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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1922)
THE OKEGOK STATE&IAN. SALEM, OREGON :. J
GTS Here, T!
Abe Goldstein, New York
at Madison Square
NEW, YORK, Not. 16. Pancho
Villa. Filipino holder of the
American flyweight champion
ship,, went out of his class tonight
and defeated Abe Goldstein, New
York bantamweight, in a 15
round. contest at Madison Square
Villa received the judges' decis
ion after decisively outpointing
and outpunchlng bis heavier rival.-
- V -
Villa was the aggressor during
the first three rounds. , Sparring
with cat-like grace, he jabbed
'Goldstein steadily and landed sev
eral hard lefts to the body. He
drew .blood from Jils opponent's
nose in the second round, The
pace quickened in the- third
round and both exchanged hard
body blows. jGOldstein seemed
content to stay on the defensive.
Villa Aad the better of a rapid
fire exchange in the fourth, land
ing several slashing lefts to Gold
stein's head and body.
' Uoth Fbts I'wtl
Co'dsteln shdok Villa with two
left hooks to the jaw in the fifth
after a slow session of sparring.
The Filipino scored -with both
fists repeatedly in the sixth as he
carried the fight to Goldstein,
who had landed few telling blows
BO far. - m .. ' ,
" The next three rounds were
slow. Villa shot over his left
effectively several times in the
seventh, while Goldstein missed
a number of swings on the Fili
pino's Jaw." Goldstein jabbed Vi'
la. repeatedly with 'his right in
the eighth, but apparently .With
little effect.' The Filipino swung
wildly in" the eighth after Gold
. stein landed a hard right to the
Jaw, but came back with a piston
X" ' r . ; 1 t 11 f i
V toSr "
i ; cviesss
.:, . -.tfjS ...
like attack to his opponent's
Fight Gets Faster
Villa set a faster pace in the
10th and 11th, driving witli his
left to Goldstein's body as he
ducked and danced around his
opponent. Goldstein whipped ov
er his left and crossed with his
right to the jawseveral times i
the 12fn, his first real blows in
several rounds. The Filipino
rushed the fighting at the bell
and forced a fresh stream of blood
from Goldstein's nose. ,
' Goldstein blocked most of Vil
la's rushes In the 13th, but not
wlthouf absorbing considerable
punishment as his opponent direc
ted a two-banded, attack to the
head and body. . .'
Villa Furious at End
Villa had the best of the ex
change in the 14th, his hard lefts
and swinging rights keeping Gold
stein on the defensive throughput.
Villa started the t15th furiously,
rlrlvintr Goldstein a toil t the ring
as he shot over damaging leftsf
to face. He shook Goldstein with
a wicked hook to the chin. The
final bell rang with Villa pound
ing both fists to Goldstein's body.
Hampton and Davidson
Lead Field One Stroke
P1NEHURST. N. C. Nov. 16.
Harry Hampton of Detroit, the
Brookland club professional and
jack Davison, New York amateur,
led the field. by a margin of one
stroke here today at the conclus
ion of the first 36' holes of play
in the annual 72-hole amateur
professional beet ball golf tourn
aments Hampton and Davison were tied
tor the lead at the end ot the
first 18 holes, with Clarence
Hackney,' professional, and Tom
Woolen,: amateur Of Atlantic City,
and finished with a leading score
of 69-72-141. Hackney and Wool
en dropped back to fifth place
with 69-76-145. !
ST. PAUL, NovM6. The 1923
tournament r of the International
Bowling association will be held
in St. Paul February 9 to 19, in-,
elusive, it was announced today .-
Liogstt & Mras Tobacco Co.
SQUIRE EDGEGATE William Stood His Grojind and Labeled His Own Troubles He
O f WMirt TO GIT R THtl. OPON? f y15 UH LEJvt FRUm)
5 1 1 x.if j I - i i j i x- II a ..aim
Bonfire and Rally Held Last
Night Big Send-off for
The biggest bonfire of he year
was he'd last night on Sweetland
field when the Bearcats andvklt
tens had their grand pow-wow
preparatory to pulverizing Pacific
this afternoon. If they can only
play as successful football as they
can build bonfires, there won't be
enough chips left Of Pacific to
reconstruct a synthetic toothpick.
