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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1922)
SATURDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 30. 1922
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SQUIRE EDGEGATE-ThtrtH it pnd tor ph iog.
bt tons RiaiAKui
.... BO 95
... 79 10.-.
T fvS .
- 1 TXittt tit-r
San Fran inco
oajt to p.y 'PH
Bur 6or I J
TH X00 A
SHE TWOcI&ht V
T5o ys TowOKf
Suit !. ..
if 1 .v3
the home, veem
!' SF(Q)iTS"Here, There and Everywhere ;i
RACING CARD :
fZTV . ' t-v- 1 -IPOf xfl Ctt.. V Too r
BIfster Jones, Pacer, in Ex
hibition, Will Try to
Break His Record
1 MacFitzsimmons won two
th three heats in the 2:10 pace
Lone Oak track yesterday and
William Gray took tne summary
money in the 2:14.trot. Time was
was slow due due toa irac mai
was stf 11 heavy.
W. C. Dooley. owned by Bl
onder Brothers, won the five an'l
V . V""w .w .nri n,
J ( 'IO 11 iuwr HIV ua
half fnrlong event.
v The steeplechase, a feature
evnt' for n. purser of $250. was
writ bir Daisy. Dean, owned by
Mrs.' ?Mn1ey Smith of Portland
with Shenandoah -and Pay Day
both owned by ' the
. barracks stables, . taking
and third respectively.
A Hnnhle card nf harness events
will be put oa today. The events
will bo the 2:24 pare and the
' 2rl6 trot which were postponed I
Tnsday because of rain, the free-
" for-all trot and the free-for-au I
.pace.- 'The track!-is expected to I
;'be fast today.
Blister Jones, owned by Grover
Wright, will pace an exhibition
mile in an effort to make the
distance In 2:10 .and lower his
.Yesterday's racing summary j
"2:10 pace. three one-mile heats
every heat a race; purse $600.
MacF'tzsimmons (Lindsey 1 2
Ceorpe ; M (Montgomery
Frank Reno (Dennis . .
Leanor (Spencer) ....
Bertha. Hall (White) .
Red Hal (Brady): 6 -1
Time 2:18 1-2; 2:18: 2:20.
.2:14 trot, three one-mile heats,
every heat a race: purse $600:
William Gray (Brady) ...12
Orepona ( Davis) . . ..... 2 1
GuTllnht (Oilman) ...3 3 I
Zorhdell (Merrill) . 4 4 4
. ,Troe 2:27 1-2; 2:24 1-2
2:22. I . .
, Five and one-half furlongs for
2-yer-oldi end upwrds, purse
$150. ' , .
XV. CDoo'ey (Iclntyre) first;
Onfertor (Molter) . sif?ond; -Alice
Rlrhmond (Baker) third. TIm
Six and one-half furlongs for
2-year-olds and upwards, purse
, "Benmore II " (Molter) first;
Je'Hsonf" (Baker)!" second! Dr.
Tubbs (Dean) third. Time 1
? ALUMHII TODAY
Willamette Varsity Team to
".Have "First irVOUt On
Qweothnrl FiMrl ;
UHVVIIUIIVI I IVIVI
"The Bearcats will meet the Wil-
laxnette Alumni this afternoon on
Sweetland field at 2:30 o'clock.
Tho grads have a selection of stars
that will make , Coach Bohler's
Bearcats get in with all their vfT -
, 'Tubby IIendricks ; captain and
organizer 01 tne Aiumm reports
that Nkol. Russ Rarey. Bercat'
e-captain, Harry Rarcy, - Paul
. yapato tbo - Indian whirlwind. Blaeholder and Jenkins.
. Sparks, Rein Jackson,. Kennefh
Towers. Braier Small, Bill' Wat- Settle ; Vernon 1
eon, 'Tekva" Grosvenor. Ray- jqs ANGELES, Sept. 29.
mopd Ganzans, Tuffy Irvine and' Jacob, hed Vernon to six 8Cat
many other Willamette iootDaii
fame of former classes will be on
hand. Reservations have; bejen
in ado for 22 grads. ; ;
The Bearcat lineup has several
of last year's stars Zeller, speedy
captain and track man, Bain who
played -center last year and who
will fill quarterback. White nt
ct-nter, Paul Sherwood, fullback.
