The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 15, 1924, Page 2, Image 2

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Won Lost Pc.
Fn .Francisco .., .'., 7"J 5rt '..V4
Set Ale ..... 71 59 ,;5t
eraou 67 : .."J5
kUnd K7 ti't ..V
Portland : 2 Hi .473'l.ake iJ 7i .-1 71
harramrnto il ! .!!
Los Angeles ....,. '.. .. 61 70 .-Hit)
Won Lost Prt.
Nw York 4... 70 4o .:
Pittsburgh I S 4t ..",H,-I
Chiralto - "9 ".jt
Brooklyn ' 0 ..IIV
(Cincinnati ."S 5" .5t:i
St. Iui . 4", ;: .417
Philadelphia 40. r.ri .:i77
Utu ; , i:
Won I.ot Pot.
' York '!t 4 ."ii? 62 49 .539
Washington I .-it .
t. Louis .- r,:i .r n
Clfreland :." ... .": ; .477
Ohieso ....... ; .". .4til
RoHton 4 2 .43
I'h.ledalphia 4! 64 .4J9
Reports That Taft Was
Sick Denied By Justice
- :, . , f
NEW YORK. Aug. 14. Reports
here that William H Taft. chief
justice of the 1'nlted States had
been taken ill , at his1 summer
home at Murray Bay. Quebec, were
denied today by Justice Taft.
speaking over long distance tele-.
phone to The -Associated Press.
"I came up here for -a rest and
I am getting it. I expect to re
turn to Washington on Septem
ber. 28 or 30," said the pustice.
to restful
V Low Roundtrip
'' Excursion Fares
$C (K m ay return limit.
Start Friday. Satur
day or Sunday.
QC season ticket, sold
daily. Good until 0c
i i i tober 31st.
Regular daily service leave
Salem 11:28 a. m., Albany
12:30 p. m.
For full information, call
at ticket office. 184 No.
. Liberty Street. Southern
Pacific Station, or phone
80 or 41.
For Information
t. L. Darling. Agent. Salem, or
A. A. Mickel. D. F. & P. A.
184 Liberty Street
ir 1
Pretty Patterns. Good Quality. 36
Only 49c a Yard.
All First Quality. No seconds or defectives
Tan or grey, 54x74 ;
Pair $1.90
Blankets '
Grey or white, 72x8Q
Pair 53.19
Hop Pickers' Gloves.
V-v Toweling - 40 Inch Tubings
i -J All Linen, yard Linen! Finish, yard
. 21c -. i 1 35c
- i . j. ;
Ladies 75c Union Suits . 10c Wash Cloths
:'':-.! 48c- .'5c 1
42x36 Pillow Cases 81x90 Seamless Sheets
25c SI. 25
May Manton Patterns
Ladies New Felt and Velou'r Hats
The Very fewest, High Class !
: The Best of Quality and Low Prices
240 and 246 North Commercial St
o : I o o o
Frisco 11; Salt Lake lO
Twice the Seals overcame long
leads momentarily enjoyed by the
Bees and won today's game 11 to
10. A four-run rally in the ninth
inning after an error had put them
on their way.) enabled the Seals
to score the deciding tally. Kallio,
inserted in the ninth, was hit for
timely blows..
Score i R. H. E.
San Francisco . ....11 16 2
Salt Lake .... ......10 15 2
Williams. Griffin, Geary and
clle. Vargas; iMcCabe, Kallio and
Seattle 4j Vernon O
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 14 Vean
Gregg pitched Seattle to a 4 to 0
victory over Vernon in the second
game of the series here today. It
was Oregg's 16th win of the sea
son. The hurler allowed the
Tigers eight hits, but kept them
well scattered. Vernon threatened
to. score only once during the
Score , i K. II. E.
Seattle . 4 9 1
Vernon 0 8 1
Gregg anif E. Baldwin; Thomas.
Groat and D. Murphy. .
Angrlx Sacramento 4
SACRAMENTO. Aug. 14. The
Angels continued their winning
streak by taking today's contest
5 'to 4. Hall! relieved Thompson
in the third inning and held the
visitors to one scratch hit in the
six and two-thirds innings that
he toiled. Unreasonable decision
on an interference play halted a
dangerous rally by the locals in
the seventh.
Score -. R. H. E.
Los Angeles . . ...... '5 5 2
Sacramento . J 4 10 2
Meyers and Jenkins; Thompson,
Hall nd Shea.
