Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1932)
The OREGON STATES31AN, Salem; Oregon, Friday Morning, October. 14, 1932
' .... ; !
ii yiames mi .
BRUIN THREAT AGAINST WEBFEET
I UNDER DOGS
VP T7TT Tl
flf V -
Limit ctt Heii
Successful Grid Season
PARRISH WINS mJW'
381 VICTORY ,
Grand Old Man of Football
To Bow Out at End of This
Year; Resigned to His Fate
By CHARLES W. DUNKLEY
CHICAGO, Oct. IS (AP) Amos Alonzo SUgg, graod old
man of American football, was forced out as director of
athletics and head football coach at the University of Chi
cago tonight after 40 years of service.
The order for Stagg's retirement next June, coming as
Squad -of 23 Includes Only
One Able-Bodied Extra
Man for Backfield
Tilled with grim realization
that for the first time in four
seasons they are the "under
dogs"; In Northwest conference
football, 23 Willamette university
gridmen accompanied by Coach
"Spec" Keene boarded a train
here early Thursday night. To
night, under the flood lights in
the Caldwell stadium, they will
meet a veteran College of Idaho
team which senses in this year's
setup, a prime opportunity for
revenge which may wipe out
three successive defeats.
Still uncertain as to whether
Walt Erickson and Ed Frantz,
billed as regulars at the opening
of the season, will be able to
play any major part in the game
with the Coyotes, Coach Keene
was uncertain up to the time of
the squad's departure, Just what
his starting lineup would be. Ev
erything considered, especially
the fact that Erickson and Frantz
have done little practicing with
the varsity and will not be able
to time thiir movements with
the others, it seemed probable
that the same backfield which
started against Washington State
will be on the field at the be
ginning of tonight's conflict:
Orayec, Cannady, Paul and Ol
son. Keith Jones is making the
trip but stands little chance of
playing for more than a short
time. Dwight Adams is the only
able-bodied reserve backfield man
The line is better supplied,
with Houck and Grs.nnis ready
for duty at center, Boyd, Felton,
Tweed and Woodworth at guard,
Weisser, Jockisch. Connors and
McKerrow at tackle. Kaiser. Crib
ble, Clarke, Carson and Emmel
Coyotes Will Have
Edge on Reserves
Willamette will not be out
weighed by College of Idaho but
Coach Anse Cornell of the Coy
otes will have all the adge on
experience and teani develop
ment, and especially in the mat
ter of reserves. The altitude and
the cold weather which the
Bearcats may encounter, are oth
er handicaps they will have to
If Willamette loses this game.
which seems probable, it will not
necessarily be out of the race.
All of the- remaining games are
at home with the possible excep
tion of the one with Pacific,
which will be played here or in
Portland. The Willamette team
will be stronger when the num
erous cripples round into con
dition, and it may make a bet
ter showing later in the season
k JP V ,
Recalls Cochran, Coach of
Bend Eleven; Squad of
20 to Make Trip
When the red and black clad
I warriors of Salem high and the
blue and gold Lava Bears of Bend
a stunning surprise to the intercollegiate athletic world and
to Stagg, was ascribed to a rule
high get together on the gridiron providing that no member of the
at Bend tomorrow afternoon, the faculty shall continue to hold a
game will be more than an inter- post after reaching the age of 70.
sectional contest between unbeat- Stagg became 70 August 16.
en squads which have never met Tne trnstees created ft new po-
before. Jt will be a clash between sItlo for st--. a. -.h.lrm-n of
Hollis Huntington and his one- tne committee on intercollegiate
athletics, but Stagg gave no lndi-
Thls young man is going places and doing things. He la Bob
Decker, veteran halfback of the California Brains who will meet the
strong University of Oregon eleven at FOl&nd next Saturday In the
annual Shrine game. The Uclans will come north undefeated to match
power with the team that downed Santa Clara, credited with being
one of the strong teams of the south.