' Patton and Carey at ends, and
'laham and Caughlfn as halfbacks
era some of the lettermen to play
In addition Maxwell Jones, M.
Stolzehelse , and Booth, members
of. the freshman class will Tt9 on
th first' string:,-Jones at guard
and Stolzeheise working with Fen
imore Baggot as tackles. Oliver
will play with Jones as guard.
Sherwood and Booth will double
up on playing fullback. With this
Nw York I 5
Chicago 3 fM
i inrinnati Hi 68
Brooklyn 7V 71
Philadelphia 5t 9.r
i llustou 51 98
.4 4 4
: ; It l
o.troit -(J 73
Washington 67 8 1
Philadelphia 65 87
Bitcn , 61 9a
formidable lineup it is not prob-
Ue that the grads will take much
of a victory
For substitutes, Coach Bohler
Las fine material to pick from.
Meddler, Hiday, Dimick and Dun-
nette at halfback. Chapln, Hous-
ton and Skirvin as guards, Bird
cen,ter, Cramer fullback, Moore
and Reynolds as tackles, Logan
and iey on ends.
It sefcins that
the wealth of good material
the best for several years. Twenty
five suits have been alloted to the
Bearcat squad and competition is
keen as to who will fill several
of the stragetic positions.
A crew of freshman boys has
been working at putting a fenco
around the track and erecting
bleachers. Accomodations foi
over a thousand people are ready.
Admission to Sweetland field ia
free an(j a goo(j turnout is to be
on hand according to reports.
Harley Huntington and Bill
Reinhart from the University of
Oregon will referee and urcoire
Four to One Victory Gained
uver bacramento; Vernon
Loses to Seattle
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 29. San
Francisco gained a 4 to 1 ctory
over bacramento in thi fourth
game of the series, staged on the
Moreing lot here today but mo3t
cf the count came easily from
misplays on the part of the So
lons, the Seals really scoring but
one clean run, that one being a
four-bar clout, poled over the
right wall iby Courtney in the
The Seals are now one full
game ahead of the Tigers for first
Courtney and Yelle;
Penner and Schang
I Salt Lake 6; Angrts 2
SALT LAKE. Sept. 29. Salt
J Lake made it four straight over
ILoa Angele? by winning today's
I game, 6 to 2. Paul Strand with
two home runs and a single drove
1 In Jive of the Bees' runs.
I Score R. H. E
i8 Angeles ...2 7 2
snit Tiro a 1 1 9
Thomas, McQuald and Daly;
tered hits today and Seattle won
3 to 1, pushing the Tigers into
second place in the pennant race
by reason of San Francisco's vic
tory over Sacramento. Errors by
the Tigers and Crane's work in
stealing bases were mainly re
sponsible- (or the Indian's runs.
Score R. H. E.
Seattle .3 6 2
Vernon ....... 1 6 3
Jacol and Tobin; ilames. Gil
der and Hannah.
Portland ; Oakland 1
OAKLAND, Sept. 29 Portland
defeated Oakland here today 9 to
1. Leverenz "pitched airtight ball
until the ninth innin when he
gave tho Oaks three hits and one
run. The Beavers knocked 121ey.
Brenton and Jones o-ut of the box.
In the sixth inning Fuhrman
singled. Leverenz struck out.
Wolfor singled, Pat(n singled,
scoring Fuhrman upon Eley's
error in trying to catch him at
second; Brazil walked. Hale sin
gled to center field. Cooper boot
ed the ball and all (he runners
Score R. H. ii.
Portland ... .j-. 9 12 1
Oakland . 1 5 3
Ie-erenz and Fuhrman; Eley,
Brenton, Jones, Colwell and Koh
At Minneapolis 8; Indianapolis
7.. , . !
At St. Paul 3 ; Louisville 2.(14
innings.) . :
"At Milwaukee : VToiedtf .
. At Kansas lty 5; olumbas 3. -
' IN TOP mOTfii
jack Quinn, Former Spitball !
