Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1932)
Heavier man' Brought in U
' Meet Uncrowned Champ
Sine Henry Jones has cleaned
' bp. on "alt the welterweight grap-
piers In .this section Just, at-last
at they could '.be thrown at him.
Matchmaker Harry Plan! la bring-j
lag Jn Jack Krueger, a HO pound
muscle . mangier from Seattle to
- meet the uncrowned champion, as
Jones would, term himself. '. " -
Ti mth will hn officially
. the main event, hut ' there " afe
etronr Indications that another
announcement "made by " the
. matchmaker Thursday relative to
." next Tuesday night's show will
' cause 'more buzzing among . the
, fan.' It.ls that Leo LojnsW,. the
"Aberdeen Assassin," who has
turned : wrestler will also appear
i on the coming card, meeting Toby
I ' ChrfStlanson ofTacoma In a 45-
minute match. -N
' ThesA two wrestled a draw at
1 " Vancouver, Wash., Wednesday
K , tilrht V lot of fans will want to
1 see Lomskl In action because of J
I bis fistic fame, and win be trying
to figure his chances as a grap-
pier. If reported that be is ugni
alng fast .
Jones Bays Scales
. Wm Wot Honest
Jones Vas the first man to de
feat Renin Heed after Reed won
tie world's .welterweight wrest
ling championship and cnampion
shlp belt.; The wily old fox treat
ed Reed to a highly unpleasant
night In Portland nd emerged
' with two of the three falls, only to
lose the belt by being one pound
overweight at ringside.
) Jones belleTes that he was the
! victim of injustice for be declared
i last Tuesday night when In Salem
that be weighed In at the gymna
slum the afternoon berore nis noui
l with Reed at only 143 pounds.
After weighing in he ate only
1 two eggs and a piece of toast and
drank no liquid whatsoever, ae
' cording to his story, and then was
t ..fetrf in at 14s nounds at rlng-
! side. He didn't thrnk much of the
I scales used and plainly stated that
I I ' they could not possibly be right.
j Also Has Beaten
i , twK' nhmmnton
. It will probably be a long time
fi before Jones gets anotner crsca i
- Reed be bad to dog him a long
"time to get one matcn. ne
t.... ... aian. defeated Jack Rey-
I .mi ha hold an older world's
'championship belt la the .welter
L division, but eouldnt get
J , miM that be Is willing
, "towrestle either Ree4 or Rej-
v nolds nd it be down t wm
i - .11 fcu nt to charity. '
1 - Bnt while Jones is waiting for
, another, eraek at Reed be tonot
.tinr time and 1 turning
i thm far real comneti-
i tlon. Rougbouse.BUly Cogglni i of
I ah twelrhed . Jones flTe
in last Tuesday night's
jnatca'. but lost two atralfbt falls
vim " r-
Jack Krueger will be aUast 10
hMTier than Jones ana
! iXii . easily flipped back
and forth as the Ughter opponenU
. have been. .
And Kojac Set
NEW HAVEN. Conn., March 31
im clarence "Buster"
CTabbe of the Los Angeles A. C.
- ...vaii in haw world's record in
the SO 0-yard medley swim tonight
at the Tale pool to capture bis
-second -national senior yj
a mofnnA world record fell be-
" for ' George . Kojac of the New
York A.' C, who lowered his own
mark of 1 minute 38 seconds In
the ISO-yard backstroke by three
i fifth of a second.
The west coast star, who won
; tii is 00-meter championship yes-
; terday. shaved two-fifths of a sec-
1 ond off the old time to sei
' mark of 3 mtnutej 3 2-5 seconds.
: Letters Given .
Boys and Girls
At Perry daleW:
PERRYDALU; March 31. Bas
v hail, letters were -awarded to
. w "Porrvdala hlzh school atn-
- dents Monday night. Boys reced
ing the award were -.aanM
KTt -: Lawrence Macker. iVlrgil
: Mvrlnd. : Thorval Miller. Ed-
-ward Molenaar.: Scott Muller and
Andrew . Van Otten. -
. , Girls receiving cawerds were:
Helen Brulnsma. Aladlne Camp
bell, Malda Carroll, Eleanor
; Gregg, Roberta Mitchell, May JVan
Staaveren and Ariene wane.
r f DEMPSEY WINNER
DETROIT, March 31. -(AP) I schools, and then spring football son, Charles Reed, Russell Rob-1 government ; fair and Just muni
Jack Dempsey ended hi comeback j conflicts with ; baseball. ,.z--z I bins, Margaret Smart, Doris Un- 1 clpat legislation is the slogan of
training campaign nere lonigni ny
outpointing . Babe Hunt, Ponca
City.- Okla-ir heavy weight, in a
four-round exhibition bout.
