Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN SALEM, OREGON.
FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 11 J 1921
STATESMAN PAGE OF LIVE SPORT NEWS :FROM EVERYWHSZ2
Miss McKane Defeated Miss Wills for
: Net Title; Mile. Lenglen Withdrew
.-..-.-.-.v..-.-.-.-- . C-X -.
i p V r ysf "ds k) &
J C7 ' ' :j
i ill" J
(1) Mile. Suzanne Lenglen,
French star, who has : held the
world's tennis title until the re
cent Wimbleton ' tourney from
which she was forced to withdraw
on account of ill health;; (2) Miss
Kathleen McKane, England's pre
mier player, who defeated Miss
Wills in a close match 4-6 6-4;
6-4, thereby winning the women's
title; and (3) Miss Helen Wills.
American title holder, from Cali
IS GREAT RAG
March of the United States
Unchecked By Two Bril
liant Victories ! '
OLYMPIC STADIUM, COLOM
BES. .France. July 10. (By As
sociated -Press.) Within i two
hours this -afternoon, Paaro
Nurmi, Finland's great' distance
tunner. raced to spectacular; Tic
lories in the 1500 and 5000 meter
vents, breaking the Olympic rec
ords at both' distances and win
ning an Olympic triumph such as
bo Individual ' has ever achieved
before. ., iv I - 4 -: - '. :
yNurml captured the 1500-meter
run against a' fine field in three
.minutes and 53 35 seconds. r He
won. the 5000 meters from his fel
low countryman, Willie Ritola. in
.14:31 15' seconds, beating both
the Olympic and world record by
I several seconds. 1 '
' But even this super triumph of
Finland's greatest ace could not
. cheek the onward march of the
United States, for the Americans
.demonstrated vast superiority in
the pole vault and hammer throw,
the remaining finals of the fifth
-day of the .Olympic competition,
and lengthened their point lead
Apply Vicks very lightly it
" soothes the tortured skin.
; V Vapo Rub
i Omt ITAfiOio Jjra VmL Ytmrf,
over the rival - Scandinavian j na
tion in the duel for international
athletic supremacy. ; I
j The glory which went In double
measure to Nufmi was also shar
ed for the day! by two young
Americans, Fred Tootell, Boston
A. A., who captured -the hammer
throw by a decisive margain from
his countryman, Matt J. Mc
Graht. New York ! A. C. veteran of
four Olympics, ' and ' Lee Barnes,
the 17-year-old California high
school boy, who won the pole
vault laurels in the jump off with
his coast rival, ' Glenn : Graham,
after, they had f tied for first
place at a height of 2.95 meters
(12 feet, 11 inches), which
equalled the Olympic record.
! These feats sent Finland's em
blem and the Stars and Stripes
exclusively up the victory pole
for the I day. But another hero
sprang to the front in Joseph
Imbach; unsung and unheralded
Swiss whirlwind, who won his
heat In the second trials of the
400-meter run in the world roc
ord time of 48 seconds.
j The Quiet Observer says: "Auto
touring is a fine thing. Every
patriot should taste his own coun
try before going abroad."
LEXGLEN XOT IX OLYMPICS
PARIS, July 10. Mile; Suzanne
Lenglen, world's tennis champion,
will , not contest for the Olympic
trophy, according to a message re
ceived by L'Auto from the tennis
star. The message, dated yester
day, from Pourvllle, stated: "Doc
tors forbid my playing in the
Olympic games, j Deeply regret."
' Illinois woman has 12 husbands.
Pennsylvania man has .23 wives.
Why not wipe the "whole matter
off the slate by making them mar
ry each other. I
: f low roundtrip fares '
' ' I ' ' ' l; : -' ' -
528.60 to Crater Lake and return direct route.
$31.80 ' .'tb Crater Lake and return via the cir
- cuit route which enters Crater Lake
' J ' . : .National Park through Medford and
" j : leaves through Klamath Falls.
: - i See this famous beauty spot. It is one of
Tl L the strangest of natural wonders. See also
V " the Oregon Caves and the delightful j
- f t Klamath country. I
- For fuU information and a copy of our booklet. '
i "Occgoa Outdoors" communicate with
1 - For Information see O. L. Darling, Agent,
. . .Salem, or A. A. Mickel. D. F. & P, A., 184
hi ii'fr fiii wwr
COAST AND MAJOR LEAGUE GAMES
I I Seattle 7, Friaco 1
SKATTLK. Wash., July 10.
JimjjBagby hurled Seattle to its
first win of a series' with San
Francisco here1 today,! 7 ro 1. The
Seals bow have only a half game
lead: over the Indians (for first
place j honors. Frank 'Emmers,
playing, shortstop for Captain
Sammy Crane, i made 10 assists
during the contest.
