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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1933)
IN 7-0 BATTLE
Turns Back Drives, Carries
Ball Over Line, Earns
-. 55 Scrimmage Yards
By FRANK G; GORRIE -.
-WASHINGTON STADIUM. Seat
. tie, Oct. 14 JP) Wasbngton
might blame MJim Jinx" tor its
last five defeats and shutout by
Oregon but it war a lellow nam
ed Miko Mikulak. who knocked
the northern Hnskies out of the
Pacific Coast conference cham
plonshlp picture today, by a score
: of C to 0.
. The mlxhtr Mikulak:, a tough.
tireless -fullback, almost single-
- handed turned back sereral Wash-
fngton threatening drires through
the first three periods, and then
led a smashing attack in the last
Quarter which saw him score the
only touehddwn of tne iraaiuoni
' Oregon reached enemy territory
for the first time late In the third
period 1 and the Webfooters went
wild. They passed and pounded
- to Washington's one - foot line
only to lose the ball on a fumble.
toil then came riaht back with a
decntive aerial attack that con
eluded with Mikulak hurling his
body like a log over the top of
the Husky line for the touchdown,
John Mllligan, a substitute half-
, back, failed to tally the extra
- noint from nlaeement. his kick
going wide and short when bur
Tied. Washington, handicapped to
some extent when Its pile-driving
- fullback, Paul Sulkosky, was only
able to play for a time in the
last half because of an injured
knee, tossed everything in the
: book at the Webfooters during
the first three Quarters, but Miku
lak always, seemed to be in the
. way. when a scoring chance was
Two "breaks", in the first per
iod put the Huskies into position
- to score, and brilliant, drives ana
plays put them dangerously close
in the second and third but each
time something happened to turn
Oregon got Us "break" late in
' : the third after fighting with its
back to the wall. Ahonen, after
th riling .the fans tlme-and-aglan
with sparkling out-pf-bound punts
deep. in Oregon territory, booted
his one bad kick, and the lemon
" and yellow - machine hauled the
"; pigskin down on US 48 yard line,
v , - The time was right to strike and
: Mikulak, Parke, Temple and Gee
went to work.' Parke and Mikulak
- plowed Into 'Washington territory
.for 10 yards and a first down. A
- pas, Temple to , Morse, was good
for another, and Gee picked this
time to add 1? more on a dash
through, right: tackle. Temple bit
the same bole. for five to reach
' " ; Mikulak hit for four and a first
down on .the six yard stripe and
V an. 'offside penalty pushed the
Huskies back -to the edge of the
; . Mikulak1: added two. feet to put
. the nose. of-the ball up against
the goal stripe, but' In harrying
- .the next play, a bad pass from
; ... center got away from-Mikulak and
- Matt ; Muezynski -. recovered for
, Washington after 4 wild scramble.
- passes by Temple ' to Gee and
- Morse and two bucks by the form
; er brought the ball back to the
- -one-yard line where Mikulak took
- no chance, dived head-first oyer
the lines and planted -the ball in
." the Husky pay sorie Milllfan was
rushed In the fracas to add the
extra point but -he was rushed so
.fast that bis boot went awry.
Another Oregon rush in the last
; fire 'minutes after Terjeson . had
intercepted Ahonen's aerial toss
on Washington's 34 yard line.
- failed its mark when the gun
stopped play, on the Husky seven
yardi trip.y-yc:.y - ;
.-Both teams tallied nine first
; downs with Oregon counting 144
yards from scrimmage and Wash
. .lngton 88 The Webfooters made
nearly half of its total In the last
period. Oregon completed three of
'-its six passes for 27 yards and
.Washington- make- six of its 13
aerial shots for S 7 yards. Mikulak
' ', accounted for 55 of the scrimmage
total for hit eleven, s
j Lineup and summary:
Oregon v . . : . .Washington
Morse ; .'.'.'.V.LE... . . Smith
Eagle ...;i..-.LT.:..... TJllin
Cuppolettl . .LG.'. . Lorentson
Hughes , . . . . . ,C. . . . . . Deroln .
