The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 17, 1932, Page 8, Image 8

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    PAGE EIGHT
The OKEGUN CTATESaiAN, Salami Oregon Tlmrsdav IoraiNwember 17, 1932:
- V
1
on wo
Gets
M
'I. . '
"7 -
IS'
DEOifiiE
Hood River I Falls to Same
; Classification With Ri
; " val, The Dalies
m
, "v Flatly Ignoring the claims of
the Chemawa. Indian J school and
La Grande high the Portland In-
-i terscholastle league baa ruled that
X Medford high ahall play. Jefferson
V ot Portland tor the mythical state
r; football championship. This action
was taken Wednesday after the
; .'; board, of control of the state ath-
'1;t letie ' . association . bad ".ruled out
Hood River on the ground that it
had-jtsed an Ineligible player
i ' -?.'.Cocbf Leslie La Telle of Chem-
awa, on being informed. Hood Riv
er's games had been forfeited, got
In touch with officials' of Medford
highland suggested that the In
dianivplay at Medford Saturday
' instead of -Hood River. The Med
ford men said they, were perfectly
willing to 7 do this if required by
the' Portland officials. They said
however, they had been advised
Medford should play 'Ashland, Its
i borne district rival. Saturday and
if It should win that game, would
be' entitled to the Thanksgiving
day gam in Portland.
If Ashland won, 'which is con
sidered hardly possible as Ashland
'has a green team and has lost to
Grants Pass, Klamath Falls and
other - schools, Jefferson would
play a team from outside the state,
It was Indicated.-
". Chemawa'i. right to considera
tion for the Portland game was
considered as valid as that of any
other team, ras the Indians had lost
only to Hood River and that game
was now. decided In Cfeemawa's
favor. i
Indians Will Play
' 81 em Turkey Day ' I .. $
Coach Lavelle was trying later
In the day to get in touch with
.officials of the Portland league.
He said, however, he was merely
asking for a chance at the title
game and would not protest if he
failed, as his team was beaten.
even though in violation of the
rules. The upshot ,wll be that the
Indians win nil tneir engagement
. with Salem high here Thanksgiv
ing day. 1
- PORTLAND, Nov. 1. (AP)
All football games won by Hood
" River high school this season were
' ordered forfeited to their oppon-
' ents when the board of control of
. the Oregon State High School Ath
letic association, at a meeting here
' today, upheld a complaint lodged
Monday by The Dalles high school
that Tom Swanson, Hood River
- fullback, was ineligible because he
v' Is a lOth-term student.
" immediately after the decision
of the board of control of the
state association and officials of
the Portland Interscholastic
V league decided that Medford high
school should meet Jefferson high
,, of Portland here Thanksgiving
day for! the mythical state high
' school football championship.
, Hood ' River and Medford had
been scheduled to play a Medfprd
this Saturday, to determine which
' team would meet Jefferson In the
Thanksgiving game. When Hood
River, which had won all Its games
except with The Dalles, a tie, was
ordered to forfeit Its victories.
Portland league officials voted to
f Invite Medford for the big game
i without the necessity of another
r contest.
Hood River-Dalles
; Game Jr Contest"
r . The scoreless tie between Hood
" River and The Dalles was declared
no contest by the board of con
1 trol, The Dalles having previously
been ordered to forfeit the game
because George Star, The Dalles
" ! player protested by Hood River,
r was ruled' Ineligible by the board
' n of control. .
-; Paul Jackson of Klamath Falls,
- president of the state association;
' Austin fLandreth of Pendleton,
vice-president, and. John L. .Gary
' ot West Linn, secretary, were here
'.. ; today for the meeting.
v The board's decision follows
- "' ."The board of control ot the
- Oregon State High School Athletic
. association, after carefully consid-
ering all evidence in the case, as
. preseniea . ny a ne uue U1KQ I
school to the effect that Thomas
: "Swhson of the Hood River high
!? . school bad played as a member ot
. Z the-,Hood River "high- school team
'in a game of football with' The
. r Dalles high school on November 44
1132, in violation of article 5, sec
tions 11 and 12, found the. tollow-
Ingf
That Thomas Swanson was now
lathis 10th semester In : high
'school. -.-wherefore" the board of
control rules: U:
' f l. 'That Tbonfas , Swanson . Is
hereby. declared ineligible for tur
- ther; competition : in high school
r T. That all athletic contests fcnr
the current" school year In which
; Thomas - Swanson v participated,
: reDresentlnc the Hood .River high
school, are hereby forfeited to the
competing schools. ... -
: J. The Dalles-Hood River foot-
- ball eontest, November 4, is
declared no eontest.