Score ' : !
San Francisco ..... . i
Scott, Williams , and
Bag by and E. Baldwin.
It. If. E.
1 7 1
7 12 ; 0
AnK-ls 7, Portland !
PORTLAND. July 10. Los An
geled won the third straight game
from Portland today, the score
;ing 17 to 5. Two errors by Dis-
tel in the first two innings
helped the Angels pile up a lead
which later batting rallies by the
Bearers were unable to overcome.
Hood was again Mhe battinsr star
ior as Angeies wiwi xnree nits in
tnree times up.
Portland A .. . .
ert anl Cochrane.
R. H. E.
. 7 11 -ij 2
..5 15 f 2
1 Sacramento 1, Oakland O
OAKLAND, Calif.,; July 10.
Cantield won a pitchers' battle
from Krause today emerging with
the long end of a 1 to 0 score.
Sacramento scored the only run of
the game with Oakland, without
the aid of a hit. With two outs
in thej seventh, McNeeley for Sac
ramento was safe at first when
Lafayette dropped : Brubaker'B
throw and scored when Arlett in
right field dropped ; Hop's high
fly. . !.
Sacramento . . .
R. .II. E.
0 6 3
i Vernon 2, Salt Lake 1 r
LOS ANGELES, Calif., July 10.
-Good pitching by Ed Bryan
and; excellent support by . his
team mates gave Vernon their
third consecutive . victory over
Salt! Lake today, 2 to 1. This was
Bryan's second victory since he
was signed by the Tigers two
weeks ago. Kallio who started in
the f box for Salt Lake was sent
to the showers in the sixth.
Score R. II. E.
Salt Lake , 1 8 2
Vernon ..... ..... i .. 2 5 2
Kallio, O'Neil and Cook; Bryan
I CLUB PERCENTAGES
1 PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE
' ' . Won Lout Prt.
San FrkoriKro 53 43 .558
oiie ; 50 42
Vernon! . j. 49 47
Saeramenlo . 47 47
Salt I lake 45 49
Oakland J. 4s 50
Portland ; i 43 50
Loa Angeles I 43 53
NATIONAL LEAGTTB :
Won IjiiI Tt
cw lark 49 26 .653
cmraga r 44
Brooklyn j. 40
Pittaburcn - .i 38
Cincinnati ... . j. 39
Boston i . . j. 32
Philadelphia i 30
St. L.ouj . J 28
: J AMEIOAH ZXAQTTE
i Won Lost Prt.
Washinpton : -43 34 .558
New York , 43 34 .558
Detroit! . 43 37 .532
Chicago . 38 38 .500
St. liOUia 4 37 37 .50
tlercland . . 37 39' .487
Boston U . 37 40 .481
Philadelphia , r . 30 43 .385
. Success is gimlet-like in that it
works! toward a definite point.'
St.. Lout 5; New York 4.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. July 10. (National.)-!
The Cardinals evened
the series with the New York
Giants today by winning the sec
ond game, 5 to 4. .
j Score 4-- U. 11. E.
New York 4 7 2
St. Louis . . . .... 5 8 2
' Batteries: Barnes and Snyder;
Dickermah and Gonz-iles.
i 'i - I - - : .
Cincinnati 2; l'hiladelhla 1.
CINCINNATI, O.. July 10.
(National.) Benton not only
r itched ood ball today, but drove
in a rurf with a long two-bagger
in the fifth inning, and Cincinnati
beat Philadelphia 2 to 1. I
:i Score- . R. II. E
Philadelphia . . ....... 1 8 0
Clcinnatl 2 7 jl
Batteries: GLazner and Wilson;
Benton and Ilargrave.
: Chicago O-IO; Brooklyn 3-3.
CHICAGO, 111.. July 10. (Na
tional. )-f-Chicago took both games
of the doulble header with Brook
lyn today. 9 to 5 and 10 to 3, by
bunching hits at opportune times.
First Game R. H. E.
Brooklyn .....5 12 2
Chicago) ............. 9 13 2
Batteries: Reuther, Decatur and
Deberry Kaufmann and O'Farrell.
. Second Game R. II. E.
Brooklyh ............ 3 6 jO
Chicago) .10 13 0
Batteries: Doak, Henry and
Iotrolt 12-a, WaMhinirton 10-3
WASHINGTON. July 10.
(American). Washington lost
clear claim to' the American
league leadership for the first
time since it attained that posi
tion: June 24 by losing ihe first
game of a double- header to De
troit, 12 to 10. after 13 innings.
The defeat sent the Senators into
a first place tie; with1 New .York
who- won two games from Chicago.
More than four hours! were need
ed for the first f game and the
second went only five innings to
a 3-3 score because of darkness.
