The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 14, 1925, Page 2, Image 2

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    TO EE&GWE' ' BY : ' DEFiMPBJG: r&MMS: MN
Locals 'Show Prospects of
Good Season; Players
Win Contest Prizes
The Salem "Senators took the
opening game J of the. interstate
league from the Camas nine Sun
' day by a score ot 4 to 2 before an
exceptionally large crowd. The
Camas nine and the Senators are
rated as the two strongest teams
in the Interstate league, and with
the first victory credited "to the
locals a successful season is point
' ed. to. .
Bouton, first man up for the
Senators, slammed the pill into
- the centerfield fence and made his
way to third base. Proctor made
single and Bouton slid Into home
for the first score of the Senators.
Steers and Coleman fanned when
Kusa, -Camas pitcher, took hold of
himself, but - Heenan knocked a
two bagger and Proctor made a
score. -
.The Camas team took their part
-in the game and made a score
. when Jacoberger got around on
Tidland'slong hltf and the error
by Bjirnharji. 1 ,
The JSe .atora did not "score in
the second inning, but in the third
they "scored: one when. Coleman
slid into heme after he had sin
gled, forced to second by Steers,
and barely made it across when
Keene went out at first. The last
tally was made in the fifth inning
when Steers planted the pill over
the back fence and walked leisure
r ly around to the plate thus wln
nlng a new "kaddle" and a f 3 bill
which had been offered for the
4vY which h;
V stunt.
i Tli si
. The second score for the vlsit-
ors was made by Goodwin after an
exciting play.
Barbara pitched a
fine game
with only seven hits secured from
him during the game, while Kuss
showed up fine for the Camas
n(ne. The Senators took ten bln
gles for their share.
Nest Sunday the Senators will
meet the Vancouver nine for the
second game of the series.
Prizes won during j the game
are as follows: -
First home run, $5 hat to Bill
Steers from Bishop's; first' 3-base
hit by H. Bouton, who won $5 In
cash offered by Burnett Bros.;
Roy keene won. the prize for a
2-bas'ehit from the Capitol Drug
store; first single by Proctor, 10
shines from the Shyne Shoppe;
first walk, a necktie by the G. W.
Johnson company to Edwards,
field manager."? irst assist, a neck
tie from AI Krause to Barham;
put "out. a pound of chewing to
bacco by Smith's - to Roy Keene;
first : run scored went to Bouton ;
an Inner tube from Smith & Wat-
LetUs Help You f
Just give us your name and
address and we will hare our
salesman call and go over your
beating problem with yon with
out any obligation on your part
$79.60 and up.
Installed Complete
(Formerly Silrerton Blow
; Pipe Co.) j ;
. Silrerton, Oregon . ,
kins; first error prize went to
Wayne Barham, a milk bottle with
nipple. ; '" -j V
jThe priie for the inost hits la
the game went to Bouton with two
runs, from the Man's'Suop. a $5
shirt; Steers secured the prize for
the moat runs from George E.
Waters; Ellis Cooley presented 15
in; cash to Steers for his home run.
Summary of the game: ;
f Camaa J AB. B. PO. A. F-
GqldiBan If .-........ 5 O.
RSOWy 2b i 5 , O
V. Jaebbr?cr rf 4 1
Tidland lb- j... 4
Itoesch 8U...-4.i.:-. '4 O.
Oarberino aa.....i , 4 0
Joodwin It .,.;. S - I
Hila e t-V-. 4 0
avUH p .... 3 O
j Totals i ..37 3
7 24 15 2
H. PO. A. K.
Itontoa .-....-...... 4
Proctor. 2k. 4
Coleman rf .. - 3
J . 1 2 2
1 3
2 2"
2 14
0 0
Sters cf
Ktene lb.. f
Maples 3b
Barr If
FdrrJ r - ,
Barham p..............
1 O o
16 1
10 4
Totals J
31 4
11 27 11
8c or by Inning
11 2 3 4 3
.......... 4 l o o o-,o
' 2 0 10 1
6 7 8 9
0 0 0 12
0 0 0 X 4
Camas .....
j Summary
I 'Batted for Knit ia ninth
Home run Steera: 3 ba.y bit Bos
ton: 2 baaa hits Keen, j Goldman 2,
Goodwin: Btruck oot -Kus 8, Barfeam 6;
Base on hails Knaa 3." Barbaa 1 ; Pass
ball tMllan 1: Double play-s Roirowsy
ta Tidlaod: Rogoway t tlarbernio . to
Tidman; Runs responsible tor Kilss 4,
Barham 1. !
j Umpire O. Ku.
