The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 25, 1932, Page 8, Image 8

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    The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Sunday Morningr, September 25, 1932
Keene's Squad However is
Weak on Attack,' Season
- Outlook Uncertain
(Continued from pas 1)
Willamette held the Staters tor
downs within the 1 0-yard line, and
the Bearcats also coped success
tally with the Schisslermen's spec
tacular passing attack, as long as
matters were more or less equal
In regard to freshness.
Ericksoa is Only
Sure Ground Gainer
v But on the other hand, Walt
Erlekson appeared to be almost
Willamette's only ground-gaining
threat, though Louie Johnson
knifed through tor a number of
gains. Keith Jones, playing la the
backfield for the first time, made
a good, many more than his share
of tackles.
Unable to gain through the line
Tor for that matter on ordinary end
plays, the Staters resorted to lat
erals, which they executed with
great adeptnees, and early in the
third period Frank Little made
the first score when he took
short lateral pass from Biancone
and romped to a touchdown. Pan-
ale converted.
.Biancone and Little figured
again in the second touchdown
soon after with a long gain from
a running pass. Biancone made it
20 to 0 by running from his own
' 42-yard line to score on a cutback
inside right end. SchUsler sent in
a mixture of subs who added two
, more touchdowns in the final per
iod. Jarvis carrying the ball over
and Fyock catching a long pass.
Willamette Oregon State
Kaiser LE Adams
Jockbch LT ....... Wagner
Drager LG Filipoff
Honek. C Davine
Boyd., RO Kenna
Welsser . ..... RT Kara
Grannis RE.... MacDonald
Frantz. :Q Acheson
Erickson LH Adams
Jonee RH Bowman
Johnson F Joslin
Score by periods:
Willamette 0 0 0 0 0
Oregon State . . .0 0 20 12 32
Oregon State scoring, touch
downs: Little (sub for Joslin),
Biancone 2 (sub for Acheson),
Jarris (sub for Adams), Fyock
(sub for Adams). Points after
" touchdown, Pangle (sub for Ad
ams), Joslin. Place-kicks.
Referee. Sam Delan; umpire.
Wade Williams; head linesman,
Mike Moran; field judge, Shi
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life at Fofaea PrieoB, FoImbb, Cat. was irksome to Carl F. Keese,
30, Saa Jese eoarlet, so ha made himself a dirlng rait and decided
to eseape via the pciacn canal. The salt Is showa above wont by a
prisma gwerd. Reese's downfall eame whea he attached heavy weights
to the soM to keep him from eoming to the ssrface. The helmet see
Uoa leaked. Becaose of the weirhts be cewldat raise himself and he
(Continued from page 1)
horses every so often, Frank has
a collection of spills, and a pat
tern of broken bones and other
injuries by which to remember
each one. But this last spill cer
tainly came at the wrong time,
Frank said on his return here.
j"I wanted to show the folks
here some real riding this year,"
(Continued from page 1)
programs of the Oregon State
Federation of Music clubs, has ex
panded this year until it is an
outstanding part of the fair. Last
year the federation presented so
loists and small groups of musi
cians In a booth In the Agricul
tural building. This year the pro
grams will be presented on a bal-
in mm
Lane County Special Guest;
Community Stunts to
fit Attraction
(Continued from page 1)
Is free to all people on the
grounds. -
The fair will be officially nn
der way at 2 o'clock Monday at
ternoon, when Queen Mildred of
Salem, assisted by Douglas .Mc
Kay, president of the chamber of
commerce, and T. O. Russell,
president of the Eugene chamber
of commerce, will declare the
71st fair opened. And from then
on Director Gehihar and his
scores of workers wtll be hosts
to the entire state.
Monday is Lane county day at
the fair, and when a long train-
load of Eugene and Lane county
folks pulls in at the 12 th street
depot at 10:30 o'clock Monday
morning, a rousing reception
will be given by Salem people,
this to be followed by a parade
through the business section
Four Bands Coming
With Eugene Crowd
. Eugene is bringing four bands.
which will be the official fair
bands during the opening day.
These are the University of Ore
gon band, I. O. O. F. band, Eu-
Onion Seed
Yields 1000
Pounds, Acre
A record crop of onion seed
has beemv harvested by Beryas
Cbrlstophersoa, farmer here.
He has . just finished harvest
ing S3 15 poaads of seed from
three . acres. Seed brings SO
cent a poaad.
