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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1928)
The New Oregon. Statesman, Saierv Oregon, Tuesday 'Morning , December 1928.
11 ay tor
JOHNNY GIVES DRY SWIM LESSON
M il ODJT
v..,,1, ' f ; JUL . . '
SCHEDULE J r,J$MM
-TO WEIGHT SET
DRAWN UP NEXT .Wir iinmm -
V SsfJI MILS U it ALT7A
Bend Favorite Hardest Man
in Northwest to Hit;
I Ability Uncanny
' - mm r.A Tjm 3 (Sneclal)
Coaches. Managers Gather
in Preliminary Huddle;
Profs on Hand
i' -AlHe Taylor, who la scheduled
: . . . i . Colom Thnr-
s-t ugni leu .. .w
tdey; night. 18 training hard for
''this bout ana is aown w
t'two pounds of the stipulated 128.
vara n making no ire-
I'tUctfons on the result of Thursday
?..- rfvht a thev haven't seen
!lFox In action, but tney are sure
-I . . . . 111. FT In 1. mm
Hot one tning; auw
jstrated that when he beat Phil
iuo ... ft.ro recently, and will be
Hln better shape for the fight with
!. Fox than he waa wnen ne mci
i Although Allle baa been fight
ing for ten yeara, ne iwrwa juuS
Itjid la only 27. Here are the
high lights of his record:
-.Won four decisions from Fra
'nla nriH lnut one.
Won decision from Billy Mas-
I Lost decision to Tommy
O'Brien in main event at Port
Won decision from Hector Mc-
n.lri Vancouver. Wasn.
Won decision from Baby Blue
ln bv knockout to Ad Mackie
'nHiinil at Salem, the only
t scored arainst him.
-Won three decislona from Phil
Won decision from Mine uv
Won decisions , from jonnny
vAAio Tracv. Sammy Gordon
j ADA uuruuu, ----
H Won decision from Jimmy Duf
fy, Oakland. .
:i irn.ii ont Babv Gay. Port
', .ui. i.n'i hla onlv knockout
i AliVA lUlfl om -
fwln by any means, but the only
, i ..inni in reviewing his
i Vlng career. Some fight prompter
decamped witn nis oei"u
- awim,, I'nriuiBT
innr atrlna- of victories
is largely attributed to his elu-
Iveness. He has long oeen
known as the hardest man to hit
ht all th fighters in the north
! west: shiftiness and a peculiar
f crouch are largely tresponsibJe.
pn top of that, he is clever at
fnakiag openings ior m
blows. . ,. ,
-But most effective of all is a
lecullar faculty of fighting "over
Lis head." when the going gets
foagh. Along toward the end of
kvery fight In which he was ap
parently being outpointed, he has
teemed to go completely "loco"
tad tear Into hia opponent with
bore "stuff" than be was credit
Id with having; it's difficult to
ixplaln. but marks him as "a na
tural born ffghter. It has carried
"X - . f 4 i.awaul t A -0 L,
if his division.
, , .. ' "T r .....:''i. ) .
'5 ' ' r ' ' ' .:.:.
. - ' ..'-'W
Johnny Weixsinaller, champion American swimmer, demonstrat
ing to a Japanese audience in a hall at Tokyo. Japan, how he re
cently broke the world's record for the 150-yard swim.
Strong Defence Is Feature
Of Average 1928 Grid Team
By F. O. VOSBURGH
AHMciatel Press Sports Writer
NEW YORK, Dec. 3. (AP)
Greater skill in defense and a de
cided reduction in the number of
?et-up teams have kept the total
points accumulated by this sea
son's college football elevens down
to considerably below the bumper
crop of 1927.
The country's average team, as
determined by the Associated
Prese from the records of 159 ag
gregations representing evry sec
tion, scored a total of 127.3
points in the course of the season
and 14.98 points per game. With
the forward pass at its peak and
means of defense against aerial at
tack not yet perfected, the figures
for the year before were 130.5
Over a period of seven years for
which averages have been com
puted, 1922, 1923 and 1927 stand
Demonstration of remarkable
teeuracy in aiming a dubvuuk
jail . at ten hardwood pins was
Bven by Mrs. R. J. Mcuuicneon,
orld's woman champion Dowier,
fa the Winter Garden alleys Sun-
ay before two large crowds, one
k the afternoon and the other at
Local fans were much lmpress-
U with the coioraao woman
Say, particularly the deadliness
ith which she piekea up spares.
jo matter what the combination,
the bowls a very slow ball, with
remarkable amount of curve; so
uch that the ball seems always
feaded for the gutter, then twists
hd glances accurately across the
Ellen Hemenway, local 16 year
4 high school girl, showed that
be is progressing rapidly in Mrs.
cCutcheen's footsteps when sne
klled a 206 and, paired with Er-
Kay, defeated Mrs. McCutch-
bn and Mayor T. A. Llvesley
ra. McCutcheon lost only one
her game, in which she was
kired with Roy Burton against
m McMullen and Mrs. Cameron.