A college education is. one of the
most wonderful things a-going
when it can teach 560 young peo
ple, practically untrained in kindl
ing fires, to make such a mag
nificent bonfire as this one was.
The Bearcats, 20 strong, and
their friends, to the number of
125 or more, are to go today by
way of Oregon Electric to make
an imposing showing before the
P. U. crowd at Forest Grovfi. The
team is in fins condition, and has
had time to put on some fancy
stuff that ought to give the enemy
a mighty kick when it is tried.
Coach Bohler has perfected some
new. plays that, may be used.
s .But? apart from this fancy new
stuff, there is the old football
gag -Cramer through the lis.
Zeller through the line, Sherwood
and Stolzhelse tearing 'em up like
tissue paper and dragging the ball
carrier along after them, and so
on the regular cave man foot
ball that always wins something.
Pacific is a bit the heavier, and
probably the better seasoned as
a whole team, but Zeller and Pat
ton and Cramer and Isham bring
enough experience to help steady
a new team wonderfully.
Pacific Is said to play a particu
larly good game on passing, while
Willamette has not done well in
that style of game. But if the
line will give him a chance, Zel
ler is counted on to show some
of the finest 4 running ever dis
played on a football field. Mo?t
backs carrying the ball are easy
to overhaul on. a, long run. No
body ever 'touched Zeiler after he
got clear of the ruck.
A. number of pep talks were
made at the bonfire by Bearcats
and by others. "Fat" Zeller told
them that this was his fourth
year, and they were going to legis
late him out of the game but not
antil the Bearcats had buried
their fangs clear to the hilt in
the largest portion of Pacific's
anatomy. ''Tiny" Warner, 200-
M CC Round
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Return IJmit Monday
Oregon ElcYtrlc Railway
For the Annual
0. A. C. Homecoming
Great O. A. V. U. of O.
Saturday, Nov. 18th
Leave Salem, 10:10 a.m., ar
rive Cortallls llr25 a.m.
Returning after the game,'
Leave. Corvall's 5:15 p.m., ar
rive, iSalem 6:25 p.m.
Ar. Jefferson St. at 8 p.m., ar
rives Hoy t St. 8:15 p.m.
Regular , DaHy Trains: .
Leave Sa'em; 8:35. 10:20 a.m.
12:55. 4:15, 8:45 p.m.
Arrive Corvallis 9:55. 11:35
a.m.; 2:10, 5:40: 8:03 p.m.
Leave Corvallis 8:24 a.m.;
12:10, 2:42, 4:10, 6:25 p.m.
Arrive Salem 9:40 a.m.; 1:35,
3:55, 5:25. 7:45 p.m.
Oregon Electric Railway
J. W. Ritchie, Agent
pounder and red-hot football
sport; "Beauty" Bain, quarter
back; "Pat" Patton, versatile end
and backfield man; Don Cramer,
heavyweight line bucker; Prof. J.
T. Matthews and Rev. Martin
Fereshetian, all ppoke briefly
while the fire burned.
The Forest Grove train is ' to
leave at noon today and a lunch
of weiners and buns will be served
on the train by the college Y. W.
C. A. They expect to return to
Salem about 7 o'clock.
Students Say It in Classes
When Prof, Calls Roll
Ready for the Fray.
COLLEGE, Corvallis, No. 16.
(Special to The Statesman)
Oregon Agricultural College is
eatng, sleeping, drinking to one
(bought this week. "Smear Ore
gon" is the cry heard on every
side. From classroom to dining
table this is the password of the
The time-honored "here", has
been relegated to the land where
the dodo has flitted and. has be
come as extinct as this, once pop-
riar Diru iu classes, -vwnen- roi i&
called "Smear , Oregons"- ai
shouted from Alphas to Omegas.
Co-eds In one sorority house
ask to be excused from the table
with these words, receiving the
emphatic reply from the beads of
the family board, "We will " Im
promptu rallies are being held
between classes, while students
walt'ng for the prof to arrive sub
stitute Aggies fighting songs far
tLe last minute cramming.
