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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 7, 1923)
THE OTIEGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON 1 -
- ' WEDNESDAY MORNING. : FEBRUARY 7, 1923
Mere, There and ; Everywhere
EDGEGATE He Must Have Figured the Fellow Had the "Rope" Around His Neck!, ;.. Vr
BY LOUIS RICOAH
Bohler Expected : to Start
Stolzheise and Patton
, - Against Cougars,
For k the game ; against j jWSC
tonight. Coach Roy Bohler Is ex
pected to start - Stolzheise . and
ration, guards; Logan center;
and Emmel for one curtain guard
and either Vinson, Roberts or
.Wilkinson as the other shootln5
player.:. - f . '. ' - r
. The result of the game against
OAC last night gives Willamette
a (ar. , better chance . than had
been assured earlier In theweefc.
The Bearcats fought a game but
loslnf fight against the Aggfes,
being ' beaten by . a , decls've
though not: ruinous score, Vwith
the Oreeon team beating the
Washington I invaders by almost
- decisive a score, the .WHla-
"ciftte chances are not at all bad.
While the visitors have cleaned
tfcp, some, fast teams In their trav
els, this year,, they- seem ti be
playing a ' ragged. Inconsistent
' game, and r Willamette - has a
chance to, make a better showing
tcnlght than against any , other
visiting team so far this year, f
Start'ng the last of thjs, eek,
the PearcaU are to go on ;a long
' tour to include Whitman,, Idaho,
Pullman, Gonzaga. Two, games
lire to be ; played " at Whitman.
.The locals lost . to,; Whitman ' In
. their first clash, and Whitman
has won some' good games " since,
whae Willamette has lost every
thing so far this . season. But
.,Vhitman .has lost' eonsistenely
tt- most - of : the teams that also
heat - Willamette. - so' their score
i n the same class of antagonists
Is not much better. ' The WTTta-jnette-'u'jitet,
scores,' ought to win one of the
Whitman games.- 1
OAC Beats Vashirigton
; v State, Score 24 to 14
CORVAI4JS. ,Ofe., Feb. 6. -i
The Oregon Agricultural 'college
: basketball team here tonight 'de
feated the WSC fjve of Pullman,
Wh by ' a .score of 24 to 14.
njelta was high point man for the
winners with ten points and Friel
wlta'elthrpolnU-was 'high point
m an for thei Cougars, ' Lineup and
summary; ; r ;""-.' 1;
OAO (2 j Position : ;wsc (14)
; C 1U 8 V i ., Pi i . . i - Roberts
i Ridings 2 . . .P. . i . 8 .Friel
i HJelte 10 . ..C.-. l . .2-Sorenson
I McMillan 2. . ..Q. .-. 2 Schroeder
Steele 2 ... .O... . Harrington
. Spares: WSQ Kelso ,2; Loo-
nxls. ' , . - . '
Referee tonPabre. ' h
- The- - OAC 1 Aoo&si defeated the
Uedford high school, 4 0 to 30 in
. a .-fast preliminary. The visitors
played a hard consistent game;
; but the locals were their superi-offt-ln
almost every point of play.
: , ;-t , j- :
' - ;f ' -
.. STATION CATCHES FIRE
NEW. YORK, Feb. 7.Th New
.York Central freight station on
Pier 34 , In Lower New York
. caught fire today and within , a
few. minutes half the pier was
blazing,-' .Two .fire boats towed
aw y from danger five' lighters
loaded with valuable .merchan
Crack bantam of
s Sh i r - "p-
... '4: ';-.;'
ill - VV" - 1
?y ,' - - - " : " . " "" ' s' f
- ' f ' v '
J'.r- 1 . - . ; - - - . x.-
TIED FOB FIRST
U Of. 0 Expected to Be Con
ference Leaders; Now in
- - Sixth Place. -
SEATTLE,! Feb. . The Uni
versity of Washington and Oregon
Agricultural 'college are tied for
first place in the standing of the
basketball teams of the Pacific
northwest intercollegiate confer
ence aa wired out by the Seattle
Post-lhtelligencer. The University
of Oregon, which was expected to
be among the leaders in the. race,
is sixth in the table. The stand
ing sfollow: : .
O. A. C.
W. S. C. . .
. . 6
. .4 '
. . 4
Oregon . . .
Pacific . .
