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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1929)
Thr CnrSCII -STATCSllAN; galeae Orcoa, Tuesday Hernia?, November ISy 1829
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Cliff Wetxd, th Jefferson
mauler, ia mnning ten miles ev
ery day and getting It all inside
of an flour. He must think he's
going to fight Kelly again.
Wetzel ud Oklahoma Kid
Summers will put on a semi
windnp six rounder Wednesday
- night. . .They are both great a
the wallop, and Jast any sec
ond after the opening gong one
of them may connect and then
there'll be nothing semi about
"some newspaper said some
thing the other day about Jackie
Kileen, nee Wattenberger, "run
ning out" on a fight down at Eu
gene. Nobody ever before has in
timated that Jackie would run
out. The fact is that Jackie was
billed to appear on an Elks card
here, and that the Eugvne match
maker called him up Thursday
and Wanted him to appear Friday
night to fill in a place that some
body had stepped out of and
against a man that outweighed
We've yelled for Jackie's
blood many a time when a local
boy was fightiag against bint,
but we do admire Ids spirit and
his willingness to meet any
body, and we're for him.
This week it's "on to Corval
11s" for Salem high rooters, and
next week It will be '"on to Walla
Walla" for the Willamette boys
Although serious injuries are
few and far apart in football,
they would be fewer if it were
not for a tendency among many
players to make the game
rougher tlian the rules commit
tee intends it should be. For
the last several years this ten
dency has been growing; this
year we seem to see a trend in
the other direction.
Each Eleven Captures Lone
-Touchdown in Closely
CORVALLIS. Not. 18. (AP)
CorvaHis and Eugene high
schools played a 7 to 7 tie today
on Bell field. Through four tor
rid quarters the ball was carried
up and down the field by two de
termined and alert teams. Cor
vallls was reversed to death by
Huntington's team, but while Eu
gene made much yardage, Corval-
lis always held inside their 20
yard line, largely through Romey
.Adams' stellar punting.
Corvallis scored in the first
quarter when Wagner, 200 pound
Corvallis tackle, blocked McKit-
trick's punt on the Eugene eight
yard line and in two plunges Lo-
bo, Corvallis fullback, took the
ball over, Adams converted.
A 15 yard penalty against Cor
vallis for roughing figured large
ly In Eugene's only touchdown.
Eugene secured the ball in mid
field and started reversing, mak
ing yardage through the Corval
lis line. On their own 18 yard
line Corvallis was penalized 15
yards, putting the ball on the
three yard line. Towne, Eugene
fullback, went across on his sec
ond attempt and McKittrick con
verted as the half ended.
The second half was featured
by brilliant punting by Adams.
Later in the fourth quarter,
Corvallis staged a furious but
short lived rally and the game
ended with the ball squarely in
the middle of the field.
C. Kaatner officiating. Bhe had
been an Invalid for nearly 40
years, some time of which had
been spent Is a Portland sanitar
Miss Farrar came -to Salem 10
years ago, at the age of 12 years,
with her parents. Job Farrar and
Emma Farrar. Marlon county pi
oneers. She was a stuaeni.at xam
old Oregon Institute, which later
became Willamette university.
Miss Farrar was an ant of John
Farrar, Salem postmaster. Other
nephews and nieces who surrive
include: Dee of 8an Francisco;
Herbert E. of San Diego; Donald
and Helen Farrar of Olympia,
Wash.: Mrs. Gladys Kellogg of
Portland; and Mrs. Thomas WU
kerson of Beater Falls, Penn.
Miss Farrar was a member of
the First Congregational church
here. Interment will be made la
the I. 0. O. P. cemetery.
NOW ALL UPS
Eugene High Eliminated
From State Football
" Championship Race :
The Corvallis high school foot
ball team did several things to
the gridiron situation In Oregon
Monday afternoon whe It played a
7 to 7 tie game with Eugene high.
both with respect to the state
championship race and the Will
amette valley championship con
First, It practically eliminated
Eugene from consideration for a
state title, since Bend high had
defeated Corvallis by a large score.
