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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1920)
the nrrrr tt-fay. January 27. 1020,
HaUle, Wah., Jan. 2T. Universi
ty of Washington students are wonder
tug if the Pacific coast conferencj
will survive a starm that broke when
Washington recently decided not to
obey a mw conference ruling that all
football gate receipts should be di
vided equally between the opposing
In the past the home schools have
paid guaranteed amounts to the visit
ing tennis. Faculty members of the
conference schools, meeting here re
cently, passed thd new "50-50" rule,
as it is called, over the opposition of
Washington and other Institutions lo
cated in or near Iitrge cities.
Washington's graduate manager,
Darwin Meisnest, announced at the
liie.-tins that his school would not
obey the rule, fur by following it, he
B;i.i, the big Institutions would los
money to the institutions in the small
Arthur Priest, nVnn of men tit the
University of Washington, who nt
t. nded the meeting, objected to the
rule on the ground that faculty mem
bers attending the conference meet
iug hud no right to dictuto in finan
cial mutters between member schools
As a result of the breik, Washing
ton will not meet its old time rival,
Wii.ililnfclon Stale college at football
here next Thanksgiving day, although
the two teams are on the conference
Hili'dule for the game. Washington
ottered w. S. C. $4000 to come here
and piny and promised to play on t'.ie
W. H. C, gridiron in 1921 for only $1,
Doa. W. B. C. Jield to the "50-50" rule,
turned down Washington's offer, lo!k
ed across thd Jtoekies for competi
tion and scheduled a game against
th University of Nebraska ut Lincoln
fur Thanksgiving day.
'Washington now Is looking for an
caatui'ii Thanksgiving day opponent.
Conference Is Threatened By Gate Receipt Issue
OUT AGAINST 50-50
SPLIT OF RECEIPTS
Asked to Meet
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 2T. Univer
sity women of five western states
have been Invited to send delegates
to a meeting of the Women's Athe
totic conference of the Pacific north
west which will be held at me Uni
versity of Washington here In May.
A women's field meet may be held
here during the conference, accord
ingto tentative plans. Representa
tives of all the western colleges and
universities may enter If they aes.'re.
Invitations have been sent to the
Unlversiy of Oregon, University of
California. University of South Cali
fornia, University of Idaho, Wash
ington State college and the Colorado
inuLU lii mini
ROLES OPPOSED BY
GAME IS SET AHEAD
Heenine of the fact that the lease of
the armory for Saturday night dances
makes it Impossible to play hero on
that night, the schedule for the two
game basketball series between Wil
lamette uml the University of Oregon
this week has been reversed and the
opening contest will be played hero
Thursday evening. The Tieureats will
go to Hiigene for the return guno Sat
With the team working at top speed
for (he clash with tile Kngene five,
Conch M itliews Intimates that some
changes may bo made In the Ilearcat
lineup, hut has made no announce
ment as lo who is slated for the bench
In the battles with the lemon yellow.
Oregon Agricultural Colege, Jan. 27
Forty-three men signed up for base
ball this week at the first meeting
called by ".Ilinmie" Kiehardson who
will coach the squad this year. It Is
expected that several more will turn
out when outdoor practice begins. For
the present practice will begin In the
gym, and as soon as weather permits
and the pitchers are In condition to do
some throwing outdoor practice will be
A good number of old men are back
and prospects are looking pretty bright
to tl?e Aggie fans. Eight men who
have ei.tned letters In this sport are on
hand, and several others who have had
pi eyiotib experience In varsity baseball.
Captain VSpeck" Keene, of Salem
will do the part of pitching this year
it he Is able to get his arm In condi
tion. Last year he was forced to play
In the omficld, due to a sore whip, but
his arm seems til be In good shape after
the year's rest, and things look . as
though ho would be putting them over
again this year, "Speck" pitched in
terscholastlc baseball for Sulem high
school years ago and managed to hold
the University of Oregon team down to
a 5-4 score In a game played In Salem
Whitney ('ill, also of Salem, is n
strong contender for the catcher's mlt.
He has been the other half of a but
tery with Keene since their second year
In high school, lie Is sure to be be
hind the bat again this year, and is
corluln to star for the Agglo nine.