Artist, HoldS VisitOrS I
To Five Hits
BOSTON, Sept. 29. (Ajneri-
can) Boston again defeated th--'
league leading .New York Yankees
today. Jack Quinn, former Yank
spitball star, held the visitors to
five hits and had the better o:
Bob Shawkey in a sensationally
played game. As the St. Lu:s
Browns won their game today
with Chicago, the pennant issue
in the American league remains
undecided. To clinch the flag.
the Yanks must win a game or the
Browns lose one.
' 6 1
New York 0
Shawkey and Schang;
St. IjOuis 3, Chk-ngo 2
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29. (Ameri
can) Two home runs by Johnnj
Tobin and masterful pitching in
the pinches by Van Gilder gave
St. Louis a victory over Chicago
today. Tobin, the local's lead-off
man, clouted the first ball Faber
pitched for a circuit drive. His
second homer came in the thtinl
The victory continues the
mathematical possibility of the
Browns taking the pennant, in
view of New York's defeat by Bos
ton today. Should the locals win
their two remaining games and
the Yanks lose theirs, the teams
would be tied for first place and
a play off series would be neces
sary. Score: R. H. E
Chicago ... 2 5 0
St. Louis 3 8 1
Faber, Leverette and Schalk;
Vangilder and D. Collins.
Philadelphia 4-8. Washington 3-1
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 29.
(American) Philadelphia took
both ends of a double header
from Washington today. The first
game was a pitchers' battle be
tween Ogden and Erickson and
the former gave way to Rommel
in the 12th, who won his 26th
First game: R
Washington 3 6 0
Philadelphia 4 9 0
Erickson and Lapan; Ogden.
Rommel and Bruggy, Perkins.
Brillheart. Turk and
Hasty and Bruggy.
R. H. E.
.4 S 0
.S 11 V
Football to Bo Inaugurated
in Northwest With Sev
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 29.
Football start- to fhouMer its
way back Into the far western
spotKght tomorrow when four
Pacific coast conference teams gt.
Into action in preliminary games
Two contefs which majl lie
closo will b? between the Uni
versity of California, conference
champion in 1920 and 1921. an.
the UnKersity of Santa Clara, at
Berkeley, and the University of
Oregon and Pacific university at
The Berkeley game will be the
first California-Santa Clara con
test eince the day.? of Rutrbv,
'ome yesn? back, and the diss on
team hopes at least to score on
the California eleven, which has
lost Ha 1921 stonewall line; Ore
gon at Eugene, also with an in
experienced lineup, may have to
fight to win, for Pacific univer-r-Uy
has lost only two members
of its team which won the 1921
non-con feirenca championshi p of.
the northwest. . - .
..Twoother northwest- schools,
the University of Washington and
Oregon Agricultural college, have j
eamt-s too. bi't they are only prac
tice contests. Washington's re
bui't varsity plays the U. S. S.
Idaho, and the Aggies meet an
American Legion team from As
toria. ?tanforl-university at the X'ni-
they will be home atrairs. the
Cardinal meeting tne hianiora
second team in t.he morning and
the southerners playing an alum
ni team. The other conference
teams. Washington State college
and. the University of Idaho do
not play tomorrow.
Chicaqo Beats St; Louis
With Score of 3 to
CHICAGO, Sept. 29. (Nation
al) Osborne held s. Louis to
two hits while Chicago bunched 5
or its hits off Pfieffer and defeat
ed the St. Louis Cardinal?.
Srore: R- H. E.
St. Louis 0 2 2
Chicago 3 S 1
Pfieffer and North and Ain
smith; Qsborne and O'Farrell.
BOB KOPEU BEATEN
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Sept.
29. Harry Greb of Hittsburgh.
light heavyweight boxing cham
pion, easily outpointed Captain
Bob Roper of Chicago here to
night in a 10-round bout, news
paper critics agreed.
Clonie Tait, Canadian
weight boxer, outfousht Ever
Hammer, Chicago, in every round
of a 10-round no-decision bout.
here tonight, according to news
I FOOTBALL RESULTS I
At Austin: Texa3 U. 13; Aus
tin College 0.
At College Station: Howard
Payne college 13; Texas A. A.
and M. 2.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept.
