The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 21, 1925, Page 2, Image 2

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Mill! Ml III ISIII1M : , I
run LiiiiiM
Fair Weather is Forecas
' Many Salem People to
' Attend Opener
PORTLAND. April 20. Every
thing is in readiness for the open
iS of the local baseball season
tomorrow, granting that . thfe
wiather Is favorable. J-
In spite of the poor showing 6i
.the club to date, interest in the
new faces on the club, and trfe
fact that It is the biggest eveit
of the year, in a baseball sens,
will induce thousands of people to
flock to the Vaughn street ball
'"The Portland Boosters associa
tion, which will have charge f
the parade and other opening d4y
features, has laid all its plans,
and they will be carried through
without a hitch. ' The parade will
form at noon.
Ample street car service will
provided, and there will be
hitch on this account, railway ojf
ficlals declare. I
There will be little delay jn
slarting the " game at the usual
hour, 2:45,' S31 the raising of tfie
flag and pitching of the first bdll
The advantages
One class passage at propor
tionately lower rates, com
bined with the famous Cana
dian Pacific standards of
comfort, speed and service -
that is the Monoclass Cabin
Plan. - Twelve magnificent
"Monoclass" steamships at
test to the popularity of this
method of travel to Europe.
Write or call on your . jr-rt
. Mtent far complete tnt'r
V. milion nd literature
inn in ut m "ir i aw rwr iv h
. .
' N.w
u ....
There fe only onb CAPITAL IUNIC &
BARGAIN HOME in Salem, and we
are not connected in any way with any
"other business house using the word
'Capital" in their
H. STEINBOCK, Propnetbr
2 1 5 Center, Salem, Oregon ' j Phone 398'
by city officials will be hurried up.
tio get the contest under way.
Although j grandstand reserva
tions have all been; sold for a long
time, there "will be plenty of avail
able space in the I bleachers and
circus bleachers wjUch have beeu
rected in the outfield.
Ample entrances and ticket
booths have! been greeted, accord
ing to Business
Mack, so there will
Manager Roy
be no delay in
qntering the park, tor difficulty in
leaving it after tl& game.
.Manager ! Lewi has sent no
word regarding the pitcher he in
tends to open here with. Up to
tjhe presentl they jail look about
alike in point of efficiency, and it
is only a gamble j with the new
Portland pilot, who Is certainly
1 laving plenty of trouble, not only
vith his pitching ktafr, but with
I he entire team, j , j ...
The Portland'; club will not ar
rive until tomorrow morning.! The
Oakland team, under the manage
ment of Ivan Howard, is expected
i o arrive tonight. ! Manager How
ard hasn't given out his prospec
tive lineup yet.? . . .,. i
The Oaks have been battling
i 'an , Frantteco in .the series -just
i :Iosed, and j ehSwed enough class
o make them favorites in ( the
series with the much mauled Bea
rers, -j;, . j.j ijilhll'l
For the last two years Portland
lias set a j new opening day at
tendance record for the Pacific
2oast league. If the weather is
sunny and 'warm there Is every
reason to ; believe i that i another
record breaking crowd will be on
hand..: . ' .(.'::A A' WA M '.
Linen Stocks Sale
Pass Halfway Mark
: (Continued from pff 1)
jers In this- community;
"No business man can afford to
aet this proposition pass by. The
Kvorkers are now ih the field, glv-i
Sng their whole attention to the
knatter," Mr. Hawkins said. j
T. A. Livesley and John H. Mc-
jNary are devoting; their full time
to the proposed mill during this
fweek. Other workers are in the
(field doing the same thing." j
Feeling is manifest, however.
that the hardest work is yet to
come, despite the fact that approx
imately one-half of the quota has
been secured. All those interest
ed in real estate ;and in the j de
velopment of business in this com
munity should not pas3 this op
portunity, : ; I ;!
Those interested In the propo
sition should telephone or send In
their subscriptions to the Salem
Chamber of I Commerce.
WASHINGTON,! April 20.The
department of agriculture is con
sidering acquisition of a fleet of
airplanes for use in its field work
if experiments now being conduct-
led prove successful.
Iflow to Get It
For the mere nominal cost
of Manufacture and Distribulioa
3 "3" 98c
Secures thi ! NEW, authentic
Webster's Dictionary, bound In
genuine seal grain Fabrikold,
illustrated in full color and black
Do It
kid for Pta
In this city and
up to ISO mi. 7c
wiaBE ViL J!f
Hk portmaater rat
1 for. . . .pouada.
II..; o ' O
nn Ln .
firm najne.