First game , R. II. E.
Detroit ...... (. .... i .. 1 2 16
Washington . . . A . . . 1 . .10 19 4
Ilolloway, S, ! Johnson, :Cole;
Dauss andVPassIer; -W. Johnson,
Russell. Speece, Martina and
Ruei, Tate. : . ' - ' '
Second game r" R. II. E.
Detroit ... ........ A . . 3 4 0
Washington .......... 3 3 0
Whitehlll and Bassler; Martina
Hargraves; Jacobs and
Boston 3; PlttKburgh 3.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., July 10.
(National.) Boston made it two
out of three games from Pitts
burgh by winning today, 5 to 3.
! Score R. II.
Boston j. o n
I Batteries: Barnes and O'Neil;
Meadows, Yde and Gooch.
ArresU-d for Marriage Fraud
i SAN FRANCISCO; Calif., July
JO. E. jL. Schwartz and his . wife
Were arrested by federal agents
today on a charge of using the
mails to- defraud through conduct
ing a fake marriage bureau. The
Investigation was started on com
plaint of a man in Medford, Ore.
Boston 8, St; Louis 2 j
BOSTON, July 10. (Ameri
can ) . Boston made it three in a
row against St. Louis today, be
hind the pitching Fullerton. The
score was 8 to 2. -
Score 1 R. H. E.
St. Louis . 2 ,r 0
Boston .............. 8 14 3
D. Danforth, Pruett and Regoj
Fullerton and Revlng. ' . '. k
Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 3 t
PHILADELPHIA, i July 10.-4
(American). The Cleveland ; In--dians
overcame a two run lead In
the eighth inning of today's game
with Philadelphia, scoring three
runs after two were out which
gave them a hard earned victory,
4 to 3. v U.
Score R. H. F,.
Cleveland ..... . . ... . 4 9 2
Philadelphia ......... 3 10 6
Coveleskie, Metevier and Wal
ters, Myatt; Meeker Harris and
Perkins. ; !
OLYMPIC STANDINGS II
I OLYMPIC STADIUM. Colombes.
France, July 10. (By the Asso
ciated Press). The United States
had an imposing point lead over
Finland! at the end of today's
final events. The point score was:
j United , States. 177; Finland,
103; Great Britain, 48; Sweden,
24; .France, 13; Switzerland,
10; Hungary. 7 ; South Africa,
5; Norway, 4; New Zealand, 4 ;
Denmark, 3; Canada, 3. I
Xew York C18, Chicago 1-5 t
NEW YORK. July 10. (Ameri
can). The New York Yankees
climbed, in the: American league
race with a' double (victory over
the I Chicago White Sox here to-
day, the world's champions win
ning by scores of 6 to 1 and 18
tO 5. : ,
Chicago i .'1 . .;. . .
New York ...
Connally and - Schalk;
and Schang. ;
Chicago . . . . '.' .-. . .
New York ....... .!..
R. H. 1&.
5 4 2
18 22 j
Barn e s
ij Geo. Steck Piano $90
This Is an old style piano but
it has a beautiful tone. In fine,
condition. Terms ; 10 down;
and $6 a month. :. . -.
Geo. C. Wilt 432 State St.
Cleaner Than Ever j Before j
will your car be, after a visit?
to our " auto laundry,' for it 1
will -i- receive a thoroughi
overhauling, , cleaning, and;
polishing, inside and out-I
We also recommend that
you let us take care of the.
lubricating, if you want the
best results. . Our: Alemitef
lubricating system is very
efficient. . r I
THE GREASE SPOT
167 S. Liberty
Phone 330. ;
NEW REDUCED PRICES
Other Sizes in Proportion
A HIGH-GRADE TIRE AT A
"Jim" " :; .":! 'pi :. j t: :;: ' . c
I t "Bill"
Drive in Service
r - r .:i ' . ' . . ' . , " ' t
' !': .'"'J-'-! :;. '. '. ': r' " j, d J - ' :':v.' ":: '.".'."! ..-;; -t -:' -. f!
and ' Crouse, Schalk; Shawkey,
Pipgras and Hoffman, Schang,
CALVIN C00LIDGE JR.
IS BURIED IN VERMONT
(Continued f torn page 1)
echoed away, the . family group
went for a short time to - the 'old
white farm house of the presi
dent's father. Col. John W. Cool-j
Idge, where the president took his
oath of office on August 3. a year
ago. I Then, accompanied : by the
elder Coolidge. the little family,
broken now : by death, started i on
the journey back to Washington.
The funeral party upon, arrival
at the Ludlow Railroad station.
