The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 06, 1933, Page 14, Image 14

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ! :
. .1
. . , . - - , . r--;-.---r- .
y PAGE FOURTEEN , Th OREGON STATESMAN, SaFem, Oregon,-Friday Morning; October g, 1933 . -
ViMtekfflt-and Myer 1 Sei Pace MJps
W Flip V : :'L NTS0W lipNED Igpl ARE CfliT
Buddy: Scores First run and two More as
Solons Regain Fire
inrton. Oct. 5. (AP) The
nrodlral baseball sons of Wash
ington celebrated their return to
bom grounds today by shutting
out th New i York Giants, 4 to
Or under the combined inspiration
of Earl "Whltehill's great south
paw pitching and th presence of
the nation's cihef executlTe.
Despite pre-game showers an4
a chilly breeze that swept the
. field. President Franklin D. Eoo
seTelt, his baseball sympaAhiea1
somewhat divided. Joined a crowd
ot 25,727 orercoated and befurred
epectators in watching the Sena
tors snap out of their world series
clump..- - . .: ' '. -
Due to weather more suited to
football than baseball, the game
did not approach a sell-out bat
- any disappointment for the home
club on this accoont was elimin
ated by the return to form of Joe
Cronin's crew. After being buffet
ed and completely outplayed for
two straight games, ' the Sena
tors gave a dashing, peppery ex
hibition on their own battle
ground. They belabored fat
Freddy Fltxsimmons, the Giants
veteran knuckle - bailer for a
three - run lead In the first two
innings and then coasted along
confidently to' their first Tictory
behind Whltehill's masterful left
handed strategy. f
Whitehill, the top -ranking
member of the Washington -staff
this year, held the heretofore rol
licking and rampant GianU to
fire well distributed hits, includ
ing Trafis Jackson's booming
double. The Senator southpaw had
superb control, allowing only
three runners to advance as far
as ' third base and thoroughly
throttled the Giants' big clubbers.
Twice he fanned the mighty
-Little Mel" Ott and In the eighth
he retired Manager Bill Terry on
a pop fly with men on second and
Altogether it was a great day
for the Senators as they pat them
selves back into the world series
light They looked more like
champions than at any stage so
far, thanks to Whitehall's mas
tery They got the batting breaks,
too. for the first time as Buddy
Myer, "goaf ot the first game
with three errors, led today's at
tack with two angles and a
double. The Washington second
baseman scored the'' first run,
which' proved to be suf ficlent, and
drove in two more for good mea
sure. - The Giants bad no alibis what
ever. They still hold command,
with a two to one lead. They have
lost- none ot their confidence and
they will shoot the works tomor
row with their ace southpaw, Carl
Hubbell, who subdued the Sena
tors in the opening game. The loss
of today's game dissuaded Terry
from taking any chances with bis
other regular, young Roy Parma
lee. For 'the Senators, Monte
Weaver, the former University of
Virginia professor and a fastball
right-hander, is slated to pitch.
The Senators, after a : brisk
"pep talk- by their manager in
the clubhouse, came out with so
much vim and vigor they had the
pudgy Fltxsimmons on his heels
and the crowd on its feet yelling
at the very cutset As It turned
' out.- the game was decided when
Buddy Myer started oft with a
single to left. Goose Goslin doubl
ed against the right-field wall and
two runs scored on Cronin's In
field out and Schulte's double in
to right field.'
Doubles by BJuege and Myer in
the second' inning produced the
third tally. Both were shots that
skimmed along the foul lines.
Blue re's Into left field and Myer's
past first base.
Fltxsimmons settled down for
the next five innings he worked
.before yieldng to Pinch - Hitter
Pee! and ReJIef Pitcher Bell In the
eighth. The Senators, who collect
ed nine hits, did not threaten
again until the seventh. Sewell's
scratch single through Ryan's
lexs. a stolen base for the Sena
tor catcher due to a poor throw
by Mancuso in an attempt to nip
Sewell off first base. Whltehill's
infield out and Myer's third hit
accounted for tho final run. ,
MACON, Ga Oct. 8. (AP)
Surounded by thousands of friends
and neighbors who remained loyal
to hint in victory and defeat, Wil
Ham Lawrence Stribling the boxer
was burled today in the highest
point of a -cemetery overlooking
the Ocmulgee river.