Oakland 2; Portland 1
OAKLAND-,! Aug. 1 4. Oakland
won a hotly contested game from
Portland here today 2 to 1, after
the contest; had gone 16 innings.
The Beavers made one counter in
the first off Mails, after which the
Oak hurler pitched airtight ball
for 13 frames. Arlett's homer in
the sixth tied the score and La
Fayette scored in the 16th on
Brubaker's single.
Score I I R. H. E.
Portland ...... l 12 1
Oakland . . . j . . ...... 2 13 2
Eckert and Daly; Mails and Ba
ker. I
PROVIDENCE, n. I... Aug. 14.
Australia triumphed over Japan
today in ; the opening, singles
matches in the final round of play
in the American zone Davis cup
competence when Gerald L. Pat
terson defeated Zenzo Shimidzu of
Japan in straight sets.'T-y. 11-9,
6-4. and Pat O'Hara Wood of
Australia defeated Sunao Okamoto
of Japan in a thrilling five-set
match. 6-4, 2-6, 6-4, 2-6 6-1,
Meat i tfarhtrs, anaall el
careful Mtaer !!. atriet allav
eia)liHe. aoelal a4rati(et mmd
moral tniialaK. CitalaKi
eheerfwlly aet reojaest.
and 40-inch,
Tan or grey, 64x76
Pair 52.29
AH white, 64x76
Pair 52.50
Leather pair .....50c
1.5 7
o o o o
Pittsburgh :i; Xrw York 1 , ::
PITTSBURGH. Aug. 14. (Na
tional) Pittsburgh made it two
straight from New York by win
ning today's game 3 to 1 and re
duced to five games the margain
separating the Pirates and the
league leaders. Cooper was steady
throughout, holding the Giants to
six hits, while McQuillian was hit
timely with runners on base, -p;
Score It. H E.
New York ... 1 6 0
Pittsburgh . ..... 3 9 0
McQuillian and Snyder; Coop
er and Gooch.
Brooklyn ."; Cincinnati O
CINCINNATI, Aug. 14. (Na
tional.) Dazzy Vance in shutting
out Cincinnati 5 to 0 today won
his 20th victory of the season and
his eighth straight.! It was his
15th victory over a western club
to none of whom has he lost a
game his year. He allowed three
scattered singles and fanned eight
men. bringing his total strikeout
record for the season to 177. Ben
ton also pitched well, both of the
runs scored off him being due to
errors by Caveny, but the Robins
hit May for four hard blows and
three earned runs In the 'ninth in
ning; : i
Scored R. H. fcf,
Brooklyn 5 3 J
Cincinnati 0 3
Vance and Debcrry; Benton,
May and Hargrave.
Only two National games sched
uled. . .
Brilliant Coast, Tennis j Star
Bids Fair to Capture,
FOREST HILLS. N. Y.. Aug. 14.
Miss Helen Wills of Berkeley,
Cal., advanced another step to
ward the successful defense of her
national singles title today when
she vanquished Mrs. Marion Z.
Jessup of Wilmington. Del., in the
national women's tennis cham
pionships at the West Side club
and eded the semi-finals.
The brilliant coast girl, who
also holds the Olympic champion
ship, found in Mrs. Jessup her
strongest opponent of the tourna
ment and triumphed only after a
keenly fought match. 6-3. 6-3. ,-'
Tomorrow Miss Wills will meet
in the semi-finals a veteran Cali
fornia rival. Miss Mary K. Browne
of Los J Angeles, who held the na
tional title from 1912 to 1914.
Contract for Fight With Wills
on September 1 1 Defi-
nitely Settled
NEW YORK. Aug. 14. -Luis
Angel Firpo forsook his training
camp at Saratoga today to fyfsit
Tex Rickard and to sign formal
contracts for his battle with Harry
Wills at Boyles Thirty Acres Sep
tember 11. At the same time the
Argentine disposed of his share of
the motion picture rights to Rick
ard for an amount understood to
have been $10,000. . i
No details of the contract were
disclosed by Rickard, but it was
understood Firpo's end calls for
37 Va per cent of the ''gate" while
Wills is to receive 27. ;
Firpo declared himself better
equipped both mentally and physi
cally for his fight with Wills than
he was a year ago for his title
match with Jack; Dempsey.; . Jle
tipped the scales at 225 pounds,
but said he I expected to weigh
about 218 when he enters, the
ring against the negro. Firpo. be
lieves he will end the bout by a
knockout not later, he asserts,
than the seventh or eighth round.
