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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1922)
TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER .23. 1922
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
P0TS Here, There and Everywhere
SQUIRE EDGEGATE Hit Him With the Limit. Squire-He Reminds Us ol Kaiser Bill!
BY LOUIS RICHAUD
IS III PROSPECT
NO f?ffSoM rvnir
flR&UMlKl TO IT
two Light Teams in Mre
" .May Not Go so Good on
i Thanksgiving Day
Three Interesting Pairings
in Commercial Basketball
TRcu et-c.- just
tH THE FtfCl
: I i ta
" 'What looked like genuine class
i In . Oregon football weather wai
.i baited Monday with the coming
of foe, and rain.. The weather
' bad been bright and clear, and
! with " f rost - every night, and It
; looked 'as if Sweetland field were
In' training for a record-breaking
j? dryness for the big Thanksgiving
I tame betwfen Willamette and
the College ol Puget Sound.
It's 'all off now. The field
f'wonld pe muddy under the pres
J ent change, If It bad two roofs
: and a floor. One of the finest
I itema for a Thanksgiving cele
bration w'll be pair of usable
rubber boots In which to see the
game. ; - -
Neither team . Is heavy. Both
nave been overpowered by the
: big Pacific , tfnlverstty team.
varl'r this year, the northern
; era, however, by the larger
1 ?core, , Just what condition the
visitors will be in is not known
but th Bearcats are in the -best
-.of condition of the yar, and
there "practically not' a sprain
5 or bruise on them. . . ,
. Stolzheise had a few log
i bru'ses from the Linfield game.
though .they were only tempor
.ary, and he will play Thursday.
The team is light, averaging only
( about 162 pounds, ,23 pounds
! less than the O.. A. Crand Stan
ford teams, at least 10 pounds
I 1 ghter than Pacific, and several
pounds under Whitman, and li
pounds less than Oregon . that
they met at the beginning of the
The game Is to be called at
2 o'clock, a ! little earlier than
- 'most of the season's games are
-held, so as to be out or the way
for the Thanksgiring dinner in
h Date is Set for Eastern
I r ; Indoor Athletic Meet
' h. . NEW YORK, Nor. 27. The
annual. Inter-collegiate indoor
1 . track and field championships
will be held In this city on Satur
$ day, March 3. it was announced
today at a meeting of tbeexecu
tlve and advisory committees of
" the inter-collegiate association of
;, , amateur athletes of America.
: The met will be hejd at the
- armory of the 102nd regiment of
i engineers. It is probable that
'. th3 J924 ttidoor championships
Ji wlll be awarded to Buffalo or
Baltimore as the committees are
in. favor of rotation, once he
garnet are firmly established.
T ME 22
aLemon Yellow Team Leave
r . r . i i r- tl
Tor deaiue r racas i nis
! . Afternoon
EUGENE, Or., Wot. 27. The
.University of Oregon football team
C will leave here tomorrow after'
tioon. for Seatt'e where the . an
fnnal game, with University of
Washington will be played on
.Thanksgiving day. 'Twenty-two
Vnien will make the trip, according
' to announcement of Coach Hunt
ington. Arriving in Seattle Wed
nesday morning at 7 o'clock, the
Oregon eleven will .work out in
.the stadium in the afternoon In
nhe final practice before the game
The men picked to make the trip
1 re Terry Johnson. Spear and
'Bracher, ends; McKeown, Von Der
i ,-A he, Campbell, Gooding, tackles;
Captain "Tiny" Shields, Floyd
Shields, Read and Byler, guards
; rCallison and Bill Johnson, center
Chapman and Brown, quarter
-King, i Jordan, .Ward Johiison
I Grara and Terjeson, halfbacks
i 'iLatham and Burton, fullbacks.
t CConti Leads Horemans
i : in 1800-Point Match
& NEW YORK., Nov. 27. Roger
-Contl of France led Edouard
j Horemans of Belgium by a score
of 00 to 495 in the first of two
blocks of an 1800 point 18.2
j balkllne billiards match which be-
gan today. The match, to be con
tinued tomorrow, virtually am
; , ounts to "a contest for the cham
! plonship of Europe as Contl har
1 dlspuuted the claim of Horemans
j to the title since bis arrival In this
VETERAN TRAINER HONORED
- EUGENE. Or., Not. 27. Bill
Hayward, veteran trainer of ath
letes at the University of Oregon,
joaay was presented by the stud
ent body with a sweater with 20
service str.pes en the sleeves. He
has been with the university 20
'VMM "; 'r : v . - .4 .