Tonight is Amateur
If yo can Sing, Dance or Play
a Musical Instrument -
Call Bill Braseaa at Phone 300
or be at The Hollywood Today
4 P. M. for Rehearsal -
First PriziB $!6tf Gofe
Second Prize J23 GoU
Third. Priz One DoEbur
g f iff. Kins FmumSyndicBtT,
ITHr the opening day but a
f; weeks away, all good
managers are prof use with
statement! to the effect that their
teams have been"" "strengthened,
improved and will surely finish the
league race in the first division.
Of course, there are enly four
first division places in each base
ball league, with sixteen teams
battling for the coveted eight spots.
Eight teams must naturally finish
worse than fourth, but we have
vet to hear a manager predict that
hi team will wind up in the second
.. Now Manager Bert Shotton, of
the Philadelphia National Leaguers,
is no exception to the rule. Per
haps Manager Shotton has good
reason to be optimistic, for he has
' imnroved the Phils. In addition.
Shotton if a game fighter and a
keen iuctee of playing material.
Rumors are flyinr about the
- There's - a perfectly good
football coaching vacancy, down .
at Eugene, and students and
alumni all over the northwest
are breaking into a sweat for
'fear their own mentor Is going
to be lured away. Up at Spo
kane appears a rumor that.
Mike Pacarovieh of Gonzaga Is
being considered or else Slip
Madigan of St. Mary's will go
to Orrgon and -Pacarovieh to
j There has even been talk here
in Salem that Spec Keene might
be moved down to Eugene but
we won't say a word about It,
might giTe. them the
, We're still convinced that
Bill Relnhart or Prink CalHson
'will be the choice, and reports
from Engeae seem to bear that
ont. However, whichever of thb '
two gets the call, the departure
of Doc 1 Spears for Wisconsin
; will give some of the "nm-
" ployed' a break. ' 5
' Frinstance, it Relnhart gets
It, basketball and baseball will
have to he turned over to some
body else, - or at least one of
them. Football and basketball es
pecially overlap at these big
. On the . other hand. If Calli
son gets the football job. Rein
hart will probably, decide he's
washed up on being an. assist
ant football coach . and head
" coach of secondary- sport) f at
tne same old sUad,. and Will
r eiiner accept Spears bid to
take.: him along to Wisconsin,
or launch out after somethJnie
:else. After all, Bffly, has t
look oat for himself, and If ho
Isn't made, head football coach
- at '.Oregon now, ' there's no fa-
tare for Mm there.
Any way yon look a( it. Spears
trunk packing acti going to
create one or two attractive jobs.
But - we . have : a feeling " the ; col
lages with the Tlg shot'
may rest easy. .
-Bj HARDIN BURNLEY-
Quaker town that unless Shotton
makes good the prediction about a
J lace in the first division this will
his last season as manager of
the Phils. -
ivhh rood nitchmc. Shotton be
lieves that his team can maks the
grade." And with the following
stall be may get it. Tne rawer
pitching department will include
Bay Benge, Big Jim Elliott, Dud-
Ace ElHott, Bolen, Adams, Fallen-
stein and Miliigan;
' "Figgety PhilM Collins, star
righthander of the outfit, is show
ing, splendid form in pro season
rames and seems destined to have
another good season. And in ad
dition. Manager Shotton will have
that big gun of outfielders, Chuck
Shotton. Tike all the .other bis?
league pilots, is schooling his play
ers in scienUfie baseball. The
home run belting is out, at least
in crucial situations. It was quite
University of Washington is
having its troubles also. The
athletic budget presumably will
be turned ' over to President
Spencer and the idea seems to
be to get away from high pres
sure subsidizing and such. Ore
gon State while it Is losing no
coaches, is practically in the
same boat as University of
Oregon, and the gleeful shouts
of the deprecators of sport may
prove to be not premature.
