mmd aetfet thm
dtliciovm toaalerf Burhy
r when you try Lmeky Strike.
the champion into open play, but
two or three cushion shots and
miraculous driving again grouped
the ivories at the 125th counter.
Nursing lit Revelation
Schaeffer's nursing was areve-
istion in direct contrast to his
rather erratic position play last
night, and he did not drive the
bails again until he had made 155.
He missed a straight carom after
scoring 157, for his first inning
tonight, which with the 34 at the
end of last night's play, mad? a
run of 191.
Iloppe found th3 ivories In
good position, but began playing
very deliberately. He took four
minutes for the first ten points.
. The challenger then speeded cp
and quickly had a string of 35,
mixing In several good baaks and
Three times In the next 10
points Hoppe left the balls lined
up but he recovered from the bad
leaves through beautiful shooting.
He could . not get them together,
and the run ended at 43 with the
Beautiful Dank, Scored
A beautiful bank seored Scbaaf
er's first point in his .second In
ning tonight. At the thirtieth
point the title-holder had the
Ivories well together at one end
of the table. Schaefer's work In
keeping the balls together was
wonderful and he reached the
75th pqlnt In his second Inning
without a hard shot. The same
style of play carried him to the
90th mark and almost Impossible
draws madei it, 100. tjie, balls be-1
coming separated then. i
' TKa rhtmnlnn tiAft vamrrfiA In
spectacular shot-making for 10
the ivories into position, and with
Ian occasional masse, reached 125,
without losing position.
Hoppe Fights Desperately
After making 143 Schaefer shot
too easily on a six-Inch cushion
bank and .missed. A difficult draw
proved too much for the champion
after he had made 18 in the third
Inning and Hoppe, fighting des-
. i , . - . . . .
"ler several drives. Hoppe s
V snois in ms lounn rn-
i nine were nara ones dui tne san-
Inr became easier a he nassed the
zi score mar. i
A. kiss gave Hoppe hU 24tb
point which apparently he t .had l m .ie wm run me wnoie coi
missed." lege circu't of the northwest -lik"?
During his next score of )lnt8
Hoppe made somreat shots but
M Pia its usual precision.
Several times he barely made easy
layouts.; hut finally settled
1 . . . '
I na pooling sieaany.wnen p
reacnea 70, c
He made the next billiard hut
failed to drive ihe balls out of
anchorage and It was Schaefer's
Khaefer . TmublA
Schaefer. starting wtth thA balls
together and with only 149 to gij ,
for the block, quickly scored10
but was having trouble in keeping,
the Ivories grouped.
Score by innings:
Schaefer 157 143 35"ir
11 58 500 EOOwiflOO Aver -
age toniyht 62 4-8, grand average
Hoppe 43 54 0 71 17 134!
187486 466952. Average
tonight 69 3-7; grand average 59
High School Runners Are
Seen on Sweetland Field
Elghteen track men, ot all
orU and cond'tlons, were out
Tuesday for the Salem high
school, under tlie watchful eve J here, according to the official an
if Coach Sparks. They found nouueement from Roy Bremmer.
Sweetland field 'pretty heavy tor
running. but they did several!
turns around the track, in com- There has been no word receiv
1any working for form rather ed as to conditions in the moun
than speed. tain trout streams within reach
"Lift your feet, get some knee
action Instead of dragging your
'egs Uks sleds, and don't try to
outrun anybody, was th .sub-
stance of the Instruct'ons given
them. s Some of the boyi never
ran before. that isC w'.th tie
thought of competition.
There are some .fast 'lads in
he bunch amon them Herbert
Spcolofsky and TosLwbb have 1 1 Widish Uk.b-i had than of the
won laurels In other years. Much actual jphystcal condition of the
of the other-1 miterlal 1 of fcaU" The atate fish and game
hnown value Somet it la very
Corvallis and Lebanon have
I both agreed to Trteefsr and oth
er may be arranged later.
VETERAN MANAGER GREETS COLLEGE STAR.
E'i,Tu.mv m jii '" ' mui'y." i nil ii ' mm. mm. mi im fm m
- k-J ,r rfv , fm., f-'V
Manager "Ty" Cobb of the Detroit Tigers congratulating Capt.
