The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 06, 1933, Page 9, Image 9

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    Bearcats to Me$feSfifcoi
i i ' 1 t . . r
r. I
E
TO
Game at 8 p. m. With Frosh
And Deaf School First;
Clubmen to Come
Willamette university's basket
ball team, still considerably re
mored from a "clicking" status,
will brash up against one of Its
most severe tests of the season
tonlgbt when it meets the Glad
atone Black Hawks, a not overly
publicized aggregation from the
small town just below Oregon
City bat nevertheless undefeated
fn IS starts this season.
The Black Hawks won SO out
ef 14 games last season, though
they lacked at that time the serv
ices of Erven Kloostra, former
Willamette center who Is now
nolding down the tipoff role for
the Gladstone bunch. They were
runners-np in the district amateur
tournament here last spring, los
ing In the finals to Dallas which
won the state title.
Along with Kloostra, the team
Includes three members of the
Cranor family, brothers of Garnie
Cranor, former Willamette foot
ball star. The rifth member is
Nielson.
Coach "Spec" Keene reported
Thursday that his team, hampered
In the last several games by the
absence of Eddie Frants, siege
gun of the guard department,
would probably be further handi
capped tonight by the "flu" epi
demic which has claimed "Wien
ie" Kaiser, high scorjng guard In
the game with the Portland Rose
buds, as one of Its latest victims.
Bnrdett Transferred
To Guard Position
This will necessitate the moving
of Jim Burdett to a guard posi
tion along with Marshall Hartley.
RIeke will start at center and
Northrup and Lemmon or Griffith
will be the forwards. Keene will
continue to experiment with va
rious combinations of players.
The game will start about 8
o'clock, being preceded by a con
test between the freshmen and
the school for the deaf quintet,
which, it is reported, will bring
along a number of rooters.
When""the Multnomah club
quintet comes here to meet the
Bearcats Saturday night, its roster
will also include a former Willam
ette player. George Scales, it is
reported. The M. club team has
been greatly strengthened since
its defeat at the hands of Oregon
State. Other recognized stars who
are expected to play include Billy
Keenan. King Bailey, Ray Smith
and Relmer.
Multnomah club defeated
Southern Oregon Normal more de
cisively than did Willamette, win
ning by a margin of seven points.
This game will also be at 8
o'clock.
UNBEATEN
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Staters and
Cougars Will
MeetTonight
OREGON 8TATE COLLEGE,
Corral lis, Jan. 5 Oregon State
college and Washington State col
lege basketball quintets will
swing into action in Pullman Fri
day and Saturday nights la the
curtain raisers of the 1933 hoop
race of the northern division of
the Pacific eoast conference. Fol
lowing these opening clashes the
Orangemen will go to Moscow and
piay iaano in a two-game series
Monday and Tuesday nights.
Pre-conference nlav for th
Beavers has been highly success-
rui uus year as they have plied
up seven wins with no losses. Cap
tain Ed Lewis has run wild In
these games, scoring 75 of his
leam s 3U2 points or nearly 11
points per rame. The Oran
have not scored less than 36
markers in a contest and have an
average of 44 counters against op
ponents' 25 points for each game.
Slats Gill, Beaver basketball
coach, will take the following ten
piayers on ine trip: Captain Ed
Lewis. Skeet O'Connell and Boh
Lucas, all of Portland; Everett
Davis, St. Paul, Nebr.; George
Hibbard, Molalla; Fred Hill, Pen
dleton; Clarence James, Tilla
mook; Carl Lenchltsky, Scranton,
Pa,; Red MacDonald, Medford;
ana juerie Taylor, Corvallis.
Airlie Defeats
Alsea 30 to 6
In Fast Plays
AIRLIE. Jan. S. Th AlrliA
high school defeated Alsea high
scnool 30 to S in their basketball
game here Tuesdav nizht.
The Airlie team rushed the vis
itors with an opening shower of
oasKets mat brought the score 31
10 1 at nan time.
Alsea only got one field goal.
oaianee of score were foul shots
Air lie A
Wilson F Vantlmerman
Herren 3 F Perin
Bose 10 C 2 Pesek
McKibben G 3 Hockema
Bose 5 o -wills
McAlpine 5 S
McKibben 8 ...S
Dough Boys Win
Over Sigma Tan
By 40 - 33 Score
The Cherry City Baklne com
pany basketball team, otherwise
known as the Dough Boys, defeat
ed the Sigma Tau fraternity quin
tet 4U to 33 on the Y. M. C. A.
floor Thursday afternoon. Dukek,
with just half of the bakerv
team's joints, led in scoring while
tries lea the Sigs with 16.