The golden age of sports may
be waning, in the northwest at
Oft the press today -will come
the annual senior edition of th
Clarion, Salem high school news -
Daoer. Editor.. Marraret Mazes
has been assisted by. the follow
Esther Gibbard and , William
Dyer, assistant editors; Alice
Speck and Jim Beall, news edit
ors; Phyllis Hauge and Jeryme
Upston, .society editors: Hanna
Eymann and Leora Gerig, feature
editors; Ann - FiUpa trick and
Daisy Varley, exchange editors;
Bob Utter and Clinton Vincent,
Reporters for this edition are:
Josephine Corn oyer, Carol DaschY
Dorothy Krebs. Kenneth Fllsing-
I er .Paul Hansen, Kenneth Mor
gan, Marie Patton. 1 Virginia Per-
ruh and Leo Weisser; ; sports
Lawrence - Blalsdell. Jim L Reed.
Fred .Rledy and . Gordon Whlt-
tlngton. , . - - .
rrr jy ' .
rr 1 UUg JJUSilllCSS .,
UT ' J
jyamed in &tOry
. ' .-. f
Instead of tne Marinello heautv
shop, -The SUtesman , -yesterday!
should hate named Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Scott, who tomorrow will
sail for Alaska, as proprietors of
tne sine shop. The agent selling
the Seotu their tickets was mis-
Informed. The Scotts will retain
their ownership of the Elite.
Mrs. Irene Seott Is nresrietor of
i ue Maifnello - and is operating
her, shop as. usual.
this vtste.: iJsm.
Britain right! mtrr4. . .eii-.;.-f.j:'f
SEJ1I10R EDITION 1JF
CLARION TO APPEAR
a sight to visitors at the Phils
training camp this Spring to see
the team, famous nUI sounders foi
a decade, laying down bunts and
dashing for first. Inside nlav.
smart tricks and base running war
tne order eacn cay.
Klein, home run monarch of the
National League, was taking hie
snort maps at tne baa ana ansninr
... r . i . ... .... . i
vu w urss jusi- um.w im oioers.
He quickly fell into lino with the
new order of things, much to the
satisfaction of Shotton. But then
Chuck is probably one of the
easiest men in the majors to
handle. Of course, all heavy hit
ting is not to be eliminated, but
the staggers will have to step to
the plate with instructions to bunt
should conditions at the moment
warrant that nlay.
' Yes, the Shottonmen may come
through and fulfill their mentor's
predictions and-wind up secure in
a first omaon Derm.
CoOTiC IMS, Kla rot-ova Sndlcmta. la.
Rufus C. Holman, state treas
urer, yesterday transrerrea oy
telegraph to. the Chase National
bank in New York City S 2,6 68,-
983.46, with whlch to pay $937.
500 in principal of Oregon state
highway bonds, $674,867.22 In
semi-annual Interest on $29,491,-
750.00 of state highway bonds,
$500,000 of principal of Oregon
veterans' state aid bonds and
$556,616.25 of Interest on such
bonds. The principal of and inter
est on the bonds will be due on
The principal payment will re
duce the state highway bonded
debt to $29,382,250, after allow
ing for the addition of $828,000
of highway bonds to be issued as
of April 1, and will reduee the
veterans state aid bonds to $25
The aggregate of highway
bonds Issued, including the new
Issue of $825,000.-was $42,028
000. and the total or Oregon veter
ans', state aid bonds issued was
FILE DECL1TI Oil
"Consistent economy In city
Walter Fuhrer, local attorney who
his candidacy tor the second ward
position on the council to be va
cated by Hal D. Patton. His state
ment was as follows:- ; -.'j-.i .
i "support ana advocate economy
. 1 in munlcipalj airairsj be over
I mmaiui 01 wo weuare 01 my wara
& dty foremment. without
IreKard for class 'or Interest: fear
lessly support fair and Just legis-
l latlon: alve earnest thonrht and
study to the policies and issues of
I municipal , administration, - and
J pledge my undivided loyalty to the
1 best interests of the citizens of the
i city, of Salem.". .. . ' ? r - .