Tied' Barron of the Georgia Tech baseball team upon his team's
work on the diamond. The Tigers played several exhibition games
with the Tech nine at Atlanta, Ga., as part of the Detroit team's
training schedule. Capt. Barron was one of the backfield men in
the South last football season.
University tXpeCIS 10 oeDQ
Team to Principal North
Willamette is. preparing to
take a hand in northwest tennis
for 1922. Last year, Willamette
practically cleaned up the whole
works with Doney 'and Moodhe.
An elimination tournament will
be held before naming a 'varsity
team, though it la anticipated
that these two sterling players
W1" oe. going as sirpngiy mis
r vci "
P1" wlns from thm 'n "I1U-
,rlwInd ln bird, store.
1 am wiuaraeue representat vea
tn Zi 1
t0 take on the Gem Staters The
L-.Z' 7 V 8teP
t PrrtQo fna etnla I m - a lu limn it
' ' ;
:" m., u...9 " " . nuu
conclusions , wun Washington
statef eollega. On May ilipv
I w " ""et Whitman at - Walla
wana. . . .
IH nen.ne uig new gymnasium
I is built for Willamette, it will
Wrobabir ba set over in the
poutheast corner of the campus,
so 9 to Put the Present tenn's
courts out of commission. As
imese iwo courts are or cement,
tjthe lo83 be a very r3al one-
Iin tennis players, however, feel
h01 they're safe for the rest ot
th's s?ason. against- having their
courts destroyed for a $30,00-
Open Trout Season Will
Begin on April 15
ens on April 15 except on stream
affected by tidewater, where 10-
I inch or over trout may be taken
I at any time."
The fishing season is almost
I district game warden. It opens
two weeks from next Saturday.
I of Salem. The high water of the
early winter is known to have
changed the channels of many
streams, changing the contour of
the riffles and the well-known
J trout pools in all the streams. It
I is predicted by the fishermen t that
imey rwiii have to leara their
; j streams anew In" many cases."
I ' N more Is known of the nnm
1 apartment more" for Marlon
I county in the way of troai fry
year than In any other year
- f past;. hot at that there is ao much
water to cover and tho natural
mortality of the tiny trout is so
great, that there should not yet
be any great increase in the num
ber of legal fish. While some of
the cut-throat trout grow to a
langth of 10, 11 or even 12 inches
in a year, after planting, that
growth is unusual, and many of
iast year's eplanting would still
be "the little tads" that must be
thrown back if they get on the
Is Taken by Princeton
PRINCETON, N. J., March 2S.
Princeton tonight wort the bas
ketball championship of the inter-collegiate
league by defeating
the University of Peensylvania, 28
to 23, in the play-off for the title.
Each team won eight and lost two
games in the regular season.
JABS AND JOLTS
NEW YORK, March 28. Jack
Sharkey, local bSntamwoight. was
given the decision over Willie
Spencer at the end of their 12
round bout at the Pioneer Sport
ing club tonight.
PINE BLUFF, Ark., March 28
-Sailor Friedman, Chicago, to
night knocked out Ray Rivers of
California in the fourth round of
a schedule'd 10-round fight. They
are lightweights .
SAN FRANCISCO, March 28.
The game scheduled here today
between the Chicago National
buaeball team and the San Fran
cisco club of the Pacific coast
league was called off on account
of wet grounds.
TOLEDO. O., March 28. H.
Lange and F. Shielke of Madison
Was., bowled a score of'1,276 in
the doubles event of the American
Bowling congress tournament here
today" and went into sixth place
in the standings for the only
change that took place in. any div
ision all day.
PHILADELPHIA. March 28.
Willie Jackson, New York, out
pointed .Frank ie Rice. Baltimore
tonight in an eight-round bout.
They , are lightweights. In the
semi-final. George Chaney,"Baltl
more, had the btter of . Jimmy
Hanlon, Denver. Chaney had the
advantage in six ot the eight
THIRTY YEARS OF FUN
HARRY TATE'S RECORD
(Continued from page 1)
The company had some spare
time on Us hands, and set ont for
a tour' of California and. 'the
' "We've taken la lots of money
and spent it," said Comedian
Tate "We've collected over 14.