Within hall an hour after the
doors of the Macon . auditorium
were opened all of the 5000 seats
were filled and hundreds of other
persons stood about ahe walls or
remained outside. Stribling died
Tuesday from injuries suffered in
a motor accident. - -
About the casket and banked
across the . stage were scores of
floral : designs from home town
folks, celebrities and friends In all
parts of ' the United States and
many foreign countries. -'.
The service had started when
the Stribling family went to seats
reserved for them "Pa't and "31a!
. and their other son Herbert, Ac
companied the fighter's widow,
Clara and her two children W, L.
3rd and Mary Virginia.
Dr. J. E. Sammons, president of
the Georgia Baptist - convention
and pastor of the Vineville Bap
tist church here, conducted ; the
6- N - Out Ball Applauds Good " vr:: , ;
f , i! II i .-if.Bi.ii n.tu o: II . - v'
t r b ! By ALAN GOULD - 4 161
r n
Above, Earl Whitehill, leading
moundsman for the Washing
ton Senators all season, who
lived up to his honors by hurl
ing the first shutout game of
the world series, and the first
victory his team has won over
the surprising Gianta of New
York. Below is Luke Sewell,
hard working Washiagtoa
catcher who helped Whitehill
la his task of Giant-killer and
also figured in the attack.
Philomath and
Independence to
Play at 2 Today
first game of the Independence
high school football scedule will
be played on the home field Fri
day afternoon against Philomath
high school, at 2 o'clock. Tenta
tive lineup: Fullback, Raymond
Corbett; halfbacks. LeRoy Han
son, Bud Newton; quarter, Charles
Berkley; ends. Paul Cary, Chester
Lenhard; tackles, Roy Corbett,
Lloyd Richards; guards, Glen
Hardman, Karl Murphy; center,
Magnus Syverson.
Portlander Army
Parades tor NRA
PORTLAND, Oct. 5. (AP)-
A shouting, cheering army of
"Oh Yeah!"
I s X
VoJr7Z r?Jn Terry (left) and Joe Cronin, youthful man
l?!?"!!!! PV tmTof thViTrM
.... iH)Clf
. v-X' '. -V
marchers paraded through the
streets tonight ia the NRA dem
onstration. School children, school
teachers, factory workers, store
clerks, newspapermen represen
tatives of virtually every industry
and profession in Portland
Joined in the hilarious procession
with sirens screaming and bands
Edwards and
Wilson Go to
Mat Tuesday
One of the biggest attractions
of the year, Judged from the stand
point of national prestige of the
contestants awaits Salem wrestl
ing fans next Tuesday night at the
armory, it was revealed Thursday
by Matchmaker Harry Plant.
George Wilson, who returned
here several weeks ago after many
months' absence, will appear
again, with Billy Edwards, the
"Kansas City butcher boy" as his
opponent. Edwards was the man
who drew a capacity crowd with
hundreds turned away, in Port
land last winter, and he is Judged
to be Just the type ot wrestler to
send against Wilson whose stock
has been mounting steadily in re
cent months.
Edwards' rough style and Wil
son's comparatively clean but
headlong tactics, should make a
great combination, plant believes.
Old Urban Faber
Shows Cubs Why
He's Still There
CHICAGO, Oct. K. AP) Old
Uncle Urban Faber today showed
the Cubs some of the reasons why
he is still pitching in the Ameri
can league after 20 years' service.
Scheming every pitch and mas
tering near perfect control he
blanked the fallen champions of
the National league with a great
five-hit performance, to give the
White Sox a 2-to-v victory over
their rivals and their second
straight victory in the battle tor
the city series championship.
- "Sez You!"
1 -jiv
1 I
wo.urounas, i--nr?sssrf srf.c..-i.-
President Roosevelt, serving in
the divided role of rooting for
two -home teams, led capital of
ficialdom to the baseball park to
day to bring luck to the Ameri
can league champions.
The president watched the en
tire game from a flag draped box
near the Washington bench.
He applauded both teams often
and seemed to enjoy the play even
more than some of the members
of his cabinet and White House
staff who were Sitting nearby.