Tiaae of sm -2;03. ; -j . , - ,
Waterfront Baseball Team
Defeats Local Nine Sun
: day by .4 to' 1
j The Portland Waterfront Em
ployes' ball club took the long end
of a 4 to 1 score from the Peni
tentiary, team in a fast and well
played game on the prison
grounds Sunday afternoon. s
' Needy pitching for the Water
front struck out 15 men and al
lowed but 4 scattered hits. Errors
in the infield were responsible
for four .of .the -three runs scored
against the Penitentiary pitchers.
The score: '-f- : .
. R H
Waterfront 4 .7
Penitentiary 1 4
Batteries: Needy and Shea;'
Willis. Foster and Snyder.
Representative of Clubs, Or
i i ganizations or unday
I Schools to Meet
; The juniors, not to; be outdone
by the senior members of the
yMCA, haye organized. a twilight
league of their own, according to
the announcement made yesterday
by Clarence Oliver, jboys aecre
tary. Consequently plans have
been drawn up for the formation
of the league.
; Any fellow who has a. team,
which he thinks, can make a "good
showing. is invited toj meet at the
YMCA Friday after school to fin
ish the organization of the junior
: 1 There is to be two
the organization, one
divisions jot
of the boys
between 12 and 15 years of age.
and one for the boys over 15 years.
Any club.' , Sunday j school. Boy
Scouts troop, or organization hav
ing a baseball team lis urged to
make reservation i to j play : in the
Junior twilight league.-
IHow to Get It
For the mere nominal cost .
of Manufacture and Diatributioa
Secern' thJs KSW, autheatle
Webster's Dictloaary, bonnd in
fenuine seal grain Fabrikoid. "
illuatrated ia full color and black
halftone. . ,
Do It Today !
XSz. this citr and
OliDERS up to 150 mL re
rTTT PTV- pottr rata :
America's Greatest Sport to
be in Evidence in East;
Players Out ;
NEW YORK. April 13 (By
The Associated Press.) Eight im
maculate baseball battlefield are
ready for war and 16 well condi
tioned armies await the zero hour
on the tomorrow. ,
.. America's national game, burled
under football r gridirons and
board tracks - during the winter
months, bursts forth once again in
all its glory. West meets west,
and east meets east in the jousts
tomorrow; the first of-a warfare
which will endure for six months.
The ranks in the early days will
be depleted by injuries and illness;
but will come to full strength
.when the sun is warmest. As the
seasonal . conflicts get under way
the eyes of a quarter million en
thusiasts ' will be upon the foes.
The Yankee stadium in New York,
baseball's greatest structure, is ex
pected to receive the largest
throng, for there the world cham
pions of 1924 led by the indom
itable young general. Stanley Har
ris, will do battle with the Yankees
of New. York, for three preceding
years champions of the American
league and of the world in 19231
Meanwhile the National league's
champions, the Giants, encounter
the Braves of Boston at the gigan
tic park in Allston, where another
enthusiastic throng is predicted. ;?
The opening day games are as
follows: "
American League -
Washington at New York. ' .
Chicago at Detroit
Cleveland at St. Louis.. . r-'
' Boston at Philadelphia. ' ,
National League ' f
New York at Boston. " ; -
Pittsburgh at Chicago. '
. Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Cincinnati.