Belwin-Sienna Filly
Wins Race Sweepstakes
Ohio, Aug.; 14. (By The Associ
ated Press.) After going into a
ji o ; o'
Kt. jljouis t, Xeir York 3
NEW. YORK. Aug. 14.
(American.) The St, Louis Amer
icans won their last game of the
season to be played in New York
from the Yankees here today by a
score ot 8 to 5. St, Louis knock
ed Hoyi out early, driving out
seven hits in the first two inning.
Danforth pitched n an effective
game for St. Louis but weakened
perceptibly in the ninth.
Score ;- R.
St. Louis . 8
New York ...... ... 5
Danforth and Severeid
H. E.
10 0
Gaston, Shawkey, . Pipgrass and
Philadelphia t Detroit 3
(American.) Four Detroit pitch
ers were unable to stem the fusil
lade of; hits that rung off tho
Aathletics bats today and the
Tigers lost an opportunity to take
first place from the Yankees by
losing, 11 to 5,: a Philadelphia
thrice came from behind to tie the
count and in the , sixth inning
took the lead and were never
headed, Stoner who pitched the
eighth inning was,' found for six
hits, which, with two walks, gave
the locals five ruusj
Score . ; It. H. E.
Detroit ........ i .... . 5 13 1
Philadelphia .... C ...... 1 1 16 r
Holloway, Cole, Pillette, Stoner
and Bassler, Woodajl; Burns and
Perkins. ! .
. Washington l,' Cleveland O
(American ). Mogridge's pitch
ing and Harris' first base running
enabled Washington to defeat
Cleveland, I to 0 today, for its
second victory in. the three game
series,; Speakers,) with a double
in the fourth was the only visi
tor to j reach second base.
Score R. II. iZ.
Cleveland . , 0 2 0
Washington , . . 1 9 0
Shaute and Sewell; Mogridge
and Ruel. v
I Boston 4, Chicago ;s
BOSTON. Aug. 14. (Ameri
can. )-J-Boston made it . three
straight over Chicago today, de
feating the White Sox, 4 to S.
Robertson held .Boston to four
hits but the Red. Sox made all
count tin the run making. Four
of six passes issued by Robertson
eventually became runs. Catches
by Falk and Harris featured..
Score It. H. E.
Chicago 3 9 0
Boston . 4 4 0
Robertson and Grabowski;
Ferguson and O'Neill. '
break in the first heat and finish
ing sixth, Sumatra, the. Belwin
Sienna filly owned by H. J.
Schlesinger, Milwaukee, Wis., and
driven by Ben White, Lexington,
Ky., won the next two heats and
the Rainy Day j; .Sweepstakes for
two-year-old trotters, with a value
of $10,500, features of the Grand
Circuit program' here today. The
event was the first of a series of
$10,000 stakes for two-year-olds
to be raced on : the grand circuit
this year. ;, 1
Destroyers Take Places
To Aid Flight of Planes
dian Harbor, Labrador, Aug. 14.
(By j The AP.-pThe destroyers
Barry, Coglan ; and McFarland
sailed at 1 o'clock this afternoon
to patrol the waters off Green
land ifor the United States army
world fliers. The division had the
cheering news of departure after
12 days of waiting in the harbor
sere, out of touch with world hap
penings. ,
j-ahj i
Brooklyn Team Mixes War Paint When Salem
Manager Twits Manager for Running Out
Fulton Steps Out, so Battle of Bitter Riv
als Can Take Place Here Sunday
Biddy Bishop has brought the
Portland semi-professional base
ball clubs up-standing. So much
so that the speedy Brooklyn club,
whtch earlier in the wek canceled
a game scheduled. With the Sena
tori for next Sunday, called Bish
op ;by telephone and asked to be
allowed to come. , :
'Have our check made out."
said the Brooklyn manager, "for
weare going to take: your money."
It looks as if Brooklyn is com
ing; in its most lurid war paint -all
j because of a jolt that Bishop
handed the Portland clubs yester
day through the columns of the
Portland News. It happened like
The Montayilla club was" sched
uled with the Senators! for next
Sunday in Salem. Monday the
Montavilla manager, called Bishop
and told him that because of . the
loss of players who 'had signed
up far the fall tournament in
Portland it would be impossible
for him to bring his club to Sa
lem. Bishop immediately arrang
ed a game with Brooklyn, which
is said to be faster than Monta
villa. In fact its position on the
percentage list proves this. But
on Tuesday the Brooklyn mana
ger changed his mind land tele
phoned Bishop that his team. too.
would be unable to come. Then
Bishop arranged a game with the
Fulton Athletic club.