(Continued from page 1)
the .matter ? In" . elear logical
manner. : He k showed that Salem
- i, v - -
Is better le to give her children
the schools they need than any
other' city: of the state; the care-
past years has kept the per capita
cost down much below the aver
age of the state high schools, and
the district ' indebtedness' s the
lowest of any first class dictrict J a well staged, homey rural play,
in. the state. He told of the plans' put on for the purpose of raljS
to keep the bonds cleaned up, andjing (funds for the club needs. A
not Jet, them run as some of the number of Salem people fattend
old bonds have done. - fed the play, and they report it
Dr. L. O. Clement, a new mem-; a great success,; both artistically
ber, attending for hl first time,' and financially, for the house
drew the attendance prize, a box was filled. I
of Oregon walnuts, given by Earl j Mrs'. Farrington as the title
Peaxcy. v j 4 j widow, Mrs. Briggs and Mrs.
A feature of the . day was Burnside as the second f widow,
three songs by Claude Stevenson, J '-Mrs. O'Connor," were the busi
the Salem baritone Caruso. , "The est characters In the play, with
Clang of the Forge,'1 The Stut- nne others In the full cast. The
Bering Song.' and : ''Dago." The Piay was laid i much as "Mrs.
The trio almost produced a riot. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patlh,"
Miss Ruth j Bedford presided as which was one of th most pop-
Newport, R. L
77, : ; 1 -r-i 1 1 1 . 1 " . ' . . -i -
FIRST PHOTOS OF
Poultry Yard Play Is .
Given at Heights Club
Mrs. Briggs of the Poultry
' a rural ep;c feature a
widow, her Importunate
avaU ab - ha 1i ii n ff W Vl 1 11 tOTl .
ivi wivvioi aoa uuui ---
'tne incUbat0r they called It an
I "incubus on ( which with fear
and trembling the widow and
family; pinned their financial
hopes, was ; given last night by
the Salem Heights Community
club at their hall at the south
eud of Commercial street. It was
the first of two presentations of
ular heart-Interest stories a!
i . , - . .
1 The second presentation
"Mrs. Briggs" is to be given to
nght, beginning promptly at K
o'clock. A cordial invitation is
extended to all . Salcmi to attend.
Some good music, was one or
the features of : last night's, pro
gram, as it will be again ; tonght.
A local orchestra, 1 and solos by
Mr. Burnside, junior, were parts
of the offerings.
(Mr". J. Norris of Summit Hill
had for her week-end guest Miss
B.; Masscy, who teaches near
Among the Salem visitors Sat
urday were Mrs. F. A. Wood, W.
F. Wright, L. E. Hennis, Mrs. Ar
tllla Hadley and Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Wilson. I
Ben Wiper of Summit HF1 went
to Portland last week, combining
business and pleasure, visiting his
sisters for a few days.
Miss Grace Russel returned
home last week from Portland
where she has been ' employed : all
winter. (She is visiting her moth
er, Mrs. Charles Cnmmlngs. j
A lively crowd of , young -folks
gathered at the home of Miss
Mary Hennis Saturday evening for
a surprise on that young lady.
The evening passed all too quick
ly In games and music. A lunch
of cake and pickles was served
at a late hour Toy the young ladies.
Mr. and Mrs- Ivan Hadley were
in Salem Saturday on bu sin ere.
Mrs. L. E. Hennis, who Just re
utrned from Medford yesterday
where she visited her son, Elmer
and family for the past two weeks
says the weather is much colder
there than here. . .
Mrs. Anna Kunke was visiting
relative's In Salem last Thursday,
h "1 ( s v-js;
E ::3 v -h ij -m y -. --. w..--.-.-.---.. . lnntfri'lTT nY ijisTi s 1" iTsjissTiWBiiJr jsfd ' TiisMMslMssissssl
IMUfii 111! I IWHM
Turner high school was well
represented at- the journalism
conference at Eugene, the dele
gates going down Thursday being"
Darcey Gray, La Verne Miller,
Olga Gath and Nsoria Theissen.'
.Rev. R. I. Thomas, who was
confined to his home lOdays by
Eickners, was able to occupy the
pulpit Sunday. ' i i
Mr. and - Mrs. Tom Little are
able to be out after a siege of la
grippe. ' . .
Mrs. John 3heet and children
are visiting In Aumsville. '
; S. M.
Endicott was in Turneri
; Miss Iris Reed of Salem, teach
er in Washington school, spent
the week-end with Miss Hazel
Mrs. L. D. Roberts is convales
cing. , The. new gymnasium is (om-i
pleted aad the first big game will
be played Tuesday evening, with
Scio high school teams, both boys
. Mrs. R. . M. Kiser and daugh
ter, Miss Phoebe,' spent the week
end in Salem.