000 pounds ot money no, I don't
know,-exactly what a pound Is
worth now, bat it's getting better
every day and we've spent it like
royal lords. It has been a delight -
ful; trip. --We want to make f it
I again, when the war clouds are
all gone. We've been playing and j ment officials and scientific au
singlng to all the hospitals, es-1 tborities and then will proceed to
pecially to the soldiers; that's one
thing we can do. It the man who
brings a laugh, to the faca of his
fellowmen is really a benefactor,
then we've had a mission in life;
for they've certainly laughed at
and with us! Do you know, I
think your American people don't
laugh enough? They take their
games as they take funerals or
dentists. Now, take me " and
the big man fairly quivered as he
enjoyed thee bare fact of living.
Such a wholesome laugh, such a
wholesome grip of the hand, such
a breath of humanity that is in
finitely bigger than national
names or boundaries or preju
dices! The company goes on its way
to the north this morning. It
will visit the Dominion on its w
back east. It was a courageous
thing to fetch so costly a show to
Salem, on such short notice; but
"It's all part of the game," said
the philosophical Tate, and if the
box receipts were small, they
could count 'em up and get to bed
all the quicker. Which shows that
it is a distinct benefit to have a
philosophical creed anad also
have one's wife and stalwart son
along to cheer one up.
AIRPLANES TO SHOW
WONDERS OF POLE
(Continued from page 1)
by the explorer would be the all
metal Larsen monoplane which on
December 29, flying over Mineola.
Long Island, in sero weather, es
tablished the world's record for
continuous flying of 2 hours, 19
minutes and 35 seconds.
The plane. Captain Amundsen
explained, was being supplied by
Mr. Larsen at his own expense,
and the contribution which the
airplane manufacturer would
make to the expedition would rep
resent about $40,000 The plane
has been thoroughly renovated
and test flights will be made from
Long Island, beginning next
Amundsen is confident that the
monoplane the eyes of his ves
sel Maude will be able to do its
work well, permitting great sal
lies to either side of the vessel
and sending warnings of ice fields
and adverse currents that should
The plane already has tried its
wings in a temperature 48 de
grees below zero. Last year Mr.
Larsen made a 6.000-niile round
trip in the ship from New York to
the Arctic circle, by way of Ed
monton. Alberta, and Peace River,
and reported that th9 plane hand
led as well a9 if she was being
flown in the balmy airs of Elor-
Ida. Amundsen said today he ex
pected seldom to encounter a
temperature lower than that in
which the plane already has been
Scout Plane Included
Besides the monoplane, Amund
sen will take an Avro scout plane.
a smaller British ship which will
be used only within the vicinity
of the Maude. The monoplane,
with a cabin in which 11 persons
have been carried, will be self-
supporting. She is so equipped
that she can carry large stocks of
fuel and provisions and to her
can be adjusted skis, wheels or
pontoons, so that she can land on
any surface. With her aid,
Amundsen believes he can chart
a course 200 miles wide across
the top of the earth.
After his conference with Mr.
Larsen. Captain Amundsen and
Lieutenant Oscar Omdel of the
Norweigian naval air force, who j
arrived today with the explorer,
took up the question of testing
'he monoplane at Central park.
Omdel, who will pilot the ship, is
an expert mechanic, and as he
will have to look after the plane
himself, ha plans to begin imme
diately familiarizing himself
May Fly to Seattle
Amundsen has not decided to
night whether he would carry out.
his plan of flying from New York
to Seattle In the plane. Aeronau
tical experts hava tried to con
vince him that such a trip would
put an unnecessary strain on a
ship that has so much flying be
fore her in the next few years.
1 The explorer plans to leave for
j Washington in about a week for
conferences there . . wttb govem-
Seattle where the Maude will be
One of the objects ot Captain
Amundsen's visit to Washington
is to complete arrangements for
His radio at present consists of
flashing reports from the airplane
to the mother ship, which is
equipped with transmitting appa
ratus of 2000 miles radius. The
ship then will rommonlca'e with
Alaska and Nome and Nome will
relay to the powerful station at
St. Paul on the Bhrine sea. St.
Paul will send the messages di
rectly to Washington.