But the Portland Journal had
some mean things to pay about
Bishop on its sporting page, charg
ing him with side-stepping - the
fast teams and bringing the easy
ones to Salem. .Then Bishop spoke
out. The result was that the
Brooklyn manager' last night
called up and asked to have the
game here re-arranged for next
Sunday. ! Bishop had to get the
consent of the Fulton manager,
which was readily given, and Ful
ton will come a week from Sun
day.. ! - : 1
The Portland hews article, quot
ing Bishop, follows: J
"Biddy Bishop, (he peppery
manager of the Salem Senators,
is a trifle burnt up oyer several
Items that have appeared in local
papers stating that the Senators
have been side-stepping; many fast
ball clubs that have a good chance
to knock 'era over and grab .the
$150 purse offered to any team
that can make 'em sing baby
baby shoes.
("We had two games with Port
land clubs, the Montayilla and
Brooklyn teams, and both called
ott their games on account of
having their best players Join
teams in the fall baseball tourna
ment. ' , ji;:
j "I'm not crabbing, abxitit these
games.! as , they have f lost their
best players and as they only get
money if they win and nothing if
they lose. The Montavilla team
defeated ;: the Senators once . this
year and we paid 'em the $150
wjith a smile, and they were tickl
ed pink to come back again as
Commercial Banking Needs
The service of the United States National is
wide in its scope. Here at! home, wehave every
neded facility; and in territory where we cannot
personally take care of your requirements, we
have connections which can efficiently serve your
interests. -: I
Come in and get acquainted with the complete
serviceafforded by this progressive bank. i
'H 4 flw Ay"
United States
National Bank
Salem. Oregon
they claimed they were mighty
"We are sending in our chal
lenge to play any all-star team in
the state, offering $lf.0 if they
win, and are ready to play the
winners of the fall baseball tourn
ament with an offer of $200 if
they can beat us.
"Salem claims the state cham
pionship, and is ready to meet all
comers. Sunday we take on the
Pulton Blues- and then .will look
towards Portland for - more easy
meat, j,
"I am not panning the managers
of Portland teams, but don't care
to have some of the ""bush lead
ers" make false statements in the
papers about " side-stepping good
teams and only taking on green
peas." writes Manager Bishop. '
S "(Editor's Note: Regarding the
tournament. Biddy will, no doubt,
get a golden chance to come to
Portland with his Senators and
play if the Kelso Timber Wolves
disband before the final game of
the tournament." The directors
would welcome Bishop, miles
ahead of other state claimants.)"
Hayward Is Greeted By
Lieut. Smith in Paris
EUGENE. Ore.. Aug. 14.
"Hello, Bill Hayward. How's
Earl Simmons?" I
Thus did Lieutenant Lowell H.
Smith, commander of tlfe Ameri
can round-the-world flight, greet
Trainer "Bill": Hayward of the
University of Oregon just before
the latter left Paris after coaching
Ralph Spearow for the Olympics,
when-: the two met at, the Ameri
can embassy. The veteran Ore
gon trainer returned home last
night. Lieutenant Smith, then a
captain, commanded the. air forest
patrol from the Eugene base three
years. The Simmons referred to
is president of the Oregon State
Sportsmen's association.
CHICAGO, Aug. 14. Reports
received from all . states in the
Union indicate that the way is now
clear for placing La Follette elec
tors on all , ballots in November,
Representative M.' Nelson, na
tional campaign manager for Rob
ert M. La Follette, ; declared to
night, i
Willamette Valley
Transfer Co.
Fast Through Freigh.t to All
Valley Points Daily,
i Speed-Ef f iciencyService
Salem-Fortland-Woodburn '
Corvallis- -Eugene - Jefferson
Dallas - Albany Monmouth
! Independence - Monroe
Springfield -
"Washburne" The Motor
Smith &
Court at High St.
Had Two Homes Before It
- Rested Jon Spot Where
j Flames Devoured Itji
The building that housed the
implement business of H. Polile &
Son, 240 South Liberty street; that
was destroyed by fire on Wednes
day evening, was an old timr. It
figured in the pioneer history of
the cityj j
When' it .was spick and -span
from the hands of the carpenters
and painters it stool at the corner
of Commercial and Court sheets,
on "the Old White Corner'.' stand;
where the Chicago store, is i now.