Soccer Title
t V" The sophomores of Salem high
school utaged an' upset In the ln
terclass soccer tournament, de
feating the juniors .2 to 0 and the!
seniors 6 to 1 to win th cham-
: pionshlp in 1 this sport; 'modified
from, the outdoor variety to suit
gymnasium playvlVu.v. -r
i Vera DeJardln proved the big
' gun-of the victorious sophomore
attack, scoring tares ot his team's
J points ! in' the ' contest with th
nlorSi'HSjad" ess against -the
Soph
Stag
Ubs
Four-Year Grid
Four Faithful Bearcats to
End With Whitman Contest
When "old grads" and Salem
fans who have followed Willam
ette university's athletic fortunes
for the last
few rears ' "jp-t ---
tloek tor
Sweet 1 and
field Saturday
afternoon t o
witness the -
final game of
the season,
against Whit
Lav-
. .1
man with sec
ond place in
the Northwest
confer ence
race at stake,
a considerable
portion of
J
their a 1 1 e n
Walt Click son
tion will be given to four faithful
Bearcats who will be slaving their
last game for Willamette. They
are:
Walter Edwin Erickson.
Robert Lee Houck.
Keith Larkin Jones.
Fred William Paul.
All four will get into the game,
but there is considerable doubt as
to how great a portion of it Erick
son and Jones, who have been
"regulars" throughout their foHr
years of competition, will be able
to play. Both have been hampered
by Injured ankles all this season,
In contrast to their previous rec
ords. Jones playel almost every
minute of
W 1 1 lamette's
games his first
two seasons
and was out
only for brief
periods in
1931, though
he played
through sev
er a 1 games
with a broken
4
hand. Erick
son Injured a
hand early in
the 1930 sea
son, but car
mdFaul
ried it right
into the first conference game and
stayed in the lineup from that
time . on
No records have been kept but
It is quite likely that no other
Willamette halfback in history
Juniors. Lapschlee and Duncan
were other first - year men who
broke into the scoring column.
Kelley and Pickens nicked the
goal for the "seniors.
The sophomore lineup included
In the two games Duncan, Fowler,
Henrann, Lyons, Lapschies,
Steinke, DeJardln, Gwyn, Morley,
White, McCarthy and Albrich.
The juniors players were Monr,
Yeates, Sprague, Harris, Wllkins,
Cupper, Franch, Tappan, Town-
send and Perl.
For the seniors Kelley, Baker,
Duncan, Fllsinger, Richardson,
Skewis, Used, Pickens and Mosher
performed.
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 1
(AP) Jack Dempsey, former
heavyweight fight champion of
the world, and his manager, Leon
ard B. Sacks, were named defen
dants of a damage action for
$640.25 which opened in circuit
court here today. j
C. D. Walker and Roy Wat
son, complainants, alleged tnat
the defendants failed to fulfill a
contract to referee an exhibition
bout at Coquille, Ore., July 29,
1930. v
Dempsey and his manager, ap
pearing in . court only through
their counsel, stated Dempsey re-
fereed a bout at Marshfield in
July and agreed over telephone
to referee a bout at Coquille on
the alleged representation that
Coquille was at least 100 miles
from Marshfield, and that he de
clined the task when he learned
ithe cities are only 18 miles apart.
n 1 u r
rSLpKe ilOXIie from
JoumeV to Idaho:
" " J
Others Take Jaunt
SCIO, Nov. ! June Papke
spent the week, end In Idaho. VII-
as Bllyeu who has spent .some
time there visiting at the home of
his sister returned home with her.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Caldwell
spent the week end in Eugene and
Cottage Grove on a combined bus
iness and pleasure trip. Miss Mary
Jane Caldwell of Cottage Grove
returned with, them to spend sev
eral weeks at the home of her
brother. ?
