The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 31, 1934, Page 8, Image 8

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

Tbe OREGON STATESMAN. Salesv ' Oregon, Wednesday Morning January 31, .1924
4 -
1 ' i. ; .. -k ' ' r 1 . . . t
nniiRT Rium rvl
Keene Hopes His Hoopsters
, WiirShbw up Better
Than Last Week
2 - 'i-
. Rivalry between Willamette unl
tersity And Pacific, university run
king back to the last century on
tbe gridiron, -readies an equally
torrid Bitch tonight in the realm
basketball, as the Bearcats and
Badgers prepare to battle on the
- Willamette floor starting: at 7:30
'clock. ; .
- Gridiron' fortunes of the two
schools hare pretty well balanced
ttp oyer a period of approximately
" 40 years, but Willamette has held
the upper band in basketball con
sistently. the first break .in its
long string of Tictorie occurring
last Saturday night when Pacific
nosed out a 26-to-2S victory on
Its own floor. -
. Thcra i rnnA and sufficient rea-
son for Pacific's rise: two oMts
maple court performers were chos
en on the all-Northwest conference
outatet last year and all fire are
Veterans, four of them baring
played together for three years.
The Bearcats will 'have . no
simple task such as bottling up
on ace performer; Douglas and
Corrlgan, the forwards, are dan
gerous but no more so than Fox,
center, or Killits and . McKeel,
guards. : They all scored about
dually. In the game at Forest
Grove. ' "
' Coach "Spec" Keene of Willam
ette Is hopeful that his team,
which was badly off form both in
fthootlnar and In handling the ball
Saturday night, will look better
tonight but in any case it will haTe
' a battle on Its hands now that the
Badgers have tasted of Tictory and
found it sweet.
Keene said last night he plan
Bed to start the same combination
that opposed the Badgers in the
first game; Lemmon and Burdett,
forwards, Kloostra, center, and
Hartley and Franti. guards. In
ease any of them fail to dick, re
placements will be in order.
No preliminary game had been
arranged up to last night.
Springfield Five
Beats Mt Angel
MT. ANGEL, Jan. 30 Mt.
'Angd Normal was defeated by
II poirts on their home floor
Btnday afternoon by the Oregon
lan Red Sox of Springfield. At
the end of the first quarter Mt.
Angel led to 4; the half show-
Id the score 14 to 11 In faror of
the Red Sox. From then on the
Flatting. team piled up a lead that
"STXTIIEN Colonel Jala Euppert
jf and Til" Huston purchased
: " . Babe Bath, Fennock, Hoyt
and a host of other famous atari
frost tha Boston Red Sox, mors than
a teade ago, the cry was rained
that the Yankees were "buyiax the
pennant.' . , $-,t
, As a matte ef fact, the playing
tnaterlal which the Yankee managa
snent bought from the late Harry
rraxee did enable the Buppert Rifles
- la Tin quite a few American Learns
ronfalons. and established what viiw
iaaiJy amounted to a Yankee hege
nftifru Y -i Id i MAKE WE RED
- P pi N-T. HAVE LOIS ,fTt3iA:
Players Pick
i - r .'!' ,1. -. l " , '
' - I- "Fraud ' -
- -CL" , I SCHAmtEL, . t
. - - ? -Nebraska I . . - .i
g i . Frauds
2 ' j : WISTERT, I
1-' J -' : s Tackk. ;;
- . - . ' 1 , :'Michfeaa' '
in f " 's.-i T"-! '.' '"x i
- b4ow) JT ' k s . : I :X (below)
--cSS, - , rr-s l ,v A CG.
r MichigaJl , C4 , ' So. CabJ.
I --: 'TfrtV - .,'YV- -' ''
Francis T : JVT
Half-Back, ' V- J: Jf'- 'Ouarterback,'
Minnesota ? ''"X f' SoJ'
f (ia center oldrckl vTackle ' -' f
I .Centenary y ; p S
I f JoeV . j vTeT : Beattie'v 1 Xr
. End, j Half-Back. Q,
": 's j . Pittsburgh j x .Tennessee .
tKfejjllll mi iilli . i j I irmiiiMII .1 mMxJi il"Mlllllllll-
At tbe instance of liberty magazine,
team in the first such poll ever
who should know. It is interesting and perhaps significant that two men not named on any other
first team selection are listed here: Francis Lund of Minnesota, halfback, and J. D. Dempsey of
Bucknell, tackle. The first team includes no northwestern players, bnt Franklin of Oregon State
and Mikulak of Oregon were named on the second team and Smith of Washington on the third team.