A number of years ago when
Huntington was just breaking in
to the coaching business, he di
! rected the baseball squad at his
I alma mater, The Dalles high: and
on that squad was "Shorty" Coch
ran, now more formally addressed
as M. A. Cochran, coach of the
! Bend high eleven. Huntington re-
members him as a good ball play
er and a fine young fellow to get
along with, and it isn't probable
that their rivalry will become per
sonal when their teams clash to
Squad is Selected
, For Lengthy Jaunt
cation he would accept. He said
he felt physically able to carry on
for at least 15 or 20 years longer
and he was not content with his
Stagg's retirement will be ef
fective at the end of the collegiate
year, June 30, 1933.
His successor will be Thomas
Nelson Metcalf, director of athlet
ics and chairman of physical edu
cation at Iowa State college. Met
calf will name Stagg's successor
as head football coach.
The selection may be Orville
.''Pat" Page, Stagg's assistant and
This Week End's Grid Schedule
Thalr nniTilHtn onnnrAntW Tint ft HntAA fMlrrn tor at ths TTn i.
a bit dampened by the announce- Versity bf Chicago 15 years ago.
ment from official sources that Page was head football coach at
In rase of injury the student body Indiana university before Joining
will not pay for doctor bills and Stagg's staff.
liniment, a full Salem high squad stagg, the dean of American
was on tne neia inursaay aiier- footbal. coaches was heart-broken
(Figures in parentheses denote last year's scores.)
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14
Willamette (20) vs. College of Idaho (0) at Caldwell.
Pacific vs. Ashland Normal at Ashland.
St. Martins (51) vs. Albany (0) at Albany.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15
U. C. L. A. (6) vs. Oregon (13) at Portland.
Washington State (7) vs. California (i3) at Berkeley.
Dakota Wesleyan vs. Gonzaga at Spokane.
Idaho (21) vs. Montana (19) at Missoula.
Linfield vs. Columbia at Portland.
Stanford (46) vs. West Coast Army (0) at Palo Alto.
U. S. C. vs. Loyola at Los Angeles.
Puget Sound (8) vs. Whitman; (18) at Walla Walla.
Columbia (27) vs. Virginia (0)r at New York.
Harvard vs. Penn State at Cambridge.
Illinois (6) vs. Northwestern (32) at TJrbana.
Indiana-(0) vs. Iowa (0) at Blpomington.
Minnesota vs. Nebraska at Minneapolis.
Notre Dame (63 vs. Drake (0) at South Bend.
Ohio State (20) vs. Michigan (7) at Columbus.
Pennsylvania vs. Dartmouth at. Philadelphia.
Princeton (0) vs. Cornell (33) at Princeton.
Purdue (14) vs. Wisconsin (21) at Lafayette.
Tulane (19) vs. Vandfrbilt (0) at New Orleans.
Yale vs. Brown at New Haven.
noon for the final practice before
I the Jaunt to Bend. There were 20
over the trustee's action, but ac
cepted It with the same spirit of
pleased faces and a number of Bportsmanship that characterixed
blank ones when Huntington read
off the list of those who were to
travel to Bend today.
This list included Engle, Coons,
Doerfler, Fronk, Earle, Drager,
; Cannon. Fisher, Martin, Hastings,
his 4 0 years' of coaching record at
Two days ago Stagg returned
from his greatest personal tri
umph that of holding Yale, his
alma mater, to a 7 to 7 tie on
I i. ' . . I the gridiron , Saturday.- He was
ner. x-i!ie. .tiUu. niuiciuiuw, ridjnj on tne crefjt of tn6 waTe
Halvorsen. Brownell and Ander- becauso ot that rictory. Then
, son. Tne squaa leaves eariy inu came tne cni8nlng Diow of his n
morning nu wo uuiua tuo forced retirement
sena item arier arriving mere.
Bend's team this year has been
characterized as "gTeen but that A process of freezing oysters
description fits it only in a fa- In the shell Is being tried by a
I shlon, for many of th players are New Zealand firm, which has
graduates from Junior high and mad an experimental shipment
OPENS IRK m
Swim Class is
By H.S, Group
Attendance at the high school
boys' swimming classes at the Y.