Clark ...... '..RG..,.. England
Frye : . . ,"i . . . . .RT.'. V. Peterson
Wishard ..RE..... Markov
Parke .. .... .Q. .. MuczyinskI
Tempi . LH..; ;. Ahonen
Gee V...,.,.RH. . . Hansen
Mikulak .F,.ii. Smalling
C Score by periods:
Oregon ,w..O v q g
Washington -i 9 0' 0 0
Oregon scoring: Touchdown,
' Mikulak. . :.
Officials :Heferee, Tom Louttit,
Portland; umpire; Mike Moran,
Portland; headllneaman. Dr. Hlg
gins, Spokane; field judge; Tom
Shea, Portland. ,
Winter : Programs
- Of Auburn Women
: Start Next Month
AUBURN,- Oct. 1 4. -The ' An
burn Woman's club will not berin
its regular business meetings -until
November, as so many of the
members are employed In the lo-
. cU canneries. At that time they
. wui start on their Varied and In
teresung winter-program. - -
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. De Lara o
Klamath Falls have been visiting
his brother and family, J. W. De
. Lapp on the Fruitland road. . .
- Cash; income trout ; poultry - In
; 1932 amounted' to 11 per cent of
th Illinois total cash, farm in-
tome. . -
Mike Mikulak, Webfoot piledriT-
tag fullback, who wrecked the
Huskies' chances by his indl
Tidnal work la the eensatkmal
0 to 0 victory Oregon scored
against Washington, Saturday
Runs Ruinous to
Cornell, 40 to 0
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct, 1 4
UP) A Wolverine, backfield, elu
sive as so many wisps of smoke,
that reeled off daszling runs of
52, 77 and 85 yards, and a line
that yielded even inches grudg
ingly gave Michigan an amazing
40-to-0 triumph over a red Jer-
sied team from Cornell university
The outcome of the intersec
tional clash was not unexpected.
but the size of the score surprised
even the most rabid Michigan
rooters, and served notice to the
crowd of 45,000 spectators that
the Wolverine is seeking national
honors again this year.
fXHET say the kins; can do no
, I wrong; but inside the squared
drde his nib. the Xingfish of
Levinsky seems to do everything
wrongand yet U Jkks master
boxers!' . . -;
-The Kingfish is a ehnnsy lout
Dan Parker ealla hha the only
wiT7jl,t,,n eaptivtty with two
left feet end he always seems to be
fat and out of shape. As a boxer he
H L.Y U h the cause
I a lot of misery to such foxy rinx
nerals aa Jack Sharkey. Tommy
Xonghran and Mickey Walter
LeTSky punch is an to
ane right hand - rwin which : he
start from his boot-tops and aims
tlL. MrLdirtion of Jus
enemy lug.' This erary i wallop
the King kta it fly, that it seems
to ... faypnotuze clever ' boxers who
lsr?- ni-Zir jf - - - XX a - -''
a - n m m - a m m turn mm mr ... ---m . t
: I .W . mf , - . : mf mt-
- 1 mm. W V X w am. -mW V .atVI -
- - - - - a V v - - . -mV m mm-rm - mmm
DOi FELLED BY
Norm Franklin Proves Triple
Threat man, makes 95- ;
Yard run at Start '
By RUSSELI NEWLAND
KEZAR STADIUM, SAN FRAN
CISCO, Oct. 14. F) On long
floating pass over the goal line
rode a 12-7 Oregon State Tictory
today over University of San
Francisco's Dons' in a close and
hard fought gridiron battle that
deserved more than the slim turn
out of some two thousand fans. .
The big coast conference eleven
from the north was, on the short
end of a 7-6 count as the game
rolled into the final Quarter, to
get the stage for the victory
Cagey little Norman Franklin,
triple threat star, dropped back
from the 32-yard line while his
teammates branched ont toward
the Dons' goal.