Next. It nut Eugene and Cor
vallis on an equal footing for the
Willamette valley title, which is
an item of Interest to Salem high
For the red and black plays Cor
van is Saturday at the Benton
county seat, and if It should man
o in win trnm thm enller tnwn
Fast BOUt On Tap at Armory eleven, the local team would wind
BP ui m poBiiioa vumi wuuiu ue
GETTY SIGN UP
The officials are largely to
blame when football gets inordi
nately rough. Clipping and pil
ing up are the principal causes of
Injuries; but many officials are
not in, sympathy with strict en
forcement of the prohibitions
against these two practices
From personal experience,
we know that np to two year
ago, clipping was winked at by
a majority of officials. It has
always been that way with pil
ing np after the ball was dead.
Stopping those things is up to
the officials, because boys will be
boys and. no appeal can be made
to them that would be of any
more effect than the rule book.
From a limited experience as an
official, we know that warnings
will go a long way in the matter
et piling up. Tell the offending
player what be is doing, and he
knows you are watching him. For
clipping, the only cure is a pen
alty whenever a violation is de
tected, because the opportunity to
clfp is rare and a warning may be
INI FOUL SLOW
LONDON. Nov. 18. (AP)
William L. (Young) Stribbling,
Macon, G-a., heavyweight, made
his European ring debut before
the Prince of Wales and 8,000
other fans tonight only to lose on
a foul in the fourth round of his
15 round bout with Primo Car
nera, huge Venetian carpenter.
Two blows, a left and right, to
Camera's body were ruled foul
and Stribling was disqualified
amid the booes of the largest
crowd that ever saw a fight at
Royal Albert hall.
The referee's action terminat
ed a spectacular fight in which
Stribling, outweighed by 95
pounds and bandieapped , some
eight inches in height, carried the
fight to his Italian foe and seemed
in his way to an easy victory.
probably by a knockout.
Card Here Next Wednes-
Ask Bill he knows.
Fight fans who happen to be
long to the Elks lodge and at
tended last Thursday night's
smoker at the Elks temple, re
ported that a fight between Ray
Mockeler and Bill Getty, 138
pounders, was one -of the fastest
and fiercest they had ever wit
Matchmaker Harry Plant agreed
with them, and he has signed up
Mockeler and Getty for a four
round special on Wednesday
night's card, adding one more to a
list of guaranteed thrillers. .
Getty was billed to appear on
the last armory card, but a little
slip up occurred which was not
his fault and he didn't get to show
Another four round bout signed
up features Ward Graham, a cou
sin of Eddie Graham, and Bernard
Kuhn, who made quite a hit with
the fans two weeks ago, though
LkyLAmbrose beat him to a decision.
Pat Dundee was expected to
weigh several pounds more than
Art Akers when they entered the
ring for the main event, but aft
er his 12 round workout Monday
night Pat declared that he ex
pected to scale not more than 139
by Wednesday, so he may actual
ly be the lighter of the two.
tn many rooters ea baud as the
In considering the situation
with respect to the Willamette
valley championship, the Che
mawa Indian school politely de
clines to be overlooked. While the
redskins have not played as many.
representative teams as some of
the others, their record is clear
Insofar as valley competition is
concerned, and the gigantic score
they piled up Saturday against
Albany high, entitles them to con
It is possible that if Salem high
wins-from Corvallis and Chemawa
defeats Salem high here Thanks
giving day a result which is
highly probable Chemawa will
have the best record of any team
In the valley, since Corvallis and
Eugene atpresent, while undefeat
ed, nave not won all their games.
nothing whatever to sneexe at, de
spite its loss to Eugene.
However, beating Corvallis is
going to be no small task for
Coach Hollls Huntington's men,
for the Corvallis eleven defeated
Albany high much more decisively
than did Salem.
At any rate, the ' Salem high
team is all hopped np to beat
Corvallis, and so are the students.
