The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 26, 1932, Page 8, Image 8

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    Powerful - Logger
Beamat Lair Satmday
Traditional Gridiron Classics '
. - - .s -..,,
Including : All-Conference"
Guard; Team Wins Four ;
- Games 'Under Wraps'
All the Willamette Bearcats
hare to do Saturday night in or
der to remain in the running for
1 Northwest conference honors, is
to defeat the team that has beat
en Pacific, Whitman and College
i of Idaho within a space of three
weeks and has done it without,
'. apparently, removing its "wraps."
Eren in nosing oat Whitman
7 to 6, College of Puget Sound
appeared to hare one eye on the
. sidelines looking for ' Willamette
andCollege of Idaho scouts, and
didn't show enything but power
plays. Roy Sandberg'a men scored
a touchdown in 6 minutes, the
veteran halfback Ennis paring the
way with a 40-yard run; and then
the Loggers, presumably under
orders, curled up inside their shell
and scored no more, though they
- piled up 275 pards from scrim
mage. A week before, Puget Sound
scored on Pacific, waited until
Pacific had tied the score, then
. Quickly punched across another.
In the opening game of the sea
son, Puget Sound pushed OTer one
touchdown against St. Martins
and when the Irish didn't come
back, let it go at that. Only In
. last week's game, with Willamette
busy trimming Albany and all
other opponents out of the way,
did Sandberg's men score any un
necessary points. They beat St.
Martins 7 to 0, Pacifle 13 to C
and Whitman 7 to 6, then opened
up a little and beat the Coyotes
19 to 0.
Three-Fourths of
Opposition Downed
If It were not for the hints that
emanated front Walla Walla after
the Whitman game, It might .seem
that Puget Sound after those close
games, might be due for a slump.
If the Walla Walla reports are
true, the Loggers hare scarcely
found It necessary to work up a
mild perspiration while they mow
ed down three-fourths of their
presumably serious opposition.
' An analysis of the Puget Sound
roster reveals that fire of last
year's regulars all outstanding
men are regulars again this
season. A number of others who
were habitually in the starting
lineup a year ago are now re
serves - among them Sprenger,
who was picked by Vincent Bor
leske as an all-conference guard!
Pettibone, end; Hurworth,
guard; Gagnon. center; Ennis,
halfback, and Sterling, Quarter
back, are the members of the 1931
team who are playing regularly
now. Pettibone was all-conference
end last year and Gagnon, Ennis
and Sterling all received mention
for all-conference position.
Five Transfers Are
Secret of Strength
In addition to these outstand
ing veterans, Sandberg has fire
men who played under his coach
i lng at other institutions; the men
who were on that second team
of ineliglbles which was said to be
able to defeat his varsity last
season; and he has a wealth of
new material, Including seren
freshmen backfield performers, a
; number of whom have already
shown their mettle.
The sUrting backfield will prob
ably Include Sterling and Ennis
along with Kimball, from Stadium
high in Tacoma, and Davidson, a
transfer from University of Wash
ington. Davidson and Kimball
hare apparently beaten out two
other recruits from Tacoma
" schools, Jesse Brooks, a negro
' fallback who- was said to be the
outstanding ball carrier in the
high school circles in Washington
last year, and Burnstad. Others
of. the freshman contingent in
clude Havel and McConnell, Ta
coma boys, and Schats from Sum
ter. ,
The new linemen who r Ant a cod
last year's veterans are Akam and
Blatter, . tackle; Hlckox, guard
who stepped into Sprengera shoes,
and Lindqulst, end. Along with
Gagnon, Pettibone and Hurworth,
they compose a seven-man wall of
200-pounders, and one which has
pounded every opposing line to
bits so far this seaspn.
Lebanon Tops
WOODBURN, Oct. 25 Leb
anon' Is still leading the pack
this fall for football supremacy in
the - Willamette Interscholastie
league, according to figures giv
en Monday by Vera Bain, an
officer of the league. Lebanon
.has yet to be defeated, and has
beaten two other teams.
w Silverton, Woodburn and West
Linn are locked in a three-way
tie, each having won one and lost
one game. Molalla has drawn a
blank so far having lost two
games and won none. Woodburn
Is not playing a league game this
weekend, . as it tangles with
Although all chance of Wood
burn's winning the league cham
pionship Is lost. If the Bulldogs
win their 'two remaintn
and someone topples over Leban
on in me meantime, the contest
win be thrown Into a tie.