This crop Is generally
thoaght to he the largest seed
-yield taken from Land here
Another farmer- got . 400
pounds to . the acre . oa oaloa
seed this year, and while oth
ers may go ahead of this, they
will not reach the 1100 mark
f Christopherson's crop.
PORTLAND. Ore.; Sept. 24
(AP) Governor Julius L. Meier
announced today that he had re
ceived a telegram from President
Hoover Indicating he would coop
erate in working out plans for the
sale of 25,000,000 bushels of Pa
! clflc northwest wheat to China
under a plan sponsored by the
northwest grain growers.
The Kovernor. an advocate of
gene BoysScout band and Eugene the nlan which calls for financing
chamber of commerce band. The I of the- sale bv the reconstruction
Chemawa Indian school band will finance corporation. Issued a
also play during the day, nota- l gtatement here today which said.
Diy at tne 4 o ciock musical nonr, in nart-
"In my opinion a sale of this
magnitude will reduce the surplus
in the Pacific northwest to the
extent that practically all of our
remaining wheat can be sold on
the domestic, market. . . i
"I 'was gratified to reeeive on
Friday a telegram from the presi
dent in which he indicated a most
sympathetic attitude, pledging his
cooperation to the fullest extent.
The president is exerting every
possible effort to aid agriculture
and business generally and is to
be commended for the prompt
manner in which he was offered
to lend every possible aid to a
movement so vital to the agricul
tural. Industrial and commercial
welfare of the Pacific northwest."
when Mr. and Mrs. Rex Under
wood of Eugene wile' also share
the program
Special days for the remainder
of the week have been designat
ed, and programs for these wiH
be recorded from day to day. The
special days are: Tuesday. Tarn
hill, Washington and Polk coun
ty day; Wednesday, Governors
day, Salem, Marlon and Clacka
mas county day; Thursday, Cor
vallis and Benton county day;
Friday, grange, farmer's . union,
Albany, and Linn county day;
Saturday, Portland, Journal Jun
ior and Pet Parade day.
Frank said, "but my luck didn't cony of some width commanding
SCOTTS MILLS. Sept. 24 Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Coulson entertain
ed at dinner Sunday honoring
their young son, Edcar, on his
fourth birthday. Covers were laid
for, beside the honor guest, Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Brougher .and
son and Miss Margaret Coulson of
Clatskanine, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Brougher and Mr. and Mrs. Coul
son and daughter Mildred.
; Ruthanna McCracken and Wal
ter Thurman boh graduates, of
Scotts Mills high school, in June,
have entered Pacific college at
Newberg. Willis Thurman is a
freshman at Willamette.
i Mrs: Albert Hatten and son
Mark, and her mother, Mrs. Bal
lard of Portland, is visiting her
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Taylor.
' Teaching Job Begins
. Geraldine B'ry be era n teaching
at the Mountain View school in
the Silverton hills Monday."
Llllle Nelson and Corrine Mo
berg are attending the Mt. Angel
hold through the season. Any
way, I wish you would tell every
one that a collection of rodeo
stars are here to give them the
best show ever held, in western
Oregon. Even with my busted
foot making it hard to get around,
I am not going to miss any of the
performances of the rodeo or the
Night Stampede. Wind 'em up and
let 'em buck. It's the fastest grow
ing sport in the world today."
IStudnick won the world's
championship in the bucking con
test at Pendletonlast year, riding
the entire main pavilion of the
same building, and the numbers
of performers will run from 30 to
100 at each performance. Includ
ing massed choruses, symphony
orchestras, and bands.
The Federation, programs will
be one hour long, presented at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, and 7 o'clock in
the evening. The programs are
the result of constant planning by
Miss Helen Calbreath of Portland,
state president; Mrs. Walter Den
ton of Salem, chairman of ar-
Midnight in the finals. This year rangements, and Marion county
he planned to take on the Straw- program chairman; Mrs. James L
berry Roan, a horse so tough to
ride that Curley Fletcher has
written a song about him. But its
all off now. Frank will not be
among the wlnninriders in the
rddeo to tackle the Strawberry
Rjan in the finals at the Night
GEARHART. Ore.. Sent. 24
(kP) Delegates to the Oregon
State Bar association moved to
incorporate the organization at
te closing session of their an
nual convention hero today.