THREE SALEM YOUTHS
Oregon Agricultural College, Jan. 2f
Three students from Salem Glenn
Ackerman, Glenn Gregg and "Pugh"
Ross are members of this years
freshman basketball team, who with
the remainder of the rook squad will
leave Thursday morning for Portland
where that evening they will meet the
South Parkway Athletic quintet in
Portland. This team is reported by
some to be the fastest amateur outfit
In the stae and capable of defeaing
.Multnomah club and the best of them.
This should afford an excellent oppor
tunity for the first year team to try
themselves under heavy fire.
Friday night they will meet the Ham
mond team In Astoria and Saturday
night the Columbia Athletic club of
Astoria. It was hoped to arrange games
with a high school or two on this trip
but the prep schools seemed to be un
able to put up the necessary finances.
N"ev York, aJn. 27. Opposition lo
changes !n the piaying rules, proposed
for itc!i.Ti at the annual meeting of ths
I'nittd States National Lawn Tennis
ssnoclutlon in this city February C, is
tx res.vd by George T. Adee, the as
His principal objection is based up
on his belief that such changes should
be made only after consultation with
the other tennis playing countries of
the woOd. The resumption of inter
national tennis in 1320, with the pros
pect of Jncieased activity In the earn
ing reason emphasizes the desirabill'y
of having uniform playing rules and In
Mr Adie's judgment, makes it extreme.
ly unwisb for the United States to
n.uke the changes proposed now.
Iu this belief he is supported by
Robert V. Wrenn, former president of
che association. Mr. Wrenn, besides
pointing til defects in the proposals,
also reoognlieu the Importance of uni
i'oi'o. ruies .or international play. Tf'
tbings it would be a "grave error' lo
change the rules In the United Sta'ea
without consulting the tennis assooln
tiors of oiher countries.
So far as the rules are concerned,
the principal objections relate t the
now foot fa-'lt rule, scoring system nnl
method of conducting handicap even's.
Tl.elr ieW8 are set forth by Mr. A:lce TURKEY SHOOT 1'OSTPOXED ...
in part ns ii Hews: ' Owing to the Inclement weather of
'I n-el very strongly that ilieso last Sunday, the turkey shoot at the
changes i-i the rules could not lw Middle Grove nursery, set for that day,
adopted. t he growth of tennis ind was postponed and will be held next
the postnon the game h-u taken amo.i,; Sunday instead.
the c ports tf the world is proof pr:-i- ,
tive no such change Is necessary." JOURNAL WANT APS TAY
Thomas "W. Lamont in a
recent luncheon speech di
gressed from his theme to tell
of something, he saw in
France which clearly illus
trated the eagerness of the
American doughboy to ful
fill his" mission abroad. One
day he saw a battalion of
American soldiers returning
from the trenches, wearing a
haggard look and covered
with mud. At the head of the
procession marched a lad car
rying a banner with the fol
lowing inscription: "We paid
our debt to Lafayette, now
who the hell else do we owe?"
Former Salem Woman Dies At
Her Portland Rome Monday
Mrs. Mattie Janzen, 43, wife of D. E.
Janzen, and a former resident of this
ctiy, died at her Portland home Mon
day. The funeral will be held In that
'city and the body will arrive here
Wednesrday noon, burial following im
mediately in Lee Mission cemetery.
Resides her husband, Mrs. Janzen Is
survived by three sisters, Mi-s. Fred
Collins of Salem, Mrs. Emma Dunn of
Dallas, Mrs. J. T. Thurman of Port
land, and one brother, Walter Swarts
of Riddle, Oregon.
STANFORD KOWIXG C'KKWS
BEUIX INITIAL WORKOUTS
Stanford University, Cal., Jan. 27.
Stanford crews begin their initial
workouts with plenty of good mater
ial on hand for turning out an eight
which will live up to the reputation
of former Stanford crews. Six men
from iast year's varsity will be back
at their seat in the shell and forty
more candidates will fight for a place
on the boat.
This Week Only !
