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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1925)
FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY, 1925
LOCAL UNIVERSITY QUINTET TROUNCES TRADITIONAL ENEMY
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OftfeGON
MB I In I I III
: FROM PACIFIC
Slow Rough Game Ends With
Score of 31-17 Favor
In a slow, rough game played on
the local floor last night the Wil
lamette university basketball team
defeated their traditional rivals.
Pacific university, by the decisive
score 6f 31 to 17.
V Pacific scored the first point
:Tvhen Blackman, Pacific guard,
cnverted a free throw. Willam
ette came back with a rush, how-
erer. when Erickson, guard, made
a field goal. Willamette outplayed
the Pacific team consistently dur
ing the rest-'of the half and the
period -ended 18-5 for the Bear
cats! ' ' .;"
In the second half the Bearcats
continued to outplay Pacific,
scoring several goals from under
the basket. Hartley, Willamette
center, was high point man of the
same with a total of 18 points to
his credit. The Pacific scoring
was quite evenly divided, as no
one man had more than 4 points
'to his" credit. ' ; , . ;
r ' The game was unusually rough,
."Emerson, Pacific fprward,; going
outton,. personal t fouls early, in the
first half. Neither team had much
of- kn edge in converting free
' r i ai 1 rvi
."On kts pe&age at propdr-'
tionately lower rates, com
- bined with the famous Cana
jdiaa Pacific standard v of
, comfort. 'speed arid service ,
that U the AtooodasrCaMn1
- Plan. ' Twelve magnificent
f "Monoclasa".; rteamsbips at-
? test to the popularity of this
-j method of travel to Europe.
' Wrilt m call on ymr murtd , '
i mint tor com Nit.- t!nr-
1 Transfer Co,
v'Fast Through Freight to All
'- Valley Points Daily
t s Salem-PortUnd-Woodburn
Cojrvallls - Eugene - Jefferson
: JUallas - Albany - Monmouth
' Independence Monroe
SHIP BY TRUCK
throws, Willamette making 7 out
"of .14 and Pacific 3 f out of 5 --
An interesting feature of the
game was a tumbling stunt put
on by a number of high school
students, coached by Prof. Leslie
Sparks. The tumblers were well
received and drew a great deal of
applause from the crowd.
This game places Pacific in the
cellar of the Northwest confer
ence as the two teams do not meet
again this year. Willamette will
close the season next Monday with
the University of Southern Cali
fornia on the local floor.
Lineups were as follows:
Willamette (31) j PaciHc (17)
Fasnacht (4) . .F. . . I. Tucker ( 4 )
Robertson ( 3 ) F. . i ,1 . . Emerson
Hartley ( 18) . .C. . j .. Adams (4 )
Emmel (4) . ...G-. .Blackman (3)
Erickson (2) . .G. . J. . . . Rennow
Herman S . . L. Tucker ( 4 )
S . . I . Lyons (2)
Referee Coleman, Corvallis. '
U. of 0. Five Take Game
26-24; Score Tied Five
Times During Game
MACHINE MISSES FIRE;
(Con tinned from pas 1)
bring in outside judges and they
can be kept in the counties where
they belong. There is not another
county in the state that has only
one-judge for every 50,000 of pop
ulation." Other bills of the 1923 session
that were vetoed by the governor
were offered. HB No. 227, relat
ing to probate matters, was lost
after Representative Swan had
protested Its passage. 5
"Multnomah county has disgrac
ed itself enough at ; this session,"
he said. "Don't give them this
abomnible measure." '
'Three other vetoed bills of the
previous session were offered each
accompanied by the report or the
committee on vetoed bills that the
vetos be sustained. The reports
were adopted. '
SB No. 198. abolishing the of
fice of constable in Multnomah
county, vetoed by the governor,
failed-to muster the necessary
two-thirds vote andiwas defeated.
MOSCOW, Idaiio. Feb 26. The
University of Oregon basketball
team defeated Idaho 26 to 21
here tonight and remained in the
race for first honors in the nor
thern division of the Pacific coast
conference. The score was tied
five times .during the game. Ore
gon can tie the Oregon Aggies for
first place by defeating Washing
ton Saturday. .
