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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1925)
ATHLETIC EVENTS ARE
iSLATED FOR SOLDIERS
C.UIP JACKSO.V TO BE SCEXE
' OP COM PETITIONS
Program of SKrts An-
nouoccd by Infantry Brigade
Oregon troops at Camp Jackson
have a program of sports that will
all! upon practically every avail
ably man in camp, according to the
schedule that has-been sent out
from headquarters, of the Eighty
second Infantry brigade. :
Wednesday afternoon, June 24.
a brigade fieldmeet is to be held
for pompetitlori'by Individual sol
dier and organization teams, se
lected through preliminary com
petitions within the regiments.
Thre men from 'each regiment
anuf units of the brigade are to
participate in 100 yard dash, a
rtaidard broad jump and a run
ning broad Jump. "J ; t''.-.!
A military ; relay race, open to
a team of six men .from each regi
meat, will run a one-mile course
to deliver .a sealed message.
Members of the teams are to be
taioned at various intervals
along the course : "-"- ' !
A tug of war, composed of ten
men tfrom each regiment, with ad
dition of team captain for each
teain, who will not pull. - This is
to be one of the features of the
fieid meet. - y -
' irescue race, equipment race,
three-logged race, wall climbing
stunt, centiped and obstacle race
will finish the program.
Capt. George A. Proctor, Jr.,
(lniantry) national guard reserve,
is designated as brigade athletic
officer and will arrange and con
duct the field brigade meet.
"jrrophies .have been, secured,
which are to go to the winning
regiment, as well as an individual
n addition to the foregoing, a
silfrer trophy is announced for tbe
winner of an inter-regimental base
ball game. Details, time and place
to be announced later.
TO COACH NEXT YEAR
ItIiliUTSOX AND f LETCH Eft
ASSIST 8ALEM SCI KM) US
Cornntive Iliynlcal Training Ap-
jp.tratus ISids Itwivetl By
. v School Board
IDe. Loss Robertson and' Aubrey
UthhfT. seniors at. Willamette
uive'rpity'Vere elected -to, be; a-
sifctant coaenes u vne, juuiuu
sqhoois of Salem for the coming
school year, according to action
taken fcy tne saiem senooi ouaru
liCst night. They are tofassi!t in
the-correctives physical training
which is beina Inaugurated at the
local school, to tit the needs of the
eihrxxL. t-hilflVfiW.'. " ' I
To eecure a full time physical
Instructor lor tbe Saiem scnoois
('tailed-an expenditure of about
$2000 a year; while the two stu
dents at Willamette are each se-
cired for about $60 a month.
I IMds were submitteC to the Sa
lm; school board, last night for
corrective physical training ap
paratus, which is to be used in th4
departments of the school system
hii're. Bid;were nut in for wrest.
ling mats, spring boards, vaulting
arch, and parallel bars. !
I. 1. .
; uunnmg ior umpire
Flavin? in hard luck against
nino men and an umpire. The
.Statesman baseball team was de
feated 8 to 7 by the, Baby Senators.
The. game stood 7 to 4 in favor
e Statesman In the fourth
inning. , . t , ,
' Clinical ,
iwre u;ua3it!wd alisolutoly
safe and sccomte. They
v f carry . tht Massaclm
ctts fcal, which means
that they harr txxn ln
KlHxfcd, tetel and en-
1 'dorsed by the Maswarhu-'
rtt Division of 8tand
nwls. v !
A clear lens, with a wide
Easy to read and easy to
shake down. -
Safeguard tin liven of
jlhoso who are dear to you
Perry Drug Store
113 South Commercial ,
j 8alem, Oregon
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
Pacific Coast League
Seattle 5; Portland 3.
San Francisco 8 ; Los Angeles 5.
Oakland 5; Vernon 4. i
Sacramento 18; Salt Lake 11.
: I National League
New York 9; Chicago 7, !
Cincinnati 3; Philadelphia 1.
Boston 7 ; Pittsburgh 4. . I
St. Louia 5; Brooklyn 1. i ' i
i t American League
Cleveland 3; Boston 2. 1
Philadelphia 4;; Detroit 3.
