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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1931)
- i n 1
SLUW1P IN 1930
; I if- - ' ' ' : .. . I
Middle-West Elevens Start
Retrenching; Some to go i
.'.4 . - i
t By. ALAN GOULD
Associated Press Sports Editor!
NEW YORK. Jan. 3 (AP)-f
Wifch a few: notable exception,
colleges throughout the country.
' larg and small, will practice
, strict 'economy prosrams" for
1931. the Associated Tress surxex
of conditions disclosed today.
"Replies from 'more than 150 re
vresentatlTe Institutions ' so far-
have indicated a falllng-off aver
aging approximately. 15 per cent
In football gate receipts.
In round figures, for the col
leges and universities Involved,
this la estimated to represent a
decline of more than $3,000,000
at the "gate" for 1S30.
At the, bigger institutions, inch
as Yale. California. Harvard.
Peantylvanla. Michigan South
.ern California, where college
sports have reached the million
j dollar scale, such reductions as
have been felt in receipts will not
materially affect 1911 programs
Ohio State, for' eiam pie, de
. spite a 30 per cent drop in re
eelpts. Is f oing ahead with some
expansion plans, inciuaing ine
addition of a . swimming team.
8C Mary's Makes Biggest
Gains Among College
'St. Mary's of. California enjoy
ed perhaps the biggest boom of.
any college in the 1930 football
spot light. Attendance at games
played by the galloping Gaels In
creased more than BO per cent,
from 205.000 to 320.000.
As a result St. Mary's sport
will be expanded all along the
Una this year.
Similarly the combination of
factors developing more Intense
gridiron interest In the Pacific
Northwest states of Oregon and
wasnington brougnt about recora
attendance and receipts. On the'
other hand both Stanford and
California reported some falling
off In receipts, the former about
120.000, the latter about $50,
000. Economy will be the rule
throughout the big ten. But Iowa
and Wisconsin alone of this pow
erful group have indicated sharp
ly defined policies of retrench
ment for 1931. ' ;
Iowa will cut out its spring 1
baseball training trip and reduce
the number of athletes taken on
other Jaunts. Wisconsin's pro
gram calls for a graduated reduc
tion of costs, and fewer contests,
the whole designed to slice about
$35,000 from the athletic budget.
Illinois and Northwestern have
expansion projects and Purdue
has decided not to adopt its pro
posed ' ; curtailment of minor
The Big Six and Ml3sourl valley
conference groups nearly all will
effect,' economy programs. To
gether with the neighboring Big
Ten, these schools plan to cut out
long trips for track, baseball and
basketball squads. Nebraska has
cancelled a proposed -baseball
jaunt to Texas. On, the other
hand,- Oklahoma A. & M.. Oklaho
ma City and Tulsa universities ex
perienced banner football seasons
andr collected record gate receipts
to fortify Jthcir positions for 19 31.
Most southern colleges reported
varying decreases and plans for
some curtailment, ranging as high
as 20 per cent in track and base
Oglethorpe, however, disclosed
a ten per cent increase making
a full program possible, while
Kentucky and Alabama Poly also
Indicated a "slight increase in re
ceipts as compared with 1929.
None of the major eastern col
leges have reported plans for any
substantial curtailment of activi
ties, although most of thenf will
blue-pencil -some of the athletic
luxuries. Pennsylvania. Cornell.
Army, Navy, Colgate, Yale, liar-
vard, Carnegie and Pittsburgh
ail have declared business will be
"as usual" regardless or reduced
Income in 1930.
Women's supremacy in the air
few years If a San Francisco
. . snows iy mum, 13-year-old nigh school student, who was
awarded a prise this week for which girls all over the United States
competed. It is the Amelia Earuart trophy, offered to the cJrl
whose model airpUno could stay aloft the longest. Betty plane,
built on the glider principle, sailed for 23 3-3 seconds in the con
test la the Helen Wills playground, Larken street and Broadway,
r Fan Francesco. , The trophy, a silver cup, was to be awarded only
to the builder of a plane operating on a principle other than that
tkt lnlSTnfia ISatwI tnaHra vnwa . i t .
