Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1925)
SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY llj 1925
TIIE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SALEM MlGH: ; MS Y; I GTQR OERlicMIBJNVILLE iHIGH : QUINTET j BY .25-g: gCORE
gy Thornton fish
i LIMIT IS SET
Scoring Is Not Brilliant Bu
Is Constant Throughout
a j ; : . . ' "; ; v ; -; I ' ; r 17 ' ' : . . . . . . ... . ... i . , r-i .
t ; .. C atvm- i w;fj . rl! won't vr-ll L CTbPX So? J j . , v. i's : . V
: i it in ttUt-rrnnFv ' u i ew,..,, .,'-'A,r nn.t', . kilu th& . vr . i . vv r- u
Eight points in any one quarter
Tas all that Salem high school
could accumulate last night in de
feating the McMinnyille high
school basketball - team here by
the score of 25 to 8. The game
was lacking In any features.
though one or two brilliant shots
"were made during the contest.
Salem showed some signs of
improvement over the game ear
ller .lnsthe week which was won
by Franklin high school of Port
land. IS to. 14 because of the in
ability of Salem to hit the basket
even with a free shot.; McMinn
viUe suffered greatly last night
from the same disease.
The locals opened slowly, gar
nering in only S points In the first
Quarter while McMinnrille was
blanked. The first half , ended
with iSalem leading the visitors
10 to 2. . I, V- " ...
In the third- quarter Salem be-
tran to speed up a little, annexing
7 points while McMinnville gain
ed 4, -leaTing the score 1 1 to, 6
-when the whistle blew. ; 'Eight
more points-were added' by Salem
In the final period against 2 more
by the visitors, the game ending
Salem 25 and McMinnville8.
Lineups of the teams were:
Salem Ellis, Heenan and Han
Bon, forwards; J. Drager, center;
Ashby, R. Drager and :Glrod
McMinnrille Green and War
ren, forwards; Wakeman, center;
Trawin, Laughlln, Marsh and Red
Referee Glen Gregg, of Salem.
Salem Diver to Compete
y In OACJ Future Contests
Julian Burroughs of Salem, vet
eran Aggie 'diver will b the main
stay of the' swimming team In the
diving events in the coming swim
ming meets. Meets hare been ar
ranged with the tjnirerslty of Ore
gon and th Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club at Coryailla by Louis
"Hap" -Kuehn, swimming coach.
The team will be entered 'in five
meets this-' year. 1 -. "
jStrangler Lewis to Be Out
Of Hospital in a Few Days
KANSAS, CITY, Mo., Jan. 10.
Ed (Strangler) Lewis, former
heavyweight champion wrestler,
defeated by Wayne (Big) Munn
here Thursday night will probab
ly be dicharged from the hospital
In two or three days. It was said,
at the' hospital today. Lewis,
who suffered a strain of the sac
roiliac Joint, was reported resting
Lift' Off-No Pain!
Doesn't hurt one bit! Drop a
little ' "Freezone on an aching
orp. Instantly - that corn stops
hurting, then shortly you lift It
right off wjth fingers.
Yoar druggist sells a tiny bottle
of ,4Freezone" for a few cents, suf
ficient to remove every hard corn,
sort corn, or corn between the toes,
and the foot calluses. ; without
soreness or Irritation. Adv.