Franklin whipped the ball goal-
ward. It was high and traveling
alow, apparently covered by the
locals defense. Harold Fangle,
quarterback, leaped into the air,
snatching the ball from the out
stretched arms of two opponents
and when he came to earth his
cleats carved their mark in scor
For the second time, Schwam
mel's place kick in the try for
point failed but the points that
spelled the difference between
victory and defeat had been
Franklin Thrills With
Franklin, as spectacular a per
former as has appeared aronnd
here this season, opened up the
game with a thrilling 95-yard
run. He took the first kickoff on
his five-yard line and. dashed to
a touchdown before the contest
was fifteen, seconds old. .
Oregon State held the lead until
the third quarter when the i Dons
reversed the positions by driving
over a touchdown in a 29-yard
drive. The score followed recor
ery of Franklin's blocked, kick.
Statistically Oregon State had
a clear cut advantage. It was
San Francisco's third straight de
Oregon State San Francisco
Curtln LE Wilson
Schwammel LT M Blewett
Tomsheck LG Pecheu
Devine C Siemering
Wedln RG Goldberg
The Kingfish of Chicago
LOOCHRAN WITH HIS CRAZV,
RIGHT SUIHGSH CAM HTf
weald he ashamed to get hit by aa
ordinary righthand punch. .
.' The goofy King planted -hla wild
right on the whiskers of Jack Shar
key, the cleverest big man of mod
ern times, and deposited the gob
upon the canvas for a count of
even! : . :r- - ' -
. Uvinsky pelted the shifty Mr.
Lonirhran. to the canvas sereral
tames with the same trusty right. Ee
damped Mickey Walker once, and
dropped Unknown Winston four
times. He kayoed Charley Betzlaff
in one heat - ?; - - - -v-;The
Kingfish ean SMACK! '
Now that he has licked Sharkey,
the ' bounding', bounder from Chi
eago'a ' Ghetto , wants a . crack at
Schmeling, Baer or Camera. He
has already fought ' Camera and
Baer has boxed each one twice, in
fact, dropping all four decisions, but
giving a good account of himself on i
- Pacific Coast
Columbia 13, Albany 0.
Southern California 14, St.
Washington State IS, Montana
Linfield 18, Pacific 0.
Oregon ff, Washington 0.
California 23, Olympic Club 0.
Oregon State 12, San Francisco
Univ. 7. -
Denver 12, Utah Aggies 0. ;
Utah 21, Brigham Toung 6.
Montana State 7, Wyoming 0.
Purdue 7. Minnesota 7, (tie).
Ohio State 20, Vanderbilt 0.
Illinois 21, Wisconsin 0.
Michigan 40, Cornell 0.
Michigan State 20, Illinois
Carnegie Tech 3, Xavier 0.
Notre Dame 12, Indiana 2.
Stanfo ' 0, Northwestern 0.
Nebraska 20, Iowa State 0.
Missouri Mines 7, Muskogee 6.
South Dakota State 13, North
Dakota State 7.
Chicago 40, Washington 0.
Indiana State 25. Manchester .
Ohio U. 78, Franklin 0.
Brown 13, Springfield .
Harvard 84, New Hampshire 0.
Princeton 45, William 0.
Pittsburgh 34, Navy 6.
Army 52, Delaware 0.
Muhlenberg 3, Penn State 0.
Lehigh 14, Johns Hopkins 7.
New York U. 13, Lafayette 12.
Massachusetts 40, Connecticut
Holy Cross 14, Providence 0.
Georgetown 20, Manhattan 20.
Colgate 25, Rutgers 2.
Dartmouth 14, Bates 0.
. Columbia 15, Virginia f.
Amherst 43, Union 0.
Fordham 0, West Virginia 0.
Yale 14, Washington ft Lee 0.
Maine 1 1, Lowell Textile 0.
Pennsylvania 9, Franklin and
Georgia SO, North Carolina 0.
