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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1926)
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THIP. Jll PUIY
Coach" Keene Announces
Strengthened" Team, Fight
. A squad of SO' football men
representing Willamette Unlyer-;
slty Ili accompany Coach ' Spec
Keene -to -Engene" . today for the
first same of the-season with the
University" of Oregon beginning
on Harvard fiCld at 2:30 o'clock.
All 39" ot these men will get' into
the game,; whether the score is
100 or 0 or less, according' to
The tentative starting lineup
announced yesterday includes Ci
can, center; Best and Mckenzie,
guards; Rhodes (captain), and
Hartley, tackles ; Ruch and; Ma
hone jshds; Winslow, quarter,
Zeller ' and Waddell; halves; . and
Who will do the punting is a
problem still unsolved, according
to Keene. None of the men are
much good at this Important de
partment of the game. A good
kicker is essential for a team in
the pdsltion. Willamette . will oc
. cupy today against .Oregon, as
about VUT the -Bearcats can do
when?-they get the ball is to kick.
The squad has been recently
strengthened, by the addition of
Harrjt jCIoninger and Red Bennett
f rom Scappoose. Clonlnger is an
especially-..welcome addition, as
he is reputed to be a good' kicker.
Thoaqnad" is atill Shy a triple
threat 'man' and has hardly any
one who can throw passes well.
With these weak spots and a greeii
team,- undrllled by spring prac
tice, and with only nine days
training' behind' tbera. littte hope
is held out for anything less than
a stampede- for Oregon.
"We dorit cafe what; the score
is," satd"-Coach "Keene" yesterday.
"I hope no one 'else 'will worry
about if, because little can be ex
pected. . We will put as much
fight into" the game as' possible."
Besldes' the men' who' will start
the game, those who will make
the trip to Eugene are Cranor;
Ferguson. Hank, Herman, Jung
blom, Lang. Mort, Propp, Scho
field, Sandbert; Versteg. Wood
worth, Cloninger, and Curtis.
EUG EXE, ; Sept : 2 4 At? ) .
The football season so far as Eu
gene .is concerned, will" open to
morrow ' afternoon on Haywatd
field with, Willamette . university
of Salem and the University of
Oregon furnishing the teams and
the entertainment. Although the
game is- not expected to be par
ticularly close or exciting there
are several angles which will
make it interesting.
It will be the first appearance
of a team coached by Captain
John J. . McEwan and hi two
right hand men. Ellinger and
Vldal, and. will ; disclose the new
style of play that "will" become
familiar here within the" next few
weeks.-'r Fans, too,: can form, their
estimates - of the team's chances
again'sf.lJMversity of Washington
when the two rivals clash In Port
land October 9.
The, Oregon team will take the
field; with. Ord, Wetrel, Jones and
Wood le. in , .the- backfield, and
Smith, Isiauson, Sincfair, Dixon,
Kerns, Hodgen and Klippel in the
line, (according to - the, Oregon
coaches, but many, substitutions
may: be in add before the "final
whistle blows. '
Kldon Jones- of Portland, form
er WSC football -and 3 track:i star,
will.be referee, and W. R. Rue
tishi, a new face in - officiating
circles, -in the umpire's position.
Earl R. Goodwin., a Portland
newspaperman, will be the head
"Love-'gm and;Uave 'Em"
Tuesday evening at the Elsinore
"Love 'Em and Leave 'Em," the
bast of all : American comfa'tes,
will be presented by Streett's New
York Players tor the first time in
"Love 'Em and Leave "Em"
Tlayed, oae entire season -at ' t ho
Sam Xf. Harris theater. New York,
and is .one of the freshest, shineet
comedies produced for many sea
On of the biggest of tfce fcurc
dj"dg of laughs in "Love 'Em and
Leave 'Em", comes in'the third
act .during sthe rehearsat of the
C I nsberg department store's "an-
' nual-.show." .when. the . amateur
ast assembles to sing the song
especially composed for the oc
rttsion by one ot the'clerks. The
ong is : sung to I the tune, of
Marching Throu$u Georgia.