MONTGOMERY, Ala. Oct. 25
(AP) -The Alabama legisla
ture jegaiued Sunday movies,
baseball, rolf int tnn( fn Dim.
Ingham. Montromrv an MaMi-
today ever the veto of Governor
COLUMBIA meeU Cornell 1
On the results ef their
earlier tames Cornell, the
big red team from Ithaca, ought to
run into some trouble subduing
Columbia, for Lou Little, coach of
the big New Tork City outfit, baa
trotted a powerful team out on to
the gridiron at Baker Field for the
1932 schedule. The real test of
Columbia's ability, or at least the
most spectacular test, .was the
Princeton game, in which Columbia
won brilliantly. Last year it wasnt
much of a trick to tame the Tiger,
but this seaosn Frits Crisler has a
snarling pack of Bengals.
But while Columbia ought to give
Cornell quite a tussle, the experts
say Cornell will win. Gil Dobie, the
ancient mentor of the Ithaeans, has
been more pessimistic than ever this
year, and that is regarded as omi
nous. He still has Ferraro and
Viviano and a strong line an out
fit which shapes up on paper as su
perior to the one-man threat of
Orville Mphler
Out for Season
The University of Southern Cal
ifornia football team was shorn
of its greatest offensive threat for
the remainder of the season today
when Orville Mohler, quarterback,
was ordered by Willis O. Hunter,
director of athletics to quit the
game as a precaution against pos
sible serious or fatal injury to a
weakened vertebra in his back.
FRESNO, Calif., Oct. 25 (AP)
Young Corbett of Fresno, con
tender tor the welterweirht cham
pionship, tonight won a 10 round
decision over Cereflno Garcia of
Manila. A crowd of 4,090 saw
the fight in the Fresno Civic au
i k7 lBtfotlierly Lov s nonr of producing the two most
ISSSJ1 p,!2, e "32 ""on. according to thsJudJS
jSfpl nAmrlfn Baseball Writers' AsiiociitioiipTneyaie
'5Si52iiffl- S' J8" tt PbUadelphU Athletics, who
was adjudged the most valuable in the American Learue. with a tnt.1
n&JSSV'SL "ld Clinck A VhTpoU thought flel RS
Fhfladelphia, was given the corresponding honor in the National Learue
with a score of 78 points out ef 80. Urn GthKt Nnml
Yankees, was second te Foxx and Lon Warnek S theChicagT cVbl
, was runner-up te Klein.
Bebbv- 7
Cliff Montgomery, the bis; gun ef
Loo Little's attack.
m Floundering badly at the start of
the season,. Yale clearly missed
Booth, the one and only Albie. But
they missed also another young
man, who was On the sidelines with
an injury. That youngster is Bob
Latsiter, who last year stood second
onJy to Booth among the Bulldog
When Tale meets Dartmouth
next Saturday the New Hampshire
boys will have their instructions.
"Watch Lassiter" win he the watch
word. Coach Cannell thinks his
boys can stop Crowley, but he Is not
quite sure about this tall and rangy
Lassiter boy from Charlotte, NC.
. Laat fall it mm uniuwtul n.1.
was terrific in a broken field and a
terror off tackle. He is heavier now,
with a year of "varsity play behind
him. If he gets any blocking, he can
be counted on to supply most of the
broken-field thrills of the day.
Illinois, once the terror team of
the midwest, has not been the same
The Associated Press is
harping on the matter of fatal
and serious injuries in foot
ball again. It may be a good
thing, bat we hope the A. P.
gets the facta straighter this
year. la ju effort last season
to make the list of fatalities
mount op, every fatal accident
that coold be shown to bear
the slightest connection to foot
ball, was listed.
The case of the small boy who
kicked a football out into the
street, followed it and was run
over by a truck, was listed along
X.. M
, ft
itLiAJois team which
rr a
toes the "galloping .ghost," Bed
Grange, wore number 77 f or the last
tjna on a college gridiron. But en
this coming Saturday Illinois meets
Chieago, to try to break through one
of the best teams "Old Man" Stagg
" had in years. This time there
are many who think the Hlinl will
poll the trick. Most of the hopes
are built around triple-threat Gil'
Berry, hailed on the Illinois as the
best wearer of the Ulini colon since
the immortal Grange himself.