Georgia Tech 16, Alabama
, Mercer 0, Birmingham South
ern 0. -
C. Joslin ,
RH .. Mclnnls
Bowman , ,,,
H. Joslin T...
Scores by quarters:
Oregon State ....6.0 0 6 12
San Francisco.... 0 0 7 0
Officials: Tommy Fitzpatrick
(Utah) referee: Samm Moyer
(Franklin and Marshall) umpire:
Bob Evans (Millikln), field pudge
Bill Kelley (Wisconsin), head
LIKE CHARKEy AMD
each occasion.'' The heavy-footed,
heavy-handed King claims to hare
put Camera en the deck in one of
their scraps, hut Primo sets that one
down as a slip.
- The boys who saw Levinsky lkk
Sharkey at Chicago say that the
Kingfish has improved tremendous
ly, and they lay the blame for this
at the door of Mr. Peter Reilly, none
others..'.-" y,.;'.-;..-.,.' ..
Mr. Reilly, known as the Sflver
Fox of Fistiana, bought a large
chunk of the goofy King and pro
ceeded to work patiently mith Le
vinsky for a couple of months before
the Sharkey bout. Be taught the
eccentric one to punch to the body,
to jab with his left and to shorten
his pile-driving right at times.- - c
' And when the Kingfish hooked the
Sharkey with his right, was Mr.
Reilly happy! , , -
OwtUM. if ii. SUm tmimm tnmmxi. Iml ,
9 .fyi . ; - . a:.-.
if. wW 4 J it
H 4-7 VICTORY
Player's Talking Thwarts St.
Marys Hopes for tie;
Erskine, Palmer out
By BRIAN BELL
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 14. UP)
An irresistable impulse of a St.
Mary s football player for conver
sation with his fellows may have
cost his team a tie with Southern
The Trojans . won their 25th
consecutive football game, 14 to 7,
but- a penalty following substi
tute's illegal conversation placed
the ball in position for the win
ning touchdown to he- scored.
With the score tied through a
sensational 50-yard pass after the
home guard had , moved out in
front early in the game, Southern
California took the kick-oft fol
lowing the St Mary's touchdown
and neTer gave the ball up until
a touchdown was scored. It was In
this parade the costly conversation
The Trojans had driven to the
Gaels' 23-yard line, a dangerous
but not necessarily critical posi
tion, when Coach Edward Madl
gan sent Ed Gilbert, a giant guard
who did not start the game, into
Befdre a play could be run, the
referee picked up the ball and
moved it to St. Mary's eight-yard
line, the explanation being made
that Gilbert had talked before a
play with the result a penalty of
15 yards. From the eight-yard line
the ball was carried across for the
third and final counter of the ball
Trojans Show Power,
St. Marys Tries Passes
Eighty thousand persons saw
the winners use sheer power to
good advantage while St. Mary's
passing game sparkled at inter
vals. The overhead attack, featur
ing a pass from George Wilson to
Fred Canrinus half the distance of
the field, was uncovered again
late in the game but the final gnn
sounded before it could .further
menace Southern California's long
string of victories.
Southern California won the
game but lost two star players tor
an indefinite period. Bob Erskine,
tackle, was carried oft the field
Immediately after the second halt
kick-off and Captain Ford Palmer
followed him in the arms of
stretcher bearers in the fourth
St. Mary's was the last team to
win from Southern California, the
Gaels taking the big end of a 13-
to-7 score in September, 1931.
Fred Canrinus, who scored St.
Mary's only touchdown today,
made the winning "touchdown two
TOURNEY TO START
WOODBURN, Oct. 14. Match
es for the quarter finals in the
fall tournament of the Woodbnrn
Golf club have been arranged fol
lowing the completion of the first
eighteen holes of qualifying play
The matches are: '
Championship, flight: Painter
vs. Shorey, DeJardin vs. Hughes,
Beechler vs. McAllister, Guiss vs.
First flight: Smolinsky vs
Glatt, Hoefer Vs. Wright, Scollard
vs. Walsh, Herahberger vs. Smith.
Second flight. Baillle vs. Proc
tor. Mahony vs. Harper, Lessard
vs. Austin. McCord vs. Shaw.
Third flight: Beck vs. Miller,
Myers vs. Lee.
The matches must be played be
fore Wednesday night, October 18
and the results turned in.
