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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1923
Mere, There and Everywhere
HERE ON SUNDAY
Senators - and-Bandon to
-'Play Two Games Local
Stars With Coos-Bay
A nifty disa of baseball will be
handed out to all comers next San.
day aftrenooa at Oxford park
when the Salem Senator, are
scheduled to tangle with the Ban.
don baseball nine in a double
beader, the first, game starting at
In the Bandon aggregation the
Senators hare picked a tough mor."
eel and they will bare to step lots
faster than they did last Monday
if they carry heme the aide meat.
The visitors are closing a highly
successful season with the cham
pionship of th Coos Bay league
safely lashed xto their masthead.
The Coos Bay league' waq made
up of four teams, Marshfield. Ban
don, North Bjnd and Coquille.
. On the Ba ndon . line-up are
found several former Salem stars.l
among . whom are , McKenna,
Hayes, Keene and Duffy.' On the
mound it is said that Harper, the
' Bandon twirier, - Leaves a ... mean
game. ? ;.
Carson will probably pitch the
: flrBt game for the home team but
U is not known yet who wfll take
')n job In the second tilt.
t. .. Salem will have tbs following
men : v'''j,v-..
.3 Adolph, first btae; Blshopsec
.ond base; Bakr, short stop; Clr
od. third bass; Gill, Hobson, Proc
tor, Slade, . outfielders; , Carson
and Sage,' pitchers: Hauser and
Jones,, catchers: -Mike Miller, util
; ity. : . , . :,
You Get 'Eni All
In Our Made
$25 to $45. ,
. CTYLE is art important
' . w. consideration anions
young men. A second
' class buys Clothes for
' thefr long wear, while a
third group lays empha
sis on fit.
In this Store you not on
ly get what you want,
: but the other things in
addition. That's why you
get the fullest measure
' of value for your cloth-
k irg dollars here.
426 State St;
- - i
I LEAGUE STANDINGS I
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
S.n FrancUro I0I.S8
Vernon 1iO .',
I Am Angeles 91 6
Halt Lak i 74
Oakland , 74 87
Jteattl 71 H5
Sarramrnto 62 91
Portland , 61 98
Stw York ...
Nrw Vurk .
Enthusiasm Shown in Ath
letic Events at Y.M.CA,
A pop-eyed enthusiastic aqnat
it tneet was held at the Y tank
Thursday afternoon, in which a
large, number of boys who hare
been swimming regularly during
the Bummer, were participants.
They, haven't lost much of their
summer tan and apparently not a
speck of their pep or yelling abil
ity. They slide through the wat
er like greased, ball-bearing trout
and they certainly made a whole
day of the tank events.
The winners were:
' Clans A, 11 to IS Years
1, Claude Martin; 2, Voyle
Franklin; 3, Wallace Hug.
Two length 1, Voyle Frank
lin; 2,. Claude Martin; 3, Duane
' Underwater Swim 1, Claude
Martin;' 2. Wallace Hug; 3. Bob
Candle Race 1, Voyle Frank
lint 2, Wallace Hug; 3, Paul
IUnde. I ' .
, Underwater Stay- 1 , ; Malcolm
Reynolds; 2, Bob Hutcheon; : 3,
Wallace Hug. -
Two minute swim. 1,- Bob
Hutcheon; 3. -Claude Martin.
Swim on.back 1 Wallace Hugf
2.AIalcolm ;Mcfteynolds; 3, Bob
Front and back swim 1, Voyle
Franklin;., 2, Malcolm McRey
nolds: ! 3, Bob Hutcheon.
ClasM n (14 years and over)
One lengtht 1, Harry Each;
2, Harold . Hedlund; 3. Malcolm
McReynolds.,,: ; -
Two lengths 1, Stuart Kyppe;
2, Weldon Kirk. - .
- Underwater swim 1, Bill
East; 2, Haroia Hedlund.
, Candle race 1, Stuart Kippe;
2. Weldon Kirk; 3, Harold Hed
lund. : -J ,. -
Two minute swim 1, Bill
East; 2, Harold Hedlund.
Swim on back 1, Kippe and
Esch; 3, Weldon Kirk. :
Front, and back swim 1, Wel
don Kirk; 2, Stuart Kippe... 3.
Bob Boardman was the starter
for all events, and Meade Elliott
and John Eaton the Judges and
timers. There was a arge crowd
of enthusiastic rooters and
- The candle race was a novelty
event, In which each contestant
swam once the length of the tank,
there to be given a candle and a
match with which to light f it
With tha candle lighted they had
to swim back to the other end of
the tank. It's fun for the spec
tators, but, it's a long guess with
the swimmer whether he can
train the water not to splash over
his ticklish little candle. .