Three thousand tin horns have
been, ordered and will be placed
on sale Thursday by the pep com
mittee. Three thousand separate
and distinct toota are expected to
blend Friday night into one blast
of noise which ; will sweep the
Lemon and Yellow opponents off
With only three 'days remaining
before the boom of cannon, sum
moning Aggies,, "old. grads," and
other O.A.C. visitors to the rally
Friday nght, literally opening
homecoming with . a . bang, the
committee on decorations is get
ting its plans lined upv
Engineers will decorate the
stadium and Bell field so that the
rooks may be relieved of their
nsual task of bedecking the entire
campus in the college colors and
devote more time to erecting the
Victory of 500 to 162 Built
up on Two Massive Runs
XEW YORK. Nov. 16. Willie
Hopp3 won h!s second match in
the international 18.2 balkline
billiard championship tourna
ment. His victory of 500 to 162
over aWiker Cochran was built
up on two massive runs of 192
end 169. The third best run was
63. The average of the former
champion was 55 5-9. Cochran
fell to an average of 20 2-8.
Throughout his many runs,
lloppe chiefly favored rollin
caroms of the somewhat free
handed variety. Hi3 stroke ap
peared unsuited to sustained
nursing. The result was bril
liantly played caroms which his
skill at cushion and position mad
c Standings of the players:' i
Playr W, L. II. Run Aver.
Schaefer . . .2 0 195 55 5-9,.
Hoppe .....2 0 19? 63 5-9;
Horemans ..1 1 244 35 1-14
Contl 1 1 141 31 3-8?
Cochran ...1 2 140 33 5-16
Hagenlach'r 0 3 178 31 6-15
c Edouard Horemans, the Bel
.gian, hung up a sew.recoxjiUaigA
SIX TEAMS IE
Commercial League Series
Brings Much Speculation
from Local Fans
Six teams of fast basketball
men are working at the Y. M C.
A. getting ready for the big Com
mercial league series that Is to
open Tuesday night, Nov. 21.
Under the present arrangement,
there will be three full games
each playing night, Tuesdays and
Fridays. At that .the series will
run for more than a month,
counting the final playoff. Each
team meets each other team for
two games, and the two high
teams will meet for the third
time before it is all over.
The railbirds who like to pick
the, winners and tell their friends
all about it have about all gotten
the hysterics , guessing on the
winner. All the teams are show
ing up so well, with varying kinds
of excellence, that the guessing
range runs from the top to tn
bottom of the list. There are
star players in all th3 teams, and
all are working almost equally
hard in practice.
The Central Pharmacy team is
perhaps the lightest of the lot, be
ing composed mostly of last year's
fast Salem high: team,, "Pick"
Lenon .Petram, Daua and others.
The - Better-Yets have more
h e 1 g,h t, weight, experience,
though they also have two of the
Socolofskys who shone for Salem
high last year.
The Anderson & Brown team
has Ted Girod and, E. Lieske, of
the fast Waconda team of last
year: Homer Hulsey, Q. Harra, II.
Kelly ot Salem high, and G. Cad
well, all of whom are fast and
hard. The Bonesteele brothers in
the Bonesteel team show up well,
along with the rest of their fast
team mates. i
It ought to be a dead heat from
first to last, with only luck to de
cide who gets the lead. The
games are to be played on the
Y .M. C. A. floor.
run of 244 for the international
18.2 balkline billiard champion
ship tournament in his match
against Erich Hagenlacher, . Ger
man, at the Hotel Pennsylvania
today. Horemans also had runs
of 162 and 60 while his opponent
had runs of 120, 78 and 94. The
final score in favor of Horemans
was 500 to 301. Horemans fin
ished his' string with an average
of 35 10-14. The German's aver
ago was 21 7-14.
The two games scheduled for
Friday bring together Roger Con
tl .the Frenchman, and Erich
Hagenlacher, th German, in the
afternoon match. Jake Schaefer
and Edouard Horemans, the Bel
gian, meet In the night contest.
A bonafide sale on strictly
high grade U3ed cars. Our
used cars must be sold. That
this may be done quickly the
price has been cut on every
used car in stock. Compare
our former advertised prices
with the sale- price today.
Overland 90-19 $250 $
Ford '21 .285
Oakland 6. '19.. 375.