- i t I
o : ; i H r- Hh
; , "-, ."'' ' ' t " -' .
v , , i . j 1 .
-, - - -w .. . - r t' - ":
-.1 w. - - o , ? I ' . : ' 4t -
" fe v . '1 1 t 1
I ; , . i." ' - "9t- -'-' V
r ' r", --4,V rr" ' '
By defeatlfuc Washington State
Wade's AUbanw iTfmsoa xioe retained n anDienuanea reoora ana lert iao neja wtnng convince
65,000 spectator that they fie second only to Notre nam antonf? Aanerica's 1030 football teams.
The above photo ahows Campbell. Alabama quarterback going around hia own end In tho last play
of the first quarter in the New Year's day game at the Rose Bowl.
Co. L. Beats Presbyterians;
High SchooJ Loses to
' Estacada '
DALLAS. Jan. t The bas
ketball teams from Dallas broke
even .on victories here last night.
The high school quintet lost to
the Estacada high team by a 17
to 15 score while the team of
Company L of Dallas won from j
the. Salem Presbyterian church 1
team 40 to 22.
The high school game proved
to be a real thriller. The teams
were fairly evenly matched and
the game was featured by close
checking and thrilling breaks.
The score at half time was six to
two in Dallas' favor hut Estaca
da started checking closer in the
second half and soon tied the
score. The score at the end of the
regular playing time was tied
nine all. In the first overtime per
iod both teams scored once, ty
ing the game 11 all. In a second
overtime period Estacada forged
ahead with three field goals to
Dallas' two, winnlnz the game 17
to 15. J
Estacada! Is on a barnstorming
trip this week and has played
four game so far, winning all
four. Theyjbeat Springfield 39 to
24: Milwailkle. 23 to 15; Stev
enson. Washington, 25. to 19; and
Dallas 17 to 15. The? play to
morrow night in Washington.
Company X won from the
church team from Salem by the
overwhelming score of 40 to 22.
This game; was fast and rough
with no fowls be!np called. There
were so many fouls and inten
tional comedy in the game that
It was more of a laugh than a
thriller. Dallas led at half time
14 to six. Holt and Voth of Dal
las led the scoring with 18 and
12 points respectively. Colgan
was high scorer for Salem.
The following were lineups in
the two games:
Dallas (IS) Estacada (17)
Frack F Anderson
Moser PI Smith
Lewis C. Metcalf
LeFors G Hassel
Webb G J. Beck
Mlnnich . S ,
Forrette , S.... .:
DL Co. Li. (40) P. Charrh (22)
Holt T.....F Colgan
Parsons . ..F ... Seigmnnd
Voth C Graber
LeFors O Marquiss
Kl lever ... G Kafoury
Vaughn S . Kellow
Griffin .... .S .
will be established within the next
girl continues her triumphs. Photo
i ' !
If I KID LOSE
t f :
ALABAMA VS. WASHINGTON
college, 103O champions of the
By MAPLE ALLEY I
We've one New Year'a resolu
tion to make, not for" ourselves,
but for the pen-pushef or dd-ing-machine
puncher who mikes
od the week's averages and
standings i for the
leagues. Brother, we
Resolve, for the year j 1031.1 to
give us the treat, weekly, i of
compiling the figures ' on time
so we can all see where we
What happened to Salem's
team in the Willamette Valley
league last 'Sunday? The players
must all have had rheumatism in
the old bowling wing.! But, we
really can't bring ourselves to
believe they are as bad as their
score was. Well watch jaext
Sunday's results' at Corvallts
hopefully. I "8
Business League jj
Senator Food Shop.. 30 12
Cunocar Service ....23 16
Chevrolet Shopmen.. 20 22
Raymond Mach. !'