M. C. A. is holding up well with
211 boys reporting at the regular
time yesterday. The boys' Junior
leaders swim corps- under the di
rection of Charles Perry and R.
Johanson. which meets Friday at
WEST SALEM, Oct. 13. The
first fall meeting of the West Sa
lem community club will be held
in the basement of the church, or
community hall. Monday, October
17. at 8 p. m. The business meet
ing will be in charge of the pres
ident, Al C. Henningsen, and at
this meeting the prizes lor tne
home beautlfication contest
will be awarded to the winners.
The Judges are -Mrs. Elmer D.
Cook, Glenn L. Adams and Wil
liam L. LaDue.
This contest, sponsored by the
club, was opened In the spring,
and continued until fall because
of the immature condition of the
liams, and Robert Longehoff. On
Tuesday evening the first regular
meeting was called and at it the
leader, Mr. Henningsen appoint
ed Raymond Griffin Jr., assistant
scout master, Francis Wise, pa
trol leader, Rupert Parks, bugler
and Harvey Griffin, scribe and pa
trol leader. Each. Tuesday evening
at seven o'clock the scouts meet.
4:15. now has 12 members stoned.
Twenty-five younsr men are en
rolled In the senior boxine class I gardens at the time the club clos
under the leadership of Clyle ed its meetings in early Rummer.
Grewell, former Multnomah club
Class hours for the Y swimming
team have been changed to Mon
day from 5 to 6 p. m. and on
Thursday from 8:30 to 9:15 p. m.
The entertainment committee,
consisting of Mrs. Avery L. Apple
white, Robert Pattison and Mrs
Emmett Diekson, have secured
the William McGilchrist, Sr.,
Scottish Kiltie band to furnish en
There may be refreshments and
everybody is invited.
Raymond Griffin Jr.
Is Scout Assistant
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. 13
(AP) Franklin high school de
feated Commerce high. -6 to 0.
In their football game here to- WEST SALEM, Oct. 13 The
ay ; J West Salem Boy Scout troop made
The Quaker score came half-1 a weekend hike and camping trip
way through the final period! into the hills beyond Monmouth
when Cottingham, fullback, in- accompanied by the leader, A. C.
teixepiea a bienog pass on nisi Henningsen. TnOse going were
own 32-yard line and romped 68 J Raymond Griffin, Winsto Gos
yards to a touchdown
Plans Chicken Meal
OERVAIS, Oct. 13. The prin
cipal order of business at the
meeting of the Presbyterian "Wom
en's Missionary society next Wed
nesday afternoon will be complet
ing arrangements for the chicken
pie supper to be held at .the audi
torium . Thursday night, October
27. . . . . v . .;
Mrs. Ka'therlne Marshall, Mrs.
Minnie i Jelderks. Mrs. Maybelle
Jelderks and Mrs. Rexie Vogt are I
hostesses and Mrs. Laura Ditmars j
and Mfs. Katherine Graf ious are
leaders of the devotional and les
son study. The meeting will be
held at the home ot Mrs. Marshall.
ser, Dean Thompson, Eugene
Krebs. Harvey Griffin, David Wil-
"midget" elevens. Coach Cochran
In addition has "several veterans
from last year's team, among
them "Pop" Haines, an unusually
Player Each Week
Sees College Game
The Bend team has had unus
ual Inducement to play its best
this year, for each week the man
who makes the best showing in
the game, is picked out and treat
ed to a trip to some college game
in the Willamette valley.
Tomorrow's contest will be the
"big game" of the year at Bend,
since the Salem team is the only
one being Imported there this sea
son. Huntington's men are likely
to play In front of the biggest
crowd they have ever entertained.
k SJAGG jj
Salstrom Sprints for Four
Touchdowns; Leslie to
Visit Oregon City
Surprising everybody including
themselves and Coach Harold
Hauk, the Parrlsh Junior high
gridmen smashed through, over
and around the West Linn high
The little colleges are show
ing signs of rebellion against
their annual task of mrrring a
gTidirea doormats for the big
schools. Swart hmore takes the
lead, " announcing it will no
longer play Pennsylvania.