Berry will make his presence felt
gainst Stan's men, but he has a
handicap. Nowhere in the Illinois
squad is there a blocker of the abil
ity of the famous Britton, who used
to open enormous holes in enemy
territory for the galloping ghost.
FSESi. 3. h" competent
foil in Pete Yanuskus when the sig
nals call for deceptive plays, but it
remains to be seen whether they can
fool the men of the Stags; clan.
Only Saturday's game can give the
CapyricM. IMS. K3a Tmtmnt tniimu. Im.
with that of a bov who la illr
and well and, no doubt, playing
xooioau mis rail.
One college player and
about nine high school or
sandlot players had died from
asserted football injnriee this
fall according to yesterday's
summary. Since then a college
student playing on a class team
has died. We might mention
that inter-class football Is in
our opinion one of the worst
of crimes, because the players
are not trained and there is no
adequate supervision, as a rale.
Despite -its unfairness this
checkup by the Associated Press
will be a good thing if it. brings
about more careful enforcement
of the rules. A young man who
has played some football in the
east informs us that officials
there are more rigid in enforce
ment, particularly of 'such rules
as those against clipping, than
those la this .vicinity, r - r
' Poor officiating, whether bt
ased or merely inefficient, , is
aa - invitation- to- - violation - of
the rules and to dirty - play
which may have serious results,
because it arouses in the play,
ere . a f eeUns; that they can
expect no protection from the
Fatal Injury to
Gridder Feared
Physicians at a hospital here
tonight expressed fear that Carl
Hartmack, IS, a student at Bel
mont high school, had sustained a
broken neck, in a football practice
scrimmage here" today. ,,
He was placed under x-ray ex
amination. Doctors reported hW
condition serious.
Scio Team ReadyBi
For Next Tangle
v SCIO,; Oct. 25 Friday. Octo
ber 28; Scio meets Brownsville
in the second county came for
Scio, on the home gridiron.
- Since Scio defeated Parrish of
Salem 14 to o last Friday, the
home team is pepped up. to; win
from Brownsville this week, and
a good game is promised. 1
Stronger Showing Against
Astoria Friday Night,!
Coach's Forecast .
Having lost two games to
strong opponents by one-touch
down margins, . the Salem high
school football team is showing
signs of "finding itself" this week
and though rated aa the "under
dog,' ought to make a better com
parative showing against Astoria
-high Friday night, it was stated
Tuesday by Coach Hollis Hunt
One of the principal lacks to
date has been blocking, and after
concentrating on this all-impor
tant fundamental Monday and
Tuesday, Huntington had hopes
that Improvement would be shown
in the matter of paving the way
for the ball carriers.
Engle, who has shown a lot of
aggressiveness as an end. has been
moved to halfback and the coach
hopes that this shift will strength
en the attack. He is not so sure
how Engle will work in as a de
fender against passes, but hopes
his basketball training and his
height will help out there. .
Line Not Punctured
For Touchdown Yet
It is significant that although
Salem high has lost two games, its
line has not yet been punctured
for a touchdown. One of Bend's
scores was made on a pass and
the other on a blocked kick, and
Albany s was on a pass.
Huntington is not worrying
about Astoria going much of any
where through that line, but is
concentrating on building an of-
iense that will do some scoring to
offset any points the Fishermen
may acquire . through passes or
Wauseka Hauser, halfback who
was unable to play against Albany
because of a knee Injury, will be
in s nape and is expected to see
considerable action against As
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. 55
(AP) Bennv Pels and Ah win
Lee, both of Portland, slugged
their war savazelv to a iri tn.
night in the first 10-round fight
event here this year. Pels weighed
1S4 and Lee Its.
There were no VnntkAnwna hnt
In the sixth round Pels had' the
Chinese bov helnlesa n th mnu
at the bell with a volley of bony
Bob Heckler of Salt Lata Pit
Pacific coast llchthe&Tv lmiUnr
champion, gained a six-round de
cision over Dave Humes of Port
Angeles. Wash., in a seml-wlnriun
that was Heckler's professional
debut. Heckler weighed 171 and
Humes 163.
Al Truman. San Diezo. ISO.
was given his fight in the fourth
round of a scheduled six-rounder
when Willard Norton. 151 v.n.
gene, failed to heed the referee's
warning to open up.