The two minute race was a
distance heat to cover the great
est distance inthe elapsed time.
Read the Classified Ads.
Electrical Servants of the
Always efficient arid de
pendable, .untiringly, de.
voted to the comfort;'
welfare, convenience and
happiness of millions of -homes.
"414 Court SL
. SEATTLE'S LEAD
Vean Gregg Blows up in
Ninth When His Team Has
'Edge of Two Runs
SEATTLE, Sept. 7. Seattle
went Into the ninth inning with a
lead of two runs over San Fran
cisco in the opening game of a se
ries in the coast ball lague here
today. Then Vean Gregg blew
up,, Jacobs and Burger tried In
vain to asve the day as his suc
cessors and San Francisco finished
sixx runs ahead. , The score was
9 to .3. Of eight runs taken by
San Francisco in the ninth inning,
one was scored off Gregg, two off
Jacobs and five off Burger.
Ellison got a home run out of
the panic in the ninth.' For San
Francisco Yelle made four hits in
four times at bat.
Score R H E
San Francisco 9 13 2
Seattle 2 10 1
Scott, McWeeney and Yelle;
Gregg, Jacobs, Bergegr and J.
Portland 6, Angela 5.
PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 7.
Portland defeated Los Angeles to
day six to five by a ninth inning
rally in which the Beavers j
slammed out six hits and scored
four runs. Dumovlch was knocked
rout of the box and Wallace re
placed him with two out, the bases
full and one run needed to tie.
Wallace pitched Just one ball,
which hit Sammy Hale in the head
and forced In the tying run. Hale
was knocked unconscious. Thomas
went in and Poole hit him for a
dinky infield single that McAuley
could not -quite handle, which
scored the winning run.
Score . R H E
Los Angeles. .......... S 8 0
Portland 6 13 3
: Dumovich. Wallace, Thomas
and Rego; Sullivan, Crumpler and
Vernon 4, Halt Lake O
LOOS ANGELES. Sept. 7. Salt
Lake took its third straight de
feat and its second consecutive
shutout at the hands of Vernon
tddayt the Tigers romping away
with the game 4 to 0. Doyle
pitched airtight ball for the home
team restricting the Bees to one
hit in the first seven innings,
while Smith, Vernon third base
man, found Thurston for a hit evv
ery time he stepped to the plate,
clouting out a third of the Tigers'
Score i R H E
Salt Lake .0 5 2
Vernon . I ........... . .4 12 C
Thurston and Byler; Doyle and
Cincinnati 10, St. Louis 6.
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 7
(National.) Cincinnati advanced
to third place in the Nation
al league race today by winning
from St. Louis. North was pound
ed, hard in the first and fourth In
nings, ten men going to bat in the
latter round and seven of them
R. H E.
6 10 3
10 13- 1
North, i Barf oot and
demons; Rixey and Wlngo.
Player Forced Into Game in
Ninth and Saves Day
CHICAGO, Sept. 7. (Amerl
can)Yaryan forced into flie game
in the 10th inning after Schalk's
finger was split by a foul tip off
Stephenson's bat, cracked out a
home run. which gave Chicago a
victory over Cleveland. Yaryan
was the first man up in the tenth
inning, he smashed the ball Into
the left field bleachers.
Score: fr R. H." E
leveland ...8 12 1
Ch icago -, . . . . r . . . 9,14 0
Morton. Winn and O'Neill; Fa
ber, T. Blankenship and Schalk,
ririfodWphla 7-3 Boston 4-0.
BOSTON. Sept. 7. (Ameri
can. ) Philadelphia took both
games from Boston today. The
visitors bombarded Ferguson and
Karr in the first inning of the first
game and made four runs. Walk
er's 34th homer of the season was
made over the left field fence in
the fifth inning of the second
game with Galloway on base.
Rommell was hit safely only.four
times in this game.
First Game: R. If. E.
Philadelphia 7 13 v 3
Boston i ; . . . . . . . .. ... 4 1 1 3
Naylor and Perkins; Ferguson,
Karr and Ruel.
Second Game: R. H E.
Philadelphia ;...... 3 8 . 1
Boston . ". ,. 0 4 0
Rommell and. Perkins; Piercy
' beats mm
SQUIRE EDGEGATEThc Old Man Throws a Frown
Intensive Movement for Wil
lamette Endowment to
Willamette university's endow
ment .campaign . begins tonight,
m-ith- " Willamette Bight at the
Methodist conference, now in ses
sion in Salem.
Tho university is fa-kins for
$1,000,000 permanent endowment
and for $250,000 for equipment
and clean-up servVce. Some of
tlv's money is already in sight,
but much more has to come from
the pockets of Oregon people.