Swarthnaore has 540 students,
Time was when the little school
had chance, though not an even
"B" team Thursday afternoon at chance That wag before the day
west Liinn ana emergea wim a
Phil Salstrom, only letterman
in the Parrish lineup, scintillated
as a ball carrier, tearing off one
run of 40 yards for a touchdown
and others from 20 yards up,
crossing the double chalk mark
four times in all. Hoffert and
Hughey divided the other two
touchdowns between them. Par
rish scored three times in each
The teams were about equal in
weight and the West Linn boys
could hardly have been lees ex
perienced than those from Par
rish, but Hauk's lads started In
with a lot of drive and swept their
opponents off their feet.
Hauk admitted that his team
looked a lot better than it did a
week ago against the Salem high
B" squad. He will now start
grooming his boys- for the contest
with Sclo high, here next Friday
Parrish's starting lineup was
Oglesby and Matteson ends, Wil
liams and Porter tackles, Hill and
Damon guards, Wlllig center, Sal
strom quarter, Hoffert and Gen
try halves, Seguln full.
William Gosser is
WOODBURN, Oct. 13 William
Gosser, local manager of the Un
ion Oil plant received notice
Wednesday of his transfer to
Marshfleld. This is a promotion
for Mr. Gosser. They expect to
move Saturday as he is to report
for duty Monday.
Leslie Junior high school's foot
ball squad will go to Oregon City
today to meet the strong Oregon
City Junior high eleven. Coach
Gurnee Flesher of Leslie Is not
hopeful of duplicating Leslie's
performance of last year when it
defeated Oregon City in one game
and tied another, as his boys this
year are smaller and Inexperi
enced. However, no matter how the
score goes, Fleeher plans to use
all of the 22 men he will tale on
In the Eastern Football Spotlight
By HARDIN BURNLEY
Gervais 500 Club
Program at Hall
GERVAIS, Oct. 13. The Com
munity 500 club opened the fall
and winter season Tuesday night
at the Masonic hall with Mrs. M.
D. Henning, Mrs. Johanna Clark,
Mrs. A. Nibler and Miss Sophie
Nlbler as hostesses. Nine tables
were played with prizes for high
scores going to Mrs. J. A. Fersch
weller and A. DeJardin and for
second high to Mrs. Sumner Ste
vens and J. Kathman, Jr.
Hostesses for the meeting Octo
ber 25 will be Mrs. William All
sup, Mrs. F. H. Cannard, Mrs. De
Jardin and Mrs. Stevens. .
Mrs. Hannah Martin
Leg on Title
By EDWARD J. NEIL
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN,
New York, Oct. 13. (AP) Kid
Chocolate, sleek little Cuban ne
gro, won himself a leg on the va
cant featherweight title tonight by
belting Lew Feldman into defeat
by way of a technical knock-out
In the 12th round of a 15-round
match that had the championship
sanction of the New York state
Chocolate won the right to
stake his claim against that of
Tnmmv Tflnl aF TnfflA riAr,
Will Talk On Ballot nlied r th National Boxing as
sociation as tne- successor to
Christopher "Bat" Battallno, by
hammering the courageous little
New Yorker so badly that Ref
eree Patsy Haley finally was forc
ed to step in to save Feldman from
The duel was little of an artis
tic success, and less of a financial
triumph, for fewer than 7000
spectators , gathered to see the
SILVERTOX, Oct. 13. Mrs.