An all-Pacific coast team selected In the same manner includes Smith of Washington and Canrinns
of St. Mary's, ends; Rosenberg of Southern California and Corbua of Stanford, guards; Lots of
California and Reynolds of Stanford, tackles; Coates of 17. C. L. An center; Warburton of South
ern California, quarter; Franklin of Oregon State and Niche line of St. Mary's, halfbacks; Mikulak of
Oregon, fullback.
at the final whistle stood S7 to
21. t
The local girls outplayed the
visitors in floorwork but had no
chance against the marvelous
shooting of Mimey, lied Sox tor
ward. Mimey made 29 of the 37
points made by her team. High
point player for the Normals
was Schwab with 12 points. The
other nine points were made by
Boston's Baseball
mony in the Junior' circuit for a
number of years.'' - .
Now the same Boston Bed Sox,
who sold all their stars up the river
many, many yean ago. are under
new ownership and hew . things
nave enangeai ,xne crimson Uose
art now the property of the mil
lionaire sportsman, Tom Yawkey,
ana th first thing i that Ulster
Yawkey did upon taking orer the
club was to 'unloosen his pun
strings, shelling out ; prodigiDua
amounts of do-re-ml for all avail-bUpUylnxtaleht.ri-
; Xt seems almost as If we are wit.
nesting a zertval of the eld Yankee
All-American for
football squads of 01 American
taken. The players pictured abore
dred Bush and Bernard Clark of
Rainier and Irene Bush of Lafay
ette spent the weekend with Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Ramey. The
Bush girls are sisters of Mrs.
Ramey. Helen McMillian spent
the weekend in Portland with
friends. Miss Wanda Elliott,
teacher at Hubbard spent the
weekend here with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Elliott.
act of barb the wnnant, eahr this
time the Red Sox are buying, not
selling. .T gTiT who--eold out ia
this ease was Connie Mack, who
turned over a pareet ex his high-
priced stars to Mister Yawkey zor
a eouple of hundred frand. .
Lelty Grore, Max Bishop and the
rest of the new Boston star are
expected to torn the Bed Sox into a
serious flag threat this year. Eddio
lawns has said that he
satisfied with a third place berth
ia 1934, but he "predicts a pennant
for the Flamhir Hose by 1935.
No longer viQ it be the "lowly
mo oz. ium oocs coangw uungsi
coBeges voted on an All-American
won out in this rote by the men
DALLAS, Jan. 30. Dallas high
school cagers took a double beat
ing from the fast oncoming Mc
MinnTille squads here last night
n-two fast, rough games. The
first team lost to the visitors by
37 to 28 count while the B
squad was being drubbed 19 to
Mabee and Millikan. McMinn-
Tille forwards were the center of
the visitors' attack, garnering 25
points of the team total while
Webb and Fisher, Dallas center
and guard were the main threats
of the Shreeve aggregation.
Dallas held a 10 to 5 point lead
at the 'end of the first Quarter
but McMlnnville tied the count at
the end of the half. Dallas forged
to a one point lead again in the
third quarter hut faded in the fi
nal, stanza after the lead had
changed hands several times.
The score:
Pleasant .
Webb 11
KUever 2
Fisher 9
Hunter 6
F 15 Mabee
P 10 Millikan
. C..8 Bienklnsop
:g ; Cellars
G 3 Tistadt
P 1 Jones
Bef eree, Benjamin, Oregon Nor
mal. .
Perrydale Teams
Win Three Games
PERRYDALE, Jan. 30 The lo
cal boys' basketball team defeated
Grand Ronde, 22 to 11, Friday.
Jake Van Staavern was high point
man for Perrydale. The girls' pick
up team defeated the Grand Ronde
girls, 9 to 5; Perrydale town team
defeated Amity town team 61 to
18. : -. : .
Comedy is Scheduled
for Fairview School
HOPEWELL, Jan. 30. "Busi
ness Picks Up," a three-act com
edy, will be presented at the Fair
view schoolhouse Saturday, Feb
ruary 3, at 8 p. m. Lunch will be
erred. A full house ts anticipated.
Ia the play east are Matt Pumala,
Dave Olke, Frits Klxnfnkl, John
Puntio, Philmore Heinonen, Viola
Pftmaia, Mrs. Matt Pumala, Mrs.