For the second time In three
seasons the campaign will be start
ed without the greatest of all home
run , hitters. Babe Ruth, in the
lineup of the Yankees. Two years
ago Roth was disciplined by Com
missioner K. M. Landis for par
ticipating in barnstorming excur
sions after the regular season. He
appeared after several weeks of
the schedule had flown. Today the
Yankee outfielder lies on a hospit
al cot suffering the after-effects
of influenza which twice had sent,
him Into unconsciousness. . '
Tyrus Raymond Cobb, for 'nine
years the American league's lead
ing batter, also is a victim of ill-,
ness. while the Inimitable Walter
(Rabbit) Maranville, formerly of
the Braves and Pirates, will7 be
unable to take his position with
the Chicago Cubs, having suffered
a broken leg in training. Denver
Grlgsby of the Cubs has a broken
collar bone; Joe Hauser, first
baseman of the Athletics has a
broken knee cap; Fred Heimach
of the Athletics has a sprained
right shoulder,' and . numerous
small Injuries will handicap: the
clubs at.the start.;, 0
, Another face that has been fa
miliar to baseball followers for
many years will bt). missing that
ot Stuffy Mclnnes, first baseman
with the old Athletics, brilliant
outfit and a player who went
through an entire season with only
one error. Mclnnes has been re
leased unconditionally by the Bos
ton ' Braves for his refusal to ac
cept a cut In salary and report to
the training. camp. . v A ;-
Baseball is Boosted by M
Message From Governor
' Realizing the importance in ath
letics of baseball. Governor Pierce
The Newest Craze In America
The Famous
Kejfj and Goldsmith
A Play In
Bliff h Theater
1 r Mcnday-Tucrday, AprU 13-14
, Special Children's Zlatince dally, 4 p. m.
- t
suggests that all business men
of fer ifaelr employees a hlf-hoH-day
Ajrril 21 when the opening
game ff the Pacific Coast league
will be played in Portland. ;
' "I urge everyone to attend this
game." the message read. "Base
ball is a distinctly American game
-the finest. American sport. .The
men who spend their time and
money to bring this attraction to
oar. very, doors-should be encour
aged by large attendancej. :
Season to Open at Ncwberg;
' Five Games Are Slated
For. Home Field I
. Willamette university baseball
squad will open their season with
Pacific college of Newberg .in a
game to bo played there today.
The Pearcat squat are In fain con
dition for the contest, l as . they
have been working hard focsojne
time. Batting and bunting have
been emphasized in" the j training
work,' although the men have; not
had any practice against curve ball
pitching. : . . V .:.! ' ;!.
The baseball schedule is now
complete and Includes five home
games. These will be played on.
the Willamette , diamond at 4
o'clock In the afternoon.
The schedule is as follows;
April 14 Pacific college at
Newberg. j . j v !"
April 17 Oregon normal at Saf
lem. ', .; r.F ' ,.- ; , , .. -j .:. J -
April 21 OAC at Corvallis,
.April 25 Lin Held at i Salem.
April 2S OAC at Salem.
May tr Linfield at McXlinnyllle.
May 8 -Pacific university at Sa
lem. .
.May - lo Pacific university at
Forest Grove.
May 19 College of Puget
Sound It Salem.
A return game will be played
with the Oregon normal
Score is 21 to 6; Manager
and Captain Are Seeking,
More bames
The Oregon Journal1
. Sluggers
defeated Cooley's Bears team Mon
day: morning. It was a fa-st and
thrilling game with many specta
tors enjoying the' game, but the
Sluggers out-played the Bears in
out-field and batting' and soon
overcame them with 'a score of 21
to 6. ' y ; !'- 1 : )., -"
Last Saturday the' Sluggers de
feated Frank Gould, team bv 37
to 9. and the week" before that,
defeated Carol Simpson team 61
to 4. ' ' I !
The Oregon Journal S ruggers
haTe been very successful s6 far
this year.? The team Is being su
pervised by A.' D. Wilcox, man
ager. Mr. Wilcox says he has one
of the best "or the best indoor
teams in the city of Salem.! He
also says he Is looking for harder
games and -hopes some team will
make a challenge. See Mr. j Wil
cox at 840 N. Summer, or phone
617-M, or Howard : Waters,! cap
tain, phone 778, for games. I
. Lfneup for Monday's game: !.
Journal: Sluggers Lynn, c;
Waters, p; .Gilbert is; Perkins 2s;
Walker lbj Barkus. 2b; Alley, 3b;
.Burgess, rf; Bugher, cf; Eschle
man, If. . 't - . :
(U; Cooley's Bears Sanford. e;
Bush, p; Malcom. Is; Sneider,
2m; Teske, ! lb; Cooley. 2b:! San-
ford. 3b; Cooley, Jr.,
cf; Jones. If. -
rf. Smith,
Sixig, Dance,
! XL are Lifelike
Fire Acts
Minlsterial Crisis in French :
. Politics Not Yet Unravelled
iVMtuaaa Iron f tg It
ayerto their viewpoint which was
the necessity of regularizing the
currency issue. .M, Briand con
vinced them it was. an important
move, contending that the coun
try, officially Informed1 by . last
week's statement that the bank
had. exceeded the legal limit of
circulation, had not become pan
icky and could face the situation
for another week.; f j
The situation is stationary to
night and1 probably will be for an
other 24, hours as M. Briand is re
solved to give his final answer to
President Doumergue uonly " after
the socialists have declared them-
selvra. Meantime ;. the j president
can call upon no one else. .