Only two games were scheduled
in the American league. F
FOR ILLIHEE PLAYS
TWO GKOUPS BEABV TO COX-
TEND FOIl THOPIilES i
Ladies May Play at Eugene Soon;
Plans' for Inter-Club Match f
; ! ! Underway -
Members of the Uliheo country
club Mho have qualified, for play
for the president's cup and in the
second flight for play for trophies
offered by the Man's Shop have
been paired, according to Fred A-
Williams, chairman of the tourn
ament committee.- J I : ! ;
The ladies team of from five to
eight members will probably
meet! a similar team from the
Eugene Country club in ; about
two ' weeks while the high school
members will play . in the second
leg 1 of f the tri-city tourney at
Eugene Saturday. i t j ' ;
Plans are underway for i a 12-
man team from the lllihee club
to "be selected .for an inter-club
match ; with Oregon City, ; Rose
City and Hood River, sometime
within the next month, i S, T;
Players paired ",:tor the ! Presi
dent's cup are: VH'H I-
iHi H. Olinger vs P. D. Quisen-
berry; A. Hutcheon, -; Gale i Hilde
brand; . Dolly Farmer, Georgel G.
Brown; George Hug, Frank Elli
ot; Ted Chambers, GusiHixson;
Fred A. Williams. - Fred Steus
Ioff ; j Claude Steuslof t, Fred Man
ila. U H-ir.h
.Those in the second flight
the i Man's Shop ' trophies ' are :
, R. I. MacLaughlin. A. Hamil
ton; Ralf Jackson, Dr. W. H.
Lytle; Tom, -Woods. W. H. Paul
as; G. W. Ely. A. J. Rahh; J. O.
Hayes, C. H. Robertson: .W. !L.
Phillips. William Bell; Lynn
Cronmiller. O. J. Meyers; Chester
Cox,! Ray Gard ; J. H. : Farrar
V. ; !W, Poorman; Russell B, one-
steel, James H. Nicolson; A. A
Keene, Walter Kirk; O. C. Locke,
Frank Spears ;. Dr.- W, L. Pember
ton. f J. , J. j Roberts; T. B. Kay,
Cliff iTwinl T. LlVecr.j Gj
Myers;" Carl Webb. Brazier ! CJ
Small.- i : ' i "tH-;::r i; 'i
BOXEK KILLED IX WRECK
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SN-i; FRANCISCO. June ,9 -I
illy Brennan,1 one of three boxers
injured in an automobile accident
In Marin county this afternoon,
died at the Han Rafael emergoncy
hospital tonight. He suffered a
fractured skull, while two others.
Burke Adams and Peter Flnnegan,'
received only slight injuries, j :The
boxers had been training at tl
Verno.. . "'; i.: .-u
Salem residential - property ' is
in one of the greatest booms ever
known in the district. Prosperity
Is rapidly becoming evidenced.
Boost for Salem. ji M: j.' l! IIM
ROSTEIM & GREENBAUM
! RELIABLE MERCHANDISE
. Millinery Department in Rear Room
Loads of Flowers and Foliage. Beautiful and Wonderful.
Big variety of Hat .Trimmings, Braids and Shapes, j
1 The Best of Merchandise j'
r Reduced Prices to: Clean Up for the Season
Clean Up White Goods
i s Fine Dimities.'Flaxons, Poplin, etc. i
! ! 50c Values to Clean Up at 25c a Yard
j 32 Inch ' 36 Inch
! Amoskeag Striped Silk
! Dress Ginghams Beautiful Goods
Yard 21d ; ' Only $1.25 a Yard
Table Oil Cloth, yard 34c
Cheviot Shirtings 9-4 Sheetings
' Fast color 1 Good Grade
Yard 19c i Yard 50c
36 Inch 42 Inch
Dress Linen Tubing
'- Fast color " Linen Finish .