Shop 19.23 J.452
Salem Retail Bakers ; 17 25 1.40S
Salem. San. Milk Co..t4 24 084
i Averages, first 10: Yarnell
179.6. Elsenbrant 170.8, Miller
167.17, Schmidt 165.17, Ostrin
164.10, Gwynn 164, Veil 164.23,
Woodfleld 163.16. CHne Jr.
163.11, Gilbert 163.6.
Heilig, Eirgene . . . . . .3 0
Chrysler, Corvallts . . ,2 1
Albany .1 1
Salem .0 3
Bruins Winners j
In Close Match
On Trojan Floor
LOS ANGELES, Jan 3 -(AP)
The University of! Montana
basketball quintet defeated 1 1 the
University of Southern California
team 29 to 25 in a hard fought
game here tonight.
The Montanans led 18 to 15 at
half time and increased their
lead to 23 to 16 when the Tro
jans spurted to tie the score at
23 all. The invaders were njt to
be denied, however, land aoon
forged in front to the end) the
game with four-point margin.
The Trojans won last night's
contest 28 to 21. i j
. K. Guthrie, 6(fy.
Dies; Funeral is
To be Monday
f i i
Funeral '. services for JJ ! K.
Guthrie, 60, who. died 1 early
urday morning at a Portland
hospital following an i operation,
will be held Mocd-y, Januafy 5,
from the Keeney funeral chapel
at Corvallis.- The deceased) was
a I brother of Mrs. E. B. Millard
i Mr. Guthrie was a resident of
Corvallis and formerly-; in! (the
sawmill business there, lie was
a member of a pioneer family
well known throughout the! Wil
lamette valley. ; !
Surviving are his widow! of
Corvallis; two sons. Bernard and
Roy, both; of Portland; daugh
ters, Mrs. Chester BrledweH of
Salem, Mrs. Lyn Buchner of Ma
dras, and Wynetta of. Corvallis ;
sisters, Mrs. E. B. Millard of! Sa
lem and Mrs. A. J. Wilson of
Dallas; one brother,
Sheridan; a nephew.
of Sunnyslde, near Salem.
, Take Bench Job
! J. U. Campbell,' for many -ears
circuit judge of Clackamas county,
tomorrow will assume his new
duties as associate jutlce of the
state supreme court. Judge Camp
bell will succeed Justice O, P. Co-
snow, who has served as a mem
ber of the supreme court ,far
Da$t six Tears.'
that he will locate Iri
inhere he will act" as attorney for
a large financial corporation.
1 and' I ' j:'
coast, 84! to O. Conch Wallace
8 PERFECT POTTS
1 FOR VI
Rattlesnake Coils Before
Farrell but Ex-Champ
Plays Right on
By BED 8AFFER
MIAMI. Fla.. Jan. 3, (AP)-
Eddle Williams. Cleveland, one-
putted on nine of eighteen
greens and streaked into the
clubhouse at Miami Springs
course -today with a sizzling
score of 7470 144 for a two
stroke lead at the half-way point
In the 72-hole Miami open golf
The Cleveland professional's
36-40 70 was one nnder par,
the first such accomplishment
since the tournament opened Fri
Two strokes behind him was
Joe Turnesa, . EJmsford, N. Y.,
pro, who followed his 73 of yes
terday with another for 146.
Johnny Farrell, Mamaroneck,
N. Y., 'evaded a rattlesnake haz
ard on the 14 th fairway to tie
with Henri CInei, j Stratford,
Conn., at 147 for third place.
The professionals saw John
Brown. ; Portland. Maine, ama
teur, hang up a hole in one as
a part of his day's accomplish
ment. The ace was made on the
Williams scored an even break
with par for 36 on the outbound
trip today, coming back he was
one under par. His putting of
the new large ball being used
officially In the tournament play
for the first time, earned the at
tention of spectators and contes
Farrell sighted a small rattle
snake colled in front of his ball
on the 14 th fairway after spec
tators said the reptile struck.
barely missing the trouser leg of
the former national open cham
pion.! A spectator took Farrell's
niblick:, killed the snake and ex
hibited Its rattles. Farrell con
tlnued to play to score a 73 for
the day. Play will be over 36
holes tomorrow to conclude the
tournament With 67 Qualified
In Overtime Play
STAFFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal.