A tournament for women and
boys is also planned. The ladies
committee on rules for their tour
nament is Mary Scollard, Edith
McCord and Myrtle Smith.
RESERVES TO INSTALL
BILVERTON, Oct. 14. The
Girl Reserves of the senior high
school will install officers at a
meetlnz October 19 at, the armory,
Miss Elaine Clower is advisor of
West Salem News
. WEST SALEM, Oct. 14. Five
ears ' containing equipment and:
sleeping quarters for the bridge
gang are sidetracked en a spur
of the 8. Yi between; the West
Salem cannery and the Wallace
road.. There are twelve or fifteen,
men in the crew and they, are
repairing the Willamette railroad
bridge which work will require
two or three week;, . .
. Mrs. Sam Burk and son. Earl,
of the Riverside Auto camp are
visiting friends at Burns and will
return noma today. During their
absence, Mrs. A. Arthur W.
Rockefeller is - caring for the
camps and office.
Among the nimrods to hag big
game this season and bring veni
son homo were Arthur and Or
vllle Moore, who ahot a seven
point- buck and a smaller deer
on Mt, Chimtlminee and Marion
Moore, their father, who brought
home from eastern Oregon a big
fire ' point mule, deer, weighing
1S5 pounds and Wilbur Lewis,
Who returned homo with two flno
r eeimens. ' , " -
Lloyd LaDue has ; accepted a
position in a creamery In Port
Townsend, Wash., and his fam
ily expect to Join him" soon. - - ,
- A' good crowd - attended- the
f 1 r a t monthly meeting of the
Parent-Teachers' association held
in the new school building Fri
day afternoon. A short Interest-
Wowie, what a game! Ton
have to hand It to the boys from
our old home town for 'nerer
being licked until the last sec
ond. Salem high has no need to
be downcast at being tied in the
dying momenta by 'an outfit like '
that. The crowd got more thrills
in-SO seconds than in. half a
docen ordinary football games
with a couple of horse races
thrown In for good measure.
They pay off on the goal line,
as any Salem high or Willamette
gridman can tell you today, but
when a team gets across the goal
line and gets an n.s.f. check, it's
entitled to holler. Wo heard from
returning spectators, at the Ta-
coma game that Willamette made
bona, fide touchdown and it
wasn't allowed. Well tell you
more after getting a few deposi
tions. That won't alter the out
come, which wil still be to 0.
The defeat hurts' something '
fierce, because it doesn't seem
likely that anybody else will
stop the Loggers, and there goes
the championship. Linfield
might do it( and Linfield lodg
ing by its performance Satur
day, may knock over Willam
ette also. We donbt whether
those fans who were so shocked
om hearing the Tacoma score,
did anything to help the Bear
cats ont by hailing them as
something of a "wonder team"
in their class. We were afraid
the boys would be affected by
that, bnt we hear they played
Do you realize that the touch
down scored by Puget Sound was
the second made against Willam
ette in conference ball since 1931?
One touchdown robbed the Bear
cats of a tie for the title last year.
and it could happen again ' this
year.. . ... - -
This conference business is
the bunk anyway. We have
come to the conclusion that
football would be a livelier,
faster game and more fun for
everybody, if there were no
championships and teams could
afford to take a chance on los
ing. And we didn't reach that
conclusion since Friday night.
Guess we won't go into the
guessing business on football. We
hazarded a suggestion that it was
Washington's year to beat Oregon,
the first such prediction we have
made in a long time, and we went
down 100 per cent. Boy, how can
they keep that fellow Mikulak off
the Ail-American If he holds that
pace? While on the subject, we
wouldn't be surprised if little Col
umbia really deserved a share in
Oregon's glory. The Cliffdwellers
made the Webfeet look like
monkeys a week ago, and that it-
ways is a big help. - '
And by the way, those same
Irish constitute the next oppo
sition oar Bearcats will fare, in
Portland Friday night. Colum
bia is the only team that has
scored on Oregon this season.