SILVERTON. Or.. April 20.-p
( Special to The Statesman. )-f-Trailer
is t dead and Silrerton
sportsmen are mourning him. He
died a modern ideath being run
over by an automobile. " 4 ; ,;
Trailer was a Red Done Ken
tucky bound and belonged to a
group of eight Silverton business
men. Trailer was especially fond
of joining in the autumn j bear
bunts. When not trailing he made
bis home at the Dr. P. Loar lodge
in the Silverton hills, j Before com
ing to Silverton he was' in the era
ploy of the government with A. G.
Ames, who was j a government
hunter -and trapperj'i J 1 -M j -
Those owning Trailer were
Charles Reynolds,' George Steel
hammer, Dr., P. Loar; F. Patty,
Jim Edison. Harold Larson, Dr. C
ilson and George Hubba.
Hinriftnhprn Savs'
1 Europe Must Aid
: (Continued from pga 1 :
made i ppecial preference to .the
Dawes reparations plan. Which he
declared would be impossible bf
fulfillment unless Germany's for
mer enemies evince "political and
economic loyalty."!' I if ;
"Whether the obligations under
the Dawes report "are capable of
fulfillment," he said, "will be
come evident only after a certain
period; of time, since, as you
know, the burdens imposed will
steadily increase (or yean. W'e,
of course, will not; be able to ful
fill the conditions unless the for
eign powers participating in the
pact evince political and economic
loyalty."- ; ; ' : ;
When asked regarding his
speech yesterday, In which he
spoke1 of Germany's desire to keep
peacefully promoting the world's
progress, as to what he considered
a basis for an ideal security pact.
Von Hindenburg replied:
"I consider it very difficult: to
find measures of a guarantee na
ture which would really compel
ail nations to adopt a moral in
state affairs, j ; .1,' should certainly
be very happy It it should come
to pass in my old age, that the
policies of nations were determin-'
ed by ;sound common sense: i Dut
we are not that far as yet." ms
Council Passes I . !
Vetoed Curfew
(Continued from pao 1)
overruled his action and the law
goes into effect. 1 , J
Only one dissenting vote was
raised against it, while the remain
ing council members voted j a
mighty aye. j .; I; ,j- ? r j; :j .
Under the old ruling children
had to be off the streets earlier
in ; the winter time than in the
summer, i However; the meetings
of the different cluts.i high school
organizations I and other affairs,
caused - the matter ! to be consid
ered.. M f; i ' J' i': M!.i! I ' - I ! :
Mayor ; Giesy vetoed the bill af
ter the first passage, because he
considered it better tor the j wel
fare of the young; people of the
city, than with the present ruling.
A petition for the improvement
of Liberty street from Lincoln ; to
Superior, Other petitions for a
pavement on South Church.! a
sewer on North Twelfth, and ap
plications for license to conduct
apartment houses rooming houses
card rooms, auto wrecking estab
lishments, second-hand-and junk
stores were heard by the council
members. - ! , p I A : ,r f U i
The meeting was the shortest
one held this year, tt was declared.
One of the recent deaths In this
city is that of Mrs. Coral Weisser
at her home In the Patton apart
ments, her passing irom this life
occurring at an early hour Sun
day, ApriM9. ' ' I " ; 1
The deceased was the mother of
Miss Frances Weisser, secretary to
the Oregon state parole officer.;
and had been a resident of Salem
about two years, coming to this
city from Medford where they had
resded several years. She was a
member of the Christian church
in the latter city and affiliated
with the First Christian church
here.: ; v 1. ' ! j
Mrs. . Weisser was a native of
Michigan, where she was born 50
years ago. She had a wrlde circle
of friends which she had 'made
through her very amiable dispo
ston and endearng manners. Sev
eral months ago she was stricken
with an illness which caused her;
much suffering during the past
few weeks, but through it all she
was most cheerful and constantly
t hinging of the welfare of others.
Among her surviving relatives
are two sisters, Airs. Eaton, at
Jacksonville and Mrs. Butler at
Ashland. : . ,: V- I
v Funeral : services will be con
ducted by Rer. John J. Evans at
the Rigdon mortuary at 3 p. in.
Wednesday, and interment will be
in IOOK cemeteiT.
Experience in Water isNe-
cessary Before Boys Re
i ceive YMCA Badges
Swimming tests! were passed by
eight boys at the YMCA yester
day and "there j were properly
awarded. It is necessary to show
that the boy takihg the test must
be able to swim four lengths of
the tank, dive, and do other stunts
In the water. .1 r
i James Luoer sWamlfour lengths
of the tank; while Richard Ren
fro made the lengths bne and one
half times on hi4 back, and Ray
Moorebouse made! the proper dive.