Ray Morgan. 152. Portland.
knocked out Paul Karen, 149,
roruana, m their fourth end fi
nal round. Jackie Kilaen 11
Independence, Ore., won a tech
nical knock-out over Johnny To
ran, 114, Chicago, in the second
rouna or a .scheduled l four
rounder. Sheridan and
Clash Friday
The Independence high school
football team will meet the Sher
idan eleven on the home field,
Friday. October 28 Th team t.
working hard preparing for the
Dallas game which will be play
ed on Armistice day. Th nn.
team defeated Sheridan hv a
score of 13-0.
" The nrobahl linann win k&-
Lenhard and Hanson. . ends:
Steele and Quiring guards; Pey-.
ree and Gentemann. tackles: Sv-
verson, center: McEldownev.
Quarter; Krans and Newton,
halves; McLaughlin, fullback.
Benny Baas, former featherweight
and junior lightweight champion,
who recently petitioned the Phila
delphia courts to free him from his
manager, Phil Classman. Bass testi
fied that Classman wanted him te
"lay ' down' te inferior opponents.
The contract the boxer wants te
- break has three years to ran.-
. 1
i K V'i
I '
Proving that Us prowess ft not confined to the running track. Bill Carr,
itar of the University of Pennsylvania track team and Olympic world's
thampion 400-yard runner, is shown at the net as he participated in
the Penn tennis championships. Carr scored a 6-4, 6-1 triumph over
brant McDougaL his college mate who finished fifth in the Olympic
hammer throw, in the second round of the tourney.
Oregon City Junior High
Team to Oppose Parrish
Friday on Olinger Field
Oregon City junior high will
send its football team to Salem
Friday afternoon to play Parrish
on Olinger field at 3:30. Last
year Parrish lost an early season
game to Oregon City, IS to 0.
though later Leslie, loser tq
Parrish in the city series tied
Oregon City once and won a
game from the boys from the
This year Oregon City is not
rated so highly after its defeat
by Leslie two weeks ago, out it
was the testimony of Coach Gur-
nee Flesher of Leslie that his
boys were playing apparently
over their heads' that day and
the visitors may have a sunrise
in store for Coach Harold Hank's
Hauk this week has moved
Gresham Hi
And Bulldogs
To Vie Again
WOODBURN. Oct. 15 Once
more Gresham high school's foot
ball machine will Invade Wood
burn's territory and attempt to
wrest a victory from the Bull
dogs, although every other at
tempt Gresham has ever made
ended disastrously for the invad
ers Friday afternoon will see the
two teams go into action on
th,e Woodburn high school field.
Although reports from the
Gresham camp are very meager,
all available information shows
that the team is strong this year.
The . outfit is said to have an
unusually good backfield com
bination, headed by a star full
back. Gresham recently blanked
the strong Milwaukle outfit 19 to
Woodburn will go into the
contest Friday with at least three
regulars . missing. Halter, fall
back has a badly sprained wrist.
result of the Newberg-Wood-
burn game. Larson, a tackle, and
Cooper, wlngman, . are also out
because of injuries. Pavalek, who
Plys guard, is recovering from
an infection but will probably
The lineup for Woodburn. as
tentatively outlined Monday 'by
Coach Gil Oddie, will be Klnna
and G. Koch, ends; Courtney and
L. , Koch, tackles; Pavelek and
conyne, guar as; Block eenter;
Geerln, quarterback; SkiUer and
Boyle, halfbacks; and Cammack,
Norman Franklin
Lost for Season
To Orange Squad
CORVALUS. Ore., Oct.-15
(AP) Norman Franklin, flashy
Oregon State college sophomore
halfback who was injured in the
Washington State game here Sat
urday, will be out of the game the
rest of the - season, doctors in
formed Coach Paul J. Schissler to
day. . ' .: .-'---.-';, - ,.
.What-at first was believed to
be an elbow dislocation has prov
en to be a definite fracture.
Franklin was hurt when he was
tackled hard at the end of the
second long gain in the drive for'
the goal line arly in the second
half...' Coach Schissler has been,
using. Blancone and Ward Inter
changeably with Franklin; j .
PORTLAND, ' Ore., Oct. 15
(AP) The Roughridsrs of
Roosevelt high school held ' the
Washington high Colonials to a
scoreless tie in their football game
here today. .