Mrs. McCutcheon 174. Mr. Liv-
tley 87, total 26 li Miss Hemen-
fiy 206, Kay 199. total 405.
Mrs. McCutcheon 169, Burton
13. total 272; McMullen 163,
rs,. Cameron 115, total 276.
Mrs. McCutcheon 150, George
slson 202, total 325; Don Poulin
t, Mrs. Don Poulin, 136, total
2. -, .
Mrs, McCutcheon 180, C." Van
ttten 172, total 352; Al Titus
. Lora Hemenway 133, total
9.- . . . -
Mrs. ' McCutcheon 168, Theo.
HT 127. total 295: L. V. Hall
6. Miss Barr 113, toUl 249.
Mrs. McCutcheon 199. Bill PhU
s 160, toUl 359; Lou Grote
3. Miss Riggs 100, total 253.
Mrs McCutcheon 164, Ed Pratt
6. -total 320; Bert Victor, 19,
sa Walters 79. total 248. - -Mra
McCutcheon 145, Lyons
V total 241; Mrs. Lyons 131.E.
kwton 138r total 269.
Mrs. McCutcheon 147, F. Karr
S. total 335? Dr. Bat as 191,
sa Cameron 12 6.totaI 317.: -
fl, : Hemenway .139. Mert Hem
way J 9 1. total 334; Mrs. McCut
fcon 17. V. Stollker;iITt total
o. . :
BIG BILL EURTWELL
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 3.
(AP) Paolino Uzcudun. Spanish
wood chopper, battled his way to
a decilson over big Bill Hartwell,
Kansas Citv nerra !isiKar
lt-round bout at the arena to
night. Uzcudun scaled 196 pounds,
The Basque woodchopper chop
ped away at his burly oppenent for
10 rounds, but while tils punches
carried plenty of power Hartwell
was never knocked off his feet.
Uzcudun showered his opponent
with enough blows to discourage
many a heavyweight battler, but
Hartwell took all that came his
way and fought all the time.
In the fourth Uzcudun bounded
aroynd the ring and poured a vol
ley of left hooks and right upper
cuts into his bulky opponent, but
Hartwell shook them off.
. Near the end of the eighth Uz
cudun doubled big Bill with a ser
ies of jarring blows, but Hartwell
managed to reach out and land a
stiff right to the Spaniard's body
at the bell. Big Bill rushed his
opponent in the ninth and tenth
and Paoiino showered him with
punches that apparently did not
OX THIS DATE
Tuesday, IkTcmbor 4
1860 J. Fitzpatrick and
James O'Xeil fight the longest
fight on record in America af
Berwick. Me. The battle lasts four
hours and 20 minutes. No record
of who won.
1890--Bob Shawkey. Yankee
pitcher of recent years, born it.
out as seasons in which the of
"ense predominated while in 1924,
1925. 1926 and now again in 1928
'he defense succeeded in solving
vhe assaults and kept the scoring
A team typical of the low scor
ing, strong defensive team of 1928
was the Navy. Except for two
games with smaller opponents the
midshipmen never made more
than one touchdown and a field
?oal in a game and no team scored
more than seven points against
Low scores were the rule
throughout the entire western
conference, where, with the single
exception of Chicago which was
below par, the teams were closely
matched. This situation gave add
ed Importance to the player with
field goal kicking ability and
Michigan had the unusual record
of winning three of Its games in
Many a game was won or lost
through tries for point after
touchdown. Among the most suc
cessful at cashing in on the extra
counter was Paul Scull, Pennsyl
vania's triple threat, who made
seven successful dropklcks on
seven tries against Cornell.
MAPLE SETS BERTH
OH ALL-COAST TEAM
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 3.
(AP) Three University of Cali
fornia players won places on the
1928 Associated Press All-Pacific
coast football eleven. It is the
consensus of sixteen outstanding
critics from all sections of the
coast. Southern California and
Stanford each placed two men.
The team: . v
Ends Phillips. California;
Frankain, St. Mary's.
Tackles Dressel, Washington
State; Bancroft, California
Guards Post, Stanford, Ro-
Center Barrager, Southern
. Quarterback Maple, Oregon
Halfbacks Lorn, California;
Fullback Thomas, Southern
Seraphim Post, rated aa one of
he greatest guards ever de
veloped at Stanford, was the only
ilayer to receive a unanimous
vote. Charles Carroll, Washing
on halfback who led the coast
onference both in 1927 and this
eason In Individual scoring hon.
rs. was given fifteen votes, while
Jennie Lorn. California halfback,
received fourteen votes.