An excursion Is being arranged for
this game, and the prospects are
that the Salem warriors will have
Amity Grid Team
AMITY. Nov. 18 (Special)
Last Friday afternoon the Amity
foot ball squad completely van
quished the Sheridan warriors by
the score of 5C to 0. The visitors
put no a brave fight and their
line vras very hard to penetrate so
the locals resorted to long end
runs and bewildering behind the
line work and long passes which
netted them many gains and
which the visitors could not fath
om quick enough. Amity never
was In any real danger through
out the game. Amity's star mid
get player, Johnnie Dick Wood en
tered the game toward the end of
the last quarter and ran good in
terference even though he only
weighs around SO pounds.
For sale signs, for rent signs,
legal blanks, etc. for sale at the
PLAy j 1930
Oregon Gridiron Are Not Out
Of Game for Life as
finished one above par for second
place, were awarded turkeys. A
number of other- contestants
crpwded them closely. A similar
tournament, with the exception
that it will be medal play rather
than match play, is planned for
EUGENE. Ore., Nov. 18.
(AP) John Kitzmfller, ace back
of the University of Oregon foot
ball team, who was injured Sat
urday, will be back In the game
when the Webfeet enter the sea
son next fall, it was announced
today, after examinations of the
"Fiymg uuicnman s - d r o a e n
ankle were made. Saturday it was
reported that Kltsmiller had been
so badly Injured that he might
never again be able to play foot
ball. Dr. R. B. Dfllehunt, dean of the
University of Oregon medical
school, made a personal examina
tion of Kitzmiller's injury at the
request of Dr. Aronld Bennett
Hall, president of .the university
today. Dr. Dillehunt reported the
broken bones had been set in per
fect shape and there was no ap
pearent reason to doubt that the
ankle would be baek in condition
before next year's games.
Dr. Granjobst Is
Dr. J. H. Garnjobst took first
place in the turkey tournament
held on the Salem Golf club course
Sunday, shooting par for 18
boles. He and Gus Hixson, who
Despite all the care that Coach
Spec Keene has taken to prevent
Injuries to his football players, ac
cidents will occur, and at the close
of Monday night's practice session.
the first in the final round ot pre
paration for the championship
game with Whitman, the coach
found himself minus the services
of one of the best reserves on the
squad, practically the only reserve
capable of filling the center or
tackle positions adequately.
This was Bashor, who tips the
beam close to 200 pounds. Bash-
or's collar hone was broken In the
course of what ought to be ex
tremely safe practice; punting
and passing. The punt receivers
after catching the ball were pass
ing to other backs and ends. Bash,
or was passing from center to the
punters, and one of the pass re
ceivers, watching the ball instead
of where he was running, crashed
The team physician told Coach
Keene Monday that extreme care
would have to be - taken by
Gretsch and C.tsen if they
expected to get into the Thanks
giving game. There are several
other semi-cripples on the squad.
Read the Classified Ads.
TO GET CAE
Annual 0. S. C.-Oregon Grid
Contest Played at Eu
EUGENE. Ore., Nov. 18. (AP)
With rumors current- that in
the future football games between
the University of Oregon and Ore
gon State will be played at Port
land instead of on Oregon and
Oregon State gridirons. Eugene
graduates and business men to
day were stirred to vigorous pro-
Jack Benefiel, graduate man
ager of athletics at the University
of Oregon, said today he wished
it understood that he is not urg
ing such a plan. A statement to
that -effect attributed to him was
erroneous, he declared.
President Arnold Bennett Hall
of Oregon rollowmg a conference
with R. Roy Booth, president of
the Eugene chamber of commerce,
gave every assurance that o
change would be made In the pi art
of holding games here and at Cor
vallis. He declared if such a change.
should be brought up officially
he would see to it that Eugene
and Corvallis asked to be heardr
on the matter. President H.i
said he believed the announce
ment that a shift to Portland :
contemplated was made throut.lt
error and that the associated tt u-
dents, with whom be is in Ak-lf
contact, have not taken up sin h,
The essential thing is impar
tial enforcement. The official
who calls a penalty Just once In
a while for moral effect, cre
ates nothing but resentment,
because .a penalty after other
infractions have been over
looked, will appear to be perse
cution of one player.