SHEFFER
VERTICAL
1 nothing
2 native
compound
8 entertain
royally
4 furnished
with shoes
5 reputation
6 indefinite
pronoun
7 projecting
piece of
wood for
holding
things
fc murder
poem of
fourteen
lines
10 exist
11 strike
lightly
16 girl's name
18 kind of
cloth
20 alcoholic
beverage
22 pertaining
to the
cheek
23 love feast
of the
primitive
Christians
25 microbe
27 walks with
an easy
gait
28 lock of
- hair
SO label
22 herd of
whales
86 beam
88 wife of the
prophet
Hoses
41 occupant
48 fondle
45 most
severe
47 dressed pelt
49 part of a
lamp (pL)
12 vessel
which gives1
forth a
ringing
' sound
54 most
k superior
55 Pigpen
56 garden .
' implement
57 observe
69 imitate
60 strong . " "
.alkaline ,
solntiosi
mm
Sw
Takes Stanford Coach job
With Hevers Assistant;
Played for Warner
STANFORD U N I V E RSITT,
Calif., Jan. 5 (AP) C. K.
"Tiny" ThornhiU, who has aided
Glenn S. "Pop" Warner In
moulding Stanford football teams
for a number of years, was re
commended as successor to his
former chief by the board of
athletic control here tonight.
The recommendation Is consider
ed tantamount to appointment.
The recommendation is subject
to the formal approval of the
president and board of trustees
but members of the athletic
board pointed out that this pro
cedure Is usually considered a
matter of formality.
The board of athletic control
also recommended Ernie Nevers,
former Stanford fullback star
and assistant to Warner during
the 1932 season, for the post of
assistant coach to Thornhill.
Thorn hill learned his football
at the University of Pittsburgh,
under the coach ho succeeds,
Glenn S. "Pop" Warner.
He enrolled In 191 S and rr uri
nated in the spring of 1917. He
was named all-American tackle
on the 1916 team which has been
called the greatest In Pitts
burgh's grtdlron history. Jock Su
therland, present Pittsburgh
coach, played guard on the same
eleven.
DALLAS TONIGHT
DALLAS, Jan. 8 Coaeh Shreeve
will take his Dallas high basket
ball team to Corvallis Friday
night in an attempt to stop the
Benton county team. Corvallis
and Dallas broke even on games
played last year before the district
tournament but the Benton coun
ty team scored two victories over
Dallas in the tourney to earn the
right to enter the state tourna
ment. Dallas has not had as good a
MICKY MOUSE
THIMBLE THEATRE
KlrUs v AURFlnn-
Nf WANT JTHtV WOCVT
THE GOLD l WORK WHILE
BACK VgtCH WTHPYVr! GOT
CORVALLIS MEETS
A FINE way TrfferV' am I ----s. . ( I an ff-ie Spr.iT :)f5?5-Af I iNtei?ios weapon, emtWtvi LAUGHING I - --5 '--s-fe ---sr-"-"" k !
LACHES! OIJOPPIM U OOWN)BUTJ MADAN WV wi-0 OP SCIEIMC6.! AND I Vf'VTT 6LL, MOW OO YA UlffiWwr VOU ! Kf lK ljU " - AND V i : ,
A TAP DOOR. U6 A rl VOO WONTJ f UmiSKT ADO. A R0U..M6 PiN - V-1-- IJt " " 4fC f W$ MOOg
J
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
7 CE . ZEPO. UNCLE
TSIAVE TOHIMPDCTDFVWW BOARD
. nianu3cOUi Mt
& u u i i mat it
O WV King FoMNt Sjradcat
TOOTS AND CASPER
f I II I I ii i il If um .
HAS A
ram t wi
Atn 11
KCCFIU'SV
asir ' r
ISI2R ;e
NOW
Indians Beat
Benson Tech;
Score 39 - 21
CHEMAWA. Jan. 6. The
Chemawa Indian school added an
other Portland high school's scalp
to Its collection today, defeating
Benson Tech. last year Portland
Cltv chamDion. It to 11 an Ben.
son's floor.
Chemawa led at half time 14 to
7. Hatfield led the Indians In
scoring with nine points and
Courtney was high for Benson
with eight.
The Techmen exhibited nim an
ally speedy floor work and out-
piayea me Indians in that depart
ment, but their sheotinr wss not
so accurate.
Friday night the A and B teams
of Chemawa will engage West
Linn high school Quintets on the
West Linn floor.
SCOnS MILLS FIVE
TO
Parrish Junior high school's
basketball team win open Its cam
paign In the Marlon county B lea
gue tonight when It meets the
Scotts Mills quintet on the Parrish
floor at 7:45 o'clock. The Parrish
Trojans will play the Intermedi
ates from the School for the Deaf
In a preliminary at 7 o'clock.