HEW YORK hi
iiii niim inni nnnn unTITn . tlie ooener 3 to z. However, mei rnim nrrns n inTr rum rampam u w ivms r iiii ii.
A 1 U 1 Hi even break failed to keep th. b H' FhKH ' got production h WU H W
(Mil in nu i LiuunLr r iiuiiiu iiir
ii ii wbw w i - - .r . r .. ..
Washington, 1 25 Champs,
to Play iNayy Team,
Dark' Hor$e Seen
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24
(AP) Football thrusts itself Into
the front ranks of 'competitive
sports agalir tomorrow -when more
.than a score of university and col
lege elevens : clash . In opening
games of the 1926 season along
the Pacific coast.
Six ot the nine coast conference
teams' , launch Into - action with
Washington, last year's. champion,
testing its 1926; machine iff a
practice contest with a squad from
the battleship USS. New Mexico.
It will be played in Seattle.
With a heavy list of candidates
to be tried' out. Coach' ' Warner
sends his Stanford eleven Into two
games on its home gridirno. Cal
ifornia Tech' afa'd Fresno State
Teachers college furnish the op
position in tomorrow's double
University of Southern Califor
nia, considered by most critics'aa
the dark horse of the 192 6 race.
takes "on' Whittier college' at Los
California' meets Santa' Clara at
Berkeley' and1 Oregon1 opens its
schedule at Eugene' against Wil
lamette. The Oregon Aggies match grid
iron "strength 'with the Multnomah
A. C. at CorvallisI
SPOKANE. Sept. 24;--fAP)
Gonsaga's bulldogs will go into
action in their first football game
lof the season hero tomorrow when
they meet the Cheney State Nor
PORTLAN D. Sept: 24, ( AP. )
- Portland defeated' Hollywood
here today by a score of 10 to 2,
behind the steady pitching of Ray
Liagrel. E. 'Siaith, Beater fielder,
crossed the late forfour of Port
Score , R. H. E.
Hollywood 2 8 1
Portland 10 13 0
Fltteref , Malloy and Cook; Lin
grel and Berry.'
SAN: FRANCISCO. Sept. 21..
A home run into the left field
tands by Wilbur Davis today
broke up a 12-inning- contest and
brought Sacramento a. 12-11 vic
tory over the; San Francisco Seals.
. Score r , R. H, E.
Sarramehto .12 20 5
Sah Francisco .l ..;.i.U 13 2
E. Sh5a, Kahio7'Keafing aha
Koehler; MitcteH, Moudy, Geary
and" Smirch! ' ' '
SEATTLE; Sept. 24. The San
Francisco Missions- successfully
combatted an ' attempted ninth
iining rally by 'Seattle here to
day and won 10 to . The In
dians used three pinch hittersTin
the last frame, but failed to put
across ny rtins. Four errors vjeri,
chalked up against ths tribe.
Scorp--'" ' R. If. 'TT.
Missions .. .... i.. 10 11 1
Seattle 8 11 .4
' Oolc. Bryan' and" Whitney;
Berg. Mil just and Baldwin.
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 23. Los
A ngelea won' both games of to
day's double; header with Oakland
th3 first 6 to' 5.' and the second
3 to" 27 with sfx homers" f ei! v. riag
th contests.' The stcond vicio
clinched the series for Los Angeles
with six wins out of the seven
games, and gave the Angels a 15
game lead in the league.
First game . R. II. E.
Oakland . 5 3 4
Los Angeles ....... 6 10 1
' Daglia and Bool; Hamilton anil
Second game - R. H. . E.
Oakland .... 2 4 2
Los Angeles - 3 8 0
KraueoHAnd Baker , 1 Crandalt
and Sandhergi- (Seven innings.
