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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1922)
ere and Everywhere
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IT tOUS KICHAIP
r OF IE
ST. LOUIS WINS,
SQUIRE EDGEGATE-lliss Tricolet h AH There
BABY GIRL BORN THIS
"Papa" Mulkey will hare .1
whole family to cheer him: on to
tictoy tonight, when he goes In
to the armory ring to meet Billy
Cardeaa la the' 10-round main
erent on the Company F 'smoker,
A new and dainty Miss Mulkey,
weght 1-2, who looks "Just like
her dad." was born at the Dea
coness hospital, early this, week,
and she and her mother will be
waiting for the news of the con-
- V Wlfe'Uke Game
vMrs. Mulkey, an enthusiastic
physical culturlst. Is almost as
much interested in her husband's
ring work as he Ls himself, and
''Chance" .Mulkey, his father, It
perhaps even more Interested. The
whole . family take the boxing
tame seriously. ,' V
" All the boxers took only., light
work yesterday, having f nished
their : hard training - and " need-Jig
the Mi of rest to pat them on edge
for the contest' T A
" Ticket Bale Heavy
.The advance sale of tickets is
Mrs; Mallory and Mrs." ' :
i Jessup to Meet Again
t GLENCOVE, N. Yi Aug. 10.--Once
again Mrs. Molla Bjursted
Mallory of New York, ' national
woman champion,, and Jkfrs. Mar
Ion ZInderste:n JersuiM of Wil
mington, Dela, will meet In the
final -round of the metropolitan
women's singles tennis champion
ship on the turf of the Nassau
Country club. - 1 .
They reached the 'finals todry
when Mrs. Mallory, the defending
title holder, scored her third vic
tory of .the year over . her old
time rival, Mrs. May Sutton Bun
dy of Los, Angeles, and Mrs. Jes
sup eliminated MIsa Leslie, Ban
croft of West Newton, Mass. 'Mrs.
Just on ,
-. tall cold
. on and
Whrvr good drink or sold
' Henry, Weinhard Plant
, , , Portland, Oris.
; Quaint Quebec is Calling
In all the American continent there Is no place Cite
tf City of Qjebec no place so quaint, so remiraV
; cent of old France and the eighteenth cntury.. , ,
Thar old French style of arc hi tenure, carefully
preserved during the centuries and faithfully copied
in the newer structures, lends a picturesque charm
. to the setting .
Those steep cobbled streets; that confusion of high
gabled roofs, those churches, convents and count
less other features will stand out in your memory
fa "Vacation you will never forget". v .
? "- . -V -j
i Canadian Pacific Railway 1 :
53 Third SC ' rOrrULND BrMtiway agM ;
said to be the best of all the
smokers since the game started
here. The ring Cs in far the best
condition it has ever been. The
boxers have looked It over and
say It's all right. . i
Tom Loutitt, the official referee
of the Milwaukie arena,. ! to
serve here. They get what they
earn , under ; bim, and he knows
values. This is especially Import
ant In a match such as that of
Mulkey and Gardeau, who are so
entirely different in their style.
Oardeau looks bke a flashing box
er,, with a world of speed, and the
ability to h't 'em Wrom long
Mulkey Hard Hitter
Mulkey Is a good boxer, but
even a more powerful slugger,
who is at his, best at short range;
he can hit from any angle, front,
side, behind, and he wants to get
close-in. ' It needs an experienced
Judge. to decide the mer ts of two
such dissimilar men, if there Isn't
Mallory won In straight sets, 6-3,
6-3; Mrs. Jessup required three
sets, 6-2, 4-6, 9-7.
Mrs. Mallory had no trouble
with her opponent today, but Misa
Bancroft i made a gallant fight,
coming from behind at S-l to
lead, at 6-5,. and then at .7-6, to
lose when ,wlthln a "point of the
match.' Lan year Mrs. Mallory
beat ' Mrs. , Jessup in the final
round. 1 t -5y ;
- . AMERICAN IDLE
No American league games.
Eight Players Seeded
: Preparatory for. Tourney
NEW YORK, Aug. 1 0. Of the
54 entries in the women's nation
al tennis 1 championship- which
opens Monday at the Wests'de
Tennl.1 , e'ub,' Forest Hills; eight
players were "seeded" In the draw
made today by the United States
Lawn Tennis association.