Buick 7 pass... 475
Buiek 6. 17 475
Dodge '19 550
Buick 6 '19 rdstr 650
Buick 6. 20... 800
Buick 4, '22 850
Apperson 8. '20 1100
Franklin '16, first time
t We will be open evenings
Otto J. Wilson
388 N. Coml. Phono 220
245 . II
300 J J
750 I 1
Discus Throw Record
Is Broken at Waseda
TOKIO, Nov. 18. A new all
Japan record was established In
the discus throw by Morioka of
Waseda University, in the finals
of the intercollegiate field anJ
track meet. The throw was for
32.65 meters, breaking the pre
vious record of 32.32 metres
made by Ito, also of Waseda, this
WAVERLY, 111.. Nov. 16.
High school football caused the
death of the second Waverly high
school player In two years today.
Glenn Shearburn, 14, died of
blood poisoning, caused by a
wound on his left elbow, sustain
ed in a game here Saturday.
Tremendous Crowd to See
PRINCETON, N.J., Nov. 18.
The largest crowd in Princeton's
football' history will gather in
Palmer stadium . Saturday to
watch the 46th annual battle be
tween Yale and Princeton. The
present sale of tickets, 55,744, is
several thousand above that for
any previous year. Forty-one
special trains will be run from
New York and Philadelphia.
Of course, William Gibba Mc
Adoo Is not a candidate for pres
ident in 1924. He is simply
tramping down the grass through
out the middle west) for exercise
O. A. C. Homecoming
Saturday, November 18th
Lv. Salent 10:05 A. M. and 11:00 A M
Ar. Corvallis 11:35 A. M. and 1:25 P. M.
Returning Lv. Corvallis ..... 5 .1 " P. M.
' Ar. Salem .7:17 P.M.
For further particulars ask agents. -
John M. Scott
General Passenger Agent
' " III!
Ford Prices Greatly Reduced
NOW- LOWEST IN HISTORY
Read the Salem Prices Then Act
Cnassi, Complete ....... .$420.32 Touring Comp, Vi 5492.72
Roadster Complete ......$462.56 Coupe, comp. !.$ 635.20
Truck Chassis, comp. . $471.52 Sedan, comp. I $702.80
. V ' ''r , ' ' ,- , ' ' " - : ' r '-.." :
Each Model With All the Latest Improvements ?
President of Pacific Coast
Conference Slated for
COLLEGE. Corvallis, Nov. 16.
(Special to the Statesman) Dr.
U. G. Dubach, president of the
Pacific Coast conference, is , the
speaker selected for the, alumni
luncheon in th-3 ' college tea
loom Saturday noon. Sinclair
Wilson, president of the Alumni
association, will come from Port
land with the auto caravan, and
preside at the luncheon. Arthur
Kirkham of Portland will lead in
the singing of college songs, and a
string quartet will help entertain.
Several graduates, active In
their work for thi- college, , are
lining up former college - people
throughout the state for party
trips either by motor or by train.
Earl Riley, '12, is working in
Portland; Luther King, '15, at
Oregon City; "Chas." Beatie, at
West Linn; E. G. Emmet, '94,
Woodburn; Art McCla!n, Sa)em;
JPete" Anderson. 15, Albany;
Ira Whitney, '05, Mare Hatha
'Way, '16. and Charley Paine. '21,
Eugene; Herman Lafky, .'21, For
fcst Grove; Wilbw "Weed. 2l,
Beavtrton; Homer. Growt '15, In
dependence; Dr. E. V. Staats, '04,
Dallas; and Ivan .Loughery, ,'16,
I I LINES M
BY LOUIS RICHAR
iivwwwv m JT: t i - i
I W '., A I I
Conclude Shoot Ccrd
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Not. II. 1
Four championship .events con
cluded the three day fall lrj'
shooting carnival here today, s.
T. Stanton, of Enleslde 111 won.
the Missouri valley handicap for
targets by breaking 95 of a pos
sible ioo. . t : , v
Fred ; Etchen of CorfeyVnie.
Kansas, took first at doubles, th
last 50 pairs of which were shot
off today, with a score of iss
of a possible 200. Frank Hashes
of j Mobridge, S. D., took second
place with 179.
Made to Measure :
. A splend!d line, ot. Fancy
Worsteds, . Serges. Cassi
meres V and ;r. Tweeds from
wb!ch,to cboose "with your
f own choice of t)rle." .
You Can't Afford-
to let; this great opportunity
pass. It's f or very limited,
time. ' Make your selections
NOW and bare your meas
Mills 420 8tat Btrert -