CLEVELAND, ;Sep. 24. (AP
Cleveland's pennant hopes were
fcomewhnt- shattered ' today wmB
Uommel outpitched Uhle and Phil
adelphia won the first game of a
tcheduled double heade.rF3-to 1.
The second game. .was. called at
the end of the second inning with
the score 0 to 0, because of dark
ness. . followed by a heavy down
pour of xain; A .double header
w ill be pi ay cd Jtoai orro w. .
r Score V ; . v-R.";IL- Ki
.Philadelphia :. 3 9 Z
Cleveland ..C- f '9,3
Rom met ' anti - Coc hrane ; Uhle
and SewelL' .'. VN', V
ST: LOUJSSept: 24. (AP.)
New York at St. Louis, postponed,
Benny Pelz and Phil
Fail to Agree and
. , Efforts to obtain Benny Pelz of
Portland as an opponent for Phil
Bayes in a match to be held here
jfair week having failed, Harry
Plant, matchmaker for the Salem
boxing .commission, is trying to
schedule a bout between Bayes
and Jake Battling Hoppe,' who
has been working' out at the local
Hoppe Is a veteran fighter who
Is said to have a creditable list of
victories over good men. He has
shown, enough in his workouts to
sustain this reputation. Provided
the match is definitely scheduled,
it will be held the night of Oc
The Pelz-Bayes bout failed to
go through because the managers
of the two fighters couldn't agree
on terms. Jack Wagner, Pete's
manager, demanded that Bayes
comef down 'to' 122 pounds for the
match, while Phil didn't want to
go below 124. They finally agreed
on 123; but then "Wagner wanted
a forfeit posted by Bayes and also
demanded that-he have 'the right
to cat! off the match if Bayes;
wasn't down to weight by 2
o'clock of the afternoon before
Local fight authorities consid
ered' such demands ' unreasonable,
so negotiations were called' off.
NEW YORK, Sept. 24. (AP.)
The St. Louis Cardinals landed
safely in port today with the 192G
National league championship
nailed firmly to the mast by de
feating the New York Giants 6 to
4, thereby eliminating Cincin
nati's mathematical hope in the
line of pennant pursuit.
St. Louis 6
New York .... 4
Rhcm, Sherdel and O'Farrell;
MuQuinnan, Barnes, Greenfield
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 2!.
Cincinnati won the second game
of a tJouble header with the Phil
lies today-by 8 to 4, after losing
e ff&me for tile new
'S . v IrH n r v rv 1 1 q3
ari d fch e ri ariie
w i n h e r o f
Genral"; fode pendent
S e r vie e Sita fen omi o ear
w atch teT 33k mete
the opener 9 to 2. However, the
even break failed to keep thq
Reds in the pennant running
wnich was iimaxed today wher
the Cardinals defeated the. Giants.
First game R. H. E.
Cincinnati' 2 7 0
Philadelphia 9 13 C
Lucas. Meeker, Nehf and Pici
nich; Willoughbq and Wilson.
Second game R. H. E.
Cincinnati 1 8 1 0
Philadelphia 4 1C 2
Luque, Lucas and, Hargrave;
Knight and Jonnard.
BOSTON, Sept. 24. Boston and
Pittsburgh game postponed; wet
SHORTAGE OF CftRS
American Railway Associa
tion Meeting Well At
tendee! irr Portland
PORTLAND. Sept. 24,--(ATM
Prosperous business conditions
throughout the Pacific northwest,
with good", croos and good dVmand
for products of all kind.? .waa,,re
flected in reports today at a meet
ing here of the northwest advisory
board of the American Railway as
sociation, i About' 500 growers,
shippers, manufacturers banker,
business men and railroad rcpre
tcnlativea attended the meeting.
Moro orderly distribution ' of
products was indicated, duo. large
ly to cooperation among produc
ers, shippers and railroads. This
has lankly eliminated car short
age which existed in pnst years.