Jan. 3 (AP) Coming from be
hind : in the closing minutes of
play to tie the score at 22 ail at
the end of the regular playing
time, the University of San Fran
cisco basketball team defeated
Stanford university 21 to 24 in
an extra period game here to
night. The visitors counted first
in the overtime period on a free
throw, which was followed by
field goals by PilHard and Bareil
les. The best the Indians conkl
do, was a single long field goal
Seek Road Jobs
More men registered yesterday
for' the state highway emergency
road work than have registered
in any day la the past two weeks,
according to. word from the coun
ty roadmaster's office. Nearly
25 men sought lobs of this nature
yesterday, with most of them ap
parently having been working for
I DOES THIS MEAN A COMEBACK? I
O- : 4 i
With, a Christmas ' tree as a
: background, Jack Dempsey, for
mer high commander of : the
heavyweight ranks, and r Bill '
Carey, president of Madison
Square : Garden, are discussing
r some big- project, j Jack's ar-
Soldiers' Field Slated as
j Place of Combat; Strib
! Probable Opponent j
I By EDWARD J. NEIL f
Associated Press Sport Writer
NEW YORK. Jan. -(AP
Max Schmellng will defend his
heavyweight title next June -but
the match will take place in Sol
dier field, Chicago, regardless ! of
any action the New York state
athletic commission may take
Tuesday in its lengthy wrangle
with the socking Teuton.
I Young Bill Stribllng,. the pride
of Georgia, and not Jack Sharkey,
the Boston blffer. is slated to bat
tle Schmellng for the champion
ship Herr Maxle won last ' Jane
on a foal from Sharkey In the
Yankee stadium. Furthermore if
all goes well; the title duel wilt be
preceded by an elimination
match between Stribllng and Pri
mo Camera, the Italian whale. In
Miami, Fla., sometime in Febru
This mystic peering into the
crystal ball of the future- Is done
with the assistance of Schmellng's
"White House spokesman." The
details of the entire plan ' are
scheduled to become official
property following the Tussday
meeting of the fistic fathers.; .
Jacobs to Answer Tuesday!':,
Joe Jacobs. Schmellng's pilot,
ts due to answer Tuesday the
ultimatum of the commission or
dering the German to fight Shar
key again here in June or find
himself bereft of the title recog
nition.' Jacobs, after lengthy com
munications with Schmellng in
Berlin, has decided to answer the
commission Just as he did a week
ago when the fathers gave him
seven more days to reply "yes
or "no" to the Sharkey propesl-'
i Jacobs will tell the commission
he is ready to sign Schmellng 90
days before the match takes place
for a title duel in the Yankee
stadium against the ''outstanding
contender" at that time. The
commission, if its own forecast
is accurate, will immediately re
ply that the answer Is unsatisfac
tory and the heavyweight cham
pionship is as vacant in this state
as it was the day after Gene Tun
ney retired in 1928.
That gesture on the part! of
the commission will be the signal
far FrankxBruel, former general
matchmaker at Madison Square
Garden to announce in Miami that
he has completed arrangements
for stribllng to fight there late
lin February or early in Match.
Stribllng undoubtedly will 1 be
suspended here Just aa Paulino
Uxcudun was for battling the man
mountain in Spain but the south
erner feels that he might just as
well be under the ban as the way
he is now. The commission has
refused repeatedly to recogize
claim of Stribling's , for a match
with Sharkey to determine the
challenge for Schmellngv
The "spokesman" brings out
points rather easily understood to
support the taking of the next
heavyweight battle to Chicago.
Jnst as the late Tex Rickard did
with the second Tunney-Dempsey
match three years ago. Schmel-ing-end
Sharkey, because of their
inactivity since their fiasco last
June, would be almost certain to
fight again here before a slim
Stribllng is a fine drawing card
in Chicago, where Soldier ' field
seats over 100,000. Schmellng
already has received an offer; of
1500,000 from Nate Lewis,
matchmaker for the Chicago sta
dium for a match with Stribllng.