J. W. Versteeg, Sigrld Heinonen,
Ruth Heinonen, Mrs. Ralph Tlmia
and Elsie Pumala. ;
Dairymen Uphold
Control Program
Dairymen and farmers from all
sections of Oregon hare sent let
ters and postal, eards to the ex
eevtlTa department , during the
past few days, landing' the action
of the state milk board la stabil
izing milk prices, , ,
. Tha dairymen, and fanners are
well satisfied with the price of
milk .fixed by. the board," one of
ut-ietters read,, :cr .--,'
AURORA. ; Jan: to. Lowell
Grlbble. a law student of Willam
ette university, spent the weekend.
with ,his parents, Mr. . and Mrs.
Lane Grfbble. Lowell was recently
elected house manager of Alpha
Pel " Delta ' and ' will assume the
management February !
Jack Qurtiss A Opponent, for
L West Salem Boy; Women ")
Specially .' Invited
Wrestling fans of Salem will be
giren a railed mat program . on
the Legion card at the armory to
night. Women will be admitted
free to the exhibition. ' :;
Mickey McGuIre, popular" West
Salem grappler, will Wangle with
Jack Curtiss in the main erent, in
what should proYe to be one of the
best erents of the last- sereral
weeks, Curtiss showed to a good
adrantage in his recent boat with
Art Perkins while McGuire has
met all of the leaders in this dis
trict. Both mat stars wrestle In the
orthodox manner. 7
The action of the erening Is
looked for In the battle between
Logger Helbert" and Stan Crawley.
Heibert lost his last niatch here to
Bulldog Jackson, but only, after
both grapplers had used eyery il
legal hold known to the ring.
Don Sugai, local fa Yorite. will
meet a suitable opponent in the
TACOMA, Jan. 30-(ff)-Tacoma
will get the first game of a home
and home series between the foot
ball teams of Gonzaga university
of Spokane and the College Of Pu
get Sound, according to a contract
concluded today between athletic
officials of the two schools. The
game will be played in Tacoma
stadium, Saturday, October 20.
With the University of Wash
ington away from home on that
date, the game will be the prin
cipal collegiate attraction in the
Paget Sound district.
The Bulldogs had not appeared
in Tacoma for more than ten
years. The game will be the out
standing home game of the Log
ger season next fall, according to
present plans.
Bearcat Ace
Is Signed up
By Portland
Andy Peterson, speedball pitch
er who made baseball history at
Willamette university, today sign
ed a contract with Portland of
the Pacific Coast league.
Thomas L. Turner, president of
the Portland club, made the an
nouncement and also said several
other players have signed con
tracts. The first was Eldon
Breese, catcher and outfielder
with Oklahoma City In the West
ern league.
Hal Turpin, the Yoncalla pitch
er signed late last season, has
also signed a contract.
Rookies signed include Charley
Hoag of Hill8boro, University of
Oregon catcher and lnflelder, and
Bob Garretson of Portland. -
Spring training will start
March 1 at Ventura, Cel., Turner
said. The new Portland baseball
field and grandstand will be
ready the opening day of 1935,
Turner said.
CHEMAWA,' Jan. SO. Chem
awa Indian school's basketball
team turned the tables on Oregon
City high here tonight, winning
25 to 15 after tbe first -three
periods had been fought on prac
tically even terms.
Ike Shonlderblade was the
plug of the Chemawa team in a
game that was fast from the open
ing five seconds when little
Bowles of Oregon City scored the'
first field goal. Tbe score was tied
at half time, 8 all, and Chemawa
was ahead only 17 to 14 at the
end of the third -period. Oregon
City got lust one point la the
final period.
Chemawa Oregon City
La Breche 1 w - 5 Bowles
Zundle .F,... 2 Taylor
Majhor 4 - C , 4 Herd
Kyoto .-. G S Stone
L Shonlderblade 12 Q Gunderland
S. Shonlderblade 1:3 Augustine
The Chemawa B team lost to
Oregon City B, 22 to 18.
and Mrs. B. F. Lucas and Mr. and
Mrs.- jr. O. Price spent Sunday In
Yamhill where they attended the
fitn weaamg anniversary ox air,
and Mrs. Jap McKera. They were
accompanied by -. Mrs. Lucas
brother, Ira Nelson of Newberg.
ing - Storing -
Larmer Transfer & Storage
-'PHONE 3131 . .
We Also Handle Fuel 00, Coal tcS Bricrcets tnd Hlzri
Grade Diesel Oil fox: Tractor Engines and Oil Burners
Salem High Cagers Suffer ?
