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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1929)
Ant Akers and Capi
Opposition For Webfoots
Ward Graham Too Particu-;
lar About Hair and is Put
Eclipsing all of his past achieYe
menta fat the way of clerer and
bard fighting, Pat Dundee cored
a clear decision over Art Akers in
the main- erent of ' Wednesday
night's all-S&lem card at the arm
ory. Pat had all the best of It in the
first round and In all them from
the fifth on. though his martin in
the eighth was slight. For the first
time is many months, not a stogie
'boo' was tfeard when Referee
Ralph Groman Indicated his ver
dict. The reason why Akers had been
training behind closed doors was
apparent early .in the fight.. He
had been working on a defense
based on his knowledge that Dun
See seldom attacked with anything
bnt a right oppereut The defense,
invented by Anrella Herrera, eon
listed of docking down with the
? ilbows -tressed : together tor an
Pat's uppercuts were stopped
for the most part." but Akers had
to come' out of his 'shell part ef
the time, and the Irish Indian did
plenty to his midriff on those oc
casions. Nevertheless, Akers made
It a tight at all times, and Pat had
to keep np his bombardment ro
the end to stay in the lead. !
Cliff Wetzel won a technical
knockout over Kid Summers In
the wildest fourth ronnd a Sa
lem erowd bed ever - seen.- Each
fighter in turn had the other prac
tically out on the ropes before
Wetzel wore Summers (town com
pletely and crashed through a
right to the stomach that dropped
him helpless on the eanvas. The
bell sounded before the count was
over, bnt Summers was nnable to
come np for the fifth ronnd.
Graham Kayoed Dae
To Mery Over Hair
Ward. Graham's worry about the
pak" In his "hair proved his undo
ing, tot When, he reached up to ar
range Jt with his glove in the
fourth round of his battle with
Bernhard Kuhn, the latter crashed
in with a right to the stomach
that dropped him for the count.
Ray M'oehler climbed all over
Billy Getty in the first round of
their affair, but Getty came back
gamely and earned a draw. Lloyd
Ambrose proved entirely too much
for Harry Walker, knocking him
out in the third round with a ter
rific right to the jaw. Lloyd's
punches had been educated some
more since his last appearance.
Tom Sharkey, read-headed West
Salem lad, won the championship
of that town bytaklng a decision
over Jim Jeffries. They weigh
about 100 pounds each. Jeffries
was on the canvas twice.
rSr lm.,, 23k
,m iiiiii'nnaiiiiiWi mi,, I it
Salem High Team Scheduled
To Meet Tough Opposi
the "under dog role will be
played once more by the Salem
high school football team at Cor.
vallls Saturday afternoon, when
the red and black bucks np
against the smooth working ma
chine of the college town high
The big threat ef the Corral-
lis eleven is Romey Adams, who
has been a backfield alar for three
seasons heretofore and is bigger
and faster than ever this season.
It was Adams who scored a touch
down against Salem's Willamette
valley champion team last year.
and h has run wild against all
of Corvallis opponents this sea-
In the game against Eugene
high Monday, Adams had bo part
scoring his team touchdown.
as it was made by Lovos, fallback,
after Wagner, 204 pound tackle,
had blocked a punt attempted by
McKitfriek, Eugene fullback. Bnt
Adams did place kick for the extra
point that enabled Corvallis to
tie the state championship aspir
As against Salem high, Engene
Otto JOam, coach of the University of Hawaii football team, is
bringing; one of the most colorful teams in history to the Pacific
coast, and these three players are the most outstanding of the lot.
They have mowed down all opposition this year aad are set to play
Oregon to a standstill in Portland next Saturday.
By BRIAN BELL
am i'i lead
No npsets featured the Club
league bowling Wednesday night,
the leaders, the Elks Cubs, defeat
ing the Lions two games out of
three. Cooler's Clothing won two
from Associated OiL and Nelson
and Hunt treated the Printers
Cuyler Van Patten wan the tur
key sweepstakes, rolling at 215 In
the last game to beat V. King by
League scores were:
i EUtott . 221 154 192 587
j Van PatUa 170 140 188 .504
Bpears 143 162 132 4S7
G.bri.Uo 180 147 181 SOS
Gcorgr 137 135 174 446
the other two then were Freddy
Llndstrom and Lance Richbourg.
In the American league only Man
nsh and Sam Rice were reelected.
Lou Gehrig was the other Amer
ican leaguer to get 200 hits in
It may have been the ball, per
haps it was the pitching and even
the batsmen may have had some
thing to do with it. but no major
league baseball season has been
productive of more base hits than
that of 1929' The pastime the
players call ''busting the old on
ion" went on apace.
Eleven player3 in the National
league accumulated 200 or more
base hits and eight in the Ameri
can reached this smashing total.
Last year only four National lea
gue batsmen connected for more
than 200 hits, and only three in
the American qualified for this se
The list of National league no
tables is headed by Lefty O'Doul,
the. league's leading hitter, who
was credited, with 254 safeties.