Mr. and Mrs. M. H: Beal . re-
turned Sunday night from Port-
land, Mrs. P. H. McDonald accom-
panted them and. will remain In
Portland for a few weeks.
Married Woman Has
No Desire for Job
STATTON, Nor. IS. A rumor
has spread about town that a peti
tion is being circulated to have
Mrs. G. F. Korinek apply for the
position of postmaster here. Mrs.
Korinek states that If such a -petition
is being circulated it is with
out her knowledge . or approval.
She gives as reason for not apply
ing for the office that she. is not
In favor of married women, with
husbands abU to workt accepting
positions in these times. .At pres
ent she is treasurer of the town
ot Stayfon;' treasurer of the relief
fund and of late has been assist
ing at the Stay ton Mall office dur
ing the absence of her father, E.
D. Alexander. ; Consequently she
I says her; .tlms Is already - well
V taken, uKvi'
r
1
I V
L
LlflPSEY M) HIS
MOUTHPIECE SUED
Careers of
carried a football for as much
yardage or for so many touch
downs as Erickson. He was the
chief ground gainer through three
seasons during which Willamette
either held the Northwest confer
ence championship or was runner
up.' He was all-conference selec
tion for three seasons and there
sever was any question about it.
He has excelled in defensive play
and blocking as well as in ball tot
ing. In addition, he is an excellent
student and' his campus leadership
is. attested by the fact that he is
student body president this year.
Jones clayed right tackle In
smashing style for three seasons,
and for the first two he also was
named au-con-jp v- ''-txT-&-r"
xerence lacKie
by practically l
unanimous se-s
3
lection of the!
tnej ; ; . 1
nee - "I r i
c o n f er ence J -
coaches. Last
year his
jury naai t ,.7-; r :i;
something top U - i
do with his - --141
relegatkn to
the all-confer-e
n e e 'second
team vtitoh
10 oe sneezea
at. This sea- Xatthaeaes
i . .
eon, relinquishing for the good of
the team all probability of all-star
mention, he played halfback
considerable portion of the sea
son and then moved back to tackle
when conditions required
The records of Bob Houck and
Fred Paul represent a different
type of faithfulness. Neither has
ever been a "regular" throughout
a season, though both have done
a lot of playing, and each has dls-
tinguisned Himself on numerous
occasions. Paul came as near to be
ing a regular in 1930 as any one
or several quarterbacks, and his
"big moment" was the Pacific
game that year is which he passed
and directed the team to an upset
victory.
Houck has faced the unenviable
situation of being understudy to
two all-con.
ters through
out his four
years; but he
has bee
ready at all
times to jump
in there and
carry on with
out slacken
ing the team's
offensive pow
er, and has ex
celled on de-
tense. His ca
a nwM.m.';ji reer has been
Aoonoac a noteworthy
example of devotion to a cause
without hope ot even that tran
sitory reward, local fame, which
comes to many gridiron perform
ers.
Jinx-Driving
Gift Awaits
Doc' Spears
CHICAGO, Nov. 16 (AP)
Coach "Doc" Spears of Wisconsin
is going to get a gift of -some kind
from the University of Chicago
football team just before Satur
day's game as a Maroon jinx
chaser.
This is how it all came about.
The Maroons were winning foot
ball games and going along fine
until the battle with Illinois. To
show esteem and affection for
Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg, the II
lini decided something must be
done so the mini club of Chicago
presented him with a blanket be
fore the game. Result: Chicago
lost the game.'
Next came Purdue. The Boiler
makers decided to honor Coach
Stagg with a blanket and a ham
mer. Result: Purdue won under
wraps.
The idea advanced to Michigan.
Last Saturday, Michigan present
ed Coach Stagg with a silver ser
vice. Result: Michigan beat the
Maroons.
Naturallv. there was eonsider-
Dle consternation among the Ma-
rnnn 'nliiMM tnriav whan ttiov
learned that Wisconsin had de
cided to honor Coach Stagg with
another "going away presenta
tion. . .
