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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1925)
"7 THE OHEGON STATESMAN. SALEM OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1923
Lang Returns- fo Lineup
vt Though Other Players
Are oh Injured List
tioo for the hard battle against
Hillsboro. "The line Is in tine con
ditlon with' the exception of the
probable temporary loss of J.
Drager, at tackle. ; The backfield.
with i the exception of quarter, is
also looking good for the game.
Lang will be able to start at full
and . Kelly and Noeske will be
arallable for halres.
Thrilling Drama Comes to Heiligf :
mmm, .... .
- ': KjHtf
: Chances, for the Salem high
scaooi iooiDau team to mate a
good showing In Friday's game
witb Hillsboro, : to be played in
that city, have improved somewhat
with the return of Lang, veteran !
fullback, to practice.; Lang has
been out since the first of the sea
son when the -tip of his finger was
cut off. Healing was a slow pro
cess, and it was v not until this
week that Coach Hollis Hunting
ton would allow' him to get back
Into the game. -r. He has been show
ing to great advantage in the
scrimmages that have been held
this week and the general opinion
is that he is going to be hard to
stop. - ,
' Hard luck seems to be lurking
in the camp of the red and black
this season. With B. Drager. reg
ular quarter, but of the game with
small pox, dinger and A. Lyons
haye been relied upon to general
the team. , dinger's head was
hnrt in the game with Albany
high last Friday, and the coach is
reluctant to play him In the im
pending game for fear of further
injury.: A, Lyons was sick Wed
nesday and was not able to ap
pear for practice. He may not be
able to get into shape in time for
Friday's-contesU- And in addition
to this J. Drager, who has been
relied upon to do the punting and
who haa been playing a powerful
game both - on the defensive and
on the offensive, was. sent home
by the doctor and it is thought
that he may have developed a
case of pleurisy.
The vaccinations the men were
given recently are still bothering,
although not hindering scrimmage.
The sores left are bleeding easily
but as yet no infections have been
incurred. - - i '
The team has : been holding
scrimmage every, night this week,
although they will rest on signal
practice this evening in prepara-
Four-Round Limit Featured;
Lewis and Garth Are Win
! ners in Main Bouts
Knockouts and ' a four-rountl
limit for any erent featured the
program at the Armory last night,
with Frankie Lewi', Salem Indian
proving to fans that when the oc
casion arises he can deliver the
goods. Lewis, with an announced
weight of 141 pounds, led Ernie
Woqdard, 142, Portland fighter
through two hectic rounds, tipped
him over five times in the third
round with the bell saving the
Portland boxer. -In the fourth and
closing round Lewls'waded in and
forced Woodard to kiss the can
vas three times before he was de
clared winner through the knock
out route- Prior to the fijtht last
night Lewis had not always seen
fit to glre, the fans the best that
he could.' Lewis proved too speedy
for the visiting fighter,, though
Woodard got in several wicked
punches during the battle.
Danny Garth of Silverton, for
merly of Butte. Mont., was too
much for BUI Poole, Monroe. Late
in the opening canto of what wa?
scheduled " for a "six-round seini
windup, Garth landed a viciou?
uppercut, dropping Poole, whr
was considerably dazed after
Referee Tom Louttit. Portland hac
counted ten and out. Poole was
Iven a good hand by the crowd
Annual Clash Between Ore
gon and Washington Uni
versities Is Wanted
- i i A 1
"The White Cargo,"; one or the most popular ana cnamic of recent stage proaucuons nat
been booked for the Heilig theatre for presentation on Thursday, Novembmer 12. An ex
cellent cast, direct from New York production will be seen in roles much out of the ordinary.
pmiTurom ci CPTinw UflT
Little White rig is wandering Aione
Through Cold Night m City or County
Officer Wallrr Thompson Admits Hels Iiffll and All tint's
Lacking; Soarch May IV Continued y Jherur
CIMRGKS OF FRAUD FILL AIR
AS I'.KTIIIXS WME IX
Here s the way
to Heal Rupture
A Marvelous Self-Home-Treatment
Thai Anyone Can le on Any
Mt Rupture, Large or Small
Garth made his second appearance I Walter Thompson s boyhood days
"Wee-wee-wee," cried a little country, through the long, cold,
white pig all the way home VVed:Jdark and foggy night a little white
nesday when his brother slipped pig was saying "wee-wee-wee" to
unnoticed irom an auiomoDue. st himself.
and breed of the lost porker are
The pig, with the other, was
last seen in H. H. Deakin'a auto-
nobile near State and Conimer--ial,
when both were placed in
acks. When Mr. Deakin reached
his home on Route 6 in the Au
burn district, one of the two was
Mr. Deakin, believing the ani
mated bacon might have tumbled
trem the automobile in the city,
aotified the police. Chief Minto.
knowing something of Officer
LARGER TAX CUT IS
AIM OF COMMITTEE
(Contionea from ptv )
- , Costs Nothfeg to Try 4
Ruptured people all over the
country are amazed at the a'. moat
miraculous result of a nimpla
Method for rupture that is being
sent free to all who write for it.