Arthur K. MacMahan of Al-
, bany was elected president of the
association. Other officers elect
ed were Ralph F.-King of Port
land, viee president; John Guy
'ilson of Portland, reelected se-
nr nrOT rum trei,7. anu Armur fiau 01
UL ULUI LULU Portland, reelected treasurer,
lir Mill I rVril The delegates adopted resolu-
ML. ULU I 1.11.1! tons expressing disapproval of
the Zorn-McPherson initiative
T 1 IS
Goult of Corvallis, Benton county
program chairman, E. Maldryn
Evans of Forest Grove, Washing
ton county chairman, and other
officers and members of the Fed
In the art department Itself Sa
lem provides one of the most
striking, and withal the most ar
tistic displays, the work of Dr. R.
W. Hans Seit'z and his wife. Dr.
Seitz Is director of the Salem sym
phony orchestra which will pre
sent a program of tiine numbers
at 4 o'clock Wednesday, hut he is
also a remarkable artist and
On hand looms, made in his
own carpenter shop, he and his
wife have mixed rare artistic se
lection of colors and craft skill in
the making of Weavings, using
Oregon wool In some, Oregon lin
en in others. Dame Fashion has
a fondness now for nana-woven
handbags. The Rubyhans arts
studio, for such is the name of the
joint enterprise of this gifted cou
ple, will present hand-woven
handbags, woven wall hangings,
some in silk, some in wool, shawls
in Oregon wool, table runners,
pillow tops, and other hand-woven
Oregon' linens.
DALLAS, Sept. 24. Polk conn
ty's first independent candidate
for the coming election entered
the ield Thursday when Mrs. Anne
G. Dashiell filed her petition as a
candidate for county school super
intendent. She will run against
Josiah Wills of Dallas, who has
held that position for several
terms. Her slogan for the cam
paign will be "Constructive super
vision with economy."
Mrs. Dashiell is a graduate of
the Oregon Normal school and
tought for a number of years In
the city schools of Dallas. She Is
residing at Salt Creek at the pres
ent time. The petitions she filed
Police Tracing
Alleged Fraud
In Bond Deals
MEDFORD, Ore., Sept. 24
(AP) State police and Jackson
county authorities continued to
day their Investigation of the
operation of "bond salesmen.
said to have attempted to swindle
a number of Oregon and north
ern California residents by prof
fering bogus checks In exchange
for bonds of. the Coos Bay Water
Service company and the Califor
nia Water Service company,
State police say that the pur
ported bond salesman operated
between San Jose, Cal., and Al-
Hurrah Over his Visit Soon
Abated , and Criticism
Follows Rapidly
(Contlno4 from pass I)
the party will be set up here
shortly - and campaign material
furnished for all workers.
Kowlts skid yesterday he was J
hopeful some public debates
could be arranged between lead
ers of both parties, similar to
the forensic contests to be held
in Lane county.
The Me!er-Holmn-Elnt!g tri
angle produced no great fire
works last Monday when the
board of control met. All hands
were on 'deck and spoke their
minds briefly, pointedly, but
with restraint. The governor.
when no seconds appeared, closed
the incident as far as the pub
lic in concerned with a tap of his
gareL Actually the clash between
Meier and Holman Is unsettled
and were not a campaign In pro
gress. Treasurer Holman. would
fulminate again. As it Is on his
political tour south this last week
he made several public allusions
to the Incident, Indicating that
defeat now Is not defeat forever.
Willard Marks will no longer
beam over 29 belabored sens
tors. He has chosen definitely
to take the assured Income of a
federal Job as an adjunct to his
law business rather than follow
the pleasant but precarious poli
tical path. Sam Garland Is scram
bling for the Linn county sena
torshlp and there will be other
aspirants before the county cen
tral committee there chooses a
candidate for the ballot.
City politics flared as the
week closed with a counter-offen
sive to the municipal water fight
which was supposed to have
been settled. Mayor-Elect Doug
las McKay quickly spiked rumors
that he was siding in with the
group which would repeal the
I2.SOO.000 bond issue. He said
he stood exactly where he did be
fore the election and would con
tinue to advocate purchase and
operation of the water plant by
the city.
Speculation developed on Mc
Kay's favorite for the city at
torney's job. While the council
appoints a man to this office It
Is thought McKay will have con
siderable Influence in the choice
If City Attorney Trlndle becomes
district attorney, a vacancy will
occur. Brazier Small and Ray
mond Bassett are known to be
willing that the lightning strike
their mantles. Chris Kowlts, for
mer . city attorney and. eouneil-
. V - t.lVul Alias V-
son, .legion commander andrun-
ner-up In the republican nomina
tion race !for district attorney,
has friends" who will urge his
appointment. The importance of
the post' Is emphasized for the
eoming two years by the Impor
tant water - purchase litigation
hlch Impends.