Famed Worker Knlisted r'
To carry on this financial cam
paign, the general board of edu
cation is sending a picked, nation
ally -famous organization of unl
vei ity men who make it thedr life
work to carry on just such cam
paigns. They arrived in Salem
yesterday and spent the day look
ing over the field preparatory ,4o
starting their work. 1
Dr. W. Arthur Smith of Cleve
land, Ohio, is in general charge.
He is assisted by Dr. H. C Buric-
holder of Topeka, Kansas; Dr.
C. P Loughl'm of Columbus; Dr.
A. J. Arnett of Winfield,; Kansas;,
Mis3 Lorena M. Pask, assistant
Publicist; .Miss Margaret- Barrett
of New London, Ohio, head efceoo
srrapher, and Miss H. LoughLba,
Toledo,.; Ohio office manager.
Needs Closely Studied
They have made a profoanjl
tudy of church needs fit collegfe
needs, of city and, town and coun
try a these are. related to the
church university. The formal
campaign i.. to begin October,.
close December 20, after 60 days
of ritensive work. But prior io
the formal opening date the man
of the organization will rvrlsiit a3l
Oregon, speaking, getting ac
quainted wjth the people and the
state resources, and laying out
their definite plans. it;
There will be many other work
ers, however, besides, these seven.
AH the university faculty, every
Methodist minister of the ttate,
thousands of friends and gradu
ates and well-wishers, will be of
.he working force, and there will
be a number of stenographers,
for the letter mail will be very
The same corps ot workers pht
ivra similar campaign for the
Nebraska Wesleyan university fit
Lincoln, a nchool that had aboot
15 00 students and not enough
money or facilities to care for
!ts needs. The demand there was
for $1,337,500 for endowment,
t'ymna&'um, heating plant and
other necessities almost identical
with those of Willamette, and
they got the last dollar They say
thai if Nebraska could do as well
last year, certainly Oregon ought
to reach the wnaller sum.
R. A. Booth of Eugene, mem
ber of the Willamette board of
trustees, is to be the principal
speaker at the conference meet
ing tonight, when the university
campaign wfll be formally launch
ed. Edgar B Piper, editor of The
Orfegonjaif, and an , alumnus of
WiUame.e, is to preside as chair
man of the meeting.
HOPE OF SAVING ;,
(Continued from page 1.)
purpose of permitting men to es
cape in time of fire and other dis
aster. It is only natural that the
V'srhtened men would make for
thih exit when the alarm of fire
"If they did, we know they are
dead.. They would be overcome
by gas fumes which Dr. L. H.
Duschak of the industrial accident
commission says willfkill in two
minutes. But the .entombed men
did not know and could not know
of this condition.
'Taking for granted that a few
of the cooler heads descended to
He rower leve's and barricaded
IhemseVves. it Ss possible that the
terrific gas fumes have penetrated
to their temporary safety rones.
"But we are ignoring all oair
beliefs. We stre being given every
poeBfble ad by the Kennedy tun
ing and Milling company, govern
"""" mm" j-"'- HaMwMawMawMaHMMMa ' a mm mi n ,aaaBaaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaBaBaa '
(do.m x I5?li? i jus' . W Aiysr I. 1Z.
meat, state ana corporation of
ficials In reaching the rower . Ar
gonaut levels. We will bring out
the men or the bodies just as foon
as it is possible to do so."
MAN IS SOUGHT
IN MURDER CASE
(Continued troni page 1.)
said, evidently in a roan's hand
writing and signed with Hoeh
For a considerable period of
time after Hochbruns killing,
rents from his property were col
lected by someone, , Chief Drew
said. Another unexplained de
tail, he stated, is tjat Hochbrun's
body was found lying across a
trunk while Mrs. Winbbrn said he
fell to the floor when shot. Chief
Drew expressed the belief that the
body, which was a heavy one,
could not have been raised by the
, Seattle authorities are expected
here tomorrow night to take Mrs.
Winborn back north.
ARE STILL HELD
Photographs ancf Finger
Prints Taken at State
' Prison Yesterday
6alem- police last night were
still holding Dick Morgan. Ed
Davis and John Augustine, who
were arrested Wednesday night
when" the officers found a quan
tity of jewelry as well as. a com
plete ret of lock picks and finger
stalls in the!.r possession. The
atter are often used by safe rob
bers to prevent leaving finger
According to Chief of Police
Moffitt there is little doubt that
the men are wanted in some other
dty, and their photographs and
finger prints were taken at th
Oregon penitentiary Bertillbn
room yesterday morning and sent
to pol'ice over the northwest.