Out of somewhere, a brilliant
Idea popped. It was suggested that
the; team present Coach, Spears
with a "going away" present. The i
Idea drew a bie cheer and a unan- 1
imous vote.
So "Doc" will get some kind of.
a present before Saturday's game,
even if Ifs just a box of salve, a
harmonica or a tin cup.
CaSS CiraDDUnS
1 r -"iO
J ourney Mated
Eighty boys have signed up for
the lnterclass wrestling meet
which will be held at Salem hleh
te.?f0"2;J?SL"i:i
usi rugroivaki unmyyr eruuu
Gilmore announces. The 135-
pound division drew the biggest
entry list with the 145-pound divi
sion next. - . ;
Basketball teams are now being
organized; in the gymnasium
classes.".:!
Hollywood -; Sunday
INTENSE!
TERRIFIC!,
ft- - -
y
1 , "ii i
STANDOUTS OF
GRIDIRON HURT
All-American of CripDles
Could be Selected; Pug
Renther is Latest
By EDWARD J. NEIL
NEW YORK, Not. 1. -(AP)
Although Injuries and death on
the football field this fall have
trailed mercifully behind the awe
some totals ot 1931, there seems
never to hare been a season in
modern pigskin history when se
vere hurts struck so consistently
at the outstanding players.
Out of at least a- dozen stars
badly hurt, "Pug" Rentner of
Northwestern already had gained
All-American fame and at least
two others, Orvllle Mohler of
Southern California, and Ed King
of . Army, were outstanding possi
bilities for : this year's mythical
eleven.
Rentner, placed at halfback in
the Associated Press All-American
last fall, hailed by no less an au
thority than "Red" Grange as the
greatest college back he ever saw,
came suddenly -to the end or his
college football career Saturday
when he suffered two broken ribs
against Notre Dame.
Mohler Robbed of
All-American Bid
Mohler,' Southern California's
brilliant quarterback, was an even
more serious casualty, being forc
ed out- of competition In his last
and what promised to be his great- j
est year, by a neck injury suf
fered against California October
22. Doctors decided the sensation
al Coast ball carrier would be
risking death if he were to play
again with the vertebrae in his
neck in such a weakened condi
tion. King, Army's great end, was
considered the best wlngman In
the country and an almost certain
All-American choice when he frac
tured a leg against Harvard.
But aside from these stalwarts,
the toll of men who seemed cer
tain for sectional, if not national
honors, has been equally gTeaf.
Almost before the season was
under way. "My" Ubl, fine Min
nesota back, suffered a fractured
chest bone and developed compli
cations that almost cost his life.
Shortly afterward two Michigan
backs were severely injured, one.
Jack Heston, son of the famous
Willie Heston of line busting
fame, battered out of competition
for the season with a broken leg.
Sooth and East
Heavy Sufferers
The other, Stan Fay, has recov
ered sufficiently fro a side In
jury to rejoin Michigan's parade
toward the Big Ten championship.
In the south the hopes and 'as
pirations of John "Hurry" Cain,
Alabama fullback who was an' al
most unanimous choice last season
for the All-Southern team, were
blasted by persistent hurts that
have spoiled his play.
Bill Edgar. Virginia quarter
back, became a major casualty
with a broken leg.
Equally heavy casualties have
been added to that of King In the
east. In rapid succession Art Lane,
best of the Prineeton tackles, was
eliminated for the season with a
il
be IFooled !
FLORSHEIM
Shoes are dependable
shoes reasonably priced...
better today than ever be
fore. We don't offer you
something "just as good". .
we give you the real thing.
ITCNTDcT
broken shoulder; Tom Lombard!.
Syracuse captain and tackle, was
forced out with a general break
down, and Joe Johnson, Tale cen
ter, was hurt so badly about the
head he had to quit the game. .
Old Rivals
Will Clash
At Woodburn
WOODBURN, Nov. 16. Con
fident that "this is the year,"
Coach Gil Oddie's football charges
of Woodburn high school,' will
step onto the local school athletic
field Friday afternoon to meet the
school's time-honored opponents,
Silverton.