The advisory board plan has
been a big factor in stabilizing
transportation systems, said a re
port by the bankicg and insurance
"The board is effectively at
tacking the problem of reducing
opportunities for market gldU-,
particularly in perishable prod
ucts, and it has. been found that
by correlating the, organized in
telligence of the marketing and
transportation agencies, the possi
bilities in this respect are reveaH
log themselves more cieariy as tne
study progresses," said the re
port. Klamath Falls Contract let
for Sixty street viaduct to cost
L-rtM-Mir' ' I I
BY SALEM PARTY
j, A. Smith, Bill Doughty and
Bliss Smith Back From
One " Salem' party of deer hun
ters had excellent hunting in the
coast range mountains near Tilla
mook which was substantiated
not only by the hides of the ani
mals but by the large amount of
"jerked" 'venison they brought
home. The hunters were J. A.
Smith, Bill Doughty and Bliss
hunters was a five point buck i
which weighed 225 dressed. This
figure was not the result of guess
work, said J. A; Smith but actual
scale measure. The other deer
were a three point- buck which
weighed 175 dressed and two
Three cougar were seen" by. the
party -eating on the remains of
one of the carcasBes" of the deer.
Although the hunters fired at the
large cats it was not believed any
of them were hit. -
The party was gone seven days
and saw one fawn. It was the
belief of the hunters ' that the
cougar were responsible for kill
ing the yonug deer as last year in
the same locality a number of
fawns were seen.
, A rapid mystery melodrama of
Btirring situations is Raffles,"
the Universal-Jewel photoplay
which opened - at the Oregon
theatre yesterday plays last times
House Peters in the title role
plays the amateur crocksman with
great skill and histronic ability.
He gives a reserved, careful delin
eation of the most entertaining of
fiction sleuths. Although the
"Raffles" stories were written
'more than thirty years ago by
Ernest W. Hornung and Eugene
Presbrey, they have continued to
be popular with readers of all
ages. Both young and old ,will
revel in the exciting situations in
the present production. Drama
ME AT IEGH
HAS WIYSTERV PLOT
e i "-'
runs 'rampant in this King Bag'
The almost impossible theft of
a famous string of pearls from the
neck of a fashionable woman trav
eller aboard an ocean steamer be
tween Calcutta and Liverpool,
forms the ground work of the
story. From the brilliant ball
room of the ocean liner the story
changes to London and to a large
estate just outside the English
Until the very,, end of the story
the mystery is sustained and the
mysterious Mr. Raffles is success
ful in keeping just a day or so
ahead of the "best brains in Eng
land" who are hounding him to
his lair. It is a story of hit and
miss from the point of view of the
criminal experts who are at a loss
how to catch the elusive amateur
An impassioned love story is
skilfully entwined into the myster
ious element of "Raffles' and the
heroine of theaffaire d'amour is
none other than the lovely Miss
Dupont. Others in the supporting
cast include Hedda Hooper, Fred
erick Esmelton, Walter Long,
Winter Hill, Kate Lester, Free
man Wood, Roland Bottomley,
Mllian Langdon and Robert Bold
er. The production was directed
by King Baggot.
K. C. Jerome Arri
E. C. Jerome, representative Of
the Pacific Coast Coal company,
will spend ail of next week in
Salem in connection with displays
made by his company and by Otto
Hillman, demonstrating preven
tion of distraction by frost in or
chards. .. Introduction of briquets,
which eliminate the sm6ke evil,
has proved exceedingly successful
even in portions of California,
where orchards are near the oil
supply. The system, which' will
be shown at the state fair for the
first time, is used extensively, also
in Milton-Freewater, Wenatchcc,
Walla Walla arid Yakima valley
Social Is Hciii
'- More. than 300 persons gathered
for the first all-church social of
the fall, at the Baptist church last
.evening, for refreshments and er.
tertainment. Piano solos were
given by Miss Echo Hall and Miss
Ruth Moore, while Stanley King
gave a recitation. Miss Gail Mc
Clean led in community singing.