Arriving a few minutes late la
a light rain, the president was
greeted with a roar of cheering
from the stands as the band play
ed "Hail to the Chief."
No sooner had he taken his seat
than the sun began to shine
"The' president brought the
sun," commented a member of his
Handed a new ball of the snap
py American league variety the
president rubbed it a few times
and, with a smile, shouted to the
group of Washington players that
had gathered to grab the mem
to: "Are you ready are you ready
let her go."
The ball sailed - over a dozen
heads about 30 feet into the hand
of Heinle Msnoih, Washington
let tfielder, who salted the souvenir
away In his pocket.
The president then settled back
comfortably to watch the game,
smoking several cigarettes from
a yellow holder.
He laughed heartily w h e n a
stray pigeon settled down In the
infield in the sixth Inning. It re
mained there and elsewhere on
the field for the rest of the game.
In the president's Immediate
party were Stephen T. Early, a
secretary; and Mrs. Early; Marvin
H. Mclntyre, another secretary;
Rudolph Forster, chief of the ex
ecutive staff; Commander Ross T.
Mclntlre, naval physician; Miss
Paula Tofly, of the White House
secretarial staff, and his aides,
Captain Walter Vernou and Col
onel Edwin Watson.
"It was a g o o d game," the
president observed after arriving
back at the White House.
vTNITA, Okla., Oct. S (AP)
The battle was over today for
Mario Marlon Marie Woodson,
54, author and news writer who
had spent most of the last three
years in a struggle for sanity
locked inside the eastern Okla
homa hospital here.
His death was a tragic anti
climax after the stirring tight
Woodson had waged and won
against mental disorders attend
ing dipsomania.
He died of an Incurable bone
disease just seven months after
a Tulsa judge restored him to
full citixenship.
When a feature writer for the
Tulsa, Okla., World in 1931,
Woodson had friends there com
mit him, and while dragging his
clouded intellect from the depths
of illness he jotted down what
ha saw and experienced at the
The resulting book, "Behind
the Door ot Delusion," was pub
lished anonymously as the work
of "Inmate, Ward 8" and since
has been selected as parallel
reading for students in sociology
at several colleges.
Woodson's chief worry was
that his death would hinder com
pletion of the "Marie Woodson
library," which he founded at
the asylum and which is named
in his honor.
Former Winnipeg
University M a n
Dies in Prison
' WINNIPEG, Man,, Oct. 5.
(AP) v John A. Machray, form
er chairman of the board . and
bursar of the University of Mani
toba, died today at Stoney Moun
tain penitentiary, where he was
serving a term for theft of univer
sity funds. He was 62 years old.
Machray was the central fig
ure in a financial scandal a little
more than a year ago that attract
ed wide attention.
s For 25 years, Investigators said
they found, he misused funds en
trusted to his care by the Church
of England diocese ot Rupert's
Land and the University of Mani
toba. - , .
- He was born at Haedington,
Scotland, February 17, 1855.
Sam Heller to
Head 40 and 8
In Coming Year
Samuel R. Heller 43-year-old Nor
tolk, Va., insurance man, was
elected chef de chemin -de fer of
the Forty and Eight society today
at the concluding- session 'of the
American Legion convention. '
Heller succeeded John A. Elden
of Cleveland. Last year he was
sous chef de chemin de fer (vtce
eommander) of the organization.
, Others elected were:
Vice-comander: Fred VT. Fue-
exus, or Seattle.
1 Vfl
J v. ' "L
Fred Fitzsimmons, roly-poly pitch
er for the New York Giants,
who collided with the first
really sustained attack the
Washington Senators have
'staged in the current w orld
series, Fitzsimmons yielded
three runs in the first two in
fnngs, whk-h proved too many
in vieiv of his mates failure to
Oddie's Men
Play Brown
Team Today
WOODBURN, Oct. 5. Wood
burn high school's football team
opens its season Friday afternoon
when the Bulldogs journey to
West Linn to play Paul Brown's
1933 product. This is one of the
games in the Willamette valley
interscholastie 1 e a g u e contest.
The game will begin at 3 p. m.