Better-Yet Bread vs. Central
Hauser Brothers va. Bonesteele
United States National bank vs.
Anderson & Brown.
These will be the pairings in
the Y. M. C. A. commercial bas
ketball league series, at the Y to
night. The games begin at 7
o'clock and last through until
about 9:30 two and one-half
hours of thrills like a paper of
needles and an electric hot-wire,
all for a dime.
The Bofaesteeles are the only
ones that have not yet won a
game; though they play a fine
brand of ball and they should win
some sterling victories before the
series is over. The Central Phar
macy is the only other team with
a double but theirs was a double
win. The other four teams have
won a game each and each lost
one. It is a "remarkably even
series, and the finish promises to
be? hair-raising.- ' -
Two Tennis Leaders Are
. Developed in Tournament
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 27
William M. Johnston; San Fran
cisco,' for the -seventh time in his
career heads the list of Pacific
Coast tennis stars, while Helen
Wills, 17-year-old Berkeley 'girl,
for the first time leads all other
net women in northern California.
Announcement of ranks was
made here tonight following a
meeting of the executive commit
tee of the California 'lawn tennis
MILL CITY WINS
10 GOOD GAMES
High School -Basket Team
lef eats bates learn by
j' :24 to 6 Score
The Mill City high school man
aged tct win both Issues, of a
double header basketball game
The high school girls won from
the Mill City Women's Athletic
club to the tune of 16 to 9.
The boys of the high school
won from Gates high school. The
first half ended 8 to 6 in Mill
City's favor. Judging from the
roasting the coach gave the boys
between halves this was not
enough of a lead. The boys went
back for the second half, stack
ed the ' cards against Gates. The
second canto ended Gates 6, Mill
City 24. ' x
Gates and'Mill City were tied
twice in the first half. The main
feature of the game was that
Gates was held scoreless in the
i A banquet was given in Gate's
honor after the game, where feel
ings of friendship were expressed
and exchanged. The banquet was
held in the 4L. hall.
Little Scotch Veteran
Has One Good Arm Left
SAN FRANCISCO. Nox. 27.
Walter C. Hagen, British open
golf champion and former Am
erican champion and Joseph H.
Klrkwood, former.r open golf
champion of Australia, arrived
here tonight. ,They will tour Cal
ifornia golf clubs for five weeks,
giving exhibitions. .
Hannah B. Dorks Granted
Divorce from Her Husband
In a decree handed down by
Judge George G. Bingham of
the circuit court Saturday. Han
nah B. Dorks was granted a di
vorce from Harry Dorks, eiven
the custody of the m'nor child
and allowed alimony to the ex
tent of $30 a month.
In the divorce complaint it
was alleged that the plaintiff
Harry Dorks had constantly as
sociated with one Alice Simmons
of Eugene, had written and re
ceived from her a number ot
love letters and bad finally in
formed his wife that he did not
care for her any more, and wish
ed that she would get a divorce
so that he might marry the Sim
The Dorks were married in
Cov'ngton, Ky.. in April 1895.
It was not until 1918 however
that the defendant alleged that
her husband became infatuated
with the Eugene girl.
SANTIAGO, Chi'e. Nov. 27.