Hayes, Of Bii Mit Fame,
With Bishop's Players
.I.icl- Hayes, former player with the.
ftpokane Indians nnd who has also
been wlih the Seattle (Hants, has lo
cated In Salem mid expects to play on
lilddle HNliop's Salem club. Hayes Is
working at the Willamette Valley
liayes Fpeelally Is lils work behind
the lint, working this position while
villi the Indians, '16, the. (Hauls, '17
mid with the Idaho Slate league In
lOlS, duniig tlte lime the Snake River
plajeis grabbed the rug from the IJ'nli
league, Hayes entered the service In
1917 and played with several good sol
Palais, Or., a.Tn, 27. Tito American
Legion buaketbull team of this city de
feated the Vancouver Legion team Sat
urday night by n Bcore of 28 to 17.
The teams were evenly matched and lo
cal fans who accompanied the teum to
Vancouver state that it was one of
the best contests thttt they have wit
nessed tills year. Dallus cieleated
Vancouver rally In the season by a
The Hui'.ser cup for later-class rival
ry at Willamette University has ar
rived and Is being displayed In the
windows at Hauler IIioh. The cup Is
given Riimmlly to the class making the
best showing In Inter-class events ut
KTl'IMinnX t'OUGII LOOK-
KN S UK. Il l I f
This home made remedy Is it
wonder for nulik rcsulls.
I all) nnd cheaply made
Here la a home made syrup which
millions of people have found to be
the most dependable means of break
log up stubborn coughs. It 1h cheap
nnd simple, but very prompt in ac
tion. Under its healing, soot.ilng in
fluence, chest soreness goes, phlegm
loosens, breathing becomes easier,
tickling In throat stops nnd you got
ti gonj night s restful sleep. The usu
al throat and chest colds are conquer
ed by It In 24 hours or less. Nothing
better for bronchitis. hoarseness,
croup, throat tickle, bronchial asthma
or winter roughs.
To make this splendid con it a syrup
pour ! S ounces of I'incx into a pint
bottle and fill the bottle with plain
granulated sugar syrup and shake
thoroughly. If you prefer, use clari
fied molasses, honey, or corn syrup
instead of sugar syrup. Kit her w ay,
)ou get a full pint -u family supply
of much better rough syrup than
j-iiu could buy ready made for three
times the money. Keeps perfectly and
children love lis pleasant taste.
1'fnex Is a special and highly con
centrated compound of genuine Nor
way pine cxiiaol. known the world
over for lis prompt healing effect up
on toe membranes.
To avoid disappointment ask your
druggist for "St ounces of I'incx"
with fuU directions, and don't accept
anything else. Guaranteed to give ah
suluie satisfaction or money prompt
ly refunded. The I'incx Co., Ft. Wayne
Career Of French Boxer
Ended; Arm Amputated
Paris, nJn. 2". The pugllstlc career
of l.uis le I'ontieti, featherweight
rhaiupton of France, ended yesterday
when surgeons amputated his left hand
to save the fighter's life. He met Tan
ey Lee, the llrltlsh champion, in this
city on Christmas day and though he
knockout his opponent In the seven
teenth round of their bout, he injured
his hand and blood poisoning developed.
We take inventory February 2, so
these prices are good until January i
r 4 . 4 rn 1
j 1st, iyzu, only.
HOI.MIN MAY JOIN S.VLI'.M Cl.l'B
Itldde lllshop has secured another
Rood luflelder In the person of 'Ducky'
Holmes. Holmes played as-shorlstop
with the Taeotua Tigers In 1917, com
ing into the coast league with a repu
tation for fast and reliable work with
college teams. He went Into the serv
ice In 1917, seeing service overseas and
at tho front. Returning from France,
he played with McDougall's Portland
Commercial league In 1919. At the
present time. Holmes Is a student at
O. A. C, but plans to locate in Sulem
during tho summer.
COMMFItCI.Ui I.F.AGl'E TEAMS
TO IIATTI.K AGAIN TONIGHT
Two games are slated for this eren
Ing In the Commercial llnsketball
league, when the llauser Hros., and
Uapltnl National Hank and the Ander
son t ltrown and the United States
National Bank fives will meet, The
llauser llros.-Capltal National game
will open the evening's play and will
start promptly nt 7:30 o'clock.
Dan l J. Fry.
BLUE BIRD CAFE
Salem't Newest Eating Tlace Hig
Crowd for P'nner Today. Come In
and try our Service. Tell us how you
163 South Commercial
LADIES' SHOES AT $3.95
Lots 107-108 "Selby" -all black lace,
sizes up to 4!4 only.