Yard 59c Yard 39c
Pequot Sheeting and Tubings
at Lowest Prices' ;
f Silk Umbrellas Reduced Prices to clean up for
i ; : : i ' i the Season :
S7.50 Fine Silk Umbrellas for L. ..$5.00
$5.00 Fine Silk Umbrellas for ,..T:....... .L$35
240 - 246 N. COMMERCIAL STREET
EAGLE TEAM WINS FROM
PEP COMPANY SLUGGERS
IJRILLIAXT GAME IS TAKEN
: BV SCOKE OF O TO
Excellent Fielding Is ResotiIble
l ; for Victory; Teams Tied
Twice In Game
In 6ne of the fastest and best
played games yet seen in the Sun
down league, the Eagles defeated
the Portland Electric Power com
pany nine last n'ght by a score
of 9 to . Good fielding won the
game for the victors. i
I Twice during the game, in the
third and fourth Innings, the score
was tied. In the fourth, after
Regele, pitching for the Eagles,
had been relieved -by Chapman,
the PEP team started a rally,
bringing in four runs and tieing
the score. The spurt was short
lived, however, and Chapman set
tied down and held the losers to
two scores for the rest of the
game. Missler caught for the
Eagles. , j "
Merriot. hurling for , the PEP
nine. received good support from
the field, and was assisted in sev
eral tight places by the good work
of Stow behind the plate. Al
though excellent work was done
in base running and fielding, the
losing team; fell down in the bat
I One of the features of the game
was the base stealing of .Turner
for the power company team. ;On
two occasions he displayed great
ability on the paths, and brought
in two runs in tight squeezes.
5 Tonight the Valley Motor or
ganization will, meet the Legion
team in the Twilight league. The
schedule is noW: only half com
pleted.1' - "; :f v : ?
GAR SESSION SCHEDULED
. i - - ' i
LOCAL POST TO HAVE DELE
GATES AT OREGON CITY '
The annual meeting of the GAR
and its auxiliary organizations is
to be held at Oregon City June Z3.
according to the announcement of
R. R. Ryan, prominent member of
the local GAR post. Fully 200
members are to be present, repre
senting the GAR. Women's Relief
Corps, Sons and Daughters of Vet
erans, and Daughters of the Grand
Army;, At the meeting the elec
tion of the officers for the coming
year will be held. f
It is expected that, 15 or 20
delegates will be fronr'Salem.land
i: Dlans go through and - enough
people signify their Intentions of
attending the meeting, special
rates will: be' secured aoverf the
Southern Pacific, Mr, Ryan, who
is iiif charge of transportation,
urges all that can possibly do so
travelfin the party. : J v
J. J. Newmeyer is commander
of the Sedgwick Post .of the GAR
SEATTLE. June 9. Thomas
Francis Meagher. 61, who settled
in Sprague, Wash., in 1883J and
was postmaster there 20 years
ago, later becoming postal inspec
tor for central i Washington, died
ARMS CONFERENCE HALTS
GENEVA. June- 9. The arms
traffic conference was in' deep
water today over the question
1 what: states must ratify the con
vention before it can become ef
fective. ' " ;:t! '. 5 - " :J
TT' m?. ""iv nooman E PDnt"M --'- "
X BY XORMAX E. DROWN
; A few weeks ago, a sturdy,
dark-skinned youth named Pete
Sarm iento climbed into the ring
with one Carl Tremaine, one of
the ; perennial and still , leading
aspirants. for the world's bantam
Sarmiento was fresh from the
Philippine Islands. Fans, with the
long list of "foreign" busts in
their minds, decided that this
must be another much touted and
overrated visitor to the states.
"But he has picked the wrong
guy in Tremaine," they said.
Tremaine will murder hlm-r-send
NEW FRUIT AND FISH
FOUND BY SCIENTISTS
THRILLING RESCUE AT SEA IS
' MADE BV EXPEDITION
Trip ; to Lower California and
Mexican Coasts Result In
SAN. DIEGO, Cal., June 9.
Bringing reports of the discovery
of new frut and new fish and a
thrilling rescue story, the mine
sweeper Ortolan, bearing a party
of American and Mexican scien
tists,; arrived here today from is
ands and waters of the lower Cal
'fomia ard 'west Mexican coasts.
The party is . headed by Dr. G.
Dallas Hanna. curator of inverte
brate paleontology of the Califor
nia Academy of Sciences. The
rescue saved the life of Lieutenant
Veil I B. Musser of the United
States navy, who accompanied the
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: '. i : ' ' ; " . ' : "
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CLEAN ; COMBUGTICrJ
him back to the Islands. -
Several thousand of these fans
paid two or three bncks apiece
that , night primarily with the ex
pectation of eeelng the murder
committed. The first time Tre
maine hit him a telling blow they
started to cry for Pete's blood.
Those who like gore did.
But at the end of the12 rounds
Sarmiento was still upright, full
of pep, smiling and unmarred by
all the legitimate and illegitimate
blows Tremaine had struck him in
an effort to annihilate him.