Lloyd Waner, junior member of
the Pirates' firm of brother, had
234. Others passing the two cen
tury mark: Hornsby, Cubs 229;
Terry, Giants, 26; Klein, Phil
lies, 219; Herman, Robins, 217;
Frederick, Robins, 206; Douthit,
Cardinals, 206; Sisler, Braves,
204; Thompson, Phillies, 203;
Paul Waner, Pirates 200.
In the American, two members
of the Detroit Tigers, Charlie
Gehringer and Dale Alexander,
tied vith 214. Al Simmons, leader
in runs batted in, bad 211 and
Lew Fonseca. leading hitter of
the league, 209. Heinle Manush
cracked out 204, Earl Combs had
202 and Sam Rice, Washington
and Johnson, Detroit, made 201
Repeaters were few. The two
Waners had 200 hits In 1928 buH
Some football coaches depend
on the pathos of the human voice
to stif" the emotions of their play
ers to extra efforts by making
speeches between the halves.
They may do that at Tulane bnt
the Greenbacks, In addition to the
words of wisdom falling from the
lips of their coach, get a stimn-r
lant from the trainer as welL
Monk Simons gives the players
cups of steaming, black coffe be
tween the halves. Those who have
been privileged to dine in New
Orleans know that there are few
places where the home folk drink
their coffee stronger.
Winter was an added starter
in the Joseph J. Lanning Memor
ial Golf championship over two of
the fire courses of the Salisbury
Country club and the additional
handicap proved a source of em
harassment to some of the best
golfers in the world. The unusual
sight of some of the leading pros
with cards in the 80's stunned
that portion of a shivering gallery
waiting to see it. Gene Saraxen,
reporting that he was half frosen,
7M 814 858
101 18 163
. 150 184 161
156 130 114
, , r!70 201 127
- ISO 150 150
Total 727 851 715
Slianitey 140 198 17$
BwmM 147 138' 191
H. Breva iaq 146 186
J. Katkma 180 135 166
Xebcrgall 158 147 164
Total -. -774 744 883
VELSOX AND HOTtT
VaaaJa 150 150 150
Kiiratmol I50 150 150
Woodruff , ,.. 167 .189 152
Gridley j 146 168 175
Hello 172 166 - 1S
Tetola 785 823 766
Pilkoatos 131 145- 115
Hhui 170 162 115
Poterooa 167 190 16
DomMmb . ia 157 124
ltilla 194 ' 161 1S1
.858 SIS 617 2289
We guarantee service if your
Statesman falls to arrive by 6:30.
phone BOO and a copy will be de
livered to you. -
Pi !! m m V rt r i, i - mii .. , . M a
(50 Votes) j
To Be Placed to th Credit of -
about the only way our cus
tomers can lose money is to
make a date with "inch and
a quarter Jirnmie."
OAfAM FQft A tAIHUlt
i THOUGH T I WAS OOtNQ
TO lOSe ALL THE MQNCV
i'O BEEN SAVING FOA. ,
a SALM or? jhen-s
- - ---- '
TM0V SAY CO0HC4
Toe. ear ropc that
on ooesN'r fo.
SURM MATR TO tAlSS
' THAT SALE, '
we don't do things in halves. .
and when we put on a special
it's a special with a big S like
in SAVE, anyhow onr "all val
ley day specials' and big sav.
lags art on aad . the larie
old fashioned bargains In new
fashioned - things . hither and
thither through oar store,. .
" the man's shop , :
410 state atwet ;7 ' r
picked up his ball and pat It In
his pocket with his hands. Phil
Perkins, former amateur cham
pion of Great Britain, survived but
paid for hi courage with a score
capitalised on a penalty to pat
over Its touchdown against Cor
vallis. An official called McFad
den for roughing and the IS yards
stepped off pot the ball on Cor
Tallis. three yard line.
Adams played a big part in Cor
vallis' -defensive game from that
time en, principally through his
long pants which sent the ball out
of danger every tfme bis team
held Eugene for downs, which was
a number of times. Corvallis
proved exceptionally stubborn in.
side of the 20 yard line.
Avery,- Yundt and Lovos are
the other members of Corvallis
backfield. Dailey and Tweed are
the ends, the Wagner brothers
the tackles, McFadden and Gris
wold the guards end Puttman center.
Of County Will
The recently organised Marion
county commercial teachers asso
ciation, of which Merritt Davis of
Salem is president, will hold its
first meeting since organization
at Mill City Saturday, beginning
at. 10:30 o'clock In. the morning
and lasting throughout the day.
Miss Florence". Jenk's 'of Mill City
is secretary of the group.' Salem'
high, school commercial teachers,
besides Mr. Da vis, who win attend
include:. MJas Elisabeth Hogg, Al
bert' DeWalt. E; D. Roseman, Miss
Muriel Wttson Miss - Margaret
Burroughs, Miss. Mary Sayles, U.
8. Dotson and Miss Helen Rich
ards. The purpose of the organisa
tion, which grew out of the re
cent county teachers' institute, is
to study methods and means of
teaching commercial subjects.