Oregon's defense held the Van
dals in check for the major por
tion of the game. The score was
tied at 22 with but three minutes
to play. Okerberg scored the last
four points for Oregon by a field
goal and two free throws. Oker
berg led in the scoring with 10
The lineup and summary:
Idaho (24) Oregon (26)
Nedrps F Gowan
. . . C . -. '. . . . Okerberg
...G .... Jost
... G ... . Westergren
Idaho scoring Field goals: Ne
dros 3; Miles 2; Erickson 1; Nel
son 1; Pen well (sub for Greene)
1. Free throws: Ned ros 3; Miles
3; Erickson 1; Greene 1. :
Oregon scoring Field goals:
Gowan 1; Hobson 3i Okerberg 3;
Westergren 3. Free throws: Gow
an 1 : Okergerb 4 ; Westergren 1 .
Referee-. Robert Morris, Seattle
DO YOU KNOW WHY - - - Pases Fo Bicgrapto Read Uke Bis?
Interna tonal Cartoon Co. ft. r- i -fS
p .1 '-r
HE BJRNEO THE rWrtlTHT
CftVOt-g- OIL Vif TftO
TO THE UTrVE OouMO5C
Cttiu THE RfSTTUE OP
COW OVJS2.IM4, THE Mil'
mo r5CK is on2 or
sent word to the house that the
figures were too high and urged
But the houe wanted to hare
its bill. No. i 21. passed by both
houses. This raised license tax on
peddlars' trucks , such as oil.
bread, meat, delivery and other
vehicles running into the country
five miles or more beyond city
boundaries. The senate had cut
this provision out of No. 413 after
it passed the bouse.
By terms of the trade, the fen
ate agreed to pass No. 21. as the
house had amended it, after the
house would send back 413 to the
governor with the senate' amend
During the noon recess, round
robins wer circulated pledging
members of both houses to- the
agreement. It was said, too. that
the governor would probably sign
413 if 21 also was passed and on
that basis the deal went through.
GAME FRONT USC
Los Ansreles Quintet Loses to
U.rif W. Team By Score
of 40 to 23
BID ON SCHOOL IS
(Continued from paga 1)
building be demolished and re
moved by the new owners. -
The committee which appeared
before the school board was com
posed of George Hi Grabenhorst,
Leo N. Cbllds and L. E. Oberer,
the executive board of the Real
tors' association. " : T
Previous to the passage of the
resol litipir :JOli.$ii;xaverM V.4
asking hat,the'-pTvperJy'fb; re
tained1 jCThe opposition rested
Hjon lfie"f act Charjthe realtors did
not know the exact school con
ditions, and were not able to-fie-termine
whether the block was fit
for school property! or not.
Although the school board had
received ; many protests and had
heard much discussion pertaining
to the sale of the property, not a
single person appeared before the
board today to air his views. The
committee from the realtors wo3
the only outside voice heard at
Bids, are to be opened at
next regular meeting, to be held
at the school board rooms at the
Salem high school, j
Flowers Knocked Out by
Delaney in Fourth Round
NEW YORK. . Feb. 26. Jack
Delaney, Bridgeport, Conn., light
heavyweight, knocked out Tiger
Flowers of Atlanta. Ga., in the ;
fourth round at Madison Square i
Garden tonight. It was Delaney's
second knockout victory over the
negro within two months. .
A right uppercut which gave
Delaney the previous victory , over
Flowers in two rounds on January
16, dropped the negro for the
count. The knockout came after J
Flowers had gone to the floor
without a count and danced into
a, neutral corner as Delaney re-
sumed the attack. 'S , (
Flowers was the aggressor, us-1
lag va slaebig aright to the body
which, however, failed to bother
the Bridgeport man seriously. ;
Delaney followed his customary
method of standing away and
sharp shooting for' the body and
head of his opponent. J
v Delaney weighed 164 1-2 'rand
Flowers 166 1-4. The fight: was
to have gone 1 2 rounds. ' f
: (Continued from page 1)
Gray Belle Saturday evening, dur
ing which time Dr. Henry White
will speak on "Slam." This ban
quet is the only feature of the
conference open to the general
public, and it is expected to be
well attended. j
.Most of the meetings of the con
ference will be held in the society
halls above the Willamette chapel.
Although some of the meetings
are to be , held in the chapel it-
self.' ' .'.': -.
About 60 homes in Salem have .
aerepfl tn hfln ntprtaln the HpleTl
SEATTLE. Feb. 26. Inability
or the University of Southern Call
Tornia basketball team to throw,
field sjoals on a foreign floor gave,
the I niversity of Washington an
opportunity to: run a 40 to 23
score against the Los Angeles
qir'ntet here today.