Just how good the West Linn
team is this year is purely a mat
ter of conjecture for local fans,
as West Linn has not played any
games yet this year. However,
any West Linn team Is hard to
beat and always puts up a hard
fight. The strength of the Wood
burn tesfm is also a thing virtual
ly unknown, as the locals have
played neither a regular sched
uled game or a practice tilt this
season. The turnout this year was
unusually small, there being only
a few more than the number ne
cessary to fill out positions on two
A number of the men are still
working at nights and have found
little time to get Into good condi
tion. The school has augmented
its supply of football equipment
by buying some used togs from
the Oregon State team.
Oddie will undoubtedly start his
experienced backfleld combination
against West Linn Friday. This
quartet of ball carriers is Skiller
and Bobby Boyle, two sweet run
ning halves; Jackson, quarter
back, and Leo "Shorty" Halter,
fullback. Oddie has made some
changes in the personnel of his
forward wall recently. The start
ers will probably be Slnram and
Gustafson, ends; McCord and Lar
son, tackles; Chrlsman and Koch,
guards, and Block, center.
The first game at home will be
played Friday, October 13, when
the Bulldogs clash with Lebanon.
Mendelssohn is
Ruled Out, Name
Of Music Room
BERLIN. Oct. 6. (AP) The
Prussian minister of education to
day Issued orders to change the
name of the Mendelssohn room in
the Prussian state library to the
Master hall of the musical depart
The famous composer's music
is no longer played nationally.
On October 2 a grandson of
Mendelssohn, professor Albrecht
Mendelssohn Bartholdy, was dis
missed from the University of
Famburg and from the institute
of foreign affairs, ot which he was
head, because of his Jewish na
tionality He was famous in Inter
national law.
"Blondy" Does
7 0
PIon!? EyJP CIan& P?Py fiortstop, showed that "Uieycant beat as
to first in the second innins: of the onemnsr rame of ilia -world uriM ai
made m daxxUn gloved-haad
William .Veeck Wrote Self
Into job; Grimm and
Players Grieve
CHICAGO, Oct. 6. (AP)
Baseball " lost a progressive and
fearless leader today with the
death of William L. Veeck. presi
dent of the Chicago Cubs for tlf-.
teen years.
The baseball executive died in
his sleep from an almost incur
able blood disease acute leuka
emia. He was taken to a hospital
Friday. He was 56 years old.
Funeral services will be held
at his home in Hinsdale, a sub
urb. Burial will be there.
Although shocked and sadden
ed, other officials of the Cuba de
cided that today's second game
of the city series with the White
Sox should be played, as Veeck,
before -his death had confided to
his physicians that "if anything
happens to me, I want the series
to go on."
Charley Grimm, who was ele
vated from a player to manager
of the Cubs jn August, 1932, suc
ceeding. Rogers Hornsby. was
heartbroken over Veeck's death.
Other players were similarly af
fected. "He was the fairest, squarest
fellow that, ever lived," Manager
Grimm said. "He was a true friend
to every man on the team. His
death Is a great shock to us."
Out of respect for the dead
baseball chieftain, Saturday's
game between the Sox and Cubs
was ordered postponed by Kene
saw Mountain L a n d i s, commis
sioner of baseball, so the players
may attend the funeral.
Veeck, a former baseball v writ
er, literally wrote himself Into the
job of president of the Cubs. Af
ter William Wrlgley, Jr., bought
the club in 1918, his attention was
caught by an analytical article by
Veeck, writing under the name of
"Bill Bailey." Veeck was construc
tive in bis criticism, however, and
Wrigley was so impressed he call
ed him to his office, and offered
him the Job of running the club
He was named vice-president with
Fred Mitchell, president as well
as manager that year. The next
year Mitchell ' resigned as presi
dent, but remained as manager,
with Veeck relieving him of the
executive duties.
From then on Veeck introduced
one progressive idea after another,
and built the Cubs into one ot the
biggest money makers In the ma
jor leagues.
Veeck was In turn newspaper
boy, drug store apprentice, print
er's devil, reporter, and finally a
baseball writer. He was born in
Bonneville, Ind.. January 20,
1877. He got his first newspaper
job on the Courier Journal In
Louisville, when he was hired af
ter being considered a "pest" be
cause of his persistence in seek
ing a job.
