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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1922)
MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1922
FAGE EIGHT "
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
SPOR TS - Local
Bringing Up Father By George McManus
Copyright 1920 by H. C. Fisher Trade mark Reg. U. S. Pat. Office.
St. IvOUifl Ritnnlol
and Paul Martin to ZZ
2g - ' ""uuary
I'LL THROW ME HAT AN'
COKT OUT OF THE WINDOW
THEH IL.LVA.lK PAVT
MACCIE. AxH' CO GOT IN
.THE "tARQ- T ME. HAT AM
oh: JAMES- .
come: op here:
Baltimore. J. Franklin (Hom
Run) Baker to quit basebal l8 Z
his marriaga to Mla ... l6r
HAT AND COAT MUtT HAVE
FALLEN OUT THE WINDOW
t WANNA -,IVE
Mitchell .today. . arsare'
I FOUND 'THENl IN THE
Melbourne. Semmena a....
COAT AN" PP jlV. OKI Mr
lian bantamweight ),..,
r : ' L YVfM
knocked out In secon
7' jfj jy
u uuiin h
Goozeman, American. '
Tulsa, E. A. Daninlo m...
ma City, elected president of thi
Western Association. 8
Chicago. Johnny Mvera ..
Johnny Kilonfa to meet JanUar,
26 in middleweight championEhl
n l'M LAO TO EE YOO I I (71
C5 TOTHAT WHI-bTLIN n
i 1 1
B Int'L Feature Service, ,Inc,
In the day of 1896 when I.
11. Van Winkle was manager of
football at Willamette university,
and Dr. II. H. Ollnger was captain
of an eleven on which such men
as Chauncey Bishop, Cheater Mur
phy, Kay Bonham and Ed Judd
stirred Watt Shipp, Salem mer
chant who passed away in Fort
land yesterday, served aB trainer
for the local school. It was In this
period of Willamette's history
; that Dr. F. E. Brown served as
physical director at the school,
Throughout his long residence
In Salora, Mr. Shipp was Identified
with sporting activities and,
about the time he reached his ma
jority, was held to be an author
ity on those sports in which he
Mr. Hhipp'B activities ag train
er at Willamette came at a time
when he was known throughout
the Pacific northwest as a bicycle
racer. While In Portland, shortly
before he came to Salem, Mr. Watt
had been employed by the Fred
Morrill Sporting Goods company,
and while there bad been a mem
Iter of the famous Humbler bi
cycle team which was entered In
bicycle races from Canada to Mex
Mr. Shipp held many medals
which he had won In these races
lip until the time of his death
Mr. Shipp manifested a great in
terest In football, baseball, track
and other forms of sport. He sol
dom missed a football or
ROUND THE SPORT
Up and down the Pacific sea
board followers of football were
telling each other that poor little
W. & J. was In for a terrible maul
ing. They opined no eastern
eleven not In the ton rank could
oyer better than paper resistance
to tne Bears.
The scoreless tie, therefore, was
an awful "sock" to California
critics as well as California Uni
versity's pride and feelings. But
it all goes to show that Harry
Pulliam's famous saying aDnlics
to football as well as baseball.
Poor little Pete Herman is,
The former banty boss is still
a rugged and willing scrapped. He
still ploughs Into an opponent
with a right good will and there
are times when he looks like the
Merman of old. But he isn't.
One of Herman's eyes has gone
oacK on mm altogether, they say,
and the other ls not borrowing
any strength from the resulting
strarn placed upon It. One-eyed
fighters there have been, but none
of them that we ever beard of
got very far.
his dukea against any of the boys.
Martin was shaken up slightly in
a recent auto accident, but his
guardian angel was watching over
him and it didn't amount to much.
This southern scrapper is highly
popular wherever he goes and up
to the time he met Keyser there
wasn't a drab spot on his record. I
home ot rtheae days he intends to
erase that memory and those who
have seen both fighters at their
best )n other bouts are agreed
that he can do it right handily.
4 BOUTS OF
Jimmy Bronson, hustling man
ager of Bob Martin, has started a
campaign directed at champion
Jack Dempsey on behalf of the A.
B. F. heavyweight champion, Mar
tin has not been fighting Iaev
because of a broken hand he got
in his bout with Frank Moraivand
later hurt in the Joust he had
with Fay Keyser in Baltimore.