I. M. Doughton. 881 North Win
: ter street. wno yesterdsy '- an-
nouneed his Intention of running
lor one ox tne rive water eommls-r
i slonershlps, also filed his declare
tlon with the eity recorder ; ,
H STATE Bl S
Nine get; Basketball Award I
, And Wrestlers Figure "
Letters for basketball
I wrestling. . medals . for the
Military academy relay and . pins
for debating all were awarded at
a lively Salem high school assem
bly for seniors and sophomores
yesterdaw afternoon. - In all the
awards, totaled 25.
Coach "Holly" Huntington pre
sented ' major .aport letters to the
following members of the basket
ball team which placed second In
the state tournament: Third
! award Glenn Sanford, . John
Bone and Mark Sachtler; first
award James Burrellt Melvin
Engle, John Perrlne, John Kelly,
Phil Brownell and Harry Mosner
The wrestling awards, a small
-8" bearing a "W," were made
nossible by the passing of an
amendment to the student const!
tutlon last month. Coach Shannon
-Pat" Hogue distributed these
emblems to the following: Arthur
and Don Sugal, Tatsero Tada,
Aaron Anderson,' Robert Ostllnd,
Paul Tennant, Robert Duncan,
Chester Fisher, George Terusakl
and Ted Walberg.
Medals Given for
Indoor Track Work
For placing second in the mill
tary academy medley relay; the
following boys, with their event
lasted, received silver medals
Dave Shephard. mile: Frank
Cross, half-mile; Floyd Walts,
quarter-mile, and Bill Dyer, 290-
yard sprint. Track Coach Vernon
oumore maae tne presentations
Six students, including but one
girl, earned the debate pins: Rob
ert Read, Waldo Mills, Charles
West. Frances Parks, Lawrence
Morley and Francis Barnes. Coach
Hogue did the awarding. "
The high school band played
for the occasion and the students
Joined in group singing. The as
sembly was classed as one of the
beat held In months. Lewis Mel
son, student body prealdent, pre
M. J. Elle, new science instrue
I tor, was program chairman. As
sisting him were the class faculty
advisors, Claudia ' Fuhrer, Car-
mellta Barqulst, Mildred Chris
tenson, Lillian Davis, Floyd Sleg-
! mund and Elle.
Bat Work is
Coach - Harold Hauk Is tiring
his Parrlsh Junior high baseball
players a' lot of hitting practice
and is going' to continue stressing
hitting and let the players learn
most of their fielding by them
Hauk is scanning his squad now
to see who are the potential hit
tera and from that bnneh he in
tends to mould a team. He states
mat at present ne nas few tenows
. . ' . . . .
who can do much hitting, but some
ahow promise of developing into
vera uejarain is nac 10 caicn
for the third season. He was one
of the best players last season and
snouia do one 01 me oeuer nu-
ters. . " '
Leonard Falst and Weese are
me iwo pucners 01 me squaa ana
doiu are leu iiiaueu. mis win oe
a strong point for the team un-
less the southpaws run into a host
or leit-nanded bitters on one
McCall, Dyer, Smith and White
are trying out for first base. Sal-
strom is back to play second base.
tne job be had last year. Sanders
lis also out for that position.
tt - . . . .
uougaiou u a new arrival nere
from New v Mexico and shows
promise of being a good shortstop.
He is a good fielder, but his hit
ting is yet to be proven. Miller
BUJy PetroJIe's knockout f. Bat
ti York brings the Fargn rrpress"
' match with Lichtwelrit Champion
i' y ' .. - IS8 ':( o
" - .11 - , 'i
- 1 , I . :v.v
' ' r i ' '
' , - " '
I '. ' ;:-:::-.'
i - i 1 j
: : ' - ' x-:?ft':::-1 ... , -S ;S, .;v- ' :'v --
.vv. -.Vr, 1 - rw ... ..
. and the boys will probably meet early this Summer.
The battle between PetroUe and Battalino will ha
remembered for many a day, being as desperately
-.sensational and bloody a fight as has ever been seen
- at Madison Square Garden. Old-timers recalled the
Wolcst-Nelson classic ef the good eld days. And
: v? 4 "u v 'J
- - J 'i.'if'-ff
, . ... :-?:".: X -rr-,x..... s-:o:i:--.. -x .:v:v .s-.ov.-:wXv-l6 -- x y',:. r -
Though only a few days old this tot, according to bis dad. Is already
en his way to rreat honors in the fistic world. Mickey Walker, known
to flstlana as the "Tor Bulldog,'' is
w uuwu xviuuj cuii tcm y
Baby walker la name James J.