As far as both high schools are
concerned, the Silverton - Wood-
burn clash is the highlight of the
season, win, lose or draw. And
this year is no exception In an
other matter, that of picking the
possible winner.
Woodburn Is conceded to have
a slightly stronger team than the
Silver Foxes. Comparative scores,
unreliable as they generally are,
nevertheless give the Bulldogs a
slight edge, as doej the fact that
the game will be played on the
Woodburn field. The two opposing
lines will probably weigh almost
the same, but Silverton' back-
field will undoubtably outweigh
Wood burn's.
Bud Courtney, the Woodburn
tackle who played such a whale
of a game against Molalla two
weeks ago Is laid up with an at
tack of flu. Courtney's absence
has made It necessary for Oddle
to shift Lawrence Koch from end
to the tackle position. Koch is not
green hand at tackle, having
played there two seasons before
being moved out to the end. John
ny Klnns will probably hold dow
the vacated end position.
As for the remainder of the
team personnel, it will probably
be the same as has started In most
of the games this season. In the
backfleld will be Gearin, Skiller,
Boyle and Halter. The line, from
left end to right, will probably be
Klnns, L. Koch, Couyne, Block,
Pavalek, Larson and G. Koch.
A special football rally for the
coming big game will be held by
the Woodburn high school stu
dents Thursday night.
mm Mmm
DOB CAREY
JVotMmaf 1932 Racing Chmmpio "
and he switched to Cilaaore la
the final race to" win It . . . Carer
Is smart. Tie took ao 'chances
' with other motor fuels. Be chose
Cilmore beea'ase h has proves! best.
Ia the championship race at
Oakland, he roared into the lead
with Cilmore oo the 98 th ssile.
Victory was ia his grasplap after
lap he increased his lead, bat Fate 1
played its hand. Oa the 145th mile, '
with only 5 more to go and 3 miles
ahead, "bang went a tire, and the
delay bbed" bin of first place In
the race bat be foaght on to a
thrilling finish, only .100 yards
behind the leader, to win the
National Championship.
To further prove the mmaxing
McceUration and pofeat power of.
Ciimoro Coxuie, Carey also brokm
lA World Circular Dirt Track
Rocord for 100 miles, stifh mm.
miragc speed of 9J.7 as. js. Jb. ; ,.
'r. THE
JUNiDHHIGHS; iHE
Leslie Gets Second Chance
To Chloroform Jinx;
Not Impossible
.Leslie Junior high school will
have one mora opportunity this
year to break the old Jinx and
gain its first gridiron victory over
Parrish. The Junior high elevens
are scheduled to play again Wed
nesday of next week,- the eve of
Thanksgiving day.
In view, of Parrlsh's II to S
victory In their first encounter on
Sweetland field. Leslie's chances,
ot reversing the outcome appear
to be rather slight; but fans who
saw the game are of the opinion
that If Leslie can figure out a way
to stop Phil Salstrom. elusive Par
rish ball carrier, they have about
a 50-50 chance.
Salstrom scored all of Parrlsh's
three touchdowns, the first two
before a Leslie tackier ever touch
ed .him. After that ther learned
to herd him in better, though he
finally broke away In the last per
iod to score again.
: - Leslie also exhibited consider
able offensive-ability in that game
and. looked better as the game
Progressed. If crowd fright ad
the jinx were the things that held
Gurnee Flesher's boys back on
that occasion, they may spring a
surprise in the second game.
Grant Wins Over
Franklin Eleven
On Blocked Kick
PORTLAND, Ore., NoV. 16
(AP) Grant high school defeat
ed Franklin high, 6 to 0, In their
football lame here today on a
muddy field.
The score came on a blocked
kick In the third period. Homer
Klees, Franklin halfback, stood
on his own goal line to kick. Jack
Hnddleston, Grant center, rushed
through and took the ball against
his chest. It sailed upward, and
Al -Bryaon, Grant end, caught the
ball over the goal line.
, iyM.
r.mm.-- - . m .