Zz'-ZJllc, and Ilanila WrappI 3. alio Dutchcra VTrrp-:'-Z-
Adilrj llzzllzs Paper, Grccprccf, GbccLir,
Vrz E-ni, Tizzzs Ccrccaiss tad Spcdalllca, 1
Testimony in iDolarr-O'Con
neli Bribery Case Is Made
NEW YORK, Jan. 10. (By the
Associated Press). Detailed i tes
timony in the Dolan-0"ConnelI
bribery scandal, made public to-
day by Commissioner Landls in
Chicago and also by , President
Heydier of the National: league
here, fails to shed any new .light
which alters the; situation as it
existed at the time of the, last
w OTid's series, in the view t of
baseball men who have analyzed
the report, -v.; l - U; . ! i- - i
Startling revelations had -been
expected ; in - some quarters ; but
they are entirely lacking and 'most
observers professed to ; interpret
this publicity as strengthening a
belief that the bribery case is
closed. It was pointed out thai
Land is, in previously refasing to
make public the ' testimony,! bad
said such action might embarrasa
In the opiniOBuat many baseball
men Here, tncus gave oui me ies-
timony. after deewmgu was me
most effectire. way to end wide-
spread suspicion that something
was belne neia- PacK; m loe wu. I
However., neitner f resmeni neya-
ler of the National league nor ot
: . .1 . i
flciaias'or tne uianis, inciuamg
rresiaenc cnaries a. ssionenam 1
and Manager Jonn Mcuraw wouia
comment in any ; way . .uyou
testimony. - : '
ous knowieage or me accusaiious 1
of Heinie Sand, , Philadelphia
shortstop ; the confession of j Jim
my O'Conneli; the. lapse of inem
cry of Cozy Dolan; and the df nials
which resulted in the exoneration
of Frank Frisch. George Kelly and
Ross Young,; other, mentioned, in
O'Connell's story, but disclosed a
few (interesting points. , - i
Baseball men attached some
ignif icance to similar atatements
by Young and Frisch that there
always was "talk of. this kind
around." meaning bribery offers,
but that the players made light of
it. On this point. Young fsaid:
You hear fellows talking around
that boys are offering money and
something like that, I never heard
anything like this, offering money
here. This is the first I heard of
1 1 (referring t o O'Connell's
Frisch said; "You heana 5ot of
kidding around is that what yod
mean- on a pennant contender
you always hear ft lot of stuff like
that, a lot of kidding and! some
things. That is all I ever! hear;
Tu alwav hear that. Judae. OB
nennant contending team.
: FTisch; Young and Kelly were
ppecific in their, denials of inow-
ledee of O'Conneira attempt to
brlbe S tnd of ot being approached
on the subject in any 'way!. - hut
some ot their answers, were vague,
Young.- when asked whether he j
saw Dolan and O' Connell . together J
at the time of thej attempted hrib-j
ery or whether he (Young) had j
any talk with O'Connell on that
" l "i : T - - - j -r---J - ' ' ' " ' ''''' ? ... . ... . , . : . .. 7 - .. . : !
date, said he "didn't remember".
why Prisch also said he "couldn't
remember" whether there was any
i talk in the club house among any
of the players on that subject.
i - -:
-I -i :- ..... .,. ...... ,.. :
; Valuable Player in Game
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. ,10
Award, of the Leonard M. Thomas
trophy to Harold Red" Grange,
university t)f!' Illinois football
halfback 'has been announced by
the directors of i the j : Veterans
Athletes of - Philadelphia in recog
nition of his ability . as the most
''valuable player Jn the country,
It is expected that Grange and
liobert Zuppke, the Illinois coach,
I will be present at the 19th annual
I championship night of the Veter-
ans Athletes on January 24. when
the! Notre Dame football team
w'll be given a trophy symbolizing
football supremacy of -: America
and the Unirerstiy of ;Pennsyla-
vania a trophy as eastern cham
pions. -;'.: : 4;
Several Open Dates are
On Parrish Hoop Schedule
The basketball team, of the. . J.
L. Parrish Junior high school has
number of games arranged for
the, future but still a few onen
dates, coming on January 12, 16
and 30. and on Fehrnarv 2. 9. 16
Ujn4,20j according to Tom Downs.
parrish school reijorter. ;
r Games will be nlaved here on
ianuary 23 with St. Paul and with
stayton on January' 28. and with
Anmfrrlll nn Pehriunr
On January 24 the locals will
L at the Indian cshool; at St.
1 . w "
?aal on February 13, and Aums-
nia rBhpnrv 97
KfforU are being made to fill
jail open dates.
Team Defeated By Parrish
Tbe Parrish Junior high quin
tet; won from : the Independence
second team by a score of 12 to
$ In a hotly contested basketball
game Saturday night on a local
floor. i ;
The ' game was evenly played
during the first half, but during
the ' second the Parrish players
opened up and ran away with the
score. : In the last many fouls
were called and one player was
taken out of the game.- :
Ecker and Kelley made the best
plays for the Parrish team and
piled np the greatest score. - Col-
breath starred for ahe Indepen
dence team and'-raade all its
score for that team. i
Change in Player Limit
Rule Proposed By Club
. LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. 10.
Acceptance of a 1325 schedule
N'il"1'a'o'j proposal to
cnange me piayer .nmn rule 01
Pacific Coast baseball league
wiU be brought up here Monday at
meeting of club owners and.di-
rectors. The proposed change In
the league player, limit rule al
lows each of the clubs to carry on
their roster of .18 veterans and
seven younger players as compar-
ed with the present ruling which
allows clubs to have 20 veterans
and five rookies. This proposed
alteration was discussed at the
November Seattle meeting.