But, according to Bronson. the
Dig West Virginian ls rapidly
rounding into his old time form
baseball I anii wU1 goon be reatly to Put P
According to George Slsler this
Jimmy O'Connell purchased from
Frisco by the Giants is a 7B
000 beauty with an excess profits
complexion. The great Slsler
himself never brought a price like
that, but then, when he came up,
there weren't excess profits,
We're thinking that the oncom
ing of O'Connell In 1923 will
probably result In a certain Mis
ter Kelly 'working his head off I
this year, which will be interest
on the O'Connell investment for
Johnny Wilson, who gays he is
the middleweight champion, stal
ed the New Year as a marathon
runner. He ran out on Tex Rick
ard, who had arranged terms with
him for a bout with Harry Greb
Klckard should page Hans Koleh-
game when It wag at all possible
lor him to be present.
' Watt Shipp was always a
champion of clem sports and his
death will be regretted by scores
of sportsmen with whom he was
acquainted," Dr. H. H. Ollnger
said this afternoon.
Mr. Shipp passed away follow.
lng a major operation formed at
St. Vincent hospital in Portland.
Ho was 47 years of age.
of Foil Seeks
Bo MUMillln ls a gultton for
punishment. He was outpointed by
Kid Cupid in Fort Worth and
went right over to Dallas to lose
a decision to Texas A. & M. That
ought to qualify him to retire an
Jockey Who Rode
Here During Fair
Killed In Mexico
John Mulcahey, veteran jockey
of the Pacific coast who, riding
"Miss April Fool," led the field in
one or me most thrilling race
staged during the state fair here
lust September, was killed when
the root ot one of the Lower Call
lornia jockey club s barns was
blown off during a heavy wind
according to L. Galbralth, Salem
horseman, who returned here
day from Ttajuana, Mexico, where
lie entered his horse, "Louis
I.ttchmund," In several events
The race In which young Mill-
eahoy became known to Snlem
fans, he nosed out the 13500 coll
'Citizen," owned by Julius Mc-
Fadde-n of Oorvallla.
In the accident which caused
Ills death, Mulcuhey was said to
have been struck by a flying tim
ber and was knocked unconscious
lie died as a result of his Injuries
while being rushed to a hospital.
, - v
to- ! r V VfM" - -.4 f
Salem to Send
100 to . Wills
Eloar to Pilot
Team In 1922
Pacific ('Diversity, Forest Grove
Or., Jan. 16. -At the annual foot
ball lettermen's banquet, Leslie
J Hoar was elected captain of
the 1932 grid team.
Hoar is one of the best known
athletes tn school and has won
his letter In four major athletic
activities. At quarter he piloted
the Badgen this season In the Im
portant jrames and led them to
the non-conference championship
the northwest. Hoar comes from
Fifteen letfermen attended the
banquet and elected the captain as
the last official act of the 1921
eason. Lettermen there were: J Ira
Lana. captain 1921; Hoar, cap
tain 1922; Long;, E. Wolf, Fow
ler, F. Wolf, Sheely, Garrlgua,
Derelln, O. Frank. Adams, Snel
der. Anderson, Blarkmao, Kun
Los Angeles, Jan. 16. The Los
Angeles Athletic Club is making
a strong effort to aid In the reviv
al and upbuilding In California of
the fine art of fencing.
The chlvalric game of the foils.
long ago so perfectly "developed
that It is said nothing can be add
ed to or taken from it, has been
much neglected since the war. In
Los Angeleg it shows signs of com- j
lng back with more vigor than
ever before, and a movement is on
foot to tiy to brfng to this city
the national amateur tournament
next May or June.
Miss Janet Ford, nationally
known diving star of the Los An
geles Athletic club aquatic team,
has taken up fencing with deter
mination, she says, ot becoming
world famous in the art. She Is
said to a 1 read demonstrate such
cleverness and energy that Arthur
Saint Kemle, maitre d'armes of
the club, predicts her ambition
will be realised In a few years.
Unusual Interest ls being
shown by Salem fight fans in the
Langford-WIlls bout, ,.a 10-round
card which Is, to head the Mil
wauaee card tomorrow night.
Present indications are that near
ly 100 Salemltes will sec the fight
making the trip by train or auto.
Reports from both camps say that
the men are In the best of condi
tion and will enter the ring strip
ped of their last pounds of surplus
A fast card of nreliminarle h
ueen arranged to round out main
events. Eddie Richards nn nt
me young crop of boxers develnn.
ed here In the last year who shows
promise or stepping into the front
ranas in his division, will hor
six-round go with Rube Finn of
auauie. Another six rounder will
leaiure Willie St. C aire. lh n.
gro lightweleht flash c...i....
a , . uu uu,um
I "a ot Seattle. Clem Landon
I anther Seattle boy. will box
- Iran Kltcllle of Portion In
..m -rouna event. ia addition
mum win oe a four-cornered cur
New York, .Jan, 16. An In
voluntary petition In bankruptcy
was filed In federal court today
against E. JX Dler company.
I stock brokers.