: The eight players, drawn to
prevent' their"1' being, matched
against each other in one of the
early rounds are: .?. -'
Mrs. Molla BJurnstedt' Mallory,
New York; and defending cham
pion; Mrs. May Sutton Bundy,
Los Angeles; Mrs. Marlon Z. Je?j
sup. Wilmington; Dela.; Miss Les
lie Bancroft, West Newton, Mass.;
Miss Helen Wills, San Francisco;
Mrs. Robert Aroy of New York,
Miss Edith SIgbourney of Boston,
and Miss Claire Cassell. Elberon.
N. Jf . -
At Columbus 2: Kansas City 3.
At Toledo 5; Milwaukee 2.
At Louisville 3; St. Paul 4.
- At Indianapolis 6; Minneapolis
Alleged Mail Robber is
5 In Portland for Hearing
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 10 J.
C. Kingman, charged , with rob
bing the malls at Arapahoe, Col
orado, on June 7 of 17 letters
containing drafts and money or
ders) was brought to Portland
from Roseburg today to await
action of the federal court. "
United States attorney Hum
phreys announced today that he
would present the petition of Col
orado' officials for a removal or
der as soon as the - court - con
venes. - ; .
Let your trip back east include a visit to quant
old Qyebec Call or write for information. '
Missourians' Grip as Nation
al League Leaders Tight
BOSTON. Aug. 10. (Nation
al.) St. Louis defeated Boston
today, hitting Marquard freely la
the second, third and fourth in
nings. Gaines" homer to right
center In the third was made
with two on bases.
Score R. H. E.
St. Louis 7 11 2
Bo3ton 3 8 1
Pfeffer and Ainsmith; Mar
quard, McNamara and O'Neill.
Pittsburgh 14; Philadelphia 4
PHILADELPHIA, Ang. 10
Pittsburgh won Its 11th con
secutive victory today by defeat
ing Philadelphia. Carlron held
the home team to eight hits white
his team mates were hammering
R'ng and Weinert for 16 safeties.
The Pirate pitcher had a home
run. as did Walker of Philadel
phia. In the four game series, Pitts
burgh scored 57 runs and made
84 hits for a total of 108 ba3.
Score R. H. E.
Pittsburgh 14 16 2
Philadelphia .... .... 4 8 4
Carlson and Schmidt: Ring.
Weinert and Henline.
Brooklyn 10; Chicago 1
BROOKLYN, Aug. 10. Brook
yn swamped Chicago today 16
to 1. In the fourth ; Brooklyn
made three hits off Kauffman
and five off Stueland for 10 runs.
Score R. H. E.
Chicago ...... ...... 18 4
Brooklyn .... 16 18 2
Kaufmann. Stueland, J6nes
and O'Farrell. Hartnett; Vance
Murray "and Deberry and Hung
Cincinnati 7 -Tew Tork .1
VNEW YORK. Aug. 10. Cta'
cinnati made It three straight
rrom the- New York nationals to
day. Scott was knocked out in
the seventh when a Cincinnati
batting rally yielded four runs.
Daubert hit a home run in the
right field bleachers in this in
ning with two on base.: -Sj ,
,. Score ; L ' ;R- H.- E.
Cincinnati J... .1 ... .' 7 U 0
New York 3 10 0
- Donahue and Hargrave; Scott,
V. Barles, Jonnard and Smith.
Barnstorming Bute to Be
Discussed by Big Leagues
NEW YORK. Aug. 10. John
Heydler, president of the Nation
al league, today announced that
a joint meeting ' of " both major
leagues would be held next Mon
day in Chicaro for-the purpose of
voting on proposed changes In the
barnstorming rule as it applie?
to world series players. "" .
France and Australasia
Each Win Tennis Match
LONOWOOD, Cricket Club.
Chestnut Hills, Mass., Aug. 10.
( By the Associated Press. )
France and Australasia, meeting
today on the tennis courts In the
rmi-final round of the Davis eup
play, won a match each In two
singles events. A new star of
international competition, Henri
Cochet, contributed France's vic
tory. The world's champion on
turf, Gerald L. Patterson, captain
of the Australasians, won for his
The play for the honor of
meeting Spain in the final of the
Dtfvts cup preliminary round, will
be resumed tomorrow with a
doubles match. . For . the antipo
deans, Patterson w411 have as a
partner Pat O'Hara Wood, who
was vanqul had by young Cochet
today., For France. Andre
Gilbert, senior nvsmber of . the
French team, will team with his
brilliant compatriot, Cochet.