'Tex' Newby Laid
To Rest; Worked
Here Two Years
Last services for Ray Flslier
Newby, 26. better, known as
"Tex" Newby, who died- at Stay
ton, December 29, following a
short Illness, were held .Decem
ber 81 from the chapel of W. T.
Rlgdon and Son. Rev. W. Earl
Cochran officiated at chapel and
at Interment, which was in City
View cemetery. - I
Ray. Newby was born In Brad-
shaw, Texas, October 3, 1904 In
1928 he came ' to" Salem and
worked at the Shell oil station
at Capitol and Court, streets jun
til May. ' 19 3 Or when, he was
transferred to Stayton 'by' :the
Surviving him are his widow,
Helen Bowne Newby, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs.: C. S. Bowne; of
Salem; parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. -Newby; one brother, George,
and sisters, Sally Lou, Olive,
Mabel and Annie, all of Brad
shaw, Texas. - : '. )'
, , , JW'-V. "-:'': t
rival In New York has once 1
more started rumors that be
- would consider a lucrative of
iter to return, to the ring. At
. present he ts arranging to fill
engagements as the ."highest
paid reeea, in fistiana. 1 1
Silverton Defeated 51-25;
- Siegmund Gets 13 and
Kitchen 12 Points . .
In the second game of the sea
son, the! Salem Vikings trimmed
the Silverton hoopsters 51-25 in a
lopsided match at the Salem high
school gym last night. The con
test held few thrills to the lim
ited, number of spectators. Wilson
Siegmund was high-point man by
one point, making 13, while Kitch
en got 12. t ; ; ; j ;
Salem won the tip-off, opening'
up with spectacular playing, while
the Silverton boys worked in slow
ly, feeling their way. ;
Salem Takes Early Lead ;
The-Silver tnn hoopsters tried
several long shots i before John
son made the first score for the
visitors. Kitchen, and Bones open
ed up with some flashy playing
that took the ball down to the
Norsemen's basket, where. Bones
was fouled. Both free throws were
made. . The iklngs settled down
to real playing and Bones chalked
up the first field goal for the Sa
lem team. After several passing
attacks the first period ended with
the score 6-4 in Salem's favor.
Salem took the tip-off In the be
ginning of the second period and
lost the ball to the Yellow and
Black players without a chance to
score Both, baskets were threat
ened several times before Kitchen
made two more - points for the
Norsemen. 1 Several foul shots
brought the score up to 23 to 12
at the end (of the half.
Silverton started the third quar
ter by taking advantage of the
tip-off,' and chalking up two
points. The ball was passed back
and forth, wlth both teams trad
ing points. I Neither team cheeked
very close In this period of the
game, and the resulting score was
39 to ,20. The only outstanding
play In this quarter was when a
Salem man recovered the ball
from the Silverton attack and
passed It to Bones who was more
than half way down the floor, to
make two more points .before any
of the Silverton defense could or
ganize. Sobs Sent In
IVith 'the tame well "on Ice,"
Coach Huntington sent in four
substitutes for Siegmund, Satch
ler, Sanford and Bones. The last
quarter was Just as hard fought
as any of the preceding periods, al
though ho outstanding plays
marked the quarter,, which ended
with a final score of 51 to 25 for
Salem - Silverton
Kitchen ....... .F. ...... . Green
Bones .......F.... Davenport
Siegmund . .... C .j. ... . Johnson
Sanford . . . . . . . G . . . . . Arbuckle
Satchler .... . .G. . ....... Scott
"B" TEAM WINS, TOO
Salem high school B squad won
from the Silverton B team 32 to
18 In. one of the speediest games
of the season : in the local high
school gym last night.