(The parents and friends of the
j local Boy Scouts gave them a
i "feed" in their new room, over
the gym Saturday night.
The school is preparing a Lin
coln day program.
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Taylor of
Salem spent Friday with Mr. and
Mrr. C. H. Taylor.
Miss Grace Chandler spent Sun
day at home.
Mr.' and Mrs. J. W. Hastings
spent' Saturday in Salem. ,
. Miss Dorothy Taylor, spent sev
eral days last week with her par
ents, Mr, and Mrs. C. 'II -Taylor.
W. D. Edwards was In Salem
Roy Bates made a trip to Sa
'Mr. and Mrs. ,M. S. Chandler of
Sijverton ppent last Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Chandler. , -
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Murry of
Salem made a visit to this neigh
borhood Saturday. , .
HOW TO BE POPULAR
Here are some point3 from Lord
Chesterfield's prescription for pop
ularity, taken from his famous
''Letters: ' :'
Indulge - people's weaknesses.
Never show contem5T. Wrongs
are often forgiven; contempt nev
er. Our pride remembers it forever.-."
' . .' 'V
Never seem wiser nor more
learned than the people you are
with. ' " -'- ; "
. Wear your learning like your
watch, in a private pocket; do not
pull it out and strike it merely to
show you have one. r '
No man is distrait with the man
he fears. or the woman he loves.'
Those whom you can make like
themselves better will like von
.very well. '
OF THE RHINE.
Hilllllll II II II II I IT T
I . ' , , . :t
Many Single Japs Males
JSEOUL, Korea, Feb. 6. Three
thousand Japanese men resident
ia Seoul are calling' for brides
from the home country because of
the lack of. a sufficient number
of Japanese jwomea In Korea, The
newly established matrimonial
bureau, of the Korea government
general received the answer of
the first 'applicant in response to
its advertisement. It Is that of a
Toung woman, ' graduate of the
girls high school. .r - ;
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 6. Close:
Wheat 1-4 to l-2d higher. March
9si 8d; May 9s 7 3-4d.
BUENOS AIRES, Feb. B,
Opening, wheat March 1.19 jl-4,
down l-4c; May 21 1-4,- down
f PORTLAND, Feb. 6. Butter:
prints extras 4?c;, cubes extras
1 6c; prime firsts, 45c. Butterfat,
Portland . delivery: No. 1 sour
( Potatoes: Buying price, locals,
P0c; selling price 6075c.
Tuesday, Febii 6tn
First train leaves Salem 9:44 p. m.
( Arrives Coos Bay following morning.
.'; ': ' - --- . : . L. t . '; .
Triweekly service every Sunday, Tuesday and
Thursday, on and after February 6th.
Standard Sleeping ; Cars
4 and Coaches j
Make your reservations early, i
i . -; .' ; . ; " ' fy- -
Fop further ; information time tables, ask
local ticket agents, or : - -
' " . . . f".: .v "'!v'.: "
John VL Scott.
General Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
j Whitman Defeats Montana
University, Score 33 to 19
WALLA WALLA, Feb. 6. In
a ragged game here tonight Whit
man college basketball team d3
feaud the University of Montana
ty a score of 33 to 19. They were
about even unU 1st in the lirsl
period when till Bruins lagged au1
were overshadowed by thi mis
slonariesT ; -
Montana (19) . Whitmau (33)
Badley 4 . . '. . . ; f . . . . . . York : 6
McDonnell "lit l.f " . . . Fry 8
Thorsen 2; . . . .c -I . . . . .Yenhey 6
Tanner 2 .... .e r." Schroeder 2
Balrd .... . .. .g ...... Rich 11
Dahlberg ..... spare '
Substitutions: Montana Dahl
berg for Thorsen ; Thorsen for
Dahlberg; Dahlberg for Badley.
Field goals: Montana: McDon
nell 3; Badley 3; Thorsen 1; Tan
ner 1. . . ' '
Whitman Fry- 8 ; York 3;
Yenney 3; Schroeder 1; Rich 3.
Pacific Loses Slow
Game to Spokane Club
SPOKANE, Feb. 6. Pacific
university lost a slow game of
basketball to the Spokane Ama
teur Athletic j club here - tonight,
score 40 to 20. The Forest Grove
men showed- the effects of their
long trip. They were unable to
folve the defense of the clubmen.
During the second half second
string men were substituted by
the A. A. C. coach, with - little
change-in the. tenor of the game.