Gobert went down to defeat be
fore Patterson's enduring play In
a five pl5y set match, of which he
had won the first two.!
Vincent Richards Meets
: Japanese Tennis Stars
SOJITII AMPTON. N. Y-. Anr.
1ftVincnt Richards, of Yonk
ersj ?ew York, national Jnn'or
champ on and member of Hhs
year's Dav's eup team, will meet
S. Kashlo of Japan and Zento
Shimldru. Nippon aUr. will clash
wlth Robert KInsev of San Fran
cisco; In the semi-final? round of
th iaBnuaI' nvHaftcm i a5nsle
tournament tomorrow at the Mea
dow lab'...'-4:.t.j-l ;- -
In today's slay R'chards eaVlv
deposed of Howard Kinsey. 6-2.
7-5, while KInsey'a brother, Rob
ert. was defeating : Francis T.
Hunter of New York, the national
Indocr champion. -3..-4-6. 7 6-4.
Kasllfb el'm'nated fJarl F'scher ot
PhiladclDhla 6-4. -3 and Shlmid
m -beat Leonard Beekman' former
Princeton star, 7-5. 6-1. , ,
Seventeen American En
trants in Training for Per
shing Stadium Events
PARIS, Aug. 10. (By the As
sociated Pres3.) Sixty-five young
women, comprising the elite of
the world's feminine athletes, rep
resenting the United States, Eng
land, France. Belgium. Switzer
land and ; Czecho-Slovakia, have
entered J or the international wo
men's track and field meet at
Pershing stadium. August 20.
Practically all contestants are
holders of records.
The 17 entrants from the U.
S. and Panama have begun pre
liminary training, and England's
16 contestants, Belgium's 12,
Switzerland 8 and Czecho-Slov-akla's
12 have informed French
feminine federation that they
will reach Paris on the 17th. 11th,
18th, and 16th of August, respec
tively. FRISCO EASILY
Each Team Makes Eight
Hits, But Salt Lake Fails
to Get the Breaks
SAN FRANCISCO, Ang. 10.
San Francesco won 6 to 1 today
having little difficulty in taking
the game. Although each team
made eight hits, the Seals got the
breaks and McSv.-eeney struck out
- R. H. E.
Salt Lake 18.2
San Francisco ... ....682
Meyers and Anfinson; McWeen
ey and Agnew.
Portland 6, Vernon 5
PORTLAND, Or., Aug. 10 The
Bearers overcame a three run
lead in the seventh Innng today
and pulled out with a victory.
Portland 6, Vernon 5. Chadbourne
hit a freak homer in the. second
when his fly struck a runway on
the rght field fence and stuck
R. "H. E.
9 9 1
...6 8 2
James, Faeth, Jolly and Han
nan; Middletou, Coleman, Crum
pier and King.
Angels 3, Sacramento 2
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 10. Los
Angeles took the third game of
the series w th Sacramento today,
defeating the Senators 3 to 2 in,
a close contest featured by the
brilliant work of Tony Rego be
hind the plate. The Angels gain
ed alt of their run's In the first,
on a walk and four s'ngles. Fit
tery held them to three hits after
that, but the game was gone.
R. II. E.
Sacramento ......... 2 7 u
Los Angeles ... 3 7 0
Pttery and Cook; Thomas and
SEATTLE, Ang. 10. Oakland.
Seattle .postponed; wet grounds.
I ! LEAGUE STANDINGS
' PACmO COAST IXAOTTE
. . VI. u,
8am rrsaria .
Varooa ... .
I o Angrle .
!-rtUB t .
... . . - W. U
St.. Lottn , , 64 44
New Ywi 1 44
PiUnkarg : 56 47
Cbirajra ..: ; 57 49
Oiariaaati r. 38 51
BraoklTB :..... 51 53 .