;Thla remarkable Rupture" System
ii one of the greatest blessings
sever offered to ruptured men.
women and children. It is being
pronounced the most successful
Metoo d evef discovered, and
makes the use of trusses or sup
. No matter bow bad the rupture,
how long you have had it, or how
hard to hold; no matter how many
kinds of trusses you have worn,
let nothing prevent yon from get
ting this FREE TREATMENT.
Whether you think you are past
help or have a, rupture as large as
vniir fist f hta . mnrvAlntla Svstpm
will so control it and keep it upinint
inside as to surprise you with Us
magic Influence. , It will so help
you restore the parts where the
rnpture comes through that soon
yon will be as free to work at any
occupation as though you had
never been raptured. '
You can Have a free trial of this
wonderful strengthening prepara
tion by. merely, sending your name
and address to W. A. COLLTCGS,
Inc., Colling Building, Wa-
tertown,'?!. V. Send no money. The
' trial is free. Write now today.
It may save the wearing of a' truss
the rest pt your life. Adv..
here last night, having met Bill
Hunt. Salem fireman, early last
spring. After upending the husky
fireman five or six times. Garth
was exhausted and Hunt knocked
him out. Garth at that time came
to Salem on short notice as a sub
stitute fighter and prior to enter
ing the ring had not donned the
gloves for several weeks, lie was
not in condition to withstand a
heavy fight. The men were an
nounced at 160 pounds fighters.
In the preliminaries Battling
(Goof) Kendall of Salem, after
getting the worst of the opening
round, camtrback tlnjlhef second
canto and registered a knockout
over Sidney Whitman of Vancou
ver; Wash. Kendall weighed 157
and W'hitman 151 pounds. After
Referee Louttit had stonped the
fighters and told Kddie Patzcr of
Salem to get in and fight, the Sa
lem fighter and , JImmie Hansen
of Silverton mixed much , to the
delignt of tbe fans. Prior to the
warning in the serond round the
pair had exchanged scarcely a doz
en blow and were being hooted.
Hansen backed Patzer In a corner
at the start of the third round and
dropped him for the -count. Both
weighed 150 pounds.
Matchmaker Harry Plant i?
gettins his talent lined up for the
next card, two weeks from last
that the povernment's annual in
come be reduced by not more than
$300,000,000, committee members
feel it may be possible on the
basis of late estimates to go be
yong this figure. President Cool
idge inclines to a similar view.
All of the 2." members of the
committee were present today at
the first of its executive sessions,
on the farm, detailed him to j and indications were renewed that
search for he missing porker. Of
ficer Thompson reportc d no luck
at the time he reported off duty.
The search was not abandoned
snd sympathy was eTidenced for
he little stranger in the big city.
Night Sergeant Ceorge Edwards
'as placed in charge of the can
vass after dark but at a late hour
last night could report no results.
Because of the possibility that
.he animal might have got away
outside the city limits, it .s under
stood that Sheriff Oscar Bower
will be asked to take pergonal
representatives of both parties
would work together to draft a
non-partisan measure in time for
presentation when congress con
venes December 7.
I'nder a program of procedure,
approved today flip committee will
tackle the income taxes after set
ting its coal for total reduction.
Secretary Mellon recommended a
cut in the maximum surtax rate
from 40 to 20 per cent, and re
ductions of about ."0 per cent in
most of the normal rates, but op
posed increasing exemptions. His
til r t Q V n frtroc i inn Had ron o i V r!
t-harge of the hunt in the county J con,,derabIe supp0rt among com
or at least appoint one of his depu- mitjee mpraberg bHt manv hive
vies to the task. I urged greater cuts in the normal
And somewhere in the wty. -or rntcss and linrensed exomnl ionr,.
COLLEGE AII SOUGHT
PULLMAN'. Wash.. Nov. 4.
( By Associated Press ) . E. E.
Lindsay. Washington State college
statistician, told the chamber of
commerce here today that an in
crease in millage from .67 to .85
will be asked of the legislature
for the college next week. The
Increased millage will raise $210,
000 for maintenance he said. - An
appropriation of $487,000 for
buildings will be asked, '
LOUISVILLE. Ky., Nov. 4.