Hannah Martin will speak at a
meeting at the Methodist church
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Mrs. Martin will talk on the va
rious amendments and bills com
ing up at election. The meeting is
being sponsored by the legislative
committee ot the Woman's elnh
and everyone, whether a member I 11m Cuban, far below the form
of the club or not, is invited to I he displayed here In the put.
for the third
MIXING BUSINESS .WITH PLEASURE f
Montgomery Gets 60
Days for Possession
8ILVERTON. Oct. 12 Chaun-
cy Montgomery, who was picked
up on the Baily place on the Abl-
qca last Saturday. on a charge of
possession of beer; was given a CO
day sentence in the Justice court
at sirverton. - r -j , - ';
For the first time since 1915,
Washington .university's' football
varsity , scheduled " a game - with
the school alumni this falL.
- '--"'"1 nhweHfcTlmei
, . -" ranking Aaaesisai
vV !, the fcrj
- '"S-v erTerletwsvnl
1 ) n Vf j ftaacW-M
( f l-i f ' Honshu. i
; - ' VVJeha Tan Ky
w-; lWlIsner AJBsesj
: V ' - ' - v .ms Keith GieACs!
U GUDE II
PORTLAND Ore., Oct, II
(AP) The Columbia university
football team defeated the eastern
Oregon Normal squad. It to 0, In
their game here tonight. The
game was played on a wet field.
Taking the ball after the open
ing kick-off, Columbia marched
steadily down the field from their
own. S 0-yard line to the Teachers'
two-yard line. Thomas smacked
eenter tor the touchdown, and
Corcoran kicked the point.
The second successful goal line
drive came la the third period
after Billy McCarthy. I sub safe-
t v A pil pat
f . 7mi Tr-'ZZZL .
X f - - f
EAJAJ AMP jj I
of big squads and wholesale sub
stitutions; when 22 men fought
and wore each other down on even
terms. Now 11 men have to battle
44 or so, or if the coach at the
little school makes replacement.
It's at the expense of quality.
JWe have one of thoe lit tit
schools in Salem. Willamette
hasn't kicked; if it didn't want
to play the big schools, it didn't
have to. But every year, playing
a couple of big schools has pot
an awful crimp in Spec Keene's
style. After his boys have ram
med into a. couple of stone wali.
it s hard to bring them arounl
to a realization that they can
cope with teams tlwir own sin
on even terms.
This year the Oregon Staif
game, for some reason, was cru
cially hard on the Bearcat squad;
about five of the Willamette regu
lars have done no playing sine.
There was some informal mention
of wholesale clipping. Anyway, ::
The Washington State game,
on the other band, prod need n
lengthy casualty list and actual
ly helped the Willamette team
find itself. Babe Hollingbery.
we have heard, is a gentlemanly
fellow who teaches his boy
clean football and doesnt be
lieve in rubbing it in on the lit
Now in golf, for purposes if
pleasurable competition there hac
been developed a system of handi
capping; so many strokes per IK
holes, based on what scores tt
opposing players have averaged in
the past. Wonder if there's ary
way to do that in football?
Spotting the little college 2
or 0 points wouldn't really
help, because ft would be too
obvious. Many times it has been
suggested that the big eoUege
be limited to 22 players' or so.
or whatever number the lit tit
fellow can muster.
But why not another system
that would make, of these uneven
contests, fairly well matched
games in which the lesser lights
of the big squads would get thefr
chance to shine ?
By a little experimenting, a
basU of handicapping could b
arrived at, and then the coach
for the little college coul'I
scratch off a certain number of
names from the big college's
aqnad roster; any name be
wished. And then let them fK
NOLI! FELTS PRO
cie If III
t T-Va a. ?
FULLBACK OF THE
WEST POfATT TfeAM
ARMV ME&rs PlTT
IM OAJE OF THIS
WEEKS BIG GAMES.
ATLANTA, Oct. 13. (AP)
Charges of professionalism, whio'n
snatched Nollie Felts from the
position of captain and star fuU-
j back on Tulane university's foot
ball team and left him resting on
the bench of disqualification, were
upheld tonight by the Southern
conference executive committee.