The men absolutely refuse to
talk when questioned as to the
jewelry and lock picks. They
will be hVl on an open charge for
investigatyan until tonight, when
.t Is probable a charge of (vag
rancy will be placed against them
provided out of town officers do
not make claim for them before
17S SU ELKS
GO TO SEASIDE
Antlered Boys Dressed in
Convict Stripes Create
Sensation on Way
Nearly 173 Salem Elks, many of
them dressed in striped cortrict
garb, left .by automobile caravan
yesterday lor Seaside where they
wall attend the state convention
of the Elks lodge. Thirty-Cvo
motor cars were in the flee.
A state traffic officer was f urn
ished as an escort. I. R. Smith,
one of the Salem Elks' committee
announced that there would b?
only one stop on the way to the
coast, this to be for 45 minutes
at the Elks' temple in Portland.
Headquarters of the Salem
delegation are at the Seaside" ho
tel ' The convention will cloie
Saturday night and most of the
local members will return Sunday.
The Klks -band and chanters were
Included in the crowd going from
Newberg Man Killed
When Cauqht Under Loq
NEWBERG, Or., Sept. 7. Bert
Warner 32 was accidentally killed
at the Charles K. Spaulding saw
mill today. Floyd Rhoades and
Warner were hooking a chain on
logs stuck in a log chute to loosen
them, when three logs slid off a
flat car at the top and came down
the chute. Lester G. Pike, fore
man, yelled to the men and
Rhoades climbed out of the chute
uninjured. Warner was caught
by the logs and crushed. His body
was carried Into the river and re
covered an hour later.
Goldie Rapp Grabs Liner off
Meusel's Bat and Makes
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 7
(National) New York defeated
Philadelphia here today. Goldie
Rapp's diving one-hand catch of
Meusel's liner in the tecond when
he doubled Frank Frkcli off first
was the fielding feature. . ,
Score: R. H. E.
New York .13 16 0
Philadelphia ... . 6 13 4
Scott and Snyder; Weinert, G
Smith, Winters, Pinto and Hen
Pittsburgh 6, Chicago O
PITTSBURGH, Sept. 7. (Na
tional) Cooper held Chicago to
six hits today and chalked up his
20th victory of the season for
Pittsburgh. Only one Chicago
player reached thiia base.
Score: R. h. E.
Chicago 0 6 1
Pittsburgh C 13 0
Steulant, Jones and WIrts;
Cooper and Schmidt.
FOR SIX CENTS
Seventy-Five Per Cent of
Growers for Loganber
ry Minimum Price
. A successful though not ex
tremely large meeting of logan
berry growers was held in the
Cloverdale district last night, to
consider the movement started in
the Liberty district to demand t
cents for logans for the 1923 crop.
The growers agreed heartily to
the justice of the increased price
and fully 75 per cent of all the
loganberry acreage in the district
was signed up for "six cents or no
AT A GREATER VALUE
. .,.;...,.,.,; J ;-;vv':
, .... . . . i
We have Eight Roadsters all with starters and
in good shape from ; . . .$285 to $350
1920 Ford Coupe, $50 worth of new accessories,
newly painted, mechanically perfect. . .$500
1921 Sedan, newly painted. . . .. . , . .$550
Two 1918 Tourings . . ...... ...$175
Two Chassis, 1919 models. : , . . . .$150 f
(These will make some bugs)
One 1920Truck.. .... . ........ ... . . ...$350 '
"Our Used lCars Satisfy"
You make the terms
berries." A committee was ap
pointed to canvass the district and
get the signatures of all the other
President Mumford of the Lib
erty association. 11. R. Jones of
Rosedale. and George Heckert ot
Sunnyslde, went over to present
the matter to the Cloverdale folks.
It is understood that this will
probably be the last loganberry
meeting to be called until after
the p rune season is over. The
prune picking and drying will be
' Burton Brown Shoes for Men combine cor
rect styles,dependable1eathers and skilled srioe-
ence in building shoes to give solid comfort.
You will appreciate their sterling merit once
you wear them." You will find fitrrlins value
and real service always in
BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE
BY LOUIS RICHARD
gin in earnest next week, and will
probably last for three weeks or
eve a little longer. , Alter that, the
promoters of the movement expect
to make the organization of the
entire Willamette ralley. into a.
6-cent unit. " 'V
TlIO DE JANEIRO, Sept; 7.' ".i
(By Associated Press.) Brazil's
celebration of the. 100th anniver
sary of her Independence was In-
augurated this morning ,
the many models is the shoe for you1
whether you are young, middle aged or
elderly a shoe ol uniform.; quality and
sterling worth. j ,
Wise mm acquire the haHt of "wearing
Burton Brown Shoes, because they embody
the best pragrfgg in prmd WmaVi'T