It was an over zealous player
Who "piled on" after the runner
was down, who caused uon ra
ber, Willamette halfback, to come
.home, from Albany last Friday
with a broken leg, cheated or a
y3r. of athletic competition
There was a lot of piling up in
that game, but only once was it
called, and that was at a time
when the penalty was too severe
In view ot the fact that there had
been Bone before. It- meant that
Willamette's record of not being
cored on by teams in its own
class was .ruined. That would
have been deserved if the same
rule had been enforced all
through the game.
Funeral services for Miss Eli
sabeth Emma Farrar, who passed
away Monday morning at the
home at 893 South 12th street,
will be held Wednesday morning
at 10:30 o'clock at the Terwilli-
ger funeral home, with Rev. W.
just plain cowardice, because on
nearly every play, some player
gets in a position where he s un
able to protect himself.
; fach talk weed to be beard
among; players about "getting"
somebody. That may sound
like cold blooded murder to
some readers, bat It makes a lot
of difference how the "getting"
was to be accomplished. Ia
boxing, the Job is to pat the
-other fellow oat of commlMkia,
yet boxing It recognised by law.
If the "getting is done with
out violation of the football rules.
or ia other words by hard tack
ling, blocking and charging, it
doesn't mean -lasting injury. Any
serious Injury under those circum
stances la an aecident: But "get-
ting vlayea any other way to
Bob Slat hews waa nobody's
sissy, yet be never tolerated
'dirty work. His theory waa
that the player who tried any
rough stuff was bound to be ne
glecting his part In the game.
V 1 '
For that matter, no coach en
courages -violations of the rules
none that we know about first
hand, at any rate. Some coaches
fail to use their Influence In sup-
i port of clean play. We have heard
i of some whose advice was "kill
I 'em off.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 18 (AP)
After a sharp controversy the na
tional amateur athletic union at I
its annual convention today, went
on record as favoring the princl
nle of foot starting blocks for
At the same time the conven
tion voted to withhold official
adoption of the blocks or to per
mit their use in A. A. U. meets
until they .are recognised by in-
terntional authorities as standard.
In effect, th eA. A. U., decided
that the starting blocks, several
varieties of which now are In use.
represent a progressive develop
ment tor the betterment of track
competition, from the - viewpoint
ot the athlete as well as the spec
tator. Because of the controversy
over the blocks and the extent to
which they aid the sprinter, if at
all. conditional approval only waa
accorded by the convention to the
famous 100-yard dash of 9 Z-
seconds by George Simpson, of
Ohio State at Chicago' last June 8.
Simpson's mark was made with
blocks, having the officials' ap-
prov&l of the national collegiate
A. A. under whose auspices the
Chicago meet was held. It was
the discussion of this record that
brouzht the whole subject of
starting blocks to the fore as the ,
main convention topic today.
! ! i
YOUR WILL is perfiap '
the most important do- "
cument you will ever
sign. ' '
It should reflect your best
thoughts for the comfort of
your loved ones.
Every wife deserves a pru
dent, capable and responsi
ble Executor and Trustee to
protect her capital;
Leave her an income, in
stead of ,j:responsibility.
Perhaps we can offer a
few helpful suggestions be
fore youjjiave your attorney
draw your Will.
Do not delay this impor
. tant matter..
''' "' , a
Ladd & BiisK Trust
Prejudice Thrives Where Ignorance Hives!
AMERICAN INTELLIGENCE beckotu all to cultivate knowledge. Tyranny,
intolerance and poverty wither as school grow ui this great land of opportunity.
I r fin Wi
toasting did' it
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when we removed harmful corrosive A.CRIDS (pungent irri
tank) from the tobaccos.
YEARS ago, when cigarettes were made without, the aid of
modern science, there originated that ancient prejudice against
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the finest cigarette you ever smoked, made of the choicest tobacco,
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rosive ACRIDS (pungent irritants) from LUCKIES which in the
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coughing. Thus "TOASTING" has destroyed that ancient preju
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No Throat Irritation-No Cougtu
V If s Toasted" the phrase that describes
extra "toasting" process applied in the man;
facture of Lucky Strike Cigarettes. The fin
tobaccds--the Cream of the Croo are sciei
tifically subjected to penetrating heat at mini
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TUNE'IN-Tha Lucky Strika Dane Ort1 1 1 a,
l network f Um N.B.C.