29. Walla Walla high schosl de
feated Pasco here this afternoon
in football by 'a score of 13 to 0.
At Des Moines Still college 3;
Des Moines 20.
TULSA BEATS MOBILE
TULSA. Okla.. Sept. 29. Till-
'sa- f 'he Western league, defeat
ed Mobile, of the Southern asso
ciation, tt to 4 in the first game
of their post-season series here
today. Mobile got 12 hits to Tul
sa's 11, but was unable to hunch
'hem on Danforth.
to Start at Willamette
Cross country training starts at
Willamette university the coming
Monday. Thirty-five men have
signed up with Assistant Coach
Sparks and will be out in running
?ear. Cross country is an inter
class rivalry activity and is carried
on each year, muc h competition be
ing shown among the various class
es.' Albert Logan, junior, captured
last year's cross country record by
maKing it across the tape several
feet in the lead in the two mile run.
THINK TURK REPLY
IS SIGNAL FOR CONFLICT
(Continued from page 1.)
side of the BosphorotiV a short
distance from Constantinople.
Conft'rs With Kemal
Some optimism was telt today
over tne meeting between M.
r rankiin-HouiIlon. the French
envoy, and Mustapha Kemal Pa
ma dt Smyrna, wnere mere was
a conference on the general situ
ation. Irfiter, wh le on the way
to Eski-Shehr. Kemal received a
message call ng him to Angora
to discus with the povernmeni
the nationalist reply to the allied
oomand. Therefore, General
Harington has postponed his de-
rarture for Muiania to moet
Kemal. Meanwhile the Turkish
leader has givsn assurance that
hi? troops Will nqt advance fur
ther than the neutral zone.
The belief prevails in British
miriary circles tnat tifeece may
re asked to evacuate Thrace by
October 10. This would permit
the. Kemahsts to.enter-Thjace.by
i porta on the Sea of Marmora,
avoid a violation of the straits
land satisfy the Kemalist demand
! for possession of Thrace before
the proposed peace conference be
gins. It is held that the Greek
revolution has radically altered
the Thracean situation and that
there is no certainty the new
Athens government will be able to
maintain an efficient army there,
even ponding the settlement of
peace. U is susgefcted that if
Greece refuses to evacuate Thrace
an allied fleet may blockade tho
LONDON, Sept. 29. (By The
Associated Tress) The near east
situation as revealed here today
following an important cabinet
meeting appeared to be that the
British government had arrived
nearly at the end of its patience.
What is said to have been vir
tually an ultimatum demanding
that the Turkish troops quit the
Chanak zone, has been sent to Mus
tapha Kemal Pasha, and after the
cabinet meeting, it was said that
Brigadier General Harington had
been informed that he would have
the full support of the government
in taking whatever steps he con
sidered advisable to brinp the
Turkish occupation of the forbid
den zone to an end and thus termi
nate the grave situation which was
considered nothing less than Turk
ish defiance to the British empire
and in direct contravention of the
terms of the allied note.
It was added that the British
ligovernment no longer will be satis
fied with Kemal's promise that his
troops will advance no further but
will require the actual withdrawal
of the nationalist forces.
Barrier Is Iaid
CONSTANTINOPLE. Sept. 29--
(By the Associated Press) A for
midable fighting force in floating
fortresses and powerful bombing
And combat aircraft, together pos
sessing a greater destructive pow
er than the British erand fleet
at Scapa Flgw now guards the
great international way of the
Near East from the narrows to the
Britain's gigantic armada - in
these waters is led- by the two
:U,000 ton super dreadnauehts.
evengo and Resolution. Then
come the three vertible giantesses
of naval prowess, the battleships
Centurion, King Georee and Iron
uuwe. some oi tue super war
craft possess ponderous 16-inch
guns having a range of 20 miles.
The remainder of the British na
val fighting force here consists of
a number of the most modern
cruisers, destroyers and the air
craft carriers Pegasus and Argus.
The British are confident that
tins formidable line of fighting
ships will easily prov a stone
wall barrier to the Kemalists
vhould the latter attempt to cross,
the straiKhts. It also is thought
they will be a sufficient protec
tion for the troops entrenched at
Chanak and other ooints.