First Defeat WKeh Eugehe:
tsfig Id, Wins 23-i21
hriUGEKEJlfafe SOJfSDeaaftHoldfeur tiie state cham-
JCi piohs to'bne field goal and
tne Eugene mgn scnooi DasKeioau team cauuea aiem
its first defeat of the season here.tonight, 28 to 21
. Eugene led 16 to 4 at half- time after bottling up Win
termute; Salem's ace scorer. tRoth tossed-in the only, field
It's finally , settled' that Andy
Peterson will" try' out with the
Ducks, ahd a lot of fans around
here will be not Only pleased but
pulling for him to make good
not only so they may say 'l told
you .so" ut because Andy Is, a
likeable fellow as well as, in local
opinion, a prospectively great ball
player. His chance with Portland
is a good break in more ways than
one. The Ducks probably will be
a struggling ball club this year
with a number of youngsters get
ting a chance; and then again,
Walter McCredie is an artist at
the business of developing young
sters. -
The Salem high hoopsters
hare finally lost a game and
among those who weep, you'll
not find us by any manner of
means. Nope, we haven't gone
Eugene, or will we plead guilty
to disloyalty.
Do you by any chance recall the
basketball campaign of 1931?
That was the year Salem high
went through the regular season
undefeated, romping over Astoria,
for Instance, 47 to 16 and Eugene
51 to 19. The boys went into the
state tournament feeling that the
fans here expected too much of
them, and they had a tough time
conquering the Jitters they had
to fight hard to get past Myrtle
Point In the first game, didn't do
much better in nosing out Ben
son in the semi-finals, finally
shook off their nervousness and
played great ball in the cham
pionship game but lost to Pendle
ton. At that, they might hare
managed a tictory they made it
an overtime game, you recall
had It not been for the unnatural
pressure they were under all the
And so we're not especially
sorry that this year's team has
lost a ball game. It may help to
rid the fans, and the players
too, of any foolish 'super
team" notions. -
Square Deal Radio, one of the
leaders in the Minor City-Y. bas
ketball league, was upset by West
ern Paper which scored a 33-to-28
Tictory Tuesday night. Pay'n Takit
romped over Kay Mills, 50 to 13,
and Teachers defeated Oregon Pa
per, 27 to 23.
The postponed Major ' league
game between Parker's and Pade's
will not be played tonight because
of the ParrlBh - Jef f erson high
game on the Parrish floor, but has
been postponed a week. The regu
lar Major league games will be
played Thursday night.
Teachers (27) (23) Ore. Paper
NBrown 4 F 6 Allison
Drynan 8 F 3 Rayman
Hank 8 C 4 Wirts
Flesher 1 G. Hughes
Hogue 2 G 10 Burrell
Houck 4 S
West. Paper (33) (28) Sq. Deal
Parker 2 F 10 Keber
Sherman 10 . . . .F-. r.. .2 Papkof f
Esch 4 .C 3 Parrish
Hale 9 G. ......4 Elliott
Clark 8 ....... G 5 Houser
F. 4 Cross
Kay Mills (13) (50) Pay'n Takit
Schmidt F 18 Hale
Cannady 2 .... .F 6 parks
Page 9.......C.....13 Fargard
Carr 2 G 5 Morgan
Shaffer ...... ..G. ...... 5 Bacon
G. . ..3 Hemorran
Jefferson Plays
Parrish Tonight
Parrish junior high school's un
defeated basketball team will play
Jefferson high tonight on the Par
rish floor. A Jefferson grade
school quintet will play the Par
rish Trojans at 7:15 and the main
game - will follow Immediately.
Parrish defeated' Jefferson with
considerable ease at Jefferson re
cently, .
- WOODBURN, Jan. 80. Fred
Even den, Jr broke the bone of
his left am between the elbow
and shoulder Saturday afternoon,
while playing basketball with
some of his friends at his home.
four" points Jn the. first' half
goal ' baiem - acquirea in ine iirsi
half. . . .
After the rest period Salem
came back and" outscored Eugene
17, to It but couldn't overcome
that IZ-point lead. Peters led Sa
lem in scoring in this half as the
purple ' defense continued to con
centrate on stopping Wlntermute.
Danner and Baxter shared high
point honors for ' Eugene with
nine each.
4 Russell
Roth 3
9 Baxter
Peters 10
9 Danner
4 Wright
Salstrom 3
Browne 11 1
The Salem high B team defeat
ed Eugene B, 18 to 10.
CORVALLIS, Jan. 30. Date
of the first examination under the
Oregon basis science law that
took effect January 1 has been
announced for February 24, to
be held on the campus of Oregon
State college. Application of those
wishing to take the examinations
must be in the hands of C. D.
Byrne, secretary of the state
board of higher education, Eu
gene, by noon February 8.
These decisions were reached
by members of the new state com
mittee recently appointed by the
state board of higher education, to
administer the basic science law
at their first meeting here. Dr.