The lineups: ,
Birch. ........ .F. ...... Mosher
Holm . . F. . . . . . Pickens
Ecklund . .....C....... Burrell
Orlnn ....... .G ....... . Cross
Kolln G ...... . Goebel
EUGENE, Ore, Jan. 3 (AP)
The University of Oregon bas
ketball team defeated the Gonza
ga five, 48 to 27, here tonight.
Oregon! scored . five points be
fore the Bulldogs rallied and tied
the count Leveaux tallied twice
and Schoenecker dropped in a
G o n Xsjt g a never threatened
again except in the opening min
utes of the second half when
they whittled Oregon's 1? to 10
lead to 17 to 13. Then Oregon
drew away. .
Goazaga ; FQ FT PF
Bernler, T .
Colp. F .
Eberhart. : C
Total I 22 4 IS
Referee, Ralph Coleman; um
pire, Emll Piluso.
7 Bowlers Off
To Seattle and
' Seven' maple alley.: enthusiasts
left here yesterday for Seattle to
attend the first annual Individual
bowling tournament which is be
ing held today. There they will
compete with 128, to 200 other en
trants for sweepstakes totaling
some 31600. Eleven large-cash
prizes are being offered, as well
as several minor ones.-
- In this tournament each player
will bowl eight games across IS
alleys, Award of the larger
prizes is based on total pin counts.
Pin men from Salem who are
participating are Q. Allen, J II.
Page, R." -Johnson, -H., Barr, ;"W.
Kantola, L. O- Hall, and Fred W.
Karr, proprietor of the Winter
Garden alleys. . ' '
F .... 2 2 1
. Q 2 0
, 4 0 2
V " , 1 1 0
.-..''.;.. .10 7
FG FT PF
: 3 2 l
4 1 1
1 " 0 1
. : 6 0 3
; . . 2 0 2
,, 2 14
2 0 1
Welcome to Greet '
Return of Alabama
i . 1 , 1 '
. TUSCALOOSA. Ala., Jan.
S (AP) Aa ancient Tame
! turned over the city; to Cae
sar's l conquering forces on
their return from sucreesfnl
campaigns, ao will Tusca
loosa greet Alabama's Crim
son Tide Monday.
' Flags waved tonight from
"every i business house and the
crimson and white off Ala
hama' was seen at every
::trn.n. j;. .- V-
Floats, vlelng in 1 colored
splendor, wlU trail the huge
wagons that will become the
victory chartota of Coach
Wallace Wade and his vic
torious Crimson Tide. These
wagons will be drawn by t
university students and Tus
caloosa citizens. . j I (
, From the railway sUtlon
Alabama's crimson and
white clad band will lead a
parade through the principle
( business streets and down
'University ', avenue to . the
campus, where homage will
be given the players.!
Oyer for Man
As Cal Coach
NEW YORK. Jan. J (AP)-
The quest for a head coach at the
University of California to ' suc
ceed Clarence M.; (Nibs) Price,
was completed today, so far as
the east Is concerned, but still
has some f additional territory to
cover, graduate manager Wil
liam W4 Monahan told the Asso
ciated Press. 1 -
' Monahan leaves tomorrow for
Chicago where he will hold ad
ditional 1 conferences, presumably
with prospective candidates for
the Job, berore returning to
Berkeley to report his findings.
; It will: be several weeks at
least, before any "definite, an
nouncement as to Price's ; succes
sor is iossIble," Monahan said.
MI have looked the field -over
pretty thoroughly. I have confer
red here with a cnoslderable
number jo? football men, ( coach ea
as well as executives. I have fur
ther conference scheduled! In Chi
cago next -week. I expect to he
back la Berkeley within : two
weeks and put the cards! on the
table for final consideration." ;
GoIf Course-i-J miles sooth
Irfv IS Hole watrI falr-
n1 hHiKi V.
m. tl.OO.".- - " ' I' -
l?.N. Wobdry j
II Years 1 Salem's Leading Auctioneer
and FUrnitur Dealer f
! Reli)ene and Stnr -, I
t 1)0 North Summer Et. ;
! iTelephon 611 i
' Turkish! baths' and massage, t K H.