The probability is that in the
event of Briand's refusal, a cabi
net will be formed, by M. Pain
leve; or some other " of ( the left
groups, ' M. Briand ' not being
averse to accepting ' the ministry
of foreign affairs in such a cabi
State Insurance Department
. M ust G ive 1 0 Percent :
to General Fund
According ' to records received
from Wiil Moore, insurance coin
missioner. the insurance depart-
ment has collected .through fees
up to the present tlmej $437, 380.
25V ; There is approximately a lit
tle over 1100,000 more! duej
'. The fiscal year of the insurance
department as per the insurance
law end March 31. As per an act
of the recent legislature, through'
the ways and means j committee,
10 per cent of this goes to the
general fund.:. ;'1 ; -t - j.
' There will alyso be received,
through taxes on if reinsurance
premiums, through thej law of 1-3
of 1 per cent being ; collected for
the upkeep and maintenance of
the fire marshal department, ap
proximately $30,000f The above
fees will be net receipts to the
state of Oregon. ' j ; I
Next year the law (falls for
of 1 per cent of the premiums.
J, '! pj'f : j ;-.:
Special Edition of Wcstr
f World, Bandon, Oregon,
; Is Real Literature
The special edition of "Tlx
Western World." of j Baudon-by
the-Sea, sets a new j record for
small town Journalism. Issued - r
a littleclty of 250e,tltiis de'ri'-
ly . metropolitan in jappirin.-o
looking like the Sunday : Aif
geles Examiner when th,- 4? eH
tate men were goin r'r j .
Is unlike the papers (of
fornia town, however, i-;.i.miii'
as there is no hint of the jusnar
brand of "development" I stuff.
The reading matter is real litera
ture. . written by. the inimitable
rrBob Pressey, the Wait Mason of
the Pacific. The real' feature r
the edition is the evidence of loy-
alty the Bandonites
jhave ; shown
toward their
paper. All papers
boost "the home .. town and; give
much free space to tiie. humblest
citizen, but In Dandon the citizen
Is remarkable, inasmuch; as he
f hows evidence of gratitude and
buys space when a 7booater"edI
tion comes out. Everybody in that
lively bnrg has his picture in the
paper, or a picture of his dog or
the fish he caught Or his wife's
riower garden. It waW a big thing
well put over, and reflects credit
on ; Editor ; Florsh4lra.V Bob"
Pressey, and all Bandon.
Woman is Guarded
1 Suicide I Attempted
;., . (Coatuta4 rrem mii 1)
filing a charge. Then habeas cur
pns proceedings might be insti
tuted to' effect her release ualci
some other charges are filed tit the
meantime. j !
Doctors Are CaUcd
Herman L. Key. assistant state's
attorney, will be In charge of the
sanity hearing tomorrow for the
state and Dr. A. A. Watts' a mem
ber of a firm of Gary doctor that
treated the members of the Cun
nlngham- family who; diodi will le
one of the witnesses! at the hear-Ing.-
' ' : j. - "j:
The bodies exhumed today In
the presence of Indiana end Illi
nois authorities "were those of
Harry Cunningham. 23, the third
member ; of - the family to die on
October 13, 1921, and Walter. 10.
the last to succumb on September
26. 1923. j-
The, cause ot death in each in
stance had been given as endocarditis.-
The other three bodies will
be disinterred If poison is found
ia Cho two exhumed today. '
Supreme Court Declares
States Can Determine
.,; Fixing, of Value
WA S IltX CTO N. April 13.
States have the right to pre
scribe in the Inheritance tax laws
the methods of determining 1 the
market value of .property trans
ferred and to provide, that no de
ductlon shall be made from this
value; in computing the state tax
for any inheritance or estate tax
paid to the federal government.
This ruling made today by the su
preme court in a .case brought
from California, by the executors
of the estate of Henrietta Pierce
Watkinson, was considered of
wlde importanee not only to statefs
but tp beneficiaries under wjills be
cause of its material bearing in
creasing the amount of money
'states can collect under inheri
tance tax laws. It was delivered
by t Justice Stone among the first
he has handed down since his ap
pointment to the bench. '
Explaining that the gross estate
in question exceeded $ 1.800,000,
Justice Stone pointed put that Cal
ifornia received $37,099 more tax-i
es under the stipulations of; its law
than It would have received had
thle federal tax been first deducted.