I Beginners who entered the tank
and swam, one length, after ac
quiring the fundamentals of swim
ming, were Fred; lieltzel, Blaine
Chapman. William Mosher. Wil-
ford Morgan and James Moore-
house. ' j
I Badges were awarded the latter
boys. I
Pre-Organization jof Legisla
ture Bad Practice Gover
nor Declares
"I am not discouraged at self
government dklaijed Governor
Walter M. PiercW in addressing
i the chamber of commerce at the
forum 'Monday noon
Governor Pierce heavily scored
the p re-organization of the legis
lative bodies, before they assembl
ed at the capitol! building. Citins
the senate of the last legislature.
Governor Pierce declared that the
organization wad made by trading
! and twisting of votes. Cliques, or
! Fmall groups of; men attempt to
put across measures for their
sel.ish benefit, j '. J
i "A 5 good deali of jgood legisla
tion was transacted during the last
legislature." he jaid.j I think the
real issue before the last legisla
ture was the coming together at
the last part of (he session of the
members of the legislature for the
purpose of outlining a plan to
raise revenue without levying a
tax upon property.
"My dream to raise funds by in
direct means is jcoming true, and
I want to place) this! state in the i
ranks with the others, who are do
ing the same. I believe in raising
money for state purposes without
placing the burden upon the pro
ducer. The farmer! needs what
ald and every b: of H he can get.;
The state of California is rais-1!
ng money ny putting tne tax upon !
public utilities
themselves, con-
tinued Governor Piferce. "If the
income tax had not been repealed
the property ta. in Oregon would
have been reduced."!
In commenting upon various
phases of the state activities, Gov
ernor Pierce stated that a model
boys' training school would soon
be put in operation near Wood-
Progress the state1 has made In
flax production
and handling is
due to the work
jot RL J. Hendricks
publisher of the Oregon States
man, who called the attention of
Governor Pierc to (the large 'op
portunity existing in the flax field.
As a result this administration
picked up the plans outlined by
former executives and carried for
ward, he explained.! ;
Inland i
M i! Continnit from mn It
. i i j ii!-: -i ''"7 ' ' '
the1 attention of the mayor. A
drill; team was performing during
the meeting and the noise made it
difficult ijfor thje council members
to hear the voice of the city re-corder.!:;j!jp-
" ",,. . ;
Resolutions were' introduced
which fallowed the transfer of
$3600 rqom th police salary fund
to the sewer fund In payment of
money borrowed last year. An
other resolution asked for the bor
rowing i of tlObO tor the use of
the city auto park from the park
bureau fnnds. : : -
Harry Steinbock
, , f i . j i j, i , i . , I - i i i "ii i -
DP YOU KHDW YHY--- An Employer Ejects So ton CI Aa Applicant? -A'rr'iA . cnwa for this pi:er Eir
?fcj ' 'p py '
winwtTWAt Cahtoow Co.. . r. 267 ' i - . .' ; r ".heP,
National League
; Results i
Pirate -I; llnU S j
Meadows pitched in mid-season
form today and Pittsburgh; defeat
ed Cincinnatti, 4 to 2. The Reds
were able. to score in only! one in
ning w,hen they put over two tal
lies on a pass, a triple and a sin
gle. ';. ;
Score:' J R H. E.
Pittsburgh ........... 4 8 1
Cincinnatti . . ...... ... 2 7 2
: Meadows and Gooch ; Rixey, J.
May and Hargrave. :: ; j
St. IjOub2; Chicago 1
CHICAGO, -April 20 Alan So
thoron let Chicago down with four
hits today and defeated the Cubs,
2 to 1. making a; clean sweep of
the series. Chicago's lone run was
a result of Hartnett's four bagger,
his sixth of the season. Ijornsby,
champion batter of the league al
so cracked out a homer, bia finst
of the year.
Score: R.; H. E.
St. Louis .A .... . 2 8 0
Chicago f ; . ... 14 3
Sothoron and Schmidt; i Blake.
Keen and Hartnett. J I
Two Games PostiKineil
At Boston: Philadelphia-Boston,
morning and afternoon games
postponed; cold weather.!
At Brooklyn: New Yori-j-Brook-lyn,
postponed; cold weather.
A big spring sports program
will be held at Willamette univer
sity this week and is to include
two baseball games and a tennis
match, i The baseball squad will
play one outside game with OAC
in addition to ' the two home
games. ; 1 " if
, The first game of the week, will
be with the Oregon Aggies Wed
nesday and will be playeijat Cor
vallis. The second game will be
played with the Oregon normal, of
Monmouth, here, and on Friday
the tennis and baseball! squads
will tangle with those from Lin
field, i : . j -
The squads have all been inac
tive during the past week due to
the bad weather but will all be
back into shape j in time for the
first contest: The bad weather has
been especially hard on the track
men as there is no indoor track
for them to work on. They still
have time to be in shape for a
meet on May Day however.
PENDLETON.! Or., April 20.