By VICTOR G. SIDLER
Associated Press Sports Writer
LOS ANGELES. Dec. 3
(AP) The West's football clan
coaches, athletic managers and
faculty representatives of Pacific
coast colleges and universities
today went into a preliminary
huddle before opening a formal
scrimmage over 1929 gridiron
Delegates of several coast in
stitutions, already gathered here,
began, laying the foundations for
their next season's football pro
grams as they awaited the open
ing, Thursday, of the Coast Con
ference meeting. They paired
off In groups to talk over possible
games and dates. Some of them
announced games already sched
uled. Awaiting the arrival Friday of
Glenn (Pop) Warner, football
coach, and Al Masters, graduate
manager, of Stantord. and Paul
Schlssler, gridiron mentor of Ore
gon State, not much business is
expected to be transacted Thurs
day. Those already here will go
into session on that day, however.
Warner, Masters and Schissler
are returning from the east where
Stanford and Oregon State col
lege played inter-sectional games
Northern Group Meets
Representatives of the north
west division of the conference
held a meeting today, but the
ground covered affected only the
institutions in that territory.
They Ironed out minor sports
schedules and went over matters
pertaining to problems affecting
them. Washington, Washington
State, Oregon, Oregon State, Ida
ho and Montana were represented.
Coaches here Include Enoch
Bagshaw of Washington; Charley
Erb of Idaho; Babe Hollinsberry
of Washington State. "Slip" Madi
gan of St. Mary's college; Nibs
Price of California; Howard Jones
of Southern California, and Wil
liam Spauldlng of the University
of California at Los Angeles.
Neither Major Mllburn, Montana
coach, nor John McEwan, -or Ore
gon will.be present at the confer
ence meeting. Montana will be
represented by J. W. Stewart,
athletic manager of the Institu
tion. McEwan will be busf coach
ing hla team for the holiday
game with Honolulu. The Web
fovters leave next Tuesday for
. and yet Aey Satisfy
Tk TTLDNESS wjth taste. That is Chesterfield's
The natural flavor and fragrance of pure, sweet
tobaccos aged in wooden casks for years the most
expensive way, but the right way and the natural way.
Then blended and cross-blended to bring our their
finest qualities of fragrance and flavor.
That superb blending is Chesterfield's secret and
it cannot be copied. It is the only way that a mild
cigarette can be made which satisfies.
ON THIS DATE -
S912 The Lipmans of Chicago
l. 3,115 in a single game tn a
Jctloned A, B. C. city bowling
rnament, v ? ' T
3 313 Pack ey McFar land and
Wy Trendall fight eight rounds
lio decision. at St,' Lonls,' Mo.' .
P23 Sid Barbarian .and John,
undee fight 16 rounds to ao
'a. .at Detroit, alien. .
, No one wants sneezers and snifSers around. So avoid dose contacts while
you have a cold and for your own good take HILL'S CASCARA -QUININE
as quickly as you can. HILL'S CASCARA - QU1NINB ublcts break op a
cold in one day because they do the four necessary things in one (1) step
the cold, (2) check the fever, (3) open the bewela, (4; toae the system.
Every cold requires prompt and decisive action, -for
you can't tell where a cold will lead. HILL'S
combines the four necessary helps in one tablet. So
be sure it's HILL'S yon ask for and HILL'S you get.
Get the RED DOXAU Druggist :
I lis J
Abrasive! FUn t cmrbon from
ordinary oil chip off and
triad through moving
part -wearing away your
motor. It wiUacratch bear
ing metal under a finger' a
ki I J flf a
. i BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBJBBjajBBjpjiaagBB SSSI
in motors makes hard carbon
ALL THE newer motors are higher compression., should know about. An oil only recently developed
little as 132 of an inch between piston and cyl
'inder head. V
You know, of course, that carbon causes trouble.
You've seen it scraped from spark plugs, pistons,
.'valves. You've had your motor knock and show
strain, choked with carbon. And with these new
engines carbon is a veritable curset v.
Perhaps you never thought of it, but this coke-
carbon comes from burned oiL And many oils leave
hard, Binty carbozYtut kind that builds up in
layers. , " : .
; : There is one oil, however, that every motorist
Onht a little soft soot
- A new high vacuum proces? produces it. A xfining
method so gentle that none of the sturdy lubricant
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; Carbcm? Less than any other oil 2 3 less than
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Thus m thVohc oil you combine tme lubrication
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you can "add thousands of miles to the life of your
car" with Shell' Motor OiL
Older motor might tmdT.
room form hand fulofcokm
Ukm carbon. Therm Ubtitm
krdtm blade ot.' 'clearance"
in our ne near eninee
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II L EL
Shell 400, the new "dry gas that burns cleanly and keeps out of"
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Chc2 ILctr era te ruined ty tfiinnlag" with a "wct gas :