Now the open air season in that
ame c'tv. Cleveland, is to be
opened with a show featuring two
bantams. Charley Phil Rosenberg
bantamweight champion of the
aforementioned world, was named
as one of the principlas.
And the other was not Tremaine
but Pete Sarmiento!
- And Matt Hinkel, the man who
refereed the Sarmiento-Tremaine
affair and who is promoting the
Rosenberg-Sarmiento fight, says
those same fans who bought
tickets to see Petf the Smiler mas
sacred last time bought tickets to
see him. meet Rosenberg the
scientists in; a spirit of adventure.
Lieutenant Musser left the main
camp of the party one mornin?
on Magdalene island, to take a
hike through the hills. He car
ried water and food for one day.
The island is only 12 miles long,
but it is covered with a dense
tropical growth and he lost his
way. When he failed to return
the next day a searching party,
with five guides, supplied by the
commandant of a Mexican penal
colony started out. This party
was out three days without finding
the navy officer. On the morning
of the fourth day Dr. Hanna, with
two other members of the expe
dition, set out., in a motor launch
to survey the shore line of the
island." At 9 a. m. they saw a thin
wisp of smoke curling up from
some trees. A heavy sea was run
ning, but Dr. Hanna volunteered
: to swim ashore and investigate.
Landing safely after battling the
seas for half an hour, he found
Lieutenant Musser. j
I thought he was dead," said
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 10, 1923
Rath Rejoins YanfL.
r' 7TT"Ti II -IIL'W) II iUiffrT" ""T f - '-. --jp
S?- " i
't ; is ..." h v , v
m w .
Bat: Ruth, back with the Yankees after being ill since the
training season, is picking out a favorite stick for batting
practice:. Umpire Billy Evans is in the foreground, f
Dr. Hanna today, "and he would
have died in a short time if we
hadn't tome" across him. The
fierce tropical sun had burned .his
face and hands almost to a crisp.
We saw we had no time to spare
if we we:-e to save him. so we got
a cod line ashore from the launch
and pulled the unconscious man
on the surf to the boat. He suf
fered great hardships, but -we ex
pect hinijto recover completely."
-The pirty found in abundance
on one of the islands of the Tres
Marias group a fruit the size and
color of the California olive, but
much more delicious, according to
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j . at the Green-ahd-White Sign
Fill Up Your Tank and Let Your ENGINE Decide!"
the scientists. They were Unable
to identify the fruit. They also
found in the waters of the Revilla
gigedo islands fish of exquisite
shades, 6aidiby the party to sur
pass those found in Hawaiian
The Ortolan had to creep back
to San Diego because of the Cape
San Lucas mine sweeper's pro
peller ripped into the carcass of a
dead whale, shearing off one blade
and injuring another.
Salem' .industries are stable.
Salem is not a fly-by-night town.
It is being built on a real foundation.
INDIAN HEIRESS KISSING
SEARCH MADE FOR GIRL WHO
HAS RIGHT TO FORTVXE
OMAHA, Neb.. Jane 9- (By
Associated Press.) An extensive h
search by federal, atate and civil
authorities today failed to dtecloso
any definite trace of Maude Leo
Mudd, 16-year-old Indian heiress
of Miami, Okla., who was married
yesterday at Council Bluffs, Iowa,
to Earl E. Gordon, white, also of
Miami. ; ;
The girl, "with a legal right to
more than f 1,000,000, disap
peared from her home May ,21,
last, after a-largJ amount of liti-.
gation Involving her fortune,
which resulted in the selection of
William Simms of Vineta, Okla..
as the girl's guardian until she is
21. According to witnesses at the
marriage ceremony, the girl was .
accompanied by her mother who
gave her consent. Mr. Simms Is
quoted in dispatches as declaring
the marriage valid if her mother
consented and this is one reason
why civil- authorities desire to
know the truth of the case.- State
and federal authorities are check
ing her disappearance.
GRAIN ELEVATOR BURNS
LEWISTOX, Idaho. June. 9. I
The grain elevator belonging to
Thomas F. Wren and located on
Camas Pralre at Fenn station,
was completely destroyed by firs
at an early hour this morning,
the loss being estimated at $83,
000 The grain was fully covered
by insurance and' the elevator in
sured for about one-half.
A city of beautiful streets and
well-kept lawns. Salem, Oregon