Refreshments were served by the
i Young Married PeopleB class an 1
jdecoralions were furnished by the
icount on Me class. Rally day will
:be held next Sunday, accoi dire- r
iHitiiijiiiHukwiiuiia tiiiiti, H(Uiui ii4iati riitiiiii tiiiiiiiiiiiiiUjiitiii
THAT depends a gocxi deal on you. If ypu're one type
of person, news is divorces, and murders7, and Keir-to-milliohst-hang8-self.
If you're another type, news is clos-7
ing quotations on the stock exchange. If you're some-
body else, news is final scores at the ball-field or racef .
But no matter what type of person you are news is also 'h
information about the things' you need and use in your' !
everyday life. If there's a ndw style in coats or shoes' ot
gloves that's news. If there's a hew type of vacuum '
cleaner or radio batteryor vitimin that'd news. - Iff there
are improvements in automobiles, new records for" "the
player piano, a better tobtK-paste that?s news, r
You getr all this news in the shape off advertisements!
It's pretty important, adveftisihg is. It keeps you m form
ed abbuts all kinds' of things you need to know!. It" helps'
you. It saves time and mistakes. T
f 1 - -
i .. . '". ' -.
HOW TO BE LAflGE
More Animals Entered Than
Ever Before in History
of Annual Event
With more horses already center
ed than ever before in the history
of the fair, and' with entries still
being" confirmed by telegram and
arrival of the horses, it is now as
sured that the racing on the Lone
Oak track during the 65th Oregon
State Fair, opening next Monday,
will be" the greatest ever s aged
in the state.
'Not only wiil there be more
horses, entered, but the competi
tion will be keener and the horses
will average up faster than ever
before, according to Ella S: Wil
son, secretary of the- fair board.
From' the .first race on' through
the week toUhe Governor IMerce
derby there is promise of a battle
for places in every event, she says.
Nor will, the fair's appeal to
lovers of 'horse's 'be 'confined" o the
track. The early entries' in 1 both
the horse: classes of .the stock show
and those for the night horse
show, to be held six nights this
year instead of four or five as in
the past, assure" ther" prerseDce of
more ' horses On the grounds in
every department thao thefo has
ever been before. One hundred
and thirty-five horses have already
been entered in. the? horse show,
and there. are nearly 60 more
horses in the stock show than
there are stalls for. This in spite
ai is news,
n yw ay
lsejnertts in this1 paper.' They ' are here
j iikims Liiciu is lo miss
icerhents contain the most
important news for
of the' 100 new stalls' adde'd' this
year in the pavlllonj. , . .. ..
Oswald Wes Aaron Frank, Jf.
D. Farreli, Dr. Held and Mrs. EI
lery Stone of Oakland.' Cal., aro
among the exhibitors who already
have their strings of horse show
animals on the grounds. . Strings
from the Portlain-d Hunt'Clufc "and
James Nice! of Portland, and O.
L. A. Lauer and the Seattle Riding
Academy will also - be ' on' tho"
grounds for the -opening Monday
Nat ional League
St. Louis 89 " 6S
Cincinnati 86 66
Pittsburgh .... .'.' 83 6S1
Chicago 81 ' 70
New York 71 77
Brooklyn 69 81
Boston . . . 65. 84
Philadelphia ..... 56 89
New York . ... . . . . 89 61
Cleveland 87 64
Philadelphia SI 66
Washington 80 67
Chicago 79 71
Detroit 77 75
St. Louis .... 60. 90
Pacific CoarH Iragno
W. : Lv
Los Angeles 110 -68
Oakland 95 83
90 - 84
Portland 89 90
Sacramento 87 89
Hollywood S5 94
Seattle ..... 80 97,
San Francisco .... 74 105
Becke d Hendricks"
., Insurance of All Kind
180 North Hith Tel. 101
Heilic Theater Lobby v '