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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1924)
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STATESMAN PAGE OF LIVE ! SPORT NEWS FROM EVJ2ETWE
I --' ; - ' - .... . .,. . .. . ,. , ,
; IfJ BALLDOIill
njor League Officl
to Be imminent
....WASHINGTON.- Obt. 3. (By
The Associated Press ) . Faction
- al strife invojving bat eball's high
est officials may grow out of the
O'Connell-Dolan Dnbery deal; that
has thrown the diamond world in
. Although the day failed to add
fresh sensations to the bribery
. ggesndal, or point further suspi
cion to any one outside the two
Q iant players banished from 1 the
a me, there were strong indica
tions that the governing forces of
, he game were at the point of
. r Culminating factor 1 in this sit
uation today were the -announce-lnent
of Ban ' Johnson, president
TJf the American lea sue that he
would not attend the series be-
fuse of the suspicion surround
ing the Giants j and a statement
by Barney Dreyfuss, Pittsburgh
tlub owner, which vas viewed
here as a challenge to the decision
Bf Landis I which placed the guilt
guilt for the bribery scheme upon
, Xtolan and O'Connell alone among
-h the Giant players. 4 ' !M ;
. Johnson 'Maintained Stand 'v
, Johnson, who 1 e iterated j his
-contention that the uerles should
have been called off, and Drey
tusa apparently havej taken ithe
leadership of forces believed to be
antagonistic to the regime of
Commissioner Landis Their state
ments today, following attacks of
. similar rein yesterday, were In
terpreted as the opening guns of
m campaign which j may shake
Baseball's whole governing struc
ture. - j . I . ;"; ; I j
Landis. whose retort to John
son and Dreyfuss was that they
"keep their shirts orih refused to
day to comment upon the state
ment of either official or upon the
"announcement purpose of the
Pittsburgh owner to come here
i tomorrow and demand the reopen
of the Giant investigation.
The Commissioner declared he was
keeping an "open mind" on the
-Subject of the scandal, but at
the same time he indicated that
toothing had developed, that j no
-fresh evidence had been unearth-
ver to alter the decision he made
i?n New York disbarring O'Connel
and Dolan.l but exonerating
vFrisch, Yoang and Kelly who
,were declared by O'Connell to be
"in" on the deal.
Landis Is Willing
Landis displayed leant interest
n the demands of efther Johnson
or Dreyfuss, but pointed out that
.!f they, or anyone ese had in for
mation hich would throw new
; 'light on the situation, he would
hot hesitate to act swiftly upon
)t. Upon the surface it appeared
tlhat-th bribery charges had been
i 2ut125 the background by actual
.series preparations, but? it was un
derstood the commissioner, who
Jield several conferences with club
owners '.- and official during the
'r was ready to bend every ef
fort toward hew phases of the
;case. So far, bowevjer. those
close to him expressed the con--victlon
that no clnesjhad appeared
j which - would lead jnto. immediate
-, development.! At all events, hpw
,ever. it was said the! commissioner
tlelt that baseball alone could have
'.handled whatever turn the situ
ation may take, despite the de-
jnands of President
? federal Inquiry be
iilear the game of alleged crooked
ness. In answer to Johnson's de
mands It was pointed out that he.
.together with the club owners of
jboth leagues signed a blanket
f agreement on January 12,1921.
; at Chicago, in which they agreed
J'to be bound by the decision' of
be commissioner and the disci
pline imposed by hira under the
Vrovisions of this agreement, and
Severally waive such right of re
course to the ' courts as would
otherwise have existed ; in their
5 -favor." i. j ;- -:.,! , -V -j -
f John A. Heydler president of
the National' league, declared to
vday he . strongly , supported the
commissioner's action, voicing his
conviction that thej 1 whole siiua
Ction had been handled swiftly and
without favor. .;, .
"I think that thejaverage fan is
'convinced baseball has acted cour
ageously and promptly In uncover-
ing ' this scandal and dealing out
in the face of
..j world's series,'
i league executive I
there Is anything
done I am just as
furtner. to be
anxious as the
pnext teiiow to see , it accom
M -Football Game Scoreless
, SILVERTON, Ojre.. Oct. . 3.
' (Special to The Stitesniati). The
first football of the season to.be
! played at Sllverton was that of
the Silverton filgl school Friday
afternoon when her' squad "met
that of the Oregon State normal
on the Silver Falls1 diamond The
j score was 0 to 0
English Tennis Stars in Mixed Doubles y
Announce Engagement to Become tlife Partners
1 - M
. Above Is shown an Interesting
play during the mixed doubles
tourney held at Wimbledon. Kng
land. Miss Colyer Is shown In
play, her partner, Mr. J. D. P.