If the "wonder team" psychol
ogy hurt the Bearcats at Ta
coma, as has been, suggested to
us several times since Friday
night, it surely won't have any
effect this week.
The other big football game In
which Salem is especially con
cerned this week, is Salem high
vs. Albany high Saturday night on
Sweetland field. Albany won last
year tor the first time in steen
years, and Hollis Huntington's
gang will be out for revenge in
Football also will open the
week, with Parrish junior high
taking- on the West Linn high
school "B" team Monday after
noon at 3:30 on O linger field.
Parrish went down, to defeat at
Dallas last week, bnt learned a
lot in the process, and should at
least make it tough for Paul
Brown's reserves. Leslie will
play Oregon City Junior high
The American Legion's first
wrestling card, .Tuesday night, is
an ambitious affair, with Ray
Frl8bie returnnlg after many
(years of success in the big time,
ing program, began, with a piano
solo by Mrs. Ferguson, talk by
Mrs. R. L. Wright, state vice
president from Salem, solo " .by
Mrs. Fergtlson. axd . closed with
the serving of light refreshments.
A social hour was held so " par
ents and teachers might become
The building of the: Cherry:
Growers association . is being;
used for warehouse purposes by
the Cleary-HIMmau Packing com
pany who have been making a
very larg pack of fruits and
vegetables this year..
The boys' class in r the West
Salem Sunday school that Mrs.'
Hennlngsen has been teaching,
has grown t be so large that it
has' been divided and she haa
now the intermediate group and
Francis WLe, the nawi teacher,
has the junior members in a new
class.. 'Jk .. . -
Headquarters' for the section of
the S.P.R.R. going through West
Salem have been changed from
West: Salem, wLere they have
been for years past, to Derry,
Girls initiated into the Sunday
school claa of Miss Mary Lou,
Chapman In. a' Jolly party held
In the community hall one eve-
ning 'this week were: " J a n lee
Woolly, Dorothy K a a t sr, Ger-!
truae nunn, suiriey Dickson, Iris
Phillips; Emma Holllngshead and
to meet Pat Reilly. the Boston
"bad boy", who has been a sensa
tion l in v Portland recently; and
Bunny Martin matched again with
Ray Lyness in a bout which has
all the earmarks of a' grudge af
fair growing out of their first
meeting here. These will both be
90-mlnute bouts, sharing equally
in the limelight. The addition of
Don Sugars ; professional oeout
against Joe Gardinier adds still
further to the attractiveness of the
card. , , ' -
Parrish Junior high school's
football team will make its first
home appearance Monday after
noon, meeting the West Linn high
"B" team on dinger field at 3:30.
Parrish defeated the West Linn
outfit last year, but Coach Harold
Hank has an unusually green team
this season and a repetition is
doubtful, though the game should
be close. ;
Hank has been working strenu
ously to instill some football
knowledge in his squad,, and be
lieves that the defeat at Dallas last
week was of considerable benefit
along that line, as his boys im
proved with the progress of the
game and were holding the Dallas
"B' team more nearly even at the
Players tentatively placed in
Parrish's lineup are Swlegert, left
end; Porter, brother of one of last
year's players, left tackle; Jones,
brother of Keith Jones of Salem
high and Willamette fame, left
guard; McTlmpeny, center; Stew
art, right guard; Hershfelt, right
tackle; Briggs, right end; Myers,
a reserve last year, fullback;
Hoyt, left half; Hockett, right
halt; Hoffert, the only remaining
INDEPENDENCE, Oct. 14.
Independence high school's foot
ball team won its second shutout
game yesterday afternoon when it
defeated the Dayton high squad
there 24 to 0. This victory keeps
Independence in a favorable light
in regard to the big contest in
Dallas November 11, as Dallas
defeated Dayton 12 to 0 and
Philomath 13 to 0. Independence
bested Philomath 30 to 0.