Sept. 24 (AP) In a .ringing
voice that carried clearly to. the
thousands banked tier upon, tier
In the natural ampltheatre cut
Into Hollywood hills. Franklin D.
Roosevelt asked today for the
support of Southern California in
his campaign for the presidency.
"I ask It not just for ourselves,
but for our children, our grand
children and our great grandchil
dren so that our land may be a
happier and a safer place to live."
he . urged them.
"Give me your help."
The speech, made after a drive
through the flowered streets of
the movie colony, climaxed his
eleventh hour visit to the metrop
olis of Southern California. It
followed a luncheon given by the
Roosevelt-Garner republican club
of Los Angeles and preceded a
drive that took him back to his
hotel for conferences and dinner
before his final appearance in Los
Angeles at Olympic stadium tonight.
At midnight he will board his
special train to journey to Wil
liams, Ariz.
Work on Farms
Holds Up Well
Agency Reports
Agricultural work held up bet
ter as a source of jobs than ex
pected last week and six more
persons were hired through the
U. S.-Y. M. C. A. employment bu
reau than during the previous
week. A week ago Assistant
Manager Dotson believed the peak
In employment had been reached
and the decline would quickly set
Altogether, 17 C persons were
placed last week. ICS of them
men, the remainder women. Of
the men's jobs, IS 6 were on
farms, 24 at common labor, flTe
truck driving, two shingling and
one mule driving.
Four of the women were sent to
work en farms, three eut as
housekeepers and one as clerk.
Eastern Oregon- Cattlemen
Coming to Have Part
In big Spectacle
(Continued from pas. 1)
don, William E. Anderson of El
lensburg. Wash., president of the
Ellensburg rodeo; and A. J. Vey
of Pendleton.
More than 100 are entered la
(he rodeo contests. Fox Hast lags,
woman bulldogger, and her hus
band. Chuck Wilson, who has en
tered the three hardest events.
bucking contest, bulldogging, and
calf-roping, arrived Saturday.
Strickland's Com lag
To Take Bis Part
Hugh Strickland, veteran. Is on
hand and his wife, Mabel Strick
land is expected today. Clay Carr,
big winner here last year, and
rated all-around champion In
1530, arrived Friday. Jack Klr
cher and Pete Klrcher, from
Black root, . Idaho, Fox O'Caltahan
and Aubrey Harrison of Straw,
California, have arrived. Jack
Kircher won the bulldogging
championship at Madison Square
Donald Nesbitt, whose home is
in Que mad a. New Mexico, rolled
in Saturday with his smart little
chestnut sorrel, "Sunny Boy."
Xesbitt is strong for his horse
which is., he declares, the best
bulldogging horse in the business
and winner at most of the rodeo
shows this year. Nesbitt is a beau
brummel among rodeo men. He
wears Immaculate khaki-colored
clothes, but he has signed up for
all the rough events, backing,
bulldogging and calf-roping.
Charlie Pyrm. Paddy Ryan. Ed
die Woods. Buff Brady of Great
Falls, have arrived. Brady and his
14-year-old son are trick ropers
and trick riders. Brady, senior, is
also a bulldogger.
Other trick ropers and riders
who are here Include Paris Wil
liams. Nick Nichols, Bonnie Gray,
Freddie Hunt. Norman Cowan
and his wife Donna Sowaa, Soa-
ora, California, and the Cossack
trio, John Konores. Gabriel Sa
lod and Miss Thlty Sokoloff.
There are plenty of Brahma
steers, bucking horses, and lively
calves, for the various rodeo
events. At 2 o'clock Moaday aft
ernoon after a grand opening pa
rade led by Queen Mildred and
her princesses, the show will be
om Let er buck.
bany. Ore., and that their reports
for her entry as an independent I show that since August 28, bonds
candidate carried the names of 1 to the value of S28. 000 have been
130 voters of the county. illegally procured.
- By far the finest poultry show jf68"'? w,h,;h. would consolidate Olvmpia People
In the history of the Oregon state ?eg0,n 8 institutions of higher J f ,
matce visiz ai.
Brush College
fair Is assured by entries now in
the hands of Edward Scherer, vet
eran superintendent of this part of
the fair. "There are more entries
In than I have ever seen on Sat
urday . night," Scherer said
v lie has been connected -with the
poultry show since 1916, and has
been superintendent 15 years
Two big entries came from Cali
fornia,' each more than 100 birds.