Both" Members of Senators'
I Aggregation Have Confi
1 dence in Outcome
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. Man
ager "Bucky" Harris of the Sen
ators expressed confidence to
night that his team would win
ont ' in the world's series which
opens, here' tomorrow with the
New York Giants but added that
he - wouldn't,; be surprised if . it
took seven games to tell the story.
Coupled with Harris statement
came an announcement from Wal
ter Johnson, pride of the Wash
ington team, that an 18 year old
desire to win a world series game
for the Senators would be back
of his efforts tomorrow.
Cubs Beaten 6 to 3 in Third
:6ame of Chicago City
CHICAGO, Oct. 3. The White
Sox made it; two straight from
their Cub rivals today by winning
the third game, 6 to 3. "Red"
Faber, star spitball twirler of the
American leaguers, had his op
ponents baffled most of the way
and only in the late innings did
he become unsteady. The White
Sox got the jump on their foe in
the sixth frame after two were
out. Collins worked jacoDs ior
a pass and Sheely drove the ball
to right field. It struck the
fence and rolled under the stand
for a home , run.
This unnerved Jacobs and Falk
followed , with a hit and Kamm
walked. W. Barrett smashed one
tor two taases and two more runs
Scored. i ; .
Two more runs were added to
lhe White Sox total at the ex
pense of Vic Keen. -He hit Schalk
and walked Hooper and both
scored on Collin's triple.
Grigsby started , the rally for
the cubs in the eighth which net
ted three runs. He singled and
Hollocher, who came from his
home in StJ Louis to help his
mates after being absent because
of Illinois most or the season, bat
ted, for R. Barrett and walked.
Cotter shot a double to center
sending two runs home and regis
tered later on Adams' hit to cen
ter., , . , " :- 1 i '; ;
The Cubs threatened to score
again in the 'ninth but Hollocher
hit : into a double play, Collins to
Sheely, Collins making a great
play. I .V.i.;. :
Score ! R. H. E.
White Sox . i . . . -. 6 8 1
Cubs ......! ...3 8 2
Faber and , Schalk; Jacobs,
Blake, Keen and O'Farrell.
, 1 SPOKANE, Wash.. Oct 3. Joe
Simonich, Butte welterweight.
gained a 10-round decision over
"Pep" Webster, negro boxer of
Sacramento; hero tonight.
1 v-, v-Cs-,
Wheatley covering the back court.
They are soon to appear on the
courts as Mr. and Mrs. Wheatley.
their engagement having ben an
nounced a chort time ago.
START OFF TODAY
Ohio, and Purdue Game Is
Only Clash Between Con-;
ference Members 1 )
CHICAGO, Oct. 3, The west
ern conference football lid, priod
open a week ago, will be tilted t
its full height tomorrow when
every team in the "big ten will
go into action. Although Purdue
and Ohio State clash at Columbus
in the " only western conference
game affecting the championship
race ail other elevens will take
the field against outside schools.
The two feature games find Illi
nois clashing with Nebraska, at
Lincoln, and Missouri batting Chi
cago. The Nebraska-UInois con
test Is the most interesting on to
morrow's schedule. .The game
will be the first 1924 start for
Red Grange, rated as among the
most sensational figures Ion th;
gridiron last season. i f J
; Missouri is coming to jchciago
with more than a thousand rooters
and the game is expected Jto brin
out the weak points of Chicago.
As to exercise, however, the
way to fatten geese and hogs is
to pen them up. ? ; ?
I CLUB PERCENTAGES il
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE r
Won lxtt m.
Sn Frmncisco 9 83
Seattle j. '. 7 83
Oakland . , fo
Salt Luke T ...... 9:1 i
Ijo Angeles . 92 91
Vernon 90 94
Portland - i. 85 ' 96
Sacramento 80 103
Congressman and Cider Parly Guests, Woman
Who Prepared Charges for Federal Grand Jury
Wishing to obtain a definition of
the term "non-tntoxicating cider
and fruit Juices'V In section 29 of
the Volstead Act. John rhilip Hill.
Representative from the Ird Dis
trict of Maryland, made thirty gal
lon of 2.75 per cent. . cider and
gave a cider party to several hund
red friends at his Baltimore home.