Coach Frank Brown of Parrish
is uncertain of his starting lineup
as Winslow, forward, and Luther,
guard, are still "flu" sufferers
and Johnson and Crary, guards,
are also somewhat under the
weather.
Salstrom and Quesseth, for
wards. Brown, center,' and Crary
and Hill, guards, may start.
season this year as she had be
fore the Corvallis games last year
but still has hopes of becoming a
winning ball club. She has only
won two games out of six starts
but in those six games Dallas has
scored 212 points to her oppon
ents 208. Dallas has not scored
less than 26 points in any game
played to date.
The probable A squad for the
Corvallis game is: LeFors, Hunt
er, Bollman, Lewis, Robinson,
Pleasant, Webb and Kliever.
Starting Popeye
nA5 A SwCLL Guy.'
V NOW I
with
a Ticket
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ES,
Man who Deprived Henry of
Middleweight Belt to
Tackle him Again
Henry Jones and Ray Lyness,
who once battled for the world
middleweight wrestling belt with
Lyness winning, will meet again
at the armory next Tuesday night.
Matchmaker Harrv Plant ronort.
ed yesterday. The belt which Ly
ness took away from Jones was
the one held by WUdcat Pete for
a long period. Lyness does not
own It now.
The matchmaker hail hnniut to
bring Des Anderson back here af
ter a long aosence, to meet Lyness
next Tuesday, but Anderson was
unable to come on that date. He
promises to sin nn for a bnnt
here within two weeks at the most.
in matching Jones and Lyness,
however, the matchmaker may
have nrovlded an Tn httr
show than if Anderson had come,
for the welter king and his for
mer conqueror are considered to
be quite well matched.
There will be a one-hour match
preceding th main event. The
contstants in the first bont will
be announced tomorrow.
It was announced here Thurs
day that the rematch between
Jones and Harry Kuehne of New
berg, at McMlnnvllle for the wel
terweight belt, has been dated for
nexi weaneaaay, January li.
Gervais to Play
Hubbard Opening
County B League
GERVAIS. Jan. R Th ennntv
B league basketball competition
will open here Friday night when
the Gervais high school auintet
will meet the Hubbard azerera-
tlon.
Gervais has threa letturmen lrt
from last year's team: Alfred
Bowley, Leland DeJardln and Pe
ter Delack. Others on the squad
Include Lemery. Stokes. Potts and
Colby. 4
The Gervais high girls' team
will meet the girls from Mt. An
gel in a preliminary game.
"The Last
MEET TUESDAy
Now Showing "Winner Take All
Y DON'T HAWS TO KNOW
HOW - I'LL PUT UP A HUNK
OF GOLD AN VOU PUT UP
ONE, An oje'll koll thc
DICE TO SCE OJHO 6CTS j
m Both- il tell tz
va cum
i - i iudv i -ii Tim-i
-Help Wanted"
GOT WIWE DOLLARS -AM'
all That .aaokjfv I rnnn i
om a -train aw go aw visit
MAWCy RUT iP T nn ari
ware wren-E Them
. LETTER
1- 1-3
"A Continuous
CHJlW
ENTS
Unless the report by Jona
thaa A. Butler, official Inves
tigator for the Pacific Coast
Intercollegiate Athletic confer
ence, falls of being totally ma
bfasedT and thorough and no
doubt there will be many open
surmises that It does so fail
then the University of Oregon
Is going to be cast as the "vil
lain of the piece, University
of Southern .California will
rank about second In shade of
blackness with respect to sub
sidisation of athletes, and
Oregon State college will
emerge with the nearest to a
lily-white complexion of any of
the schools which have ever
been- serious contenders la ma
jor sports.
While the report, released to
day, is totally unspectacular In
its phraseology and contains no
actual definite charges against
any conference member, or
against any individual by name,
its disclosures are certain to be
interpreted In many quarters
with less reserve and a tine con
troversy is In prospect.
In view of the fact that the
report does not place Univers
ity of Oregon in the most fa
vorable light. It is probable
friends of the state university
will point out that the Eugene
institution was the sufferer
from the one ruling actually
made heretofore upon an in
vestigation conducted by Mr.
Butler; and that ruling, the
disbarment of Joe LilLard,
football star, was made at a
most inopportune moment for
the university.