Logan. THephone 1214. New I Bank.
R. D. Barton National Batteries
-Starter and generator work.' Texaco
station, cmei Court and Church. ,
LLOTDi E. RAMSDEM-Columbls
Bicycles and repalrfne. )S7 Court.
The beat i In !ejele and renatrtna.
H. W. Hrmtt. 147 S. a,rm'. TVl. 1.
Telephone lit. R. K. Northnesa
Dr. Gilbert. Ore. Bids. TeL 1452.
Dr. O. U SCOTT, PSC. Chiropractor.
XS N. High. TeL 7. Res. 2144-.
DRS. 8COF1ELD, Palmer ?Chlro
practora, X-Ray and N. C M. Ksw
For anntopv party costumes call Ss
lorn Co tit N. 6th. Tel. 1473.
Center St. Valeterlx Tel. 2T. ,
Stand Cloanern a Drera. Vnll 14SS.
i HALIR EIJ:CTRIC Ca New loca
tlon, 837 Oonrr Pt. T1. No. t. -
FLOOR CONTRACTING 1
FLOORShof all kinds sanded and
fTr.lhrt. Olwon Floor Co., 170 Front.
' Folnsettlh, Cyclamen, ferns, com
Wnatlona Floral plecea Tel. 1280.
EL A. Benaet Nursery Co. 2233 X air
grounds' Rd. -, . , j
Compteta flower aerrlca. premier
Flower abop. 14S N. lllah. TeL 2S19.
FLOWERS FOR ALL occasions
Olsen's. Court uigh 8L Tey. 801.
CUT ' "Flewers, weddlna bouquet
runerai wreatha, deoratlona Ci F.
Breithauoti florist, ill State j Street
ALL kinds of floral1 work. Luta
Florlut, lth a Mrt. Tl. 214.
Paltw Siw venar." Tfl. ' H7 or t29S.
WILLAMETTE INS. AQEXCT ,
Win. BUven, Mr. -...
' .Wxeluslve ButtevlUa Agt
III ilaeonlc s Bldg. ; a . . . TeL fil.
IS N; UigSt , TeL 111
Oregon State Runs Away in
Last Half; Tie In 1st;
, Adams High-mao fi-
- CORVALLIS Ore., Jan. 3
(ADiOregon'State college con
tinued its' nerles of basketball,
victories 'by- defeating the VV11-.
lamette university team, 35 to
24,here tonight. I
The visitors nla red the Orange
men on fairly even terms during
the first half, which ended 17 to
15 in favor, of the Staters. The
score was tied three times during
the first half. 1 .
I Frequent substitutions in the
second half slowed the game
somewhat and the Beavers were
never in. danger In that period.;'
1 rnarh CHI started his strong
est team wlth Ed Lewis at center
. . I -1 L a .1 ..I.ti
DUt tOe VIBllOr KVICU livium
before the Beavers counted. !
; Adams, of Willamette, was
high scorer with 15 points.
The summary: 1 ! -
Willamette ; FO FT VV
Adams. F J -! 3 2
Scales. P ' 11 1 ,.! I
Cardinal, J3 1
Gibson. O ........ 0
CSrnenter. O 0
Totals 1 1 .10 4 4
Oregon State . FQFTP
Fagans, F '
Lewis. C ...
Merrill, O .
Janzlk, T .
Mason, C .
Totals - , 3 i !
I Referee: Roy Lamb. I!
Miller in N. Y. j -
And onNew Job
Henry O. MlllerTwho left Sa .
lem December 24 for New York
City to take a post 'with the gov
ernment, arrived December 28, !
according, to word received: by j
Mrs. Miller, and is now at work.
Mr. Miller reported for duty as
the Junior naturalization examln
er for the district ot New York. I
Mrs. Miller and family will re-j
main In Oregon until the late.
sDrinr hefore she will ro to loin I
j Mr. Miller in the east. j j
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