. jltT has been Tepeatedly held by
the supreme court, he said, "that
th power of testamentary disposi
tion and the privilege of j inheri
tance are subject to state taxation
and: state regulation and that reg
ulatory taxing provisions, even
though they produce IneqUities'-in
taxat'on, do not aifect an! uncon
stitutional taking of property un
less1, of the taxing statute! results
in such flagrant and palpably, in
equality between the burden im
posed and. the benefit received as
to amount to the arbitrary taking
of 'property without compensa
tion.".- . :., ' . :j
Two Men Are Dead
" In Gun Battle
(Continued from paga 1
glass of water with which to re
vive her stepfather and fell over
thej body of herbal father.
. passersby stooped and rushed
Arnold to.. St.. Joseph's hospital
where he- died within half an
hour. " r '
Winston was left ia the kitchen
jntllj.the police ambulance arrived
intTtdok-him to the county hos
itr."f A wound through hl'3 head
proved fatal. j f
l urcnts of Arnold are Mr. and
rs. c. E. Arnold of Aberdeen.
ilpatrick Goes , (
To Tornado Zone
(Continued from pat 1
! " ! i 4.
n experienced relief worker and
as k-en on the staff of jthe Red
v'ros for emergency call since he
ervxd during the war as manager
of .the northwestern division of the
Court -and Commercial' Strccis"-.'.! : l' Phono. 191
Stromlerg Carburetors
A Carburetor for Every Car j
"Jim" . ' "Dlir
Smith & Watkins
Dean KllpatricX was ordered to
Astoria when the city -was swept
by. fire two years ago, ' and he
served as director of 'relief for the
Red Cross, recruiting and Organiz
ing his. staff, drafting at that time
a number of the faculty of the
school of social work in Portland
In 1921, when the city of Pueb
lo, Colo., and nearby towns were
visited by floods that caused $20.
000,000 of property damage and
caused thousands to desert their
homes, Dean Kilpatrick served as
assistant director of disaster re
lief. He helped distribute a $500,
000 relief fund and aided in re
constructing the communities that
had been destroyed
When America entered the war,
Dean Kilpatrick helped through
the university extension division
to organize the work of the Red
Cross. in Oregon. Later, he went
to Seattle as director of .organiza
tion for the northwest, and was
promoted to manager of the divi
sion, which had charge of all
operations in Oregon, Washington,
Idaho and Alaska. A few months
ago Dean Kilpatrick was appoint
ed in the commission of American
experts for the study of the causes
of calamities and of measures to
be taken tot their prevention. The
appointment was made by Dr.
Raoul Montandon, president of
the geographical society of Gen
eva. The area which was swept by
the tornado last month includes
towns in Illinois, Indiana. Tennes
see, Kentucky and Missouri. Ap
proximately , 1C00 persons were
killed, many were injured and .the
property damage ran into the mil
lions. "! -. v
Paintings Are Shown
I , in Court Action
(Continued from page 1)
of noblemen who killed the monk,
Gregory Rasputin, in December,
1916. His wife is a niece of the
late czar of Russia.
It was In the lowest depth of
his career financially,, the prince's
353 Chemeketa
'Phone' 1008
We Will Give You Absolutely Free of Charge
$5.00 Worth of
- Grade Fishing Tackle
Weight of the fish to
Bring 'em in, boys,
us weigh 'em
.1 Look over our line of tackle it'
fresh and clean, no shop worn goods
Complete Line of Stoll Camping Equipment
counsel asserted. In opening; th,.
case and after he had fled fronk
Russia where his fortune had
lost in the Holshevist upheaval',
that in August. 1921, he dispose
of the Rembrandls to Mr, wid.-l-ner.
The court will be asked to
djecide, Mr. Shearn said, that th
transaction was Va. chattel mort
gage, and as an alternative
it was an alleged contract which
was, illegal and unenforcable be
cause It was contrary to public
wUl t in
Stages, Salesmen and
Deliveries Use Them
Do You?
Jlm 'Hill"
Smith &. WaUdns
For the
Largest Trout
Caught the Firt Sunday
After the Season Opens
govern size
and let 1
up ." '