The senate today by a vote of 16
to 14, adopted, the Tacna-Arioa
" protocol witb, reservations:'
Music Furnished by Quartet
and Soloist; President
Thosa who attended the Cham
ber of Commerce luncheon lion
lay were well entertained by the
Willamette quartet singlns. Tlother human tragedy that prom
four singers. Edward Warren, lseg to rival the Smyrna tijre is
Jack Vincent, Fred Bolton and P. deve oping in northern AslaJll
M. "Btenkinsop, can roll out some nor Tne tlje 0 a quarter njil
music that would captivate eny j:on Christian inhabitants is
audience. Byron Arnold is their
accompanist and a player of ex
ceptional quality. Their "The
Trumpeter" made a tremendou:
Mr. Blenkinsop sang two solos,
"The Gladiator," a big. brave,
warrior's song, and "Friend of
Mine," a less martial but grip
ping song that was in its way ful
ly as effective. " Some singers
sing little tiddly-winks, bo-peep
ditties, in light, slenderly-sweet
voices that are unobjectionable
in no particular way only that
they aren't worth a tinker's dam.
Mr. Blenkinsop sings of the big
ger things, and he sings them ap
pallingly big and. well. They
make such voices, with such per
fect control, such accuracy, only
once in a decade, and they don't
ever get into all communities
there aren't enough of them to go
The music was introductory to
the address of Dr. Carl G. Doney,
president of Willamette, who pre
sented the university's Forward
Movement in its endowment cam
paign, and then showed that such
an education as that given by an
Institute like Willamette is a per
sonal and national asset for every
good citizen. '' He urged the im
portance of carrying one's own
life into the future, by providing
for the right training of young
men an dwomen in such institu
tions as Willamette.
Seattle Hockey Team
Wins Its Second Game
VANCOUVER, B. C , Nov. 27.
The Seattle team tonight easily
won its second game here of the
Pacific Coast Hockey association
season, defeating Vancouver 8
goals to 4. Riley of the visitors
had increased his speed since his
previous appearance here, and
Briden, his team mate made twd
goals, one unassisted. Mickey
Mackay starred for the home team,
The man or woman who suc
cessfully dodges the taxicabs -and
the automobiles ought to be able
to do th-3 same with the income
tax collector. Agility is required
for these outdoor and indoor
?1L m Well
Thousands Clamor for Aid
That Cannot be Furnished
Winter Kills Many
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 27.
( Fiy the Associated Press.) An-
sweeping in fullflood to the fringe
of the Black sea and the Medi
terranean. The refugees are clamoring to
be saved. The American naval
bare at Constantinople is deluged
with S. O. S. calls from the flo
tilla of destroyers patrolling the
Mediterranean and Black sea
coast ot Asia-Minor, which are
crowded with Christians fleeing
from the Turk.
Winter Kills Many
Appeals come from every part
of Anatolia where white Chris
tian communities are migrating
and where the American Near
East relief is working heroically
to overcome almost insuperable
obstacles, including the removal
of orphans for great distances to
Cryptic radiograms received to
day announce that a "critical sit
uation was appearing with sur
prising suddenness; the whole in
terior? iis blanketed with Bnow,
adding immeasurably to the mis
ery of the refugees.
From Mediterranean coastal
towns came moving pleas for suc
cor from tens of thousands of or
phans. American Employment and
Payroll Records Gain
WASHINGTON-. Nov. 27 In
creases in employment, per capita
manufacturing industries for the
year were shown in comparative
figures made public today by the
department of labor.
Seven industries reported em
ployment increases and tlx de
creases in October, 1922, com
pared with October, 1921. and a
like number were listed as hav
ing advanced their total payrolls,
the increase more than offsetting
Payroll increases in the year in
clude iron and steel 65.2 per cent;
automobile, 41 per cent, and
eather 21.8 per cent. The larg
est decreased payrolls were those
of men's clothing, 17.9 pr cent;
couoa manuiaciurmg 13.5 per
'gnt, and silk 13.3 per cent.
and Daily by the
Albany . 1.25
HaiTisburg ... 2.75
Junction City . .
Wilsonville . . .
Forest Grove . .