Iivesler Talks on Hops T.
A. Livesley, one of the leading
op growers in the valley, will ad
dress the Salem Retail Credit as
sociation at the Masonic temple,
fifth flood, this noon. He will
stress especially the value of the
hop Industry to the Willamette
World Series Statistics
By the Associated Press .
W. L. Pet.
New York 2 1 .667
Washington 1 2 .333
First game: ,
New York 4 10 2
Washington 2 5 3
. Hubbell and Mancuso; Stewart,
Russell, Thomas and Sewell.
Second game:
New York 6 10 0
Washington . . 1 5 0
Schumacher and Mancuso;
Crowder, McColl and Sewell.
Third game:
Washington 4 9 1
New York 0 5 0
Whitehill and Sewell; Fltx
simmons, Bell and Maacuso.
Fourth game To be at Grif
Some Fancy Stepping in Opener
atop pf Evan's, grounder put XoUowedwith a bad thrW to KuheL7 '
I Yesterday we saw a group of
boys learn a lot of f ootbaU in
one afternoon we probably
saw more knowledge soaked wp
than It had ever been our privi
lege to observe in process of
consumption before. This occa
sion was the annual Leslie Jnv
lor high-alumni game, though it
was scarcely formal game as
the coaches were right out there
in the field and toobody seemed
to be keeping time or at least
the alnmni thought so, quite vo- j
eaUy after ajrhile. '
The new edition- Leslie team
ahsorhed the knowledge and one
reason the boys acquired so much
was that they were so totally iaca
inr therein when it started. And
it was a "school of hard knocks"
In which the boys learned by being
pounded scientifically. The alumni
tam consisted mostly of last
year's outfit, graduated In a body
as so often happens with these
junior high teams. The old grade
had everything their own way ai
first; scored a touchdown in about
a minute after recoverinr their
own klckoff, and. got about three
more in what would normally have
been the first half.
Bat those green kids picked
ap knowledge iso rapidly .that
they made it tougher every min
ute for the veterans; each
touchdown came harder than
the last one, and after a little
while the 1933 boys were mak
ing a few first downs fans, it
was an inspiring view of the
creation of a football team,
right there before our eyes.
Graham Sharkey says he read
in the paper where one goiier
killed another golfer up in eastern
Oregon the other day. The story
didn't say they were golfers but,
Sharkey points out, they must
have been because it said they got
peeved over a water hole.
A Willamette sport fan was
asking us the other day to ex
plain why. Oregon Normal got
columns of publicity in the
Portland papers and. Willamette
got Inches. We didn't know ex- (
actly, bat suspected it might go
back to the time a few months
ago when most of the Portland
papers were booming Larry
Wolfe for the Oregon State
coaching Job. There's Jnst a pos
sibility that one or two sport
writers figure the Oregon State
coaching situation isn't settled
yet and are still plugging.
25 Seek Posts N
On Scio Eleven;
First Tilt 20th
SCIO, Oct K. Approximately
25 boys turned out for football
practice this week, under the
direction' of Coach Francis Kelt
ner. There are 10 lettermen back
this year: Backfleld, R. Quarry,
Todd and B. Quarry; line, Wal
ters, MacDonald, R. Miller, Gal
legly, Sims, Trollinger and Luken
bach. The schedule of games is still
incomplete, bst the first game
will probably be played at Philo
math Friday, October 20.
fith stadium, Washington, Frt
!day, Oct. 6; fifth game, Wash
ington, Oct 7; sixth and seventh
games; if necessary. New York.
Sunday and Monday, Oct 8 and
Third Game Figures
Paid attendance 25.727.
Net receipts 1113.415.
Advisory councils' share 617,
012.25. Players share I57.S41.65.
Each club's share 69,064.00
Each league's share 69.640.00.
' Three Game Total
Attendance 107,860.
Net receipts 6442,578.00.
Advisory . council 3 6 6,3 8 6.70.
Players' share $225,714.78.
Each club's share 637,619.?
Each league's share f 37,618.
sp&it Ia heating out Myer's threw
th pni ri j. .v
Cripples Jew; Oregon State
Mentor Working Hard ajs
Tough Game wears
, , SPOKANE, Wsah Oct. - S.