SLASHES 'ARE MADE 1
BY WAYS AND MEANS
( Continued from paga 1 ) .
asked by the University of Ore
gon medical 'school In Portland,
which has caused" much contro
versy in the committee, was al
lowed In full. ,
Astoria Bills Killed
The two house bills proposing
relief to the city of Astoria will
be reported out by the ways and
means committee with recom
mendations that they do not pass,
the committee, disapproving .the
two bills last night. , They were
alternate measures. . '
. House bill 37, one of the relief
measures, provided for a - direct
appropriation of $500,000 for As
toria relief, f The other measure
was house bill 172, which pro
posed that the state refund to
Astoria for a period of seven
years all state taxes, which would
total in tbe neighborhood, of
aQO.OQO. the money to be used
to pay interest on bonds which
Resumes Operation. .
the city proposed to issue. - : ' :
Fair Board Cut -
The committee last night slash
ed $25,000 from the appropria
tion asked by the state fair board
and, $10,000 from the appropria
tion asked -by the international
livestock exposition of Portland.
Two years ago the sum v of
$171,000 was allowed for the
state fair For this blennium the
needs of the fair were estimated
at $236,000, but the budget com
mission recommended only $100,
000. Senator Taylor moved that
$80,000 be allowed, and Mann
moved to' amend the motion, by
making the ambant $75,000. This
was accepted by Taylor and that
sum was approved. '
Stock Expositi on Hit
Two years ago $175,000 was
appropriated, for the International
livestock' exposition and for this
blennium its estimate was placed
at $75,000, the budget commission-making
Brownell last night- moved to al
low the full amount asked, but
Hunter moved an amendment to
make it $65,000. Taylor made an
effort to have the appropriation
cut, out entirely and Strayer,
Smith, Zimmerman, La - Follett
and FIsk voted with him. Hun
ter's" motion to allow $65,000
carried Strayer, Zimmerman, La
Follett,' -Taylor and Fisk voting
against, It. - - .
, From the recommendation of
$20,000 for soil 1 Investigationlby
Oregon Agricultural college $5000
was cut, the committee approving
$15,000. : -
Other Requests Allowed . .
On all .other recommendations
the full amounts were allowed.
These were: : i :
IOregon Agricultural college, ex-
: - Of All My Tnnuture and Chickens
THURSDAY FEB. 8
: 1923; on Park St, North of State Hospital ;
(Take Center Street Car, Go North on Park Street to Sale)
One All a dan and other lamps, 2 Beds, 2 Springs, 2 Mat
tresses, 2 Dressers. 1 Commode, -1 Sideboard. 1 Oak Dining
Table, 3 Small Tables. 4 Dining Chairs.-3 Kitchen Chairs,
6 Rockers, 1 Library Table, 1 Leather Couch. 1 Sewing Ma
chine, - Universal Range, 1 Hall Tree 1 Medicine Cabinet, 1
Kitchen Cabinet, r Heating Stove, 2 &ugs,fl Sanitary Couch,
Fruit Jars and Dishes. . - ; 1 f ,
Also 50 R. I. Red Pullets, some fine Roosters, some Carpen
ter tools, and other articles too numerous to mention.
- Lots of Garden and Other Small Tools
- :'A Terms of SaleCash -:'..:'v
v . Sale commences 1 o'clock p. o. 1 ;
V v.;i' V G. Satterlee, Auctioneer
r.' J. A. Wallace, Owner
- - . 'i - - '
All made of the highest quality material, hy
good workmen and hy the most efficient methods.
From the smallest gear to the motor block itself,
They Are Perfection
If you would get the utmost value for your mczey,
''t- V ... i. - - ' : " .;-'" z .' ' '
Demand Genuine Ford Parts
Buy them from us and you are assured of
GENUINE FOftD QUAUTY and SERVICE
260 N. High Street
periment division for soil Investi
gation, $50,000, La Follett vot
ing, no. :
' Oregon Agricultural college, ex
periment division, for crop' pest
investigation, $30,000, Taylor at
tempting, to have it. cut to $25,
000, Strayer, Zimmerman and La
Follett voting with him on his
amendment offered to the motion
to allow the full amount. On the
final vote Zimmerman, La Fol
lett and Taylor voted no
- Oregon Agricultural college,
for dairy investigation, $15,000,
: State lime board, $2000," unan
State livestock sanitary board,
$56,000. ; . , . ; .
Some of the women of the
crowded cities find it easier to
gets seats in the legislature than
the street cars.