Hillsboro ; 3.00
Column A, Thanksgiving
round trip tares, tickets on
sa e Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, return limit Mon
day. Column B. tickets on
sale every day, return limit
Similar fares in e'fect to
many other points which
will be quoted., and details
furnished on request.
J. W. Ritchie, agent
Iciilf RrrvuorlT hv Mr nnrl
Mrs. YL L. Mercer to
A temporary restraining order
against the Ladd & Bush bank
was issued by Judge George G
Bingham yesterday. It was is
sued on the petition of attorneys
for Dr. W. L. Mercer and Lottie
Mercer, iwbo filed suit against
Ena M. Harper for recovery of
money paid on land, which it is
a.ieged was falsely represented.
The restraining order is to pie-
vent the bank from turning over
to Mrs. Harper four promissory
notes given by the Mercers.
The complaint states that the
land, which is located on the
island of Palmito del Verde, was
falsely represented as to charac
ter and fertility as well as to
Acting on the strength of rep
resentations made the Mercers
state that they entered into a
contract with Mrs. Harper to buy
- SYiTTim r
1 I 1 1 y
. 4 yrH
. V1 Liqqktt & Mters Tobacco Co. jj
MJyiMO J-'TTLS SKAT) fjLL ( VOUR RIGHT 70
' , i ' ii i " - ' --immm-i '
220 acres of land at $4,412 pay
able in deterred payments. It i3
alleged that $2,206.34 has already
been paid her. The plaintiffs de
mand the return of the original
TURNER, Or., Nov. 27. The
Turner Flax company is well
pleased with the profftable sale
of the flax crop, which is ready
for delivery. The local plant will
James Ilasslet, attorney of
Hood River, spent the week-end
with his mother at the home of
his sister, Mrs. S. A. Riches.
Glenn Miller came over from
O. A. C. Friday evening.
C A. Bear, accompanied by his
small sons and his father, B. E.
Bear of Indiana, motored to
Portland Sunday,- returning Sun
Alvin Bond, student at Willam
ette university, visited his parents
Special Thanksgiving services
were observed at the Christian
church Sunday, and dinner served.
Mr and Mrs. Little were in Sa
Miss Gayette Davis spent the
week-end with her uncle, Frank
Harris of Dallas.
No school this week, and it is
. " i
expected that school will open in
the new building next week.
Mrs. Kiser and daughters were
in the coldest
7t raU m food coM
teMoila Sow fmly
mad lubricaM per
factfy in zm wlhr
; PMect the bear.
-kg inert tha
have built up an enviable reputation for courteous and
efficient service. ,
Equipment of Southern Pacific trains is modern in appoint
ments and contain all the features conducive to comfort and
Observation cars and sleeping cars with sections, drawing
rooms and compartments, facilitate the enjoyment of scenery.
They afford privacy, rest, sleep, relaxation and pleasure. .
Excellent meals tastily prepared and Berved in attractive'
dining cars appeal to the most fastidious.
For LOW HOUND TIUP FARES,
Train Schedules, Sleeping Car Reser
vations, and beautiful folders, ask
railroad ticket agents or write.
JOHN M. SCOTT,
G. P. A., Portland, Oregoon
in Salem Sunday.'
Peter Peterson is putting ot 4'
a young orchard of filberts. .
100 power at once. Yourl1
motor lucks off the moment!'
you step on the starter.
That's "Red Crown" the )
quickest-starting motor fuel .
on the market.
"Red Crown' vaporizes rap-
idly and uniformly in the 5
carburetor, no matter howl,
cold it gets.
Play safe. Use quick-action 1
"Red "Crown" and nothing!'
else, and you'll go a Jong ? !
ways toward eliminating win- '
ter-driving troubles. ' H
Fill at the Red Crown sign , t
at service stations, garages
and dealers everywhere. '
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(California) , ' '
Via the Shasta Route to
Your comfort is the first
consideration of Southern
Pacific employees who
I I LINES j 1