K(C cy m ir
O M m E M
BY C U f T'J S
University of .Oregon students
were so hopped np over beating
Oregon State last Saturday; that
they serpentined all over the
campus Monday morning, .refus
ing to go to classes. President Hall
met this situation with his custom
ary efficiency, declaring a half
The idea being, if gridiron
victories interfere with your
education, postpone your education.
Football officials, .we are told,
have great difficulty In enforcing
the forward pass regulations when
this Unlversity'of Hawaii team Is
playing. The center and the Quar
terback are twins who can't be
distinguished from each other, so
they send them both down Under
passes to the bewilderment of both
secondarj defense an'd officials.
Kven if the quarterback is the
one who -catches the passes,
they frequently bare to f!ng
erprint him to make sure he's
the eligible man.
Think how much harder it
would be with a Japanese team
playing. The almond eyes boys all
look alike to us.
Now that Tom Sharkey and
Jim 'Jeffries have done their
staff in the local ring, well be
clamoring for more eelebrltaea.
We look for an announcement
something like thist
"In this currner, Declaration of
Independence, weight 177
COMEDV WIU RE
The Pilgrim Players will, pre
sent, tor the first time in Oregon,
the clever comedy drama, ".The
Hidden Complex," at the social
hall of the First Presbyterian
church, Friday, November 22. The
players are well known In Salem
for their presentations last sum
mer of the religious dramas, "Pe
ter, the Rock" and "St. Claudia."
. Their new play has been en
thusiastically received wherever It
has been given and has earned the
commendation of university and
high school faculties, or ministers
and others, according, to. advance
word. The lines are clever, situa
tions highly amusing and the en
tire play is- clean, wholesome and
entertaining: The play deals with
a woman of the present day, who
is obsessed with one ef the mod
ern mental fads. Eventually the
entire family gives in to her ideas
with results not at all pleasing to
A silver offering, half of , which
will go to the Westminister foun
dation, wUl be taken at the play.
Colorful Intereectional Tilt
Scheduled for Saturday
Of' This Week 1
OREGON STATE COLLEGE
CORVALLIS, Nor. 20 ( Special
Detroit un!veritye football
team, one of the leading in the
middle west, will bo Oregon
State's Intersectlonal opponent
Saturday at Detroit ia the laU
game of the season for the
Orange. The Detroit -Titan's under
Gus Dorals present a formidable
eleven whieh has tt wins to its
credit. The Orangemen with
Coach Paul Schissler at the helm
have -proved colorful In games
with teams from other parte of
Sine Schissler came to Oregon
State la 1924 the Orangemen
have played four Intersection?!
games, losing the first to Nebras
ka, winning the next from Mar
quette at Milwaukee. .Wis... tylns
a third 14 to 14 with Oarnegie
Tech at Portland; and taking a
sensational 2 S to IS decision over
New, York university last year..
. At least three ail-Americans
have played against Oregon Stale
in these games including Howard
Harpster, quarterback and Flash
Toder, tackle, of Caraegie Tech.
and Ken Strong, halfback, of the
N. Y. U. Violets. ...
Another looms ia ; Ltoyd Bra
ill. Detroit halfback and consist
ent ground gainer.
Morses Do Not
p 77 rrrv n
Anger and fear greeted the faltering effort of the tint automobile. Bat the hand of AMERICAN INTELLI
GENCE guided the steering wheel and controlled the throttlethe automobile drove on to gloriou success.
"toasting did if'
Gona is that ancient prejudice against cigarettes Progress
has been made We removed the prejudice against cigarettes
when we removed harm fat corrosive ACRIDS pungent
irritants) from the tobaccos
YEARS ago, when cigarettes were made without the aid of
modern science, there originated that ancient prejudice against
all cigarettes. That criticism is no.longer justified. LUCKY
STRIKE, the finest cigarette you ever smoked, made of the choicest
tobacco, properly aged and skillfully blended "Ifs Toasted."
''TOASTING the most modern step in cigarette manufacture,
removes fromLUCKY STRIKE harmful irritants which are present
in cigarettes manufactured in the old-fashioned way.
Everyone' knows that heat purifies, and so "TOASTING"
LUCKY STRIKE'S extra secret process removes harmful
corrosive ACRIDS (pungent irritants) from LUCKIES which in the
old-fashioned manufacture of cigarettes cause throat irritation and
- coughing. Thus "TOASTING" has destroyed that ancient prejudice
against cigarette smoking by men and by women. .
No Throat Irritation-No Cough
TUNE IHTbs Locky Strike Dance Orchestra, every Saturday night, over a
O IMS, Tt Amarieaa Tebaceo CoMfie.
It's Toasted" the phrase that describes
th eara. Mtoasting, process applied in the
manufacture of Lucky Strike Cigarettes.
The finest tobaccos the Cream of the Crop
are sdentificar subjected toj)erietratin
heat at nunaW'26frnowm w
Fahrenheit. The exact; expert. regulation
of suctf high temperatures removes impure
ties. More than a slogarv It's Toasted" is
recognized by mfflions 'es the most moani
step in cigarette rnaTacturW ' ! '
:. - aaiem.
; Lis SWMMMBMBMMMMeaBMiMMMBBiaaMBaaMMBMMeMaaHM