Frank Patterson Stars .
With Aggie Frosh Team
OAC. CORVALLIS, Jan. 10.-
Frank Patterson of Salem In a
recent game between 1 the fresh
man basketball team and the Cor
vallis high school team, was one
of tbe outstanding players ot the
freshman squad. By exceptional
floor work and clever basket
shooting, he made two of the
prettiest baskets of the evening.
according to the coaches. .'
VIX J52XD STRAIGHT GAME ;
ENGLEWOOD. N. J. Jan. 10.
The Passaic: high school basketball-.team
-captured Its 152nd
straight game, today by defeating
Knglewood hih echool, 46 ta 30
ca- the latter's home court.
V-2, SECOND OF UNCLE SAM'S SPEEDY SUB MARINES, THAT
CAN MAKE 21 KNOTS, KEEP UP WITH BATTLE FLEET
r --f ill ; : - - ' . .
ill ,1 ' t v ' v -i
-This photograph snows the vi 3 feet, t f Inches over all. and . dla
just after Uie lanncainar at tji place 1,1(4 tons on I the surface.
Portsmouth. N.; HJ, . Nary Tand.
Like her sister ship, the V-l. this
new undersea craft can accoifi
pany a battle fleet ; into action uh
der any - conditions in which the
fleet can fight. Th V-2 U Ski
-. ,- ... s ! '
Salem High Basketball
' Schedule Is Hard On
The Salem high; school t)ask-
ballteam.; ias a i hlird "" schedule
ahead of it, according to the num
bers of .games i they are to j-plty
next week. Tuesday evening thfey
are to meet Lincoln iiigh, Corvl-;
lis high Friday and the Silverton
high- Saturday night ' The two f list
games will be played; on the locfal
Coor, but the last one will be
at Silverton. j , I .
Salem gave a victory to Franklin
high by one point, but it is ex
pected that they will gain -con
fldence after the season advances
Bob Drager, and Ashby ehowfed
real : class ; in the Franklin game
and they are to come up better, the
next time, it is stated..
The iLhcoln and Corvallis teams
are coming with a wallop to lahd
on the Salem quintet, and unless
mey snow a nine - oeiier ctass an
hitting the baskets they are to lose
the games. ',--,'
ROSS OUSTER :
C Continued ' ttotx tp a IX '-,
.... 1 r 1
testimony thaUdne df'the objects
6 the re-employment ' of C. p.
Shoemaker was for the reason that
it; was believed , by prt. Rosa -.anq
one. other member that Mr. Shde
maker, wopld be valuable as lobbyr
1st in the interest of
the fish cofn-t
mission, during the
session of. the legislature. JE"Vt
gara it as & waste 01 puouc money
ana cieariy a. cansetior removal,
to' use public fundsf for- the ;piir-
pone.of employing or paying for
a lobbyist.- - I f ' : . ! -V :i
' :Mr. Veatch, the! new commls
sioner. is a native o Linn county
and was graduated from the Uni
versty of ; Oregon ; in 1907. Jn
191? he was admitted to the bin
For four years: he sejrved as chfif
assistant. United States prosecutor
but resigned about 4 year ago jto
enter into practice r
Heney & Litchfield
' with Joseph,
I with hi?h
firm he Is identified, r The ap
pointment, Mr. Veatch told Poft
lana newspapermen,! came as j a
surpriss.:;A;;: -,'5 f :- '-l; i
j Dr. Ross is quoted; in the Pon
Iand Ttdegram as saying he would
fight his removal bir taking tie
case Into court."
STORY OF FAMOUS
s SLAVE REPEATI
(CeaUnnvd from P D
ae appreciated. Yielding to ;tle
temptation he entered the trulk
and selied the 'case bf goods. I 1
Although . the case contained
butter, he did not throw it awajyj
but' took some of it home, lie tnjl(!
nis mother that, the: supply had
been given him by a Jboy.fr lend, j
The" mother , read . about the
theft, and communicated .with the
police officers", that her son had
been, given severali pounds of
butter by a friend.' ! Officers'" Ija
tenriewed the 'young ;ma a and. I d
adnitted that-he had taltea tha
Her j surfaoe speed la twenty
one knots. ' and nine' ' knots sub
merseL Armament will consist of
six 21 i inch torpedo tubes, one S
Inch, 61 calibre rifle, and two
he'AUsed in towing drift wood to
ifte shore. Several cords ; of wood
hd" been cut and piled ready to
be.hauled away. He was cutting
ititor customers, which be . expect
ed to find.