In four first period plays In
dependence yesterday scored its
initial touchdown, Barclay carry'
ing the ball to the 35-yard line
and Newton taking it over. In the
second quarter Barclay toted the
ball over the Dayten line twice;
Corbett carried the ball in the
fourth period to score on a weak
side play. No conversion
Independence lineup : Cary and
Lenhard, ends; Richards and Ray
Corbett, tackles; Murphy and
Steele, guards; Fyberson, center;
Newton and Hanson, halves; Bar
clay, quarter; Raymond Corbett,
Taken by Yale Men
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct. 14.
UP) Yale snapped out of a first
period slump today to beat the
Generals of Washington & Lee 14
to 0 in an intersections! football
clash before a crowd of 18.000.
The southerners, Buffering their
first defeat of the season, kept the
Elis on the defensive throughout
the first period, but were out
played during the final three per
iods as Yale gathered steam.
To Meet at Ankeny
. MACLEAT, Oct. 14. Pomona
grange , will meet at . Ankeny
grange hall Wednesday, October
13. At this time- Pomona officers
wil he elected to, serve for the
coming iwo years.- it . la expected
a number of resolutions also be
considered during the business
session. . . "
Pomona Master Li S. Lambert
will have charge -of the business
meeting, and Daisy Bump of the
Thieves entering a Kansas City
church' broke- locks on several
doors and desk drawers and
pounded the combination from- a
safe, finally getting 7.S0Ja small
chance. . .
BOND LEDGER GLASSLNE
r Support Orecon Products . " ,
-a " -pi.-. -
IV Specify :Sakm Made" Paper for Your;
t i ' Office Stationery -? 1 -
VALUED AT Sl.000
.!, -' . . . I 11 I ' '
Sister is Beneficiary; $5 is
Left to Brother; Church p
Aaaets which have an estimated
value of 3125.000 are bequeathed
to' Miss Teresa Lv D'Arcy of this
city by her brother, the late Judge
P. H. D'Arcy. to his wm aamwea
to nrobaie Saturday in the. county
court here. The only other heir
is a brother, W. J. D'Arcy who re
ceives a bequest Of - 35. Miss
D'Arcy la named executrix of the
wilLGuy O. Smith will be attor
ney for the; estate.
Of the assests. 3100,000 are
said to bo real prpperty and 1 2 5,
000 personal property. Recently
Judge D'Arcy gave outright 360,-
000 to build a memorial catnoiie
chape! near Sheridan, diminish
ing his personal holdings by that
The bulk, of the realty is down
town property in Salem. Included
are the D'Arcy building on State
street, the building on North Lib
erty street where the Metropol
itan store is housed, and the buua
ing on Court street rented by the
Imperial furniture company.
The will was drawn in 1917 and
is witnessed by IT. G. Boyer and
W. I, Needham. Appraisers named
by the court are S. W. Walton,
L. P. Aldrlch, Lyle Bartholomew.
The estimated annual income of
the real property is 38400.
GEi.VAIS, Oct. 14. The high
school football team was to have
played at Aumaville Friday af
ternoon, ut because of the con
dition of the Aumsvillo field, the;
plans ' were changed . and . Aums-
rllle cam here. Gervais, won the
game by a score of 19 to . Ger
vais' next scheduled game' is with
Amity there, October 7.
Before Army 52-0
WEST POINT, N. T., Oct. 14.
UP) The Army light cavalry, de- .
ploying in the same formation that
will be used against Illinois at
Cleveland next Saturday, today
rode to a 52-0 victory over the
University of Delaware in the best
scoring drive they have tnustered
this young football season.
Makes Judging Trip ,
SILVERTON, Oct. 14. Smith
Hughes agricultural students who 1
went' on the practice Judging trip i
to Oregon State" college Saturday 1
were Herbert rJeiiea, Tom Miller,
Clyde' Parsons, Edward BUyeau,
Grover Llchty, Raymond Fanrue,
Herbert Kniess. - .
The first three boys will make
up tne, silverton stock judging -team1,
with Bilyean as alternate,
tor the Pacific International.
WE know when it's
our move when
you say it's yours. We
"will'see you safely in
your new quarters at
a minimum of trouble
and at the least con
sistent expense. r i (,
Telephone 7773 1
Manufacturers of ; ,