PERFECT DAY DRAWS
CROWD TO STATE FAIR
(Cbntinued from page 1.)
represented. There are 14 now
n the Oregon fair grounds.
More Room Needed
Sixteen Toland China breeders
showed at the Pacific and 2S
names appear on the owners list
the state fair. A few of the j
Salem entries are from Boys' and
Girls' club members, wtio have
lut one or two animals at their
home.3. These do not yet repres
ent breeding "herds." though
there were some prize-winners
among these club exhibits. Ia
every respect the hog exhibits
were of high quality.
, The year has shown the impef-
ative need of more barn room for
almost all the breeds of stock.
There were enough Poland Chinas
to fill one of the biggest of the
present barns and enough Chest
er and Berks to fill another. Be
cause of the greatly increasei
number of exhibitors over those
of any previous year, it was not
always possible to arrange the
stock systematically. In many
cases, the breeds have been sand
wiched and scattered in a way
that detracts greatly from the
educational value of the show.
Schools Have OpK)rt unity
As a state institution it should
be especially titling that the fair
itself should teature the state
schools. The schools for he bind,
for the boys, for the girls, the
state hospital and the feeble
minded hospital are all represent
ed with excellent showings. The
state agricultural school, however,
bas grown like a giant in its ex
hibits during the past few years.
Ths year, it is fully twice the
6:ez and importance of the 1921
showing. In some way it pictures
almost every social, business, ag
ricultural, scholaristic and indus
trial activity of O. A. C. The for
estry department, the mining de
partment ,the mining department,
the horticultural, the livestock,
the pest-control service, all are
presented. The boyj' and girls'
club work is carried on through
the O. A. C. extension supervision.
The college and its extension
branches have sent many of the
best capable representatives 'to
this great show, to carry the mes
sage of better education and bet
ter training to the people of the
state who pay the bills. With
the general disposition indicated
to vote for the curtailment of all
state expenditures, the state
schools face the alternatives of
either failing to receive support
because the epople do not know
what they do and how well they
do it, or taking the story graphic
ally:and personally to the public
and showing that it is a paying
nvestment. The O. A. C. exhibit
seems to be the answer to the
question, "How can wo take this
story directly to the people". It
is certainly being well presented.
The comprehensive display is
commended to every taxpayer as a
lucid argumejit for more rather
than less training as the road out
oi industrial troubles.
RECEPTION FOR BER
RY INVENTOR HELD
(Continued from page 1.)
nent of tha loganberry, presented
some interesting facts on the, in
dustry as it has rgown here in
'regon. The first general plant
ing was about 1S9", and commer
cial production began about 1898.
The fruit was good enough, but
thrre was no market, and a wry
mafl supply filled the demand.
The present big loganberry mar.
kcts. in Canada and in the east,
had never heard of the fruit, and
did not buy. The price started
We have a good supply cf seasonable fruits and vegetables.
Use your phone and our FREE delivery services. You will
Please Order Early
at 4 cents a pound, that seemed
a Tair return to the grocer, but
the price soon ran down to 3 cents
and finally to 2 cents, which was
less than the cost of production.
About in 1913, evaporation on a
commercial scale was begun; but
it was not readily sold; the juice
business came first, with the big
crop of 1914, and in fairly large
volume bv 1915. as one way to
get rid of the heavy crop of fruft.
The loganberry juice situation
is as good today as ever, the
speaker declared; it slumped tem
porarily, only because of a vi
cious cycle of evil days dur'ng
the war. If it had been possible
to refinance the juice industry in
1919. he said, it would be todap
one of the great industries of the
state. He spoke of the large ac
reage of new berries just com'ng
into bearing, and predicted that
those who keep and care for their
crops will reap the reward of
TpTk on Canning
W. G. Alien, of the Hunt bro
thers cannery of Salem, spoke
briefly on the development of the
canning industry. He said facet
iously that if he were to exores?
as optim'stic a view of the-berry
business as the previous speaker,
they'd rnn th'e price no on hfm.