Scherer calls particular atten
lion to a new feature housed In
the poultry pavilion, fur-bearing
beaver and mnskrat from the
Smith beaver and muskrat farm at
8quaw Mountain, 25 miles east of
Estacada. On this farm the ani
mals live in a natural state. There
are not even fences, since the farm
Is located on the Clemens marsh.
In a natural bowl surrounded on
every side by mountains the ani
mals cannot climb
learning; approving a plan to re
djistribute the duties of Oregon
circuit judges so as to relieve
congestion of Multnomah county
cpurts. providing for funds for
proper enforcement of probation
ljtw; favoring regulation of the
statute explicitly prescribing the
submitting to voters of any pro-
posal for recall for an elective
dfflcer, and urging the supreme
court to Increase the board of
examiners from five to nine.
RICKEY. Sept. 24. More than
the usual amount of Illness has
been visited on the members of
he community, but all afflicted
Ere Improving. Miss Fryslie. who
. as been under a physician's care
all summer, is reported as improv
ing. Mr. Fryslie has been an active
pind progressive farmer for over
25 years. He with .his son Orvin
has farmed the largest acreage In
the community. ,
J. Hache, who has been seri
ously ill In a Salem hospital, Is
Slightly better.
Ilena. Beard had her hand so
badly Injured In a wringer a few
days ago that it was necessary to
;ia-e several suicnes in it.-
Mr.-and Mrs. H.M. Buell enter
tained as their guests from Wash
ington recently i their eon and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Buell and children. Grace
Marie and Charles Arthur of
Olympia and Air. I Buell's brother
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. George A.
Buell of Graham. ;the latter going
on to Tillamook this week to find
a suitable location for a .dairy
ranch which they Intend to tfur-
Mr.' and Mrs. H. M. Buell of
Brush Collegw are receiving con
gratulations upon I the arrival of a
granddaughter, born to their son
and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs.
Sclro Buell of Portland, Sunday,
September IS.
, Accepting the -resignation of
it. A. Harris, .Salem Industrial
league last night elected L. D.
waring as Its general manager
at a meeting held in Union hall.
Waring will have direct supervl-
- sion of ill league aetivtitles.
A committee, consisting of 9.
H. Van Trnmp. . Frank P. Mar-
shall and Roy . Melson,: was ap
- Pointed to confer "with the group
' 'feoslnessmen Miaeklag the
. , league and to cooperated with
, Community Service. - ! .
.League members.-are at' pres
ent busy at cutting woo and
Harvesting prunes. Issuance of
to Giassily I
LOST EUteiwelss
treet. Phone 96&e:
phi on Sfttem
FOR aJ- Grade "A" dairy cows.
on span yown work horstt itnd har-
Frank V .Tooze,
Sherwood,, Dies;
Relatives Mere
Frank Farragqt Tooze. about
70, died at his i home at Hood
View, near Sherwood, Ore.; Friday
night, September 23. He had lived
In Oregon for CO years, coming
here from: Ohio with two Brothers
at an earl age! -He was a broib-
er of F. J 4 Tooze of Salejn... . ,
jaa; is, survived,' by .hist wjdow;
foursons;'Chester of Sherwood,
Ben .of Seattle,: Bert and Charles
Of Portland, "also 15 grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren.
u "Funeral services will be held
Tuesday. September 27. at the
: -
m the MEW
Was Knute Rockne
the original of
"Barney Mack"?
"Barney Mack's" chool b .'New
Dominion." He coaches with the fire
that typified the work of America's
greatest football ' strategist, Knate
Rockne. And Francis Wallace, the
author of HUDDLE !', knew
Rockne intimately for years. It is
a football story without, an equal.
Begin "Huddle! Wednesday in
Lights windshield wiper
horn cigar lighter starter
all these and more are con
stantly draining the power
from batteries. Firestone
Batteries hare full thickness
extra size plates extra heavy
cell connectors and Stardy
Hard Robber Cases.
These give you additional
All Firestone Batteries are
Reliable. inspection service
free Drive In Today.
tires iuaw
.Don't get stuck trying to get the last mile (rota
old tires. !;You mar be ten miles bom home.'. We trade
the old ones in and accept them as 'part payment'on.'
new Firestone Gum Dipped Tires. '
Guaranteed tire and tube repairs. .
Invite Us to Your Next Blowout : ' :
. '::- center. m; Liberty streets
scrip" for their labor will iannn'h rnea mi Monarch . wok stove with
- stanedlir &JP.
' ' ..... . . -
trence. - twr-rf-A,-. v