UIg bags featured the duck
"uuu"! ueason which closed for
iuai pari ot Oregon west of the
Cascade mountains Saturday
night, and local shooters are al
most unanimous In declaring It
the best season i. rveral years.
Birds have been plentiful
throughout the season lu thel
.cvuuub, irura wnim rv-
erai local parties have brought
home limit bags, and the shooting
iu i us vauey nas been very good.
During the December cold snap
the birds were not to be found In
any great numbers In the valley
because of the lce on the lakes and
sloughs, but they began to come
In iu large numbers as soon a ih.i
; Four bouts on , the card of the
company F smoker dated for Jan
uary 27 have been arranged for
!by Ralph Mason, who will act as
master of ceremonies, with Paul
R. Hendricks, referee.
Fred Hall, recently of Taft
California, where he put on
numDer ;oi noteworthy scraps
with John D. Rockefeller's oil dig
gers, is matched against Kid Pol
lard of Dallas as the main event.
Both men weigh 158 pounds. Pol
lard hasn t been heard of much
around Salem, but has a good rec
ord in his home town and is ex
pected to put up a good fight
against the man from the oil
Ray Syvorson, who wa3 a main
eventer at the last smoker and
gamely took a trouncing from
Carl Miller of Eugene, will meet
Toad Dunavan of Corvallis. Syver-
son and his opponent ara In the'
135-pound class and, a bout that
will equal the even of December;
is expeciea Dy tans who are
acquainted with the fistic ability
ot both. ,
"Dubs" Mulkey of Monmouth
and R. B. Coates of Dallas are inj
the string, with Dubs expecting to
be in the opposite corner from
that occupied by Miller In
smoker to be staged some time 1
February at Eugene.
Bin. Bayes and Bill Frazier of
Salem will box at 140 and 145 In
a four round go. An opponent for
bpike Croissan has not been se
lected as yet, but will be an
nounced later In the week.
three-round bout between local
laus will complete the card.
New York, Jan. 16. The en
gagement of Frank Frisch of the
Giants, star base runner of the
National league, to Miss Ada
Lucy, playmate since childhood,
was announced today. The wed
ding will take place next winter.
San Francisco, Jan. 16. -Directors
of the Pacific Coast baseball
league meet here today to draw
up the 1922 schedule and to dis
cuss a return to the draft system.
A 28-week schedule will prob
ably be adopted. Last season the
schedule ran 26 weeks. It is not
thought the draft will be restored.
On All Fives
BEATEN 44 9
To the tune of 44 to 9 Wood
burn members of the national
guard company there, trounced
the company F basketball quintet
of Salem in the game played Sat
.Nobody on the Salem team
snows jusi now it happened ex
cept that Woodburn has a speedy
team and the Salemltes were not
used to the floor, while the pres
ence of beams in front of the bas
ket was a jinks to the men of com
Mason scored 4 points for Sa
lem, Ford 4 and Byers one. The
Woodburn team will play here
next Saturday night at the arm
ory and Bert Ford, who is man
ager of the locals expects to have
his basketeers whipped Into bet
Stayton, Or., Jan. 16. Deter
mined to play the game and take
defeat or victory as it conies, the
Stayton high school basketball
team is carrying itg colors against
any and all comers this year un
der the guidance of Coach E. F.
Six games have already beeu
played by the local lads for a per
centage of .500. Three games
have been won and three lost.
The losses have all been to schools
of the larger cities, but the locals,'
have defeated all of the schools in
their class they have met. Turner
and Mill City high Bchools have
both fallen before the attack of
the Stayton boys, as did the alum
Friday night the high school
boys took their third defeat at the
tihands of Albany high school, 26
to 13. Silverton and Independ
ence high schools were the other
Next Friday night the boyg will
meet the Lebanon high school five
here, and the girls' teams of the
two schools will also meet.
Last Friday the Stayton girls
defeated the Silverton girls 19 to
The members of the Stayton
boys' team are as follows:
Smith and Neal, forwards:
Mielke, center; Taylor and Neit
ling, guards; Lulay, Mesler and I
Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 16.
Forced to remain out of the ring
because he has no available oppo
nents. Jack Dempsey hlas prac
tically given up ring plans for the
future and is considering a busi
ness career, according to Senator
"Bill" Lyons, one of the heavy
weight champion's closest friends,
in a statement here.
"Dempsey is doing well in
vaudeville," said Lyons, "and from
reports I have received is making
pretty fair money. Jack is eager
for an opponent to loom into view
but there seems to be no prospect!
of this in the immediate future,
so he has'practically given up hope
of an early fight."