John Wesley Welch, 79 son of
early pioneers of western Oregon,
died here last night, whose home
was in Portland was visiting his
daughter. Mrs. Gracia Mi Sunder-
Ieaf He was born In Salem, but
the famny moved to Astoria when
he was a baby.
business, according to the petition
Tiled with the 'city council; He de
sires to erect a news stand adja
cent to the Oregon Electric station
at High and State streets.
, T. N. Rossick agrees to abide
by all the rules and regulations
In the erection and conduct of a
service station In the Highway ad
dition. : , ; : I
II 1(11
I "" . !
ni?l?nrnM Today
is to enter '' . - . . . . ( , . ; ''-. j . - . . : , - - - - - - ' - "
First Baseball Game to b
Played Wednesday; More
Teams Needed
The Junior Twilight league will
open Wednesday night at 6 o'clock
at the old high school grounds. Up
to this time there are four teams
The Oregon Journals, under
Howard Waters; Troup No. 1 of
Scouts under Winston Williams;
the Alley Cats under Dwight Ad
ams; and the Richmond Tigers un
der Glen Shedeck.
Two more teams are needed.
The YMCA Leaders will probably
go in; they will decide tonight at
their regular meeting, as all they
need is a pitcher. That will leave
room for one more team.
The teams are scheduled for
Wednesday as follows: Troup No.
1 of Scouts rs Richmond Tigers;
Oregon Journal vs Alley Cats. :
The games will be played Wed
nesdays at 6 o'clock and Saturdays
at; 10 o'clock. A round robin
aehedule will also be played. Rain
checks will (be given at the gate.
Stayton Baseball Team
Beats Lebanon; 13 to 4
; , . : x.
Stayton high school defeated
the Lebanon high school at Stay
ton last week by the score of 13
to 0. The visiting team was un
able to connect f with the offerings
of Ben Piund, of Stayton.
Score I . . R. fl. E.
Stayton ; A I ,t13 15 3
Lebanon .. 0 3 6
Chemawa Midget Baseball
Team Is Seeking Contests
Challenge to any Salem team
whose members are under 17
years old, to a baseball game Is
made by the Chemawa Midgets.
Manager Percy Woodcock is en
deavoring to line up such games
and is willing to meet each team
In a return game. Any local man
ager desiring a game with the
Midgets is asked to communicate
with Manager Woodcock at Che
SPOKANE. April 20. While
her husband stood a few feet
away taking a picture of the city
power dam at high , water. Mrs. W.
H. Cross ran and Jumped into the
Spokane river this afternoon and
was drowned. Mr. Cross told offic
ers. He said she had been in ill
health for iome time. '
355 Chrnieket
I Mi one lOOO
APRIL 21, 1025
American League
Cleveland 3; Ietroit 4 '
DETROIT, April 20. Cleveland
won a lo-inning oaseoan game
here today. 5 to 4, largely through
a jiome run by Burns in the third
inning, driving in Stephenson
ahead of him, and the good pitch
ing of Karr who relieved Uhle in
the seventh. . Detroit failed to hit
effectively although Manager Cobb
rushed all his reserve forces into
thie game, making his own first
appearance of the season in 'the
selventh inning when he batted for
Hplloway. N
(Score: R. II. 1'.
Cleveland , 5 10 1
Detroit ....... 1 . J .... 4 10 1
(Uhle, Doyle, Karr and L. Sew-
ell. Myatt; ; Leonard, llolloway,
Johnson and Wqodall, Bassler.
Chicago ll; St. Louis 10. .
ST. LOUIS, April 20. The St.
Louis Browns fell back into their
losing ways today, dropping the
third game of the series with the
Chicago Wrhite Sox 11 to 10 In a
slugging match. ! Sisler's two sin
gles gave him a record of having
hit safely in every game of the
season thus far. s -. I
j Score: M ! R- H- E-
Chicago ..1115 1
St. Louis - 10 18 1
Remember the Name
Smith & Watkins
Parts for Cars
j Up-to-date and Guaranteed
Beautiful Silk
'-I :
" See '
I f
To Go At
'A' .'':"-' j ' ; :
High) Grade Silk Taffctta Cushions in many
shapes: and soft pastel colors Trimmed with
gold lace and floral cut velvets pure Java
Kapock filling.! Better hurry while the selc-
tion is good. -. . I
Where You Can Always Do Better
7 - ' A'
Lyons, Mangum, Connally and
Schalk; Vangilder, Grant, Blae
holdcr and Severeid, Rego, Dixou.
Two Gmiies I'ostpoucd'
At Philadelphia: - :
Washington-Philadelphia, post
poned; cold weather.
At New York:
New York-Boston,
cold weather.
postponed ;
Starts :,
t r i-ar Itmh' '-A-t-m-Mh. . -
. -m
i" i