PhiladHphia 86 63 "
Boata .. S3 67
' .. W. U-
Lanit 64 43 ,
vpw Tork .... . 64 45 '
tirit I. S 51 '
Chiaco . i ... . . , 55
. 5) 56
Wee Girl Swimmer Enters
for Free-Style Contest
NKW YORK; Ang. 10. The
youngest competitive athletic star
in the country, Miss Helen Hodes,
a swimmer of 7 and a member of
the Women's Swimming associa
tion, today entered the 50-yard
free style race of midget mer
maids, 11 years and under, which
will be held Sunday. She will
be alloted a handicap of a few
New Swimming Record
- Made by Weissmuller
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Ag. 10.
Johnny Weissmuller ef Chicago
established a new world's record
for 80 yards, winning the 100
yard free style open event in the
nattoral A. A. V. swimming cham
p'onshi here today.
His time for the distance was
40 3-a seconds or one and two
fifths teconds better than the ok!
mark. He also equalled his own
world's record for 100 yards, the
time being 52 4-5 sceonds, made
in Honolulu several months ago.
State Traffic Chief is
Author of Traffic Story
T. A. Raffety, chief state traffic
officer for Oregon, has an import
ant article in the Traffic Officers'
Journal, a national magazine pub
lished In New York City. The title
of the article is "The Federal
Board Should Consider the Traf
fic Problem," and It discusses the
necessity for uniform federal reg
ulations for the use of Interstate
The idiosyncracies of the laws
in effect in the different adjoin
ing states, are given In a pictures
que manner. What happens to
the decent, law-abiding tourist
who goes from one state where he
has learned to obey every road
and equipment and parking regu
lation ,and then crosses an un
marked line Into 1 another state
where entirely different laws pre
vail, makes interesting reading in
deed. Mr. Raffety . has made a close
study of traffic regulation,- and is
a capable adviser, as well as an
Late Hawaiian Delegate
Leaves Imposing Estate
HONOLULU, T. H., Aug. 9.
The estate of the late Pr'. nee Jon
ah Kuhlo Kalanianaole, who serv
er for 20 years as the territorial
delegate to congress, is valued at
I146.S31.50. according to the in
ventory filed n the circuit court
The unencumbered Income de
rived from the estate by the wid
ow. Princess Elisabeth Kalanlan
aole, approximates $2800 annual
ly, and a movement ls on foot
here to obtain a government pen
sion for her in memory of the ser
v'ces rendered the territory by
the prince. The recent Republi
can territorial convention pledged
itself to obtain such a pension
from the legislature.
SON OF MISS FONTAINE.
f-R . ..v-.... .. .
Evan.- Burrows Fontaine, at
tractive young v Interpretative
dancer. Is suing Cornelius Van
"derbllt Whitney for- alleged
breach of promise to wed and
also to establish the paternity of
her child, whom she calls Cor
nellu Vanflerbilt Whitney, Jr,
and who la shown above, -
? J r.-' f
:.. ... w" Jf
Vot jg ''' ' " K
Thompson Dillon and David
C Victorious; Owner
Nets Large Purse
NORTH RANDALL, Clevelaud,
Aug. 10. (By the Associated
Press.) Thompson Dillon, driven
by Joe Serlll of Paoli, Penn., and
David C. driven by Ted Buncn
of Denver, captured today's
events of the grand, circuit racing
program here today, winning the
rainy day sweepstakes In straight
heats. As a result of his victory
the entire purse of $8500 went
to his owner and breeder, A. B.
Cox- of Paoli.
David C. won the North Ran
dall trotting handicap ' sweep
stake of two oi.e-mile dashes
with a value of $7150, the first
event of its kind ever raced here.
Peter Coley. which started 80
feet back, finished second, and
Herberlyn, also handicapped 80
feet, finished third. Great Brit
ain, the favorite, which was han
dicapped 100 feet, was fourth.
The second mile furnhhed a
better heat with the field bunched
from the back stretch clear t' the
finish. Kilowatt's, handicapped
60 feet, rushed to the front and
held his advantage all the way.
He was forced to step the last
quarter in 28 second to beat
David C, by a neck.
E. Colorado which started CO
feet back, was a nose behind Da
vid C, and the balance of the
field was close up. By virtue of
his finish first and recond, David
C., owned by Brown A Sons, Colo
rado Springs. Colo., was awarded
the winner's portion of the stake,
Edna Early, favorite, was the
enly other hor?e to win straight
Harmless Looking Bug
Threatens Pine Timber
BOISE, Ida.. Aug., 9. Millions
of feet of standing merchantable
pine and other timber in Idaho
is threatened with destruction by
a harmless looking wh'te butter
fly, according to I. II. Nash, state
land commissioner. The situation
on the Idaho National forest and
In the vicin'fty of Payette lakes is
especially bad, he said.