Dempsey is planning to buy a
home for his mother in southern
California, according to Lyons, but
it is unsettled whether he will
enter business in Los Angeles or
New York if he decides to cut
loose from the fighting game for
staff and was assigned
most important contests.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY enrtra
PACIFIC COLLEGE DRUBBING
Forest Grove, Or., Jan. ij
Fast team work and accurate
shooting gave the Pacific unlyer.
sity team a 38 to 12 victory over
Pacific college here. The Quak
ers took the lead early in the game
and maintained a safe margin
throughout. Snelder, of the locals
was high pointman of the even-lng.
2 p. m.
6:45 and 8:43
Loss of O'Day
SCORES ARE ANNOUNCED;
LUEHRING WILL DIRECT
ATHLETICS AT MINNESOTA
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 16.
Fred W. Luehrlng, athletic direc
tor at the University of Nebraska,
who has accepted a similar posi
tion at the University of Minne
sota was to confer at Chicago to
day with heads of the Gopher
It is understood a reorganiza
tion ot the Minnesota coaphingj
staff will be discussed. I
New York, Jan. 16. Hank O'
Day, the veteran umpire, ls report
ed to be about to tender his resig
nation to president Heydler, of
the National League. If O'Day
does retire the game of baseball
will lose one of its most famous
characters an umpire who has
stood the knocks of baseball fan:
and critics for a quarter of a cen
tury with sturdy and honest in
difference, knowing full well that
ne was always doing his best in
one of the toughest jobs that any
man was ever called upon to fill
An umpire's work ia never annre
ciated and probably never will hp
Still, Hank O'Day will sever his
connection with the national
game with the love and respect of
me Daseball public, and his retire
ment will be a sad loss to the sport
nans was stern in his rulings
prompt in making his decisions
and strict and firm in his deal
ings with players.
No man knows the rules of the
game any better than O'Day. Play-
io ii a general imng are not
wen versed In the rules. The ma
lr,fl r i , .
i;i iMayeis, in iact, never
make a close study of the rules.
Hank O'Day received his ap
pointment as a National League
umpire from Nick Young, of Wash
ington, D. C, when he waa ni.
dent of the parent baseball organ
ization. "Uncle Nick" never re
gretted making the appointment.
Hank became so proficient that
soon he gained the reputation of
being the best umpire on Young'sj
V AUDEILLE ngri
.t "1VWUOOILLES LAOGHINGy."
a- 4 4 SENSATION
& CLASS 'n
HIPtBSOHmiWH via WIRE"
SCASON8 COMC.DV MIT
AL FIELDS SHELDON
50c and 25c
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 16. Yes-1
terday's scores In the opening of;
the sixth annual Inland Empire'
telegraphic trapshooting tourna
ment follow, first half:
Spokane 74, Yakima 66, Wal
lace Kellogg 62, St. John-Garfield
70, Odessa 74, W'altsburg (no"
shoot, traps frozen). Wenatchee"
70, Walla Walla 74, Sprague 74j,
Coulee City 71. Pendleton 74..'
Coeur D'Alene 69.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT.
School Census Completed.
JHuany, Or., Jan. 16. There
are 8114 children of school age
In Linn county, according to h
auual census just completed. This
is a gain ot 140 over a vear ago
There ara 14 more bor. th.t.
girls. In the Albany district th
largest In Ihe county, the rirls
outnumber the boya by 7J, but In
the outside districts the bov, are
far In th lead. ' j
FRENCH PREPARE PLANS j
FOR 1924 OLYMPIC GAMES I
Paris, Jan. 16. (By Associat-j
ea fress) ".Now for the Olympic
games of 1924." said Gaston VI
dal,; upon assuming office today
lu the new Poirca.-e cabinet as
under secretary for technical edu-'
tlon, as his post Is now known.
A bill granting the city permis
sion to lease to the Olympic com
mittee a plot of ground in the
Pare Des Princes will be pushed
through parliament early after
iU reconvening, he said. s
The new (260.000 Ms'ini
homa at Forest Grove is l !n;
completion. Furniture, fixtures,
etc., hav been ordered and some
ot the furnishings hava lra,l
Mail orders now Seats Tuesday 10 a m
Prices $2.00, $1.50 and $1.00 plus tax
RETUKN OF THE FAVORITE
Why You Should
Make a Will
To protect your loved ones.
To safeguard your estate.
ComSnv1" awi11 ou can appoint a Trust
Company as the Executor or your Trustee.
man J?J:an4thusJasure 10 yur heirs the business
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these institutions afford. ".
fim I?"1" W'shes ran be observed in the distribu-
S.Ur prop"t for if do not leave a
wav ttaf vl,may d,VidJe Up your Passions in a
way that you may not desire.
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JOURNAL WANT ADS