Nathan Fasten, head of the de
partment of zoology and physi
ology at Oregon State college, is
First examination will be of
somewhat of emergency nature,
explains Dr. Fasten, and is being
set early to accomodate a nuin
ber who have already made ten
tative application. At least two
other regular examinations will
be scheduled for later In the year
at such times as will be suitable
in relation to "the work of the
regular medical examining boards
of the state.
Under the new law all persons
intending to apply for a license to
practice medicine or surgery, os
teopathy, chiropractic, naturo
pathy or any other system or
method of healing, must first be
examined as to their knowledge
of the elementary principles of
human anatomy, physiology and
pathology; chemistry and. hy
giene. On passing this examina
tion successfully they will be cer
tified to the regular examining
board in the respective branches
of the medical arts.
4 .F
1 S "
n ET
Be PreDared
for someone
Ton may be always careful, whether driving os
walking yet you cannot prevent accidents hap
pening through the carelessness of others. Too
can't prevent accidents but row can protect
your family against their consequences, provide
for their welfare if something should happen to
you. Do this today with
Application For Insurance
(Age limit 15 to 69)
Salem, Oregon.
. Ton are hereby anthorlsed to enter my subscription to
The Oregon Statesman for one sear from date. It Is under
stood that The Oregon Statesman Is to be delivered to my ad
dress regularly each day by your anthorlsed carrier and I
shall pay him for the same at the regular established rate.
an uui now m aiwcriscr to
I am iiott a subscriber to The Oregon Statesman (
) Renew PoUcy ( ) New Policy
NAME ... mtyjMm . rtf . .aM ....... Age..;....
CITT ........... .mM,',. . STATE. . . . . . 4 .
OCCUPATION. . . ..... t PHONE. ...
if'. v- .i'J- ' f ' ' ' '
r 1 am enclosing a payment of 11.00 Policy fee. 1 am to
receive a 1 1 0,0 0 9.0 0 Travel Accident Insurance Policy issued
by the North American. Accident Insurance Company at Chi-;
eafo,: niinoia, ; . : . - ; , - ;"
1 rllall SnbscrlpUons Most Be Pail In Adraitee! j
! ST.' LOUIS, Jan. S0-(A?)-"Wild
Bill" Hallahan, the : southpaw
with - the - sweeping curves and
terrifie speed. Is considered the
"key" man In the St. Louis
Cardinals' drive for the 1934
pennant. r '.
I "There, has been much conver
sation about what the Cardinals
.can do if they find another hard
hitting outfielder, or If the punch
is ' strengthened,' commented
Branch Rickey. General Manager
of the St-Louis baseball system.
"But I am not perturbed at all
over tbe Hitting question. We
have Litters. The averages prove
that . conclusively. And we have
the. defense. In : my opinion it is
a question or pitcning.
"I consider. .Hallahan the key
man as we look forward to tbe
1934 campaign. If he will, read
just his mental . perspective on
pitching and pitch . as he did
when he was helping the Cardin
als to pennants in 1930' and
1931, our pennant prospects will
be bright Indeed. .
Along with other fine features
presented by the. Loyal Builders
class of the Court Street Cbnrcn
of . Christ ; -Friday night at ' 8
o'clock In the" church, the Chem
keta Players will present the
comedy drama "Empty Spaces,"
directed by Marjorie Walker Rat
cliffe. The program, which includes a
basket social at the close, 'Is giv
en In the Interest of local talent
The comedy cast: Mommie
Hollister, "Pat" Peterson; Hiram
Holllster, Neil Brown; Alive Per
brink, Velma May; Steve Per
brink, Arnold Taylor; Felice, Bar
bara Hope Hathaway, and Jimps,
Blllie Mudd.
Other features of the program:
The Happy Go Lucky Four, or
chestra; the Priscilla Meisinger
string orchestra: Roswell Wright,
piano monologues; George Meis
inger, character readings.
Dangerous Curve is
Eliminated by CW A
Workmen, Kingston
KINGSTON, Jan. 0. ' The
bridge built as a CWA project at
Bear branch is expected to be
open to traffic early next week.
The men now work only 15 hours
a week. Another project was be
gun Friday on the Kingston road
Just east of the Stayton bridge. A
dangerous curve and a bad water
hole are to be eliminated. About
15 men are at work on tbe job.
More work will be provided as
soon as the North Santiam river
drops enough to allow the county
to-iepair the river bank back of
the Morgan place, where water
came through at Christmas time
and again during the hard rains
last week, flooding much of the
road in this vicinity.
v Travel
i am wreaon o talesman i i