However that may be, the one
item In the 48-page, compactly
printed report which is calculat
ed to bring on some sort of
storm over the question of finan
cial aid to athletes, is this con
cerning the University of Ore
gon: "During the college year of
1911-32 fifty-three students, all
of whom were athletes, were
beneficiaries of Oregon Common
wealth scholarships. A full schol
arship Is $360 a year, payable in
nine monthly Installments of $40
Laugh'
WHAT'S THt exevrxtt
AQOUX 05CAR! THEN
of peopce in
Popevt
TEACNi ur, 'fM
THE YARD
l-tUNTIMCi
GAME -THEY'RE
SHOOTIM.
Show"
i '
0 m
HEY, WAKE UP 1 VfUA . m l
WAWT TWO GALL(13 MV; fefWwAlTAW
" ' J
each; however, as these schol
arships were administered - dar
ing 1921-22, a beneficiary might
receive a lull scholarship, a
three-fourths scholarship, a halt
scholarship or a quarter schol
arship, and the amount ef the
scholarship might, vary from
month to month."
In - other words athletes at
the University of Oregon draw,
.some 53 of them, checks for
940 or less per month, for
which no services were rend
ered anybody; and It makes no
difference to critics that these
were "scholarships," for they
were not, apparently, available
to anyone but athletes.
And, strange to say' In view of
the many Insinuations heard
abont practices at various insti
tutions, no such thing officially
exists at any of the other mem
ber colleges, according to Mr.
Butler's report. However, he
makes no claim that the practice
at U. of O. violates any confer
ence rule.
The report treats as Insepar
able the subjects of financial
aid and solicitation of athletes;
on the latter subject it may
suffice to say that nearly all
of the Institutions violate eith
er the spirit or the letter of
the non-solicitation rule.
Here is a brief resume of
what Mr. Butler found being
done with respect to financial aid
for athletes. It should be borne in
mind that this Includes only what
the Institutions or recognized or
ganisations are doing; Mr. Butler
mentions elsewhere that "athlet
ic enthusiasts," alumni and oth
ers, have been doing a great many
things to smooth the wsy of Indi
vidual athletes, but he contends
the number of athletes so aided
Is relatively small.
University of California
Charges of "sinecure Jobs" found
false.
U. C. I A. "Bruin club" help
ed many athletes financially in
attending prep schools to remove
entrance deficiencies; club now
non-existent. University cafeteria
once gave free meals to athletes;
this also stopped.
University of Oregon In addi
tion to scholarships already men
tioned, non-Oregon athletes ex
empted from tuition-on msking
declaration of intention to make
permanent home In Oregon; but
this privilege Is also granted to
non-athletic students from outside
the state.
Oregon State college Same
situation as to tuition of out-of-
By
HTM
By
AiNfT THAT STRFGE1 U , X V-n A 1
he wins evERy r cuEll A (v) Q,T
gog
state athletes, except' that fresh
men here wera denied such con
sideration. All campus and down
town Jobs held by athletes Inves
tigated and all found bona-Ode.
Stanford Tuition loans made
to 92 athletes, but available to
non-athletes on equal terms. Some
non-competitive scholarships held
by athletes, bat no discrimination.
- University of Southern Califor
nia Scholarships amounting to ,
waiving of tuition charges granted
to 2S9 students, of whom 14 were
"men and women students who
had no known athletic ability" ;
practically all athletes participat
ing In intercollegiate competition
had these scholarships. Athletes
earned as much as $321 a year
acting in motion pictures of foot
ball and other sports. Alumni
clubs highly active; among other
things. In providing tutorin for
athletes.
Washington Bute Tuition
charges for out-of-state athletes
waived after first year, but no dis
crimination. Some hirh school
athletes employed on campus In
summer at $4 a day; not a con
tinued practice.
University of Washington
"Washington club," Seattle boost
er group, had larr fund at one
time to pay transportation, tui
tion and fees of athletes: elnb now
defunct. Sheriff's office jobs found
bona fide, and held by four men
of whom two were no longer eli
gible for sports.
CIST1S,M
LIBERTY. Jan. 5. The Liber
ty Grangers had a hard and swift
set-to st basketball with the boop
sters from the First Christian
church of Salem here Tuesday
night. The church team gave the
locals more difficulty than they
have had the last few gamea. Ths
score favored the Grangers, 26 to
20.
Summary.
First Christian Grangers
SIscho F S 8. Vlaslek
Kelley 4 F ... 1 2 F. Vlaslek
Parrish 2 C 4 Jud4
Newton t G.... 2 Guguiicl
Lewis 2 G Seegei
Kimple 4 8
The same lineup of Grangers
played the Coast Artillery team at
the armory In Salem Wedneedsi
night and romped away to wis
41 to 18.
By WALT DISNEl
By SEGAR
DARRELL McCLURB
6MUS DEFEAT
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MAM OLTTfimE um l FDiwh n-NO
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JIMMY MURPHY
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