The Huskies piled up 20 points
to 7 ajralnst the visitors in the
first half. In the last period the
Los Angeles hoopsters became ac
customed to the floor and dis
played excellent team work.
The attendance was the largest
In" the local gymnasium this sea
son. Saturday .Washington ends the
intercollegiate season here by
playing the University of Oregon,
a member of the northern section
of the Pacific intercollegiate con
The lineup and summary:
Wash. (401 f
Hesketh . . . ...F
Frayn '. . F
Cobley (c) . . . .G
Hale '. - . . .G
. ..." Badgro
. . Kaer
. . Laranetta
ratAa a n n cavorol nf - thAm
stay at the different fraternity! Murder Conspiracy Hinted
SENATE DKBATK BILL
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2 6. After
four hours' debate the senate to
night agreed "".to a partial con
ference report on the interior de
partment' appropriation bill which
wa the first annual supply. fneaW
ure sent to conference."';".
Getting shoes and clothitig that 'give comfort and -long
wear and stand the "gaf f in all kinds of weather and
yet are within reach of your purse; that's your problem
and ours, too. ;We think we have solved it for we can
now give you the BEST made at prices you will appre
ciate and at the same .time guarantee ydu SATISFAC
TION by backing everything we sell. ; v: i
Make This Your Store- !"
It Pays V.:
Overalls, heavy 220 weight
blue denim, high back; bibs,
Army .Fatigue Fants, O. D.
wool, straight leg. .... .$3.45
Boss Tied Wrist 1 4-oz. Can
vas' Gloves, no seams in back,
pair .......... .... ... . .25c
Genuine Cowhide Boston Bags;
a. wonderful value. Every one
bears stamp, "genuine cow-
: ' , - : ' '
No. 8006 Honesty Moccasin Toe
Shoes. We recommend this as
the finest all-around work shoe
made; flexible sole. . . " '
"Keds" Tennis Shoes for boys
.and men: pair. ..... . .$1.85
v and. '. .f " . i $1.95
Government Mohair Sox, real
goat wool. There fa no war-
out to them ...j.if.,!.,..40o:
, ' ' v.
Blue Chambray Work Shirts,
good grade A A . -75c
-: " - ' "- - x 4 ; 4 " i - '
No. 8723 Solid Leather Work
Keystone Vacumm Bottles, guar;
anteed to keep liquidsholLof .
24 hours and cold for 36
hours . . r98o
Double 'Army. Saddle .43igs..
worth at least $12.00; brand
new now for . . .!. . . .i .$2.85
Army Soap, 1-Ib- bars; 15 bars
for ... ...n..,;.;.$i.oo
Army & Outing Store i
189 N. Commercial St. Next Door to Dusick Groc. Store
EVERYTHING FOR WORKING31AN AND CAMPER
C. L. Newman,
Is Our Success. ,
and sorority houses. j
Gilbert Wren of Willamette is
local chairman to have charge o
the meetings and Bernice Cofer of
Linfield college is the state chair-I
man naving cnarge or tne enure,
Volleyball Contest to Be !
Staged at a Later Date
J The Salem businessmen will not
meet Oregon Agricultural college
volleyball team, as arranged re
cently, but will play oa March 17.
according to telephone communi
cations received yesterday by Bob
Boardman, physical director of
the YMCA, Due to the over
crowded program the businessmen
of the Salem YMCA will net show
their stuff before the Corvallis
players. The same two teams n.et
two years ago with the result that
the Salem team was victorious.
The CorvaHU players believe it is
their turn ta win and are? willing
t.j try their luck. ;
33RD SESSION IS COM
PLETED; HISTORY MADE
(OMttiurt mm v&c 1
ernor still retains in his charge
the fish commission and the game
commission. - He did not lose the
state prohibition department, but
was compelled to make a change
in its head.; t
Pierce .Overridden . ; i
The proposal of the governor
that the public service commission
be made appointive by the govern
or instead of elective as at pres
ent fell on deaf ears, and his re
fusal to approve of an appropria
tion for the commission was over
ridden Farmers received their, biggest
benefit when . the legislature ar
ranged Tor the $1,500,000 to be
used for the purchase of seed
wheat, a relief measure necessary
because of the, severe storm of
several months ago. ' -,.