He notified the Prohibition auth
orities In Washington of his inten-
HIGH SCHOOL IN
Coach Huntington Still
out Team for Initial
Tryout I ;
i ; ; -i i' . . ' ;
With another day i passed and
still no word otia contest. Coach
Mollis Huntington: is being forced
to look around, for some 'material
upon which , he tan; tryout his
team, find any weaknesses if these
exist and still have time to make
the necessary corrections prior to
the opening of the interscholastic
season with Albany ,high school
on October 25. ' !: f
If efforts to make arrangements
with some othe smaller high
schools do not bear 'fruit in the
immediate future, 'Coach Hunting
ton will be forced - to content hizi
self with a good lively game with
an alumni or pick-up aggregation.
It is possible that; the high school
team may be given an opportunity
to meet the Willamette university
second team., si i
Hard work is Ithe menu pre
pared for the red and black foot'
ball men by the coach, and from
-the time they -leave; school and
report on the field until after
o'clock the. men ;are in constant
action. In order to ary the diet,
two teams were lined up last night
and given light scrimmage prac
tice. As the men become hard
ened, scrimmages will be more
frequent and thel playing will be
done in a more serious manner.
While there-; is! ample material
1 Trom which to mjake; up his first
string 't aggregation, a kicker is
badly needed, Coach Huntington
said last night.; There are several
players who can' be utilized for
this work, but none 'possesses th3
ability that is desired. r
Money to Be Spent. on
Any appropriation of the next
legislature made to increase state
accommodations lor! insane per
sons will be applied to the East
ern Oregon hospital for the insane"
at Pendleton instead of to the
larger institution; at Salem. This
was the recommendation of ' '' Dr.
R. E. Lee Steinej-, superintendent
of the latter, made! yesterday to
the state board o control, and all
members of the! board indicated
that they would approve, thi
policy. - -
The present population of the1
Salem institution! is 1864, and the
insane population is increasing at
the rate of about ;80 a year.
Greater space toj care for the in
sane is said to be imperative.
I NEW CORPORATIONS).!
- -rr- -t
The following .articles of incor
poration were filed! yesterday: f
Estacada Publishing; company,
Estacada; incorporators, J. M.
Moore and otherf;. capital, $5000.
Munger, Clanon J'& Co., Port
land; incorporators.: RJ W. Mun
ger. R. E. Clanton.f F. M. Mills;
capital. $5,000; pierchandise. -Notice
of dissplution. was filed
by the Clarion Publishing company
of Medford. 4
Notice of a decrease in capital
from $5,000 to j$3.000 was filed
by the Netarta 'ater company.
Under the blte sky act a per
mit was issued tp the Benton Ho
tel corporation oif Corrallia to sell
bonds in the sum of $90,000.
! 1 ;-
Others can write sea stories, but'
only Conrad Could inake you de-1
spise the herb sp ardently.
tton to give, the party and they
responded by Indicting him on sis
counts. The case was prepared for
the Federal Government by thn
Assistant Attorney General, Mrs.
Mabel WlllebrmtidU It was she
who also reaffirmed an opinion that
extended the U.T8. bn on liquors
to the Phlllpplhea. Represents
tire Hill is indicated above by as
arrow. . .
..... . , j.f i - ; -4a.
Score of 41 to 0 Is Rolled Up
By OAC During Four
Fun Periods 1
PENDLETON, Or.. Oct. 3. The
Oregon Agricultural college foot
ball team here today defeated the
Whitman college team of Walla
Walla by a
41-0 score. The gold
Aggies scored: almost
at will, plowing through the game,
but light j Whitman men with
monotonous! regularity. ' Schissler
used two complete teams and a
few extras 'as well. 'Price, Tebb,
Bell, Garber and Grider Jvere the
shining lights of the Afgies' attack.-
: . . . . 1 ': ' .' ;.
Lineup and summary:
. . . LE .'. . Carpenter
. . . LT'. !. . Dickerson
Dean . -.
WJalther . .
. .BTV. Micklewait
Hull . .
' H ''
. . . JH, ,'. Sculmerick
. FB j . . . . Snyder
IVrlodsh - L-
OAC . . ,
.. . . ,0 sO
t- J.n ft
s0 0 0 0
16 9 -41
for . Schulmerick;
McCarl, Bell, substitute for Sny
der; Priced . Schulmferickr Grider
substitute for Bell, j Points from
try after touchdown:! Denman and
Schulmerick. Referee: ; ' Loutitt;
Multnomah' Amateur Athletic club.
Umpire Mike Doran Washing
ton State college; head linesman
L' 1 uAntJn ITl.l. 1 " ' i
Will Practice for Whole Sea.
son Behind Closed Gates,
EUGEN, Or., Oct. 3. Oregon
tlPWw working out behind closed
gates and fwill probably, do so for
the rest pt the ' present season.
Coaches Maddock and Spellman
are busily Raping the Oregon 'ma
chine which almost received a bat
tering ( at Ithe hands of the Wil
lamette eleven last Saturday.