Ten Men to Go '
Amundsen said he would take
10 men with him when he sets
out for Nome to drift to Spitsber
gen, with food sufficient for seven
years. Because of ice and danger
ous currents in the North Pole re
gions, the explorer beliaves the
only investigation possible there
will be the air. Besides Omdel.
Amundsen will take with him an
ther pilot. Odd Dahl. also a Nor
wegian, who will have charge of
the Avro and who is proceeding
to Seattle by way of the Panama
Captain Oscar Whisting will
command the Maude and Golon
kln will be chief engineer. Dr. H.
U. Svredrup will be the scientist
attached to the expedition. The
others of the personnel will be
CHERRIAN BAND WILL
ASSIST IN PROGRAM
(Continued from- page 1)
by E. Cooke Patton and Biddy
The program as announced is as
Mrs. Peterson Weasel
Rondo Capricioso. . .. Saint-Saiens
(a) Open Secret Woodmen
(b) Twilight Katherine Glen
(c) I Bring You Heart Greetings
Mrs. Peterson Weasel
(a) Ava Marie Schubert Willher
nig. (b) Spanish Dance Sarnlate.
Mi 88 Levy
In the Realm of Magic
E. Cooke Patton
A Few Minutes in the Land of
Edgar E. Coursen of Portland
will be Miss Levy's accompanist
while Harvey Parker will accom
pany Biddy Bishop.
Tickets for the concert may be
purchased at the Midget Market.
Patton's Book store or Hartman's
Tilden and Protege Are
Eliminated in Doubles
NEW YORK. March 28. Wil
liam T. Tilden, II, national and
world's grass court champion, anj
his 14-year-old pro'ege, A. L.
Weiner of Philadelphia, were el
iminated today in the second
round of the national indoor dou
ble championship on the courts of
the Seventh regiment armory. The
pair was beaten in straight sets,
6-0, 11-9, by I. F. Hartman and
J. D. Ewing Jr. of New York.
The match was the first cham
pionship test- for Tilden's youth
ful partner, and, though he dis
played promising skill, he was un
able to effectively support his fa
Jim Thorpe Shows Skill
With Stick in Practice
PASADENA. Cal.. March 28.
Jim Thorpe, famous Indian ath
lete, who came from the Toledo
American association club to the
Portland Pacific Coast league
team this year, distinguished him
self today In the daily game of
the Beaver regulars and Yannl
gans by smashin& out two three
base hits, each of which narrowly
missed going over the fence.
Thorpe played left field for the
regulars, who won 7 to 3. He will
be emergency outfielder daring
the playing season.
Statesman Bring Results
Read;, the ; Classified; AdS.
WANTS CRACK AT TITLE.
J C I
1 . V- v-?- H
Freddie Welch, former light
weight champion of the world,
is staging a comeback. Welch
believes that he can give Benny
Leonard a trimming despite the
fact that It was Leonard who
relieved him of the title. Welch
is In training for the proposed
Twenty-Five Schools to
Participate in Tourney
y . w
,CHICAGO, March 28. Ap
proximately 25 schools wil parti
cipate in the fourth annual na
tional fnterscholastic basetball
tourney to be held at the univer
sity of Chicago April 6-8, univer
sity athletic officials . announced
today. Invitations have been sent
to high school' basketball teams
that are considered the best in the
country on the basis of records
made during the past season.'Nlne
teen of the' teams invited' already
have sent acceptances.
Among the teams that have ac
Greeley high school, Greeley,
Colo.; Yankton high school,
Yankton. S. D.
Among the teams expected to
enter the tourney are:
Missoula high school, Missoula,
Mont.; Weston "high school. Wes
ton, Idaho; and Lehigh high, Le
Wrestler Rendered Blind
By Fall in Spokane Bout
SPOKANE, Wash., March 28
Ivan Seimens, 175 pound wres
tler, suffered a temporary dislo
cation of the vertebrae, resulting
in blindness, when he was hurled
on his head in the fourth round
of a wrestling match with Tom
Grant. Earlier in the match
Grant hurled Seimen from the
mat, and again picked him up
and dropped him on his side on
Champion of Europe is
Beaten by Big Strangler
DES MOINES, la., March 28
Ed (Strangler) Lewis, success
fully defended his world's cham
pionship wrestling title here to
night by defeating in straight
falls, Armos Laitinen of Finland
European champion. Lewis won
both falls with toa holds. The
firt-t came In one hour and 13
minutes and the second in three
GIVEN BY WOMAN
(Continued from page 1)
had not told her story before or
volunteered any Information bo
cause she shrank from the- no
toriety. She added that she had
been summoned to testify only
NAVAL TREATY HAS
(Continued from paga 1)
touches which had characterised
the fight over the four-power
pact. Senator Lodge of Maasa
chusetts. the Republican leader.