It was a livery stable then, ! This
was at a time when livery stables
were among "the most important
lines of business in town- like the
automobile concerns of today.
It was, owned then by M.
Thatcher and T. Rickey. After
they had acquired the reputations
that then went with livery 'stable
proprietors, Mr. Rickey was ap
pointed pos.tmaste of Salem. He
held that office from 1869 to
1876, and then Mr. Thatcher was
appointed postmaster, and he'held
the office from 1876 to 187&..The
postoffice was then in the corner
building next to the present
Statesman office; in the room now
occupied by the WCTU- ;
In the mean time, when Brey
man Bros, were ready to build the
brick that now stands on "the Old
White Corner," they sold the liv
ery stable building to Gaines Fish
er, and he-moved it to the corner
of Commercial and; Trade strets.
diagonally opposite the paper mill
corner and opposite the -water
company's j office of the present
time. Gaines Fisher was an in
dividual and -his livery stabe an
institution i Of the old days. He
was long since gathered to his
Then Klinger & Beck bought
the property at Commercial and
We have had all kinds, of sales and all kinds of sale
prices. This is going to be our biggest sale. If you
don't believe it, look at these prices on some of our
finest lines of goods and goods that everyone needs
and uses.
Handy bag that is now pretty
ncarly ' indispnsable.. Ileal
cowhide and 4 value.
Full cut wrviceable nainsook
( 'onl a ml com fort able.. I eg
ulur S5c. .i;r-M
-IHj;h grade ladies' j khaki
knickers. Formerly! , i priced
$ 1 .50 to ifcMM.
il S1.00
Our-beM grade, extrai quali
ty, with belt. Wa a.O. Now
! $1.95
Our regular pack Hack.
IIchv)- 1H-07.. khakis duck, ir.e
Uxt(t with big flap and ex
tra pocket. Now
New- regulation army pack
farriers, closing out at h
Blue tliAiubi'M). Regular
MOTORCYCLE RIDERS Do you know that we car
ry a full line of wide leather belts for motorcycle riders
and truck drivers? Two and three buckle, priced from
$2.50 to $1.50. I
Valve That Won't Burn
Auto Parts
Phone 41.
Trade streets and became the very
prosperous Salem brewers of those
later days. They got rid of the
livery stable building, and it was
moved a second time, to the lot on
which the fire destroyed, it. The
corner that was the brewery is at
present the Phez corner.
Dan Coffey Did Not Feel at
Home When He Looked
Over His Old Haunts
Dan Coffey was' in Salem Wed
nesday. -He was7out at: the old
Coffey farm, on prospect hUI, six
or seven miles south of Salem, and
nothing' looked natural to him. He
did not feel at home.
; His father was Bartholomew
Coffey, known to old residents,
thirty to forty years ago, and he
owned a farm of about 1500 acres
of fine land lit the Prospect hill
district, southwest of Liberty, and
extending down to near East In
dependence. Bartholomew Coifey died many
years ago. He had a son named
John, well known here in the old
times; and another son Dan. It
was Dan who was1 visiting Salem.
Dan found that! the Sky Line
orchard had been i developed on a
part of the old Coffey farm, and
in every other ; way things had
changed out that way.
Also, things had changed in Sa
lem. He did upt find the dusty
dirt streets that were mud holes
in the rainy season, as in the old
days. Everything, almost, was
new to him. jv
Salem did not look like Salem
to Dan Coffey. His old friends
were mostly gone; many of them
to the undiscovered countries' lu
the vast spaces; beyond the stars
So Dan moved on to Portland, and
after a few days he will be on hi
homeward way "
He now lives In Los Angeles,
where his address is 1239 West
23d street. j
Good Heavy weight, full rut,
blue bib overaBs. Regular
$1.85 grade. Union Made.
j Here's a full list of rampflrn
grids at slaughter, prices. These
are the highest gnule on the
market. All -elect ric we ldetl
and fold flat. '
OxIO . . . . . . ... ,20C
- 10x14 Reinforceil ....45c
12x20 Kcinfomtl, with
wide a nd back .... $ 1 .00
. This outfit ; includes extra
heavy reinforced 12x20 grate
with sides and hark, an wren,
a baking pan, and special broil
er. Oooks n complete meal in
it jiffy. Regularly $0.OO,
Complete $3.10
Itt-inrih and J I -inch morra-
sin patx. Our price will never
Im; b-ten.
I V;
V '.
189 No. Commercial.
Salem, Oregon