The fundamental process Is con
tinuing and the backs are begin
ning to absorb signals. Billy
Reinhart, freshman back field
coach. Is working with Maddock
on the va rsity backfield and will
no doubt vork there part' me at
least throughout the season.:
The varsity takes its only rest
of the season this week-end. From
October 1 to November 29 three
home games and five ion the road.
Oregbn opens the season here next
Saturday against the pointed Pa
cific eleven. The Webfoot team
ia looking better and. though Jit
won't be fully polished, will pre
sent a much better; front 'than it
did in the Willamette contest.
Chapel s Built With
Money From Willamette
I i . I - . i
"The Q0 provided by W'illam
ette students some six years ago
went to build a beautiful little
chapel intone of the most strata
gic points'in India."; said the Revf
Royal Bisbee, returned Methodist
missionary in an interview' after
his address before the Willamette
student body yesterday morning
The Misses Laura! Heist, Lauri
Austin and Ruth Field, all Wil-t
lamette graduates and now in ac
tive missionary service in India;
send heaj-tiest greetings to their
alma mater." I i
Illustrated by native costumes
and sparkling tales Of Indian life.
Harris, Who Leads
1 the Senators Today
l;f 7 v if
Le "K .
,V , I
? i - k
)Rack' in '88 Thomas Harris. In
spector of police at the Hoboken,
N.i J., terminal of the Lackawanna
Railroad, pitched for a Pittsburgh
team and had as his battery mate
Hughey Jennings, now assistant to
John J. McGraw as manager of
the Giants. ; His baseball career
was ended when- he broke his el
bow pitching a drop curve. Stan
ley Bucky Harris, second baseman
and manager of the pennant win
ning Washington Senators, is
Thomas Harris' son and the elder
Harris modestly admits that he
taught Stanley the rildiments of
the game. Harris is the youngest
manager in I the major leagues.
Start Made By Woodburn
j Hi-Y Yesterday Evening
! ; "' J .
The Woodburn Hi:Y got under
way to a flying start lasf night
under the leadership of Edwin
Socolofsky, county YMCA secre
tary. About 60 boys met in the
high school gymnasium and stag
ed!' a series of boxing and wrest
ling matches. The 'affair wound
u p( with refreshments of cider and
dougnuts. About .35' Woodburn
high school boys belonged to the
HikY last fyear, and of this num
ber 14 are "back in school. Soco
lofsky says that he expects to
have fully strong an organization
this year as last. f
the address by Dr. Bisbce, who
spoke at Leslie .Methodist church
last night, and is to speak at the
First Methodist church tomorrow
morning and at Jason Lee church
toimorrow evening, was one of the
most entertaining 20 minutes that,
Willamettei students have had
this year.) Yesterday afternoon
the time of the ' missionary, was
taken up - with interviews with
students. ! : '
ii SLATTERY WINS
pNEW YORK. Oct, 3. Jimmy
Slattery, Buffalo middleweight,
earned a j judges decision over
Jack Delamey of Bridgeport, Conn.,
in a fast siix round match at Madi
son Square- Garden tonight.
Gargle with warm salt water
then apply over throat
O r IT MCtlmn Jm V 4 Ymmrbr ,
Fast Through Freight to All
j Valley Points Daily.
Corral lis- -Eugene - Jefferson
Dallas - Albany Monmouth
Independence - Monroe
SHIP BY TRUCK
4 BIG NEW ACTS 4
. .i! :
IJyl Jane Murfirt
I May Allison
! Ani Ail-Star Cast
' ' I With'
KIN TIN TIN i v
The i Greatest Dog on the Screen
COMED "FRBTTV SOFT"
. TODAY ONLY , J
Watch For the Big New Show Sunday
Beavers Unable to Solve Ef-
fectiyely Delivery of
i j PORTLAND, Oct. 3. San Fran
cisco won from Portland here this
afternoon by a score of 5- to 3.
"Ada" Williams, left bander of
the Seals, was stingy! with his hits
when hits could be converted Into
runs. The Beavers did all of their
scoring in the sixth. Williams
allowed only seven hits all told.
The game was postponed 15 min
utes because of threatening rain.
Score j R. H. E.
San Francisco . . . . ... . 5 U 1
Portland .... , . . . . . . 3 S O
Williams and Yelle; Rachac,
Yarrison and Cochrane. . f
Sacramento O; Vernon 4
t LOS ANGELES, Oct. 3. Ed
Gorman's single that broke a
ninth inning tie gave Sacramento
a 5 to" 4 victory over Vernon here
today, and evened the series count
2 and 2. A homer by Pete Schnei
der; Vernon fielder, with one on
in the fourth was the batting fea
ture of the game. ' h -
Score ( R. IL E.