" Kotarians are interested' In the
case of . the Farros and' are at
tempting to .straighten out the
complications that have arisen be
cause; he yielded to temptation.
Theyj are endeavoring; to get him
a, job that will bring 'a steady in
come: ;' ;' ;.j:- -J,jt--Chamberg,
of the boys.com
rnittee.of the. Salem Rotary club
is. handling- tbe matter and com
munications can be directed ' to
him. ) H
Saturday, the opening day,' our store was packed to capacity with hundreds of buy
ers that knew the exceptional values we were offering on our high fjrade stock of Men's
Wear. And still we offer the; same wonderful values for 10 days more. j
One. lot, Men's ! ' . , .. . V
- - - . One lot 50 Men's .::.,-
; ,;jy2pkiiGE ';' ; --i?RrcEi'.-
:M : . 'if : J; : 1 ' All Suits .Less 25S1--1:
' " ' ' : : :
One Lot Men's
Values to $5.00
i . ' - J
Lewis machine grans. The "V-2
will, carry a crew of SO men for
whom ;every convenience .; will ' be
lntlledU The submarines of the
V type are twice as larye as ary
previously constructed . In Umi
United States. -
MRS. WILLIS LAID., ;
i; TO REST -YESTERDAY
.Piper, grandson, and Edgar ? B.
Prper and D. CvBo;art, sons-in-law
tof the good .woman ..whos.e
spirit ' had passed from the tired
bodji. ' ' "-j- ,
' The new made grave was heaped
with: flowers, ; with many floral
offerings left overj for the grave
of her husband gone before, Col.
Leonidas Willis. j : ; v ! '
l The Willis family was a promi
nent one in Salem in the old days,
and a goodly gathering of old-time
friends assembled at the grave
side I to pay their last tributes of
- jAl the neatest values on
i .'t "
See our. windows for
J L L
respect. r !
Edgar B. Piper, son-in-law, is
the 'managing editor of the Ore
gonian and One! of . the foremost
newspaper men of the country.
He commenced; his newspaper
training as reporter on and city
editor of The Statesman in the
late eighties. He and Mrs. Piper
were both graduated from Willam
ette university. I. Afr.-'Piper com
menced his newspaper career while
yet a student of Willamette -uni-
v . ....
I GENERAL MARKETS
PORTLAND, Or., Jan. 10.
Grain futures: Wheat, hard white
Bluestem and Baart, January
11.89; soft .white January $1.80;
wetsern white, hard winter, Jan
nary, rebnrary 11.79; ; northern
spring, January j February $1.80;
western., red, I January, February,
$1.74; ,4BBB Wd .white January
$2.W; February $2.10.
: Oats No." 2 White feed Janu
ary, February $42: No. 2 gray,
January, February $41.
Corn- N6.1 31- eastern yellow
shipment. January $50.75; Feb
ruary $51. i j , '
MHIrun January $27.70..
PORTLAND. Or.. Jan.
Dairy produce exchange;
Wednesday, January 1 4, at 11 a. m.
i . i ' . ' Woodburn, Ore. i ' " !
"! ! , j . ' ' ' '
20Head of good horses (some matched teams). Wt.
1350 to 1900 pounds ; &ge 4 to 7 years ; all well broke.
GEORGE SATTERLEE, Auctioneer
':---.r;V I ';.! v.'"; Salem,"Ore. -
Hats: land JFiirii5
wend srful values
extras 45c; standards 43c; prime
firsts 41c; firsts 39Hc.
Eggs extras 54c; firsts 52c;
pullets 50c; pewees 42c; current
PORTLAND,. Or.. Jan. 10. Hay
Allot of people speaking their
minds haven't, any. .
Fast Throujrh Frefsht to All
Valley Point Daily
KpMl-Kf f icfenry-Ser Tire
Salem-Portla nd- Woodbu rn
Corvallis Eugene Jefferson
; Dall9S Albany Monmonth
. Independence Monroe
. Springfield '
SHIP BY TRUCK
' J - :f . j fl r I
Values to $3.50
' . 4
. "y end n;.