13 miles away, helted as j the jsix
marines: from the presidential
yacht-Mayflower,, who had guard
ed the body's bier constantly; in
Washington and on the train, car
ried j the casket to a waiting
hearse. Then the procession, more
than a mile long, drove over the
long 'road among the bills to the
burial ground. ' . !
The party was forced to walk
up the hillside to the spot where
the grave bad been prepared. (Af
ter the marines had lowered jthe
casket into place, a mixed quartet
sang! "My, Faith Looks Up j to
Thee and the Rer. Kenneth B.
Wells, Northampton pastor, who
had accompanied Calvin Into the
church, read a few short passages
from! .the Bible' then offered a
brief prayer. j . j
- Softly again the quartet sang
"Saviour, Like a Shepherd Lead
us.-;, - j- M - m ! :
After reciting the verses of jthe
hymn, "He Leadeth Me" Rev.) Ja
son M. Pierce, pastor of the First
Congregational church in Wash
ington, read the commitment ser
vice. ': ' 1
In the course of the prayer.
Mrs. Coolidge brushed away tears
and leaned heavily upon the presi
dent. The jtiands of old Col. ( Cool
idge. holding his bat trembled no
ticeably. On the hillside and on
the slope fecross the. road) were
grouped hundreds of villagers si
lent and sympathetic. ! : - j
Taps were sounded then by the
same marine bugler i who had
sounded the notes at the funerals
of former President Harding and
at thej service for .America's Un
As .the 'exercise ; ended, boy
scouts, to which organization Cal
vin belonged.- filed by: the grave
each dropping a rose as he passed
MT ' I - A 1
The ceremony ended the
northward journey bf 'the funeral
train from; j Washington,
everywhere ; had . drawn
throngs of citizens. . j
PRISONERS WILL! WEAR
ONE DESIGN OF CLOTHES
(Continued from page 1)
that it can easily be recognized
and identified. : . i . i j
, Trustier, will be included In the
new regulation uniform, and gone
will be the white shirts andf duck
trousers which, in the pas.) have
caused: criticism regarding the ap
pearance bt the prisoners) and
caustic references to the "country
club at the end of State street."
While' the regular inmates (work
ing in thej prison wilL wear the
prescribed ?gray prison caps, 1 those
working in the brickyards and out
side wall be permitted s to wear
straw hats ts in the past, on ac
count of the sun, and trusties will
be allowed to wear civilian caps.
The; prison has sufficient, ma
teria for the new uniforms to last
. . - . .
over a penoa oi several i re.".
Deputy Warden Lillie said Thurs
day. While tue brutal features
that have marked the handling of
inmates in the past hive been
abolished, it is thej purpose of
those in charge to make the men
realize that they are-in a peni
n rlv a
worm tlicm far WEty yarat y
nr mrm ow loatff uT
xnaJk. Hnnl conptda tyl, t
glmfm OvraJl (M plctb), Cx
Int styl. Boy's
O-v.rsll. t. Oat tk
kiad ta at yow
worx aaa yor spaeiu
was, ask ro
laaUt oa SAT'S.
(Buy them of
For years this exjmpany has claimed that Zerolene, be-
! cause it lubricates better, enables jthe average car to go
jabout five percent farther on a gallon of gasoline than;
iwhen other joils are used. - 1 '
A few weeks ao this "claim received the most remark-?
able confirmation in the results of the annual Los Angeles- j
Camp Curry (Yosemite) Economy Run. ; Six out of thei
seven trophies offered, including the sweepstakes, were!
won by Zerolen e -Jubrica ted cars. The sweepstakes
winner, an !Overlanci Model 92," driven by Joe Bozzani,
travelling the 400 miles of desert and mountain roads, aver-
aged 29.36 miles to the gallon of gasoline an achievement
which the 1924 contest rules made all the more remark
able as they forebade coasting or stopping the engine.
The following extract from Mr.
Bozzarri's letter shows how Zerolene
stood up under the gruelling conditions
of the contest: v ' j . ". . ;
"In the Overland cars the oil la- .-r
. bricates ' the transmission units as
well as the motor. Yet in spite of
the, terrific heat encountered while
traTelling throngh the Mojave des- .
ultimate check was
greatly to my sur
prise, the gauge showed absolutely
no tue of oil whatsoever. J 1
ert. when the
made I found
I think this is re
markable. I attribute my success in
winning the 1924 Yosemite Econ-
omy Sweepstakes greatly to the
use of Zerolene in the motor and
Red Crown in the tank."
Rightjhere, iri the official records
of this economy run classic, is your
answer to the oil question. Why pay
tribute to the superstition that east
ern oil, merely because it costs more
and is made in the East, is in some
mysterious way Vbetter Expert
enced drivers, out to make records,
don't share that superstition why
should you? j