NEW SWSO7AV -s3lr3.PERFECTED;OA50LINE .V .-' 3-
CURTIS,
What to do aboat giving tbe
Whitnuua MJaskMuu-te aa ap
propriate receptlos) here Sat
mrday, la one issue that is both
ering Coach Spec Kfene of Wil
lamette, along with the more
serious problem of winning
the game.
O
. The kind of . reception Spec
would consider entirely appropri
ate, would be a flood which
would .make It necessary for Nig
Borleske to charter an ark for the
trip and hunt around among tbe
stores Saturday morning for surf
boards . on which his halfbacks
could ride to touchdowns.
Weather early this week pro
vided some hope of this com
ing to pass, bat now it ' has
moderated. Refusing to rely
upon Jape Plavias, Spec has
been oat reconnoitrrlng the
situation. He finds that the
fire department is ready and
willing to assist and its pump
ing equipment in good shape.
There Is no hydrant within con
venient distance from Sweetland
field, but the millrace runs right
alongside the gridiron, and the
tire department has a suction
hose which may be used in such
a case; in fact it has been used
to flood the field early in the fall
to lay the dust and soften the
gridiron. Spec says it's a simple
matter to plug up the drains so
the water, once pumped on, will
not run away. In faci, he Is sure
he can turn Sweetland field into
a veritable quagmire by Satur
day noon.
AH this, of course, is to be
done in retaliation for what Nig
did last year. Xig sent his en
tire squad np into the Cascades
to practice in a foot of snow;
then he loaded a lot of that
snow onto tracks and spread it
over the gridiron in tbe Walla
Walla stadium.
O
Well, whether you believe that
or not, it would be poetic Jus
m a m - . m. BBBk. a
c c
A
tice for the Missionaries to b
forced to play In mud, to which
they are bat slightly accustomed,
. The Albany college Pirates,
coached- by Roy Ippeabasch,
one a Paget Sound Logger,
will go to play the Loggers Fri
day. Now la the interests of
fair play, we humbly saggest
that Roy, forget loyalty to hi
alma mater and refrain from
giving too Loggers this game
and the championship. Ton go
ahead and wia it, , Roy, and
well forgive all the mean
things we have said abont you.
Ervin Kloostra. rang? center oi
the Willamette university basket
bail team the last two seasons
baa joined the Gladstone Black
Hawks,. the team composed large
ly ot brothers of Garni Cranor.
another famous ex-flea reat. Thlj
is the team which defeated tad
Salem Florshelms In the district
amateur tournament hers laif
spring, then lost to Dallas.
les oi
Salem Squad
Ready Again
Coach Huntington hopes to
have his Salem high bchool foot
ball squad In just about the best
condition it has enjoyed Hhls sea
son, when he takes his players tq
Tillamook Friday for the next t
the last game of the season.
Practically all of the cripple
who are going to get back into tb
game, this season at all, have re
covered from their hum. This in
eludes Don Coons, and hose a
sence from the lineup part of he
Eugene game proved costly.
Huntington believes he w:ll
need full strength to overcome
the strong Tillamook team, wbk-
has been winning most of its
games with considerable ease. AU
bany dropped a game to Tilla
mook, the only one lost by tLo
Linn county team so far. Tha
Cheesemakers defeated McMinn
vllle by a large score, according'
to reports received here.
Tillamook's attack Is said to ie
built around one big, powerful
ball carrier, and Salem's forwards
may expect to meet a lot of ter
rific pounding on the coast gri-1
iron.
TIKE a lesson from
tWpage of experi
ence on the Speedway. "
Drivers nsinc Cilmore
1
Oasoiine nave won so out ml 97
major races on the' Pacific Coast
this year. '
The lightning like pick-ap aad
the sustained power necessary to
win these races, as well as to help
Bob Carey wia tbe 1932 National
AntOi Racing Championship are
now incorporated of your ase in
Cilmore RED LION the new
Speedway Perfected Gasoliae.
Look for the Checkered Flag-,
the symbol of the Big dinner
look for it at Independent Service
Stations and Garages " everywhere,
fin ap with Cilmore RED UON
and Rids) with the THnaer.
ElMJ
,4 -,.
a