, ' The Dennis resolution which
bans an inheritance tax on state
income ta in Oregon for 15 years
will ha submitted to the people at
the nest election. ;-
Irrigation got nowhere.
The bill to create a board of
censors for movies faded out in
the senate after passing the
house. . - . i
By a trade between senate and
house today, the most important
highway bill of the session, hous-e
measure No. 413, went to the gov
ernor for bis signature after pas
sage by both branches of the ses
sion, retaining the senate amend
ments. ' The amendments raised sharply
the license tax upon aatomobile
busses and trucks over the figures
, fiicd by the house. The governor
1WSSKNGKKS ARK ItOBUKD '
CHICAGO, Feb. 26. Nine pas
sengers and two members of the
train crew of the' New York Cen
tral i railroad's Western Express
were lined up in a lockeld sleeping
car as the train'speedett Chicaffolj
ward between Chesterton Ind.i
and Gary, tonight .and robbed by
two masked men who threatened
them with a sawed-off j shotgun
and an automatic pistol.
SKUVICKS OX FRIDAY
TACOMA. Feb. 26. Funeral
services for Rev. David CoussuchJ
Lesourd, one of Tacoma's best
known and oldest clergymen who
died, Wednesday at his home here,
will be held Friday at 1 : SO
o'clock from the Epworth M. E.
church. - i
AUTO KILLS CHILD
" ; PORTLAND, Ore.V Feb. ' 25.
Ernest Krebs, four year old son of
Julius ' Krebs, was injured fatally
here tonight when he was struck
by an automobile, driven by W. S
Watson of Kendall station. The
youth was playing, on the curb
with other children and darted
into the street and under the
wheels of the automobile.
I PIXKAPLES FIND FAVOR
HONOLULU, Feb . Records
of production in both quality and
quantity were established by the
pineapple industry of Hawaii dur
ing 1924. according to the annual
report of the Association of
Hawaiian Pineapple Canners.
which showed a total production
of 6.825,904 cases. "
This yield eiceedcd by 838,922
cases the output of 1920, the
previous high record year, and
was 920,157 cases more than the
1923 production. t
Break a Cold Right Up witr
"Pape's Cold Compound"
, " 1 mi mm . . .
Take two tablet
very three boun
until three. dov.
re ' taken. The
first dose alwiiyp
gives relief. The
econd and third
break np the cold.
Pleasant and safe
to Uke. Contains
no aulnine or opi
ates. Millions use
-Pane's Cold Com
v umlaut uarttuwe9 AUT,- -
In Death of Millionaire
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 26.
The evidence ; of a supposed con
spiracy to murder Mrs. Iavina J.
Hotaling, rich Sn Franciwo wi--ow.,
and her son, Frederick C.
Hot.aTing, and his wife, and the
impl'cation of Richard M. Hotal
ing, millionaire club man and land
owner, in the. conspiracy is to be
placed before the Sn Francisco
county grand jury forv4nve?tiga
tion and action on next Monday
Right.-; : : -
Richard Hotaling. who is al?o a
son of Mrs. I-ivina Hotaling, de
nied today through his attorney.
R. M. J. Annptronsr. that he had
any part in the plot, although ad
mitting 'acquaintance ' with Ralph
P. King, former jail keeper at
Hilo. T. H . whose arrest as one
or the chief conspirators revealed
the details of the murder. scheme.
Clock Famous in ,1876
Begs a Befitting Home
ALBANY, Feb ' ' vhe tower
clock that won. the highest award
and special bronze medal at the
centennial exhibition at Phila
delphia in 1876 will be given away
to the municipality ' or buildiqg,
which will provide it with the
most suitable home.
This announcement was made
today by Dudley F. Fasoldt. 133:
North Pearl street. Albany. N. Y.,
a nephew of Charles Fasoldt,
pioneer clockmaker who construct
ed the prize mechanism. The
present owner is not a tower
The famous old clock is today
pining awayin a back room, its
existence practically forgotten
respite the fame it won in com
petition. Its owner said he was
moved to make the offer only by
the desire that the masterpiece
be given an opportunity to fulfill
its destiny of usefulness and serv
ice. The clock will operate four dials
of any size up to 100 feet across,
setting the hands every half min
ute, and its owner declares it will
not 'gain or lose more than ten
seconds a year.
The clock's mechanism is en
closed in a solid .mahogany and
glass case and is capable of giving
many years of faithful service to
the municipality or building which
will adopt it.