explained the treaty's provisions
in a detailed statement of more
than two hoursa and : later Sen
floor, leaders the Democrats!
ator Underwood of Alabama.
and. i:ke Senator Lodgemember
of the American arms delegation,
added his approval in a short
pejeh declaring tha treaty
would be accepted as an epochal
achievement by the American
people regardless of party.
If itK-hrock ,Take Lead.
Ssnator Hitchcock of Nebras-.
ka, senior Demrocrat 'on the for
eign relations committee, took
the -lead in cla'm'ng for his par-';
ty the credit to be derived from
the accomplishments of ths con
ference. He pointed out that
the naval appropriation bill ot
1916 contained a suggestion for
such a conference snd declared
that the resolution for a confer
ence introduced a year ago by
Senator Hoah, Republican, Idv
ho, was heartily supported by
the Democrats of the senate and
was opposjd act'vely. by, Preslr
MARION, Ore.. March 28. -li
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Bobbins and -little
son Harold, are having. a
light attack of influenza. '
J. D.. Smith Is recovering from
The school has a tail atten
dance after the Influenza vni-
There was a congregational
meeting, at the Presbyterian
church Friday evening for the
purpose' of electing officers. W.
M. Onlvin was re-elected elder to
serve three 'years, N. A. Olson,
elected for two years; S. Roland
was elected trustee to serve two :
years and Thomas Winn Sr., trus-'
tea for one year, i ' t
After the business meeting th
company was served with, lea
cream and cake, .
Born to Mr. snd Mrs.' Hal Run
sell on March 25. an eight-pound
son. . r
Born to Mr. and . Mrs. Claud
Oyehaulser an eight and one-half
pound son. . ; t. , : ;
Al Fernnell of .West Salem was .
a Marion visitor over. Sunday..
miss Alice Winn and Emery A.
Ream of Willamette, Ore,, were
married at the home of her' par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Winn.
vev. yj. ai. ugaen performed the
ceremony. . . . " r
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Bruner of
Sllverton were week-end visitor
at the home of Mrs. Brunner's
narents. Rev. and Mrs. O. M. Oar-
The Woodmen gave a social to
their families on Friday even Ins
The evening was spent with cards
after which an oyster supper was
Mr. and Mr. J. V. Dancer werii
Salem visitors over ! Friday and
Saturday. v - . - i
H. Beckman Is reported doing
well after an operation for an
abcess on his lungs.
Mrs. L. Hubbard gave a class
party for the Sunday school Frl-
A family named Means has par
chased the Becket plate and
moved there. , .... .
Dr. Harry Scofleld made a, fly
ing trip to the home of his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. C, F. Scofleld.
A. Dane is a visitor at the
home of his son, Hubert. r
Mrs. Albert Fennel is staying
with her sister, Mrs. Claud Over
hauls r. , . . , . v
The Presbyterian - Sunday
school elected officers last Sun
day. W. L. Calvin . ..was elected
superintendent, Mr. -Means assis
tant superintendanu'Mariam Bar
ber, secretary-treasurer; Gleaa
Russell, organised'' Mrs. J. V.
Dencsr, assistant organist.
Mrs. Carrie Arnold was a visi
tor at tha home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Bonik last
week. Mrs. Arnold and her hus
band are I moving to their new
home at Estacada. - ' : ' f .
William Hall has sold his Mar
ion property. -
Astoria Man Arrested
Here for Having Liquor
R. J. Smithy lumberman of As
toria, was arrested last night' by
Officer Abbott on a charge of pos
sessing intoxicating Honor. ,
. Smkh was released after fur
nishing cash bonds In the sum of :
1100. VA half-filled, flask of 11-'
nor and two empty bottles weTe
found In Smith's car. It was re-