Th9 butterfly lays eggs in the
fall and these hatch in the spring
"Nra-C- t UWi . '
in the form of worms which at
tack p ne needles and gradually
kill the tree. Smudg'ng is the
only known method of destruc
tion of the butterflies and wodms.
Many Crippled Vessels
Put in at Sea Hospital
HONOLULlVsT. H.. Ang. 9.
Honolulu's position at "the cross
roads of the Pacific," has led to
the recognition of this port as
"the emergency and permanent
hospital of the Pacific, as evi
denced by the fact that eight ves
sels in distress have put into, Hon
olulu for repairs during the past
three months, according to a re
port by Capt, W. R. Foster, har
bor master, who recommended
further dredging of the harbor In
order to provide accommodations
for crippled ships. ;
Captain Foster ; pointed .1 out
that Honolulu Is the only port be
tween the Pacific coast and Man
ila and Australia that can dry
dock and repair stricken vessels.
Montana Prohibition Direct
or Told to Surrender
Up His Office 0
. HELENA. Monti, Aug. 10.
O H. P. Shelley, federal, prohibi
tion director for Montana and Re
publican national . committeeman
from . this state, received a tele
gram at 6:15 o'clock tonight,
signed "Smith, acting commis
sioner," directing him to turn his
office over to John H. Metcalf,
an agent of the general prohibi
tion enforcement office, and say
ing that Divisional Chief F.: A.
Hazeltina of Seattle would be In
Helena shortly to transfer the of
fice to Metcalf, Shelley being sus
pended during certain investiga
tions.";. : .- ...
Mr. Shelley Immediately wired
Commissioner Haines to ascertain
his present standing with the de
partment, insisting that if the
wire "from Smith" was authentic
that he should be given at least
an opportunity to be heard from
in the matter before even being
suspended from hi orfice. -
Mrv Shelley said be would not
tnrft his office over to Mr. Met
calf or anyone else until the or
ders from Washington. are proved
bona fide. w:, - ' .
-Vl - -
V X fi
f FINE LINE OF
cx - V? n nn n o n
PETITIOH TO SAVE
THE REDWOOD TREE
"" ' " 'f
Salem Residents Tell the5
City Council That It Is
v a Valued Asset
"Salem, Oregon August 9, 1122
To the Honorable - Mayor an&
Common Council, or the City of
Salem, Oregon: We. the' under
signed residents and Inhabitants
of the City of Salem, Oregon, are
advised that your honorable body
has ordered that the ; Redwood
tree, standing on the west side of
Summer street, near the Intersec
tion ' of such street with Unloa
street, bo. cut down. God alone
can produce such a tree, and it
has -taken 75 years, or v there
abouts, to grow this one, ana it is
now ordered destroyed without a
thought. This tree was planted by
one of Salem's moat honored clti-
sens. In the days of the very early
history of this city, and It is a
landmark generally recognised.
and as one of the beautiful things
of the city Is a valued asset, and
we therefore respectfully petition
your honorable body to reconsider'
your action, and recall said order."
llrtnt; .Numerotitt'y Signed.
The above petition is being cir
culated and numerously signed by
Salem people.. It tells its own
story. S-V -i
" As Is generally known, this Red
wood tree Is the largest. oldest
and most beautiful specimen of
lis kind in this part of the coun
try.- .r. v -v-v.
There is a movement, first, t
ave the life of. the tree, and, seo
ondly, to have it .rendered safe '
or rather to have travel on thev
street rendered safe, by potting up
lights, and perhaps parking the
pace around the tree.;. . , .
Most pf the Pacific v highway
traffic will ( pass that way when
North 'Summer street ' l opened,
after the paving ls "cured," about
the last of the month. The move
ment for the destruction of . the
beautiful tree was started on ac
count of its supposed danger to
trarric.' If this danger Is removed,
the reason: for the cutting down
of the tree will be gone and no
doubt Its life will be saved, .
Visitor Are your children do.
Ing anything for you in your Ust
Illness? . ' ' V '
Old Man Oh, yes; they are
keeping up my life insurance.
Western Christian Advocate.
" t " "if rf ,
50c to $1.25