" 'Vs. "
- i )
. , t i ? '
' T"? t-
Damon from fullback to his old
position in the line, having dis
covered In the Scio game that
some additional strength in the
forward" wall was highly essen
tial. Dow, a sturdily built lad
who turned out for practice late
and has not been ready for com
petition until this week, will take
Damon's place at full.
Just as one of his men recov
ered from an attack of meaales,
Hauk lost another this week to
that ailment, Aker being the re
turning victim and Johnson the
new one. However, in general the
Parrish squad is in. good condi
tion. 'The injury which forced
Phil Salstrom, quarterback, out
of the Scio came for moat of
a period, proved only a temporary
Kellerhals Has
Minor Accident
chief of police answered a slight
accident call on Main street Tues
day afternoon when E. Kellerhals
of South Silverton backed out
from the curb and bumped into
the rear fender of a car driven by
Dr. Emma K. Smith of Portland.
Mr. Kellerhals offered to have the
fender repaired at a Silverton ga
rage but Dr. Smith said she did
not have time to wait ard the
matter was left hanging.
TALBOT, Oct. 25 An aU
day meeting was held at the
Talbot schoolhouse Sunday with
Sunday school and church in the
morning and a basket dinner at
noon. The Gideon singers furn
ished music during the after
noon. RE1PA
. tt t
Aft New ILow I?i?nG
Men's Soles
Ladies' Soles
Children's Soles
All Rubber Heels . .25c
s Leather Heels . 50c
K -
Beat Woods and Wolfgang;
.Respectively to Stay
In Welter Tourney
Bobby Novak of Cleveland and
"Snlka" Aahtir af ntnt ui. :
emerged as the next opponents la
me baiem boxing and wrestling
commission's elimination tourna
ment to select an opponent fo?
Henry Jones In a welterweight
title bout, when they won thei
matches at the armory Tnuii
Novak' broueht h!a CAlAhraraA
figure four hook scissors into
Play twice to Atn MrniiA
Woods of Centralia In short order
after Woods had taken the first
fall in 12 minutes with a flying
neaa scissors.
Woods eot riaht down to hnci
nees and Droved that he also -aa
no slouch with leg holds and he
aiso snowed considerable adept
ness with short ' arm bars, but
there was no argument when Ko-
yaa put on that deadly figure
four after 10 minutes more. N'o
vak made the third round 6tlll
shorter, clamping Woods with the
same hold In five minutes.
AshbV took h! matoh
Floyd Wolfgang with similar im-
pressiyeness though Wolfgang
staged a ranid ramohicv tn ,.k
the second fall In 61 seconds w!th
a series of sonnenbergs. Ashby
won the first in 16 minutes, 40
seconds with a series of head-.
ikJ .nd bodT Pree- d t&
third In 2:25 with a self-strangjje.
The Novak-Ashby bout will bo
staged next Monday night, td
avoid conflict with political meet
ings scheduled for Tuesday, tb
regular wrestling night.
Feet, teeth, tonsils and pos
ture constituted the major source
of physical defects county health
department workers discovered
la examining 184 girls and 160
boys at Parrish Junior high
school recently. Inall, 274 defect
were found in girls and 261 la
Effectiveness of the examine
tions is demonstrated by the fact
that over half of the defects 14
the case of the girls and nearly
naif of the deftcts in the case of
the girls and nearly half. In the
boys, were remedied. Each child
examined -was glreu a slip, listing
his deftcta. totake.home for in
formation of the parents.
Seven per cent of the girls ex
amined and three per eent of
the boys were found to be free
of defects.
Immunization Emphasized
This year the health depart
ment is concentrating on eorrec
tionof faulty teeth and immuniz
ing school and preschool chil
dren against smallpox and diph
theria according to Dr. Vernon
A. Douglaa, county health offi
cer. Of the girls examined at
Parrish, 105 have received toxia
antitoxin for diphtheria and vac
cine for smallpox. Eighty-oca
boys have received toxin antitox
in and 79 vaccine.
Defect Girls Boyi
Nutrition 29 12,
Shin io 14
Eyes 5 i
Ears g io
Nose v l 6
Teeth 58 67
Tonsils ".v. jj..47 35
Heart 8 i
Posture 45 22
Feet '..63 84
Abdomen .......... . 9
Heels 25c
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