LONDON IU)LSHIE BALL ALL
. RUSSIAN KXCEIT DANCERS
LONDON, Feb. 14 Vodka grog
and Vodka egg nog were featured
it a "bols-hie hall" given, in Ham
mersmith. London, recently in
aid tit the West London Hospital.
There were a great many Russian
costumes on hand among the dan
cers, but no Russians.
A bomb was exploded on the
dance iioor at midnight but its
contents did no damage as they
were nothing more than numerous
Russian, novelties which were
distributed to the women guests.
Wifey The cook lett this after
noon without warning.
Hubby- Not exactly " wKhout
warning, my dear. She told me I
had better bring home some dys
pepsia tablets. '
"Are women qualified for places
of authority?" queries an editor.
Ask dad; he knows.
i LAST TIMES TODAY
. Mighty Story of Love and
TXIE RE-CREATION OF
With Kenneth Harlan, Helena
Chadtcick, ZaSu Uts, Mary
CatTi Ralph ' Letci$9y Roy
Barnes and Russell Simpson,
1 1 O-R-E-G-O-N 1
Fire Control Discussed
. At Meeting of Foresters
PORTLAND, Or , Feb. 26. Dis
cussion of methods of handling
different sorts of fires and an an
alysis of advantages and disadvan
tages of these methods occupied
most of today's conference of dis
trict forest rangers.
Among the specific problems
discussed were: Consideration of
various means of actually extin
guishing fires in Duff, logs and of
handling fires in general, a com
parison of methods, with the end
of the determining specifically in
just what situations each should
be used; the setting of various
technical, hypothetical fire prob
lems and a careful comparison of
the solutions proposed; discussion
of the methods to be used in han
dling fire fighting crews in point
of such matters as supplies, shifts
D'scnssion for the remaining
two days of the conference will
comprise further analysis of poli
cies and methods and an attempt,
to locate past errors in handling
large fires with a view to their
correction in future.
TKLEGHAH HEAD DIES
NEW YORK, Feb. 26. Robert
C. Clowry, 86, former president
and general manager of the West
ern Union Telegraph company,
died on a Pennsylvania train en
route to New York this afternoon,
his secretary. Franklin J. Scher
rer, announced tonight. '
A fire which broke out at about
midnight Saturday destroyed the
building and contents of Andy
Smith on the e a s t side of the
I'Xascarets" 10c j
j! if 'Dizzy, Bilious, i
ets." Sick head
a e s s, gases.
ndigestlon, sour upset stomach
ind all such distress gone by
morning. Nicest laxative and
jathartic on earth for grown-ups
ind children. 10c, 25c and 50c
?oxes any drugstore. Adv.
-JIM" AND "BlLIi" HAVE THK PARTS FOR YOUR CAR
Guaranteed Parts for All .
Makes of Cars -
Smith & Watkins
Consists of buying: all irour needs at the
lowest possible price
Our prices are consistent; each and every item priced
as low as possible.
Sugar going up, Friday and Saturday only, QQ
Large 2Va size Rosedale whole slice Pineapple,
' 27c; 3 for :..
Large 2 V! size peaches or
4 V lbs. sack pure eastern
Large size juicy lemons, . .
3 lbs. bulk . '
2 large leans yan Camp's i , .
1 lb. package Calumet Corn or Gloss"
2 pes. Golden Gate soda, 15c or
4 for .I...... ......... : ....................
2 lbs. seedless Sultana ,
Tall glass orange
4 lbs. bulk cream rolled :
Sack yellow or white corn
6 boxes Ohio,
32-in. fast color gingham,
yard ..;;....... ;.........
New shades in plain lingerie crepes,
. yard ......J............:...:......... ...
New shades in fast colored Indian Head,
New shades in mercerized lingerie,
yard ..... ........ ."..
New line of Arrowhead silk hosiery,
pair . :. ........... ..,... ,
New line of caps ........ .. ............-98c, $1.50 and $2.50
New line of hats .......... .....:...................-..$2.50 to $4.00
New meg's overalls and jackets ...:..-........... .'-$1.39
Men's work shirts '. ...69c, 75c, 89c
Phone 560 254 North Commercial
Bring Us Your Eggs
Will guarantee 24c dozen cash or trade
More if market justifies.
Call in and vole your sentiments on the parking law.
One or two hours.