Lot 114 "Selby" black kid, cloth top,
sizes up to 6 only.
Lot 141 black, all kid, button, sizes
up to GVi
Lot 112 black, all kid, button, 8-inch
Lot 109-110 black, all kid lace, French
Lot 214-213 black, all kid, lace, Cuban
Lot 146-179 dark grey and Ivory kid,
matched cloth tops, lace.
Lot 142 "Selbys" black kid, tan and
gray cloth tops, lace.
Lot 141 black kid vamps, pearl grey
cloth tops, lace.
Lot 134 patent vamps, black cloth
tops, button, Cuban heels.
Lot 274 gun metal lace, school heels.
MEN'S SHOES AT $4.93
Lot 709 black Aristo kid blucher, welt
soles, $6.00 grade.
Lot 746 black gun metal blucher, '
welt soles, $6.50 grade.
Lot 724 brown grain army blucher,
welt soles, $6.50 grade.
Lot 754 brown heavy work shoe, welt
soles, $7.00 gratje.
In Ladies' Shoes
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAlf
-ommanaer .Silas Howard
comrades Frank Dunlap. David
and K. Hofer as comniiUeTo,
al arran-emtnts with power etaef-
The Sons of Veterans Z 1
the Invitation of the Dau.!?1
Revolution to participate i01"
servance of Wasliingun's hinlj
the armory February 22. "
DALLAS MAS 1XJCRED
Dallas. Or.. Jan. Sn0i
bile collision at the i. .. .
Veterans To Honor Lincoln
And Washington; Feb. 12
Joshua Smith camp. Sons of Veter
ans, took action last night at Grand
Army hall for the proper observance
of Abraham Lincoln's birthday, Feb.
ana 41am streets about 1
Saturday night Milton U,1
in the Messner JLZ1B,,,
quite seriously Injured when hi,'?
by Arthur May. a young farmer ii?
Ing north of town. rt"i-
The accident was witnessed b,
a crowd of people but who wasiZ!
for the accident has been
Both cars were damaged Wh 1.
the force of the collision and Mr 1-7
man had to be taken to his home. it.
was reported better today.
0204 Black kid cloth top, lace, low heels, $6
grade at $4.33 t
0207 Black kid cloth top, lace, military heels, j
$6.75 grade $4.93 1
027; all gun metal calf lace military heels I
$7.00 grade .'. $3.43 t
266 "Red Cross" black calf lace military heels, 1
$10.00 grade J! ..L7.83
192 "Red Cross" beaver brown, all kid, very 1
latest style $18 grade at $12.43 I
LITTLER & UPMEYER
"THE WOMAN IN
JUST ANOTHER GOOD, ONE
We Have Never Seen This Talented
Actress in a Poor Picture
3 Tt " TOMORROW THURSDAY IK
8 , J.A jf. ,x. t Si Tht-Hlneeprtse
I "SNUB" IM- -S1 IN
pollard . ffiDHEBDNtt r
t I "ORDER IN THE COURT" . - L.
1 lril W B MPWMWiWl tWIMIMIIIMIIIIIllli
A II. ,. i '. ., i i,i mituMtorirmtiWitimt rtl Tlim.J T -miiiim im ii m mi r -
These Come in the Popular Roman Stripe, Plaids
and Plain Black Satin. Very Special
Navy Blue and
Checked with Vel
vet Collar. A very
A most important sale of Under
Muslin. It is the result of very
special purchases of fine under
muslin at less than normal prices
Included are gowns at $1.98, $2.25,
$3.25 and $3.50
Chemise $1.50, $1.79, $1.98 and $2
Bloomers in Flesh and White at
$1.35, $2.25, $2.48
Spring Suits, Coats and Skirts
ARE ARRIVING DAILY
We trust the woman to find out where values are strongest and where shoes arc
test Wise and economical mothers depend on Kafoury Briefer the Footwear
needs of themselves and children. Experience has taught them the advantage of
buying here where economy, coifort and style are features.
One lot small size in
French and Military heel,
lace and button at....$3.95
Save $2 to $3 on each pair
of Ladies' High Grade
Shoe3 in all the latest sty
les and shades.