(By Associated Press.) Charges
land denials of fraud in the mayor-
f T - - t m. JS 1 - . t- . n .1
any eiecuou Djareu ioriu iwiav.
Leading the parade was a state
ment from Republican headquar
ters that the Times was to be sued
for an aggregate of $3,750,000 for
alleged libel , of 75 republican
workers. Democratic headquar
ters said that the success of Ar
thur A. Will, republican, wus ac
complished by fraud, and then
came a statement from the repub
licans proclaiming the fairness of
the election and untruth of the
democratic charges. The republi
can statement al.o hinted that not
everything was regular in the con
duct of democratic workers.
Complete returns compiled by
newspapers gave Will 58,205 and
Joseph T. O'Neal, democrat, 55,
519. a lead of 2286 for Will. Dem
ocratic campaign managers an
nounced they had begun compiling
evidence of fraud. The republi
cans countered witlia reply that
they would be ready for the suit,
which would put the legality of
the election up to the court of ap
peals. The court threw out the
republican victory i the council
manic election of two years ago
as fraudulent and illegal.
The statement regarding the
sv.lt given out 4)y Aubrey Cossar,
sheriff-elect and published in the
Times without comment, said that
tomorrow 75 republican workers
would file suits for $50,000 each
against the paper for reflecting
Iibelously on the plaintiffs' character-
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON",
Eugene, Nov. 4. (Special.) If
a policy now being worked out by
Washington comes to successful
head, the annual Oregon-Washington
game will be the biggest
football contest in the northwest,
climaxing the Oregon-Oregon Ag
gie game and those in which
Washington plays California or
Stanford. This is the opinion' of
Wayne Sutton, coach of the Uni
versity of Washington freshman
learn which played the Oregon
babes here Saturday winning 12
"There 's no reason why there
should not be a traditional rival
ry between the schools," said
Sutton. "They are the only two
big universities In the northwest
We have tried to make the
game a traditional one, bnt there
is so much geographical differ
ence, and Washington is so much
bigger than the state school that
the game refuses to draw.
"There is only "One thing that
prevents the Washington-Oregon
game from being the biggest con
test in the northwest at the pres
ent time. It is the inadequate
seating capacity, of either Hay.
ward field Eugene or Multno
mah field kt Portland. If Port
land builds a football stadium or
the Multnomah club enlarges its
present seating capacity I look for
the Washington-Oregon " game at
Portland to draw around 30,000
people." j .
Sutton said.j since it is Wash
ington's turh tsy play Oregon- here
next year.: that the Wash
ington management is consider
ing proposing; to the Webfoot
ers to play that game in Seattle
instead, where the stadium can
crewd in 35.000 teople. It would
be a profitable pnture for both
schools, Sutton thinks. ' '
WHITMAN; OUT OF DEBT
WALLA WALLA.f Wash.. Nov
4. According to a statement for
warded to the general education
board of New V irk City, Whitman
college, here, is completely out of
debt! Included in the statement
was me announcement of endow
ments to the extent of $275,000.
which' had. not been made publla.
Fever headache or grippe
Colds break in a day for the millions who
use HuTs. Headache and fever stop. La
Grippe is checked. All in a way so reliable
that druggists guarantee results. Colds are
too important to treat in lesser ways.
AttdfuggUts '-tl rvic30e
You'll like to trade
Telephone 1 855
I I Ai M " f r. II 1.1 livl I I
ra t Mp v it'll t;iHM&
ih m. Every
lm ' Laugh
1 wk You've K?:
Goti . hLm
$ (P. S.: lk you remenilwr Qaf n4oxr
, i -, "chakley s auxt" 2 oauiraay
0 well don't miss this one!) 5S At The ':
- ? Oregon
and the good old
hat the lure of adventure calls
to be on the tour
$2.00 Portland and Return ;
- Oregon Electric Railway
for the big
- LIVESTOCK EXPOSITION :
October 31 to November 7 Inclusive
Tickets on sale October 29 to November 7
Return limit November 9 -: -
Take advantage of this low fare to see the world's
. ; . t Largest livestock Exposition! Ten acres .
";';'-''-'.' under one roof !
"-..The WorMs Champion stock will be shown
Alannfactnres' and Land Products Show
?' - Northwest Hay and Grain Show -:
- Poultry and Pet Stock Show -
V . Dairy Products Show
i -- Horse Show f. r , - !
Mm : s ....... , , ,. t i - : ' . . :
Trains leave Salem at 7:05, 10:00, 11:15
a. m. and 1:30, 4:00, 5:30,
- 8 :20 p.' m. daily
. .Tickets; schedules and further details 6f'
" J. W. RITCHIE, Agent
T. PUOXE 7Z1 , - ,
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