Sacramento . . . . . . ;. . . 5 13 3
Vernon ......... J; . . . 4 19 2
Thompson, Peters and Shea;
Christian, Johnson and Whitney
Oakland 5; Salt Lake 2
OAKLAND, Oct. 3. Oakland
took the fourth game of the series
from Salt Lake here today 5 to .
On a single in the first inning the
Oaks established a lead and were
never headed. . Kunz allowed one
hit in .the first Inning and held
the Bees hitless until the seventh.
Bratcher of Oakland featured at
bat with fire singles in five times
at bat. ..'"
p Score ' t '--l , - H. H. K.
Salt Lake .. J. .-. . , . . 2,5 1
Oakland I,.. 5 14 0
" Seattle 5 Angels 4 ,
' SEATTLE, Oct. 3. A double
and a triple by Brick Eldred and
Ray ' Rohwer respectively in Jthe
twelfth inning - and excellent Imrl
ing by Fred Fussell enabled Seat
tle to defeat Los Angeles here to
day, 5 to 4, and hold its place in
the Pacific coast baseball league
two games from first place. The
Angels tied the score in the ninth
inning, after the Indians had been
leading, 4 to 3, when Bill Plum-
No Better Meats
! ; Why Pay
1 Choice Bcst
Veal Steak Creamery Butter
15c lb. 40c lb.
Milk Fed Boneless Rolled
Veal Roasts Prime Rib Roast
1 15c lb. 20c lb.
Fancy Small ' Beef
T-Bone Steaks PotRoasU
15c lb. 6c lb.
! prime Freshly Ground
Beef Roasts Hamburger
122c lb. 12V2C lb. :
Short Ribs Utile Links
8c lb. 20c lb.
Grain Fed Sugar Cured
Pork Roasts SUcdT?aJcca
:f " ' No Rind
15c lb. 30c lb.
Sugar Cured Picnics, lb. . . j. . -. . . . . . . .... 10c
FISH DEPARTMENT Fresh Daily
' Halibut Tom Cod Sole Trout
Ling Cod Mackerel -Salmon
Black Cod Herring Crabs Olympics
Finnan Haddief Kippered Herring
Kippered Salmon, Etc.
Originators of Low Prices
Not in the Combine
Sanitation Is Keyword in
Bakery goods make a strong ap
peal to the present day housewife.
If a woman can get In touch with
a bakery, when guests are coming
she can have an attractive meal.
Rolls of various kinds, scones,
patties, snails', all kinds of cakes
and cookies, a splendid variety of
breads are really' one can almost
procure a meal at the bakeries as
some of .them carry salads and
Angel. . Sunshine. Lady Balti
more, Fruit and Cocoannt cakes of
all sizes are most popular.
If a failure ha to be made in
breads let the baker made It. Then
they have such wonderful ovens
in which to bake their goods. This
coupled with the high class ingre
dients and expert bakers give the
housewife assurance that what she
buys will be palatable.
met, who started on the mound,
became wild filling the bases by
walking two which was followed
by a safe fielders' choice play.
Fussell then relieved Plummer re
tiring the side after Tworbly
counted on a sacrifice fly, tying
the score. Neither club scored In
the tenth or eleventh.
Score "R. II. 1J.
Los Angeles , ......... 4 6 2
Seattle ........... 5 9 2
Payne, Dumovich and Spencer,
Plummer, Fussell anTE. Baldwin.
1 SALEM MARKETS t
Priee SBoted ars whoUil sad ara
prieaa rerajTed by farmers. Ka ratail
prices arc sivaa.
OKAXV AXS BAY
Ko. 3wfceat $1.20 T fl.5S
No. sjrad wheat. aackad1.20 (J 91.34
Oata L........ ...SOe O o
Cheat hay . .f 12 f I3
Oat bay 1 O t5
Clover hay.-baUd 1 J,U
PORK, aCTTTTOM AST iSZi"
Hora, 150-200 ewt- , , , .... 99.59
Hoc. 20O-230 cwt . 125
Maga, 250-300 ewt .-..-i l.0O
Rough heavy 6i Q IH
Light aowt e
Too vaaL dreaaed........ . - "0
Llcht bene . ...:........:tl
EQOS, BTTTTEBV BuTTTAT
Creamery butter . , 41eQ2
Bnttertat, delivered .. -..8o
Milk, per ewt- f2-0j
Egt. aeiacta X
- Blaodsrds ?o
At Any Price