The ring has had a J. J. Corbett,
so wny not a J.
Successor to Spears May
Be Selected Tonight; He
Has Big Banquet Coming
EUGENE, Ore.. March SI
(AP) No progress was apparent
today in the business of selecting
successor to Dr. Clarence W.
Spears who has resigned as Uni
versity of Oregon football coach
to accept a similar position at
the University of Wisconsin.
Aitnougn almost every promt-
nent coach in the country has
been mentioned in campus and
downtown gossip as a possible
successor, no authoritative infor
mation was made public. It seem
ed the general opinion on the
campus, however, that, either
William J. Relnhart or Prince G.
CallUion, at present members of
the coaching staff, would be ad
vanced to the post vacated by
Brian Mimnaugh, student body
Is also trying out for shortstop.
Panther and Stelnke are try
ing out for the hot corner.
A number of men hare tried
out for the outfield, but little is
known of their ability yet.
The first game will be against
Gervals high next Tuesday at Cor
rals. Due to the late start Hauk
is not too optlmistle about the
chances of winning- against Ger-
vals. However, the Parrlsh squad
looks like It might round into a
good one before the season is over.
The police school conducted at
Willamette university in 1930 and
1931 gained wide recognition, not
only In the United States, but also
m foreign countries. Dean Roy R.
Hewitt of the law school told
members of the Lions club yester-
day. when the dean was In Japan
last mmmer. the Jananese nolle
were highly interested In learning
from him details of the school's
Dean Hewitt declared that the
local law school should not be a
place strietly to train lawyers,
but In Its location should have a
task in promoting law and gov-
eminent. He voiced a wish for a
$200,000 law school building
across State street from the state
supremecourt structure. In this
building he would like to see In
stalled a modern crime detection
laboratory with adequate chemi
cal, photographic and microscopic
POLICE SCHOOL HAS
CAN TONY STOP THE FARGO EXPRESS?
BattaCno In New a- it is not at all unlikely fiat BiHy will an ter the ring
In line for a title I ; favorite over th title-holder. - He: won ar ten-
the proud father. Mickey and his'
uia new ciuunpioiunip contender.
alter New York's popular mayor.
a J. J. Jeffrie?, a J. J. Tunneyj
president and chairman of both
the athletic and executive coun
cils, said a special meeting will
be held by the executive council
tomorrow night. He did not say,
however, that any definite deci
sion would be made then.
. MADISON, Wis., Mar. SI
(AP) Dr. Clarence Sceaxs, new
football coach at the University
of Wisconsin, will be welcomed
at Madison at a banquet by the
association of commerce and the
Wisconsin alumni association. It
was announced today.
Alvln E. Gillett, secretary of
the association of commerce was
in communication with Dr. Spears
and assured him of the support
of the city and state. The new
coach was expected from Eugene,
Ore., April IS.
DM LOSES OUT
Judge P. H. D'Arey will not be
able to break a 10-year lease ex
ecuted with Simon Director on
the former's North Liberty street
store building, Jud? e George D.
Bafgley of Hlllabbro determined
in a written opinion filed, yester
day with the county clerk here.
; Judge Bagley held that D'Ar
ey acceptance of $3 SO a month
rent money under the terms of a
hnew Jease made with Director,
validated, the agreement. ; The
Judge held this to be true, de;
spite the fact that certain misrep
resentations were made by Di
rector to D'Arey in obtaining the
Director first leased the prop
erty from Judge D'Arey for $200
a month as of June 4, 1927. The
rent went up to $300 the next
September and ' to $350 Septem
ber, 1929. A year after the first
lease was made, Director secured
a 10-year addition to the lease by
agreeing to pay $350 a month
rent steadily. When D'Arey ac
cepted rental moneys under . the
new lease, he forfeited his right
to declare the lease invalid, the
VOLLEY MATCH FADLS
The Portland T volleyball team
scheduled to meet the Salem B
team here last night failed to ap
pear. A similar failure occurred
wvcj iomj in wucago m 1129 Before
Canzoneri became ;Lrhtwclrht kinr. -: Ptrolla
tired a few years back as fwasheL up." has-fentht
his way back to within, a step of the throne, and
the fans who saw; him kve. Battalino are wiliin to
ceneede hint the seat. In Cnsoneri.-Ily wia jsaeet
foeman worthy ef his steeL - 7 iTt ."T
Businesslike: Attack "Marks
Work "of ; -.Veterans ;.: jn :
- i First Scrimmage ; I
A steam roller-lino and a busi
nesslike backfield showed np In
the first spring football scrimmage-
held "on dinger . field.