(AP) Undaunted by defeats in
their only two starts of the sea
son, Gonzaga, university' football
team entrained tonight for Port
land to meet Oregon State college
in a non-conference football game
Saturday. ; '' "r 'V". . ;
Although they limped through
practice sessions' nntll yesterday,
the Bulldogs, hit 'their ' Stride In
Wednesday's scrimmage and . ap
peared to be fully recovered from
the battering' given them by. the
University ' of ' Oregon' Saturday
and the Washington Huskies the
week before. 'Although they re
fused to predict victory, the play
ers and Coach Michael Pecarovich
appeared to be highly confident
when they Aen trained.
( Bin Van Sistine. giant tackle,
and Frank' Baker, guard, both
were on the cripple list victims
of Saturday's battering, but Van
Sistine was taken along.. Culien.
sophomore halfback. Injured in
the Washington game,: was back,
in the lineup for the closing
scrimmage. t -r
CORVALUS. Oct 5. Realizing
that Oregon State college is faced
with one of the toughest games on
Its schedule next Saturday after
noon in Portland when it meets
Gonzaga university football team.
Lon Stiner, Oraage eoacbJs put
ting the Beaver squad through a
week of tlfe N hardest kind of
scrimmage in preparation for the
The Gonzaga game fs causing
Coach Stiner and his staff plenty
of WOTTjrwThe. Spokane team, is
rough-end tough and has the ex
perience of two big games against
Washington and Oregon behind it,
while the Beavers. will be facing
their first real test of the season.
secret scrimmage sessions are
the main order of ' practice this
week. Pass defense will come In
for a lot of attention, as George
Scott assistant coach who scouted
the. Gonzaga-Oregoa game, re- -ports
that the Gonzaga Bulldogs
have a flashy overhead attack.
Coach Stiner expects to develop
offensive .power plays also dur
ing this week.
Several surprises were sprung
by the Orange team in the Mon
tana game last Saturday, Al
though early season indications
were that the Beavers would have
a -weak overhead game. lacking
dependable passers, several' long
passes were completed during ihe
game, one of which was good fer
a touchdown.; Norm Franklin was
the boy who did the passing.
Another surprise occurred when
Don Wagner, a reserve tackle,
started at right tackle In place of
Ade SchwammeL regular. While
In the game Wagner displayed
plenty of fight and good Judg
ment and .Coach Stiner probably
will use him as relief man for
either Schwammel or Harry
Field, left tackle. .
A police announjeementtdday that
Rudolf Derttl, the fastidious form
er bugle . who shot -Chancellor
Engeibert Dollfuss, belonged and
probably- still belongs to the nasi
party, touched off new and vlg.
orous demands foi drastic action
against the Hitlerites. i
had admitted former r membership
in the naxi party, but Insisted he
resigned at months ago. The
Fascist Helmwehr official news
paper did not believe it however.
w'LFlv11 that Dertil
joined the party January i,
; f,nl .rot ' embersMp card
the following February 2.
semi - official mouthpiece
of Vice - Chancellor Emu Fey, the
newspaper Abendzeltnng, demand-
li nJL? alI,rhtlt measures"
"d th Td fradicatioa t-aii tha
treasonableelementa in Austria.
' The arrests ot nails in all parts
or, HV: gantry, including one
attorneys, furnished the - police
gation0' materi1 ,or; nTeti-
rge F. Barnes, Jr.,
f"" SfTO "Machine Gun Kel-
n5 :3 Pretty wlfi5' Kathryn
SST'iT110 n federal
hmJ ?ndil 6a Core f com
plicity, in i the plot to kidnan
cJ"iff. tTrschel, du2c&
oil mlUlonaire. rt r
as,d tecnnicaiVbar-
,Jnd Par S.vVaught
heard the couple's attorney enter
raf?t,santy at ar
raignment today and ordered the '
ytoTMyfc. j
M"nei wno- "Presented Harvey
BaUey, one of the seven person,
convicted ; for the abductlSnast "
gjakv aakedor a :i4-hourdelay I
before enuring a v-plet'; HIsTrZ?'
2!S2!! 'led Mather, wasi
WlTr pemurrera,. which 1
.uieu. latcenuona w.t