and make it hard to sell the pro
ducts In th market that wasn't
educated to take an unlimited Rtm
plv. He to'd of tbo early d'ffl-
culties of the canners, in finding
a way to pack the berres without
loss or deterioration of flavor
and color. These had been over
come, hn. said, and the industry
s growing steadily. The figures
showed 16.". 000 cases canned In
Oreeon and Washington. In 1919;
195 000 in Oregon. In 1920;
227 000 in 1921: and 250.000 In
1922, besides 50,000 to 75.000
cases In Washington for this lat
ter year. The logans are second
to the blackberries in canning
value. He held that wider distri
bution and a higger market Is the
big problem ahoad of the logan
berry growers and canners.
E. A. Allen. president of the
Kind's Products company. spo?te
of the dehydration and evapora
tion processes as offering metht
ods for hanling the losranberry
commercially. He explained that,
dehydration Is the age-old process
of drying, with the latest methods
of doing the work quickly and
evenly so as to gret the maximum
eood from the fruit. He showed
that the value of the evaporated
fruit runs up to nearly $400,000
a year: previous speakers hud
told of the value of the fresh and
canned products, and the final
count, including a fair estimate
of the cold-pack and Juice pro
durts, now runs up to nearly $2.-
000,000 a year. He explained
hat the loganberry Is particular
ly well adapted to the dehydra
con process, in tnat u comes
back" so perfectly to a fresh
state upon the addition of water
Banquet Is Held
Chairman Johnson spoke a few
words of felicitation to the guests
of the evening. Judge and Mrs
Logan: and W. A Taylor told of
"Loganberry Day" at the San
Francisco exposition. Ed Soeo-
lo'sky led the singing for the
The bannuet itself was served
with loganberry juice for drink
J : . t. i
tnu wiui logannerry pie and ice
cream a la mode with loganberry
syrup forw dessert. Ninety per
sons safdown at the tables.
Mitchell Car Hood Will .
Be Reseated by Officials
Mayor George L. Baker, ot
Portland .Secretary A. 1L Lea ot
the state fair board, and other of
ficials are to meet at the fair
grounds this forenoon to Inspect
tho seals oa the White Se&l Mit
c hell car and re-seal the hood (or
the next lap of the test. The car
has already run 8,652 miles since
the hood was sealed .down, and It
has not been opened during all
that distance. The car made the'
1300-mile round with Portland
Fair special, a month ago, taking
the hard mountain roads along
with all the paved-road driving
that it has received, as a part of
the regular travel game.
Exposition Bill Defended -
in Argument Yesterday
Defending the Portland expo
sition initiative bill in an argu
ment before the supreme court
yesterday, C. R. Peck pointed out
to the court that the complaint
against the measure contains no
allegation of fraud or forgery.
All the names on the Initiative
petition were certified by county
clerks, and the complaint alleges
that the clerks did not compare
them properly with registration
The case Is before the supremi
court after having been dismiss!
from the lower court In Marlon
county because those assailing
the measure refused to makt
their complaint more definite and
(PShk Jeq'redth rVoponentV
of the measure had done all a
their poVer to comply with the
J. A. Benjamin, assistant at
torney general, and Frank S.
Grant, city attorney of Portland.
appeared jwith Peck andl S. S.
Johnson and Robert MacVeagh
represented the plaintiffs. . s '
Halted by Cement Lack
Numerous highway construc
tion projects In the state are it
aj Ptandstrll because, the state
highway department is unable to
get cement fast enough to. go
ahead with the work.
Among these projects are sev
eral important ones, notably the
Rex. TJigard-Newberff project of
5.6 miles, one mile through Jef
ferson, tho Oregon Clty-Bolton
gap of six-tenths of a mile and
the Winchester bridge at Rose
burg, where concrete piers are to
be installed. The department Is.
very anxious to have the piera cl
the Winchester brldg completed
before high water. '
The cement now available,
members of the department say.
is new, quick acting anfj. extreme
ly hard to work. Such Ilrtt-class
cement as Is being shipped Into
the state Is being parceled ont to
email consumers and the highway
department la able to get -only
about a carload a day, which is
inadequate. . " ,.
Classified Ads. In The
Statesman Brina Result?