Thursday aftenoon as Coach
Hollls Huntington put his men
through several plays with a de
fensive team parked in ? their
From tackle to tackle the team
Is heavier and shows promise of
being stronger than last year.
However Jim Reed and Hank'
Cross win be missed at the flank
The first string looked strong
er than It really la In comparison
to the second team because the
first stringers had the plays bet
ter learned. It took only a half
dosen plays for the regulars to
shoVe the ball across the line
from mldfleld and when the sec
ond string was given the ball, it
could make nothing but back
yardage for a while.
Martin was tearing the second
string line to shreds and hailing
of ball freighters for losses most
of the time, however frequently
with the help of Phil Brownell
who is a hard man to block out.
Huntington ' states that more
attention will be given to learn
ing plays now that the men have
the first scrimmage out of their
systems. Several football "men are
working out for track, but he
will go as far toward building
for next fall as Is possible with
the material on hand.
STEELE CASE W
If an officer must arrest a maa
before he knows for certainty the
man Is guilty of misdemeanor,
i can evidence found after the arm
rest be used as the cause for tak
ing the man a prisoner?
This question Is now before
Judge L. H. McMahan in the case
of. the State vs. C. M. Steele who
was arrested March 23 near the -
Southern Pacific station for ear-'-
. rylng a concealed weapon. , The
state claims th arrest proper and
its contention. wa upheld in Jus- .
Cce court, . ' " -
Now before the circuit - court '.
counsel for the defense Is contin- :
Uing Its unsuccessful contention
In. Justice court, .'that Steele. was :
Improperly arrested and that ev- .
ideace against him therefore must
The- city police are said to have -
been Informed by telephone that
a man was flourishing a tun on
certain . peosle near the - depot
Later the police went to the place '
and arrested Steele. They claim
to have found a gun upon him
but counsel for Steele .contends
the arrest was improper since the
officers did not see him have the
gun and therefore committed a
trespass upon his person.
Judge McMahan. after hearing
a motion .yesterday to quash the
evidence, took the matter under
Four causes of crime were list
ed by Dean Roy R. Hewitt, of Wil
lamette college of law, in address
ing the Lions club yesterday noon
hm the subject, "What shall we
do about Law Enforcement?" He
held that crimes, particularly
homicides, have been far . more
numerous in American than in
Crime causes given by the dean
rvalues la this country have
been Improperly measured well
being measured in goods and
chattels.? v v -
"Your and my attitude toward
crime and law enforcement i
We don't help the law enforce
ment off icer..
"We nave not required t-i
degree of intelligence in our offi
cers. If we. cut salaries, well get
oiucers' 01 lnierior ability.'
i "We've J had toe ' long in 1 this -eountrr
too mueh casta In 1 en-
foreement. Why Is thatT Bocausa
yon and I don't support the offl- ?
T hop' the : time will com
when we will make the necessary -1
reforms. We have the . ballot - in
this country, if we can work out
a sound policy, we can "meet the 1
i suuaiion. tne dean concluded. ,
t ' '. . - . ' . - - :
- "Personalities are the biggest
thing "we bump up" against," said - i
B. E. Sisson,-manager of the Mil
ler Mercantile company's' store.
here, . in addressing: . Praterals
club at The Spa last night "What
people like in meeting clerks and '
professional men is that they. Just;
be human. .. ' 1 .
"W hafe'jast 'as much right ,'
la our places of business to be en-,
thusiasUe , about our goods and 1
services as we have- in our homes
aboat 'Our 'Possessions.'!. Mr.. Si-;
son. continued.:,, rThe ; thing' we .
onght.to. do as v young business t
men is to give a little bit more'
than is expected of ns.
. , - - ... - . - - . , 1 '7 .-