A statement was Issued imme
diately after the meeting as fol
lows: "Since new evidence has dev. -
oped in the case of Nollie C FeH -since
his case was originally pre
sented to the executive commit
tee ou March 1, 1130, and at
wmcn time a ruiing.was given de-,
clarlng him Ineligible and where
as the new evidence proves con
clusively that Felts signed a con
tract and played professional base
ball with - the Hattlesbarg and
Meridian teams ot the Cotton
States league in 1927 . . . the ex
utlve committee after hearing th
case of Tulane presented In fall
detail voted unanimously to sus
tain the ruling of President C P.
Miles declaring Nollie C. Felts ir-
eligible for further participation
In intercollegiate athletics of te
LOUR grand teams take the
eastern football spotlight this
week in two rames which are.
somebody or ether might say,
fraught with Interest, i We're re
ferring to the Pitt-Army game and
the Pennsylvania-Dartmouth game,
tnciusava. ; :v i
"-4 In Honolala, New
And. taklcar the rames in the
fvrdar named, we find that Pitt was
ty, ran back a kick from his own ! tSe eastern champion of last year,
. . I. a 1 M ST . I
I J to the .Teachers' , 43. Thomas
went over on a reverse end run.
The final score came ' in " the
fourth - period, resulting from a
lateral pass from, the 42-yard line.
Lack. of adequate records has
been found in a commerce de
partment survey as contributing
i to business failure tt great de-
'gree. ' - -. " :
hantrimr np the scalps -of Miami,
iowa. West Virginia, Western Re-
knee of Pop Warner, whose coach
inrtt the same institution made
Pittsburgh lire up to its Panther
reputation ten rears or so ago.
Sutherland made thT Lafayette
team the champions ef 1921, and
when he came to Pittsburgh he kept
up the pace that his teaches had set.
In the game with Army, Pitt
faces a formidable obstacle on the
roaU to glory. - Last year, Pitt dis
posed of Army to the tune of 28-0,
gaining the victory through a pyro-
serve, Penn State, Carnegie Tech, J technical display of forward pa&s
Armv and Nebraska. - You'll re- in?.' . -
member that only Notre Dame was
able to down the Smoky City team
. And this year, Jock Sutherland
has another powerful team to work
with in retaining that flagpole ait
ting record-ef 193L, Jock Suther
land learned what he knovTS.at.the
Pitt sees up against the Army
system in their game with the West
Pointers, and astute observers seem
to think that Coach Major Ralph L
Sasse has something that will flat
ten the Panther this rear. Tom
I Kilday hi soldier, wiU play full
back in the big same, and the re
sults in practice point to a smooth
As for the PemvDartmouth game
here will be a hard-fought strug
gle by two fighting teams. Harvey
Herman at the Philadelphia citadel
of learning, has an eager bunchvof .
footballers who know the game and
are out to win. The why of that is -found
in the records the last Penn
Dartmouth game was in 1820, when -Dartmouth
marched. off with. the
victory in one of those scores : 21-20.
In resumingrelations on the grid- -Iron'
with Pennsylvania, Dart-,
mouth's big eleven will enter Frank-
lin Field with more than a desire to
show the Quakers how it was done
in that last ram. So-e-o-o-, well
have, to see.' - - .
I C-MTTfM.1-33. KiBt tmfmm r. ha. . - ,
In Meat Market
LOS ANGELES, - Oct- 13
(AP)-Jees Willard. once kUsK
of the heavyweights of the priie
ring and later a successful busi
ness man, told a municipal ref
eree todays that he is broke and
is working as ar Touneer for
about $1S -a, week", la a meat
market which he once owned.
He was summoned to court to
explain nia- - f aUare - to pev
$212.10, which' he owed to a
plumbing' company.; r . . , :
CARXERA POPS OXE
CAMDEN, N. -J Oct. IS
(AP) Primo Camera- ot-Italy,
tonight knocked out Gene Stan
ton,' Cleveland heavyweight, - la
the sixth round of -a! ten -round
bout. Camera had command cf
the battle ifrom- the start scd
floored Stanton 11 times.