The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 09, 1956, Page 9, Image 9

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Statesman, Salem. Ore lues., Oct. 9, 1 3 (!;:. IT
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Tou Did It, Don, You Did It'
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r y7f.7 in Idaho Iks Its Ups n Dovns.
By AL LIGBTNER
Stateimaa Sports Editor
! (hrte days f trawdea1 aant
inf areas, whea every ataer taw
laia tree aad bash aeerai ta have a
red) feat aldiai behind It. a maa
la always looking lor a spot ta
call hi awa. One la which he eaa'
roam aamolettedly aad without
fear el having bis head blowa off
by tome qulch-flagered aad boot-
sighted aitwU.
We have Just returaed from such
a spot, aad we'd like to tell yoa
of it. That Is, if we eaa eram
1 days la Idaho', primitive wil
deraets lata this short space.
There were five at at Cart
Fergasea, the Salem Seaators di
rector; 1 Earl Mootry, the local
dragglst; Harold Davis, at Davis
Supply Co., Dob Addisoa, a Fer
gasoa's Enterprises attache, aad
this tenderfoot. The area was' la
the Bargcmia Creek-Salmoa River
country of eastern Idaho, almost
MO miles beyoad Lewistoa, very
near the Bitteroot Moantaias of
Montaaa aad sa remote that we
dlda't even know who was la the
World Series atil we retaraed Is
Lewistoa Sunday morning.
the last part of the bin, going
la, necessitated the ase of horses
and males, the toughest, sturdiest
animals we have ever seen, .Oar
"Jumping eft place was some 41
miles beyoad Elk City, high la the
mountain. ,
A Vi boar trip oa the horses,
all dowahilt, brought as late Bar
gamin Creek, where we escaped.
Oar packer aad guide was Elmer
(Olle) York of Elk City, Ida., a
seasoned professional whs frowned
apoa a rifle, ased ealy a M caliber
pistol with the deadly aeearaey f
aa Aanle Oakley aad who, we are
bow eeaviBced, could p e t
grizzly bear the first bag aad tear
it apart la forehand combat.
We've ncrer knowa a mere ragged
Individual, aalesa it weald be bis
wile, Gladys, Meet, 1-lnch 10-
poaader whose all-around outdoor
ability Is sack that she could prob
ably lick Olie la a fair fight.
(Coat, page 11. col 7
Larsen Once
Good Hitter,
Poor Hurler
By JOE RE1CHLER
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 W-Who is
Don Larsen? What sort of a person
is he? How good a pitcher' Where
was he born and raised? What
was his previous outstanding
achievement?
All of a sudden the entire base
ball world has become excited
over this tall, strapping 6-4 right
hander who today created history
by becoming the first pitcher ever
to hurl a perfect World Series
game . , . retiring all 27 batters
in order.
Probably the best description of
Dnn t.arsen as a hiff lenrme
The future of the Salem Senators baseball operation is to be discussed Wednesday night during s ; pitcher, prior to this season, can
be gleaned from a line under his
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 Catcher Yogi Bern Is embraced by Don Larsen as he leaps into the
- Yankee pitcher's arms at end of today's World Series fame., Don set down the Dodgers j
without a hit or without a man reaching base to whip the Brooks, 2-0, in first perfect game
eer pitched in the Series. (AP Wlrephoto) j
Fate of Senators to Be Discussed
By AL LIOIITNER
Statesman Sports Editor
Yanks Take Lead
3-2 With Record
Breaking Victory
Br JACK BAND
NEW YORK. Oct. I W-Don Larsen. 27. i tall temperamental Ne
York Yankee right-hander, pitched the first perfect game in World
Series history today and beat Brooklyn's Sal Maglie J-9. The triumph
gave the Yanks i J-S edge after five games. ff
Bftkiig 17 successive Dodgers while M.5U fans nibbled at their
finger nails, Lanen drew an ear-splitting ovation as he whinoed a third
called strike past pinchhitter Dale Mitchell for the final out.-
MX 1 1 at c e Charley Robertson of the Chicago White Sox mowed
down Detroit for a perfect game,
Tense Situation Before Final Pitch
f
Is. "
IT
i
yd
i i
meeting ol a group ol specially chosen citizens at the Senator Hotel, starting at 7:30 o clock, lhc meel
inz has been called bv Elmer Berg, president of the Salem Chamber of Commerce and sports enthusiast
ho is one of the ball club's larger
Itorkhnlrlers.
Berg has invited certain men
and women for the purpose of;
giving them an opportunity to
vmce opinions in deciding whether ,
professional baseball should con- j
tinue in Salem, or whether the!
Waters Field plant should be dis- j
mantled and the 10 acres of land
sold to satisfy the stockholders.
The 19')6 Senators operation was
E"in a money loser, for the sixth
Straight year. The actual finan
cial statement for the recently
concluded season will be available
to stockholders during their reg
ular meeting, which is slated for
next week
Frank Graham, president of the
Kugene Baseball Club is to attend
Wednesday's session to explain
how the operation of the Kmer
aids has been sn successful during
the past two seasons under a part
nership plan Graham is to give
full details of the Eugene sys
tem. Berg stresses the importance
o! the Wednesday meeting and
UW all who hae been contacted
tn make c cry effort to attend it.
The Senators operation has per
haps never before been in such
a hind a it is presently. It is
knimn lhal the '.Vi venture lost
hcavilv. General Manager Hugh
I.iihy has resinned, as has board
member Arnold Krueger. Pres
ident George Taulus has made it
known that he is stepping down
aKn The park itself is in need
of new lighting equipment, among!
other thin::-,, and a final mortgage j
payment of $17.fiO0 to the Portland j
Baseball ( lub is due belore the
year is out.
Ogdahl Favors
Two Platoons
When Willamette travels to Port
land Saturday to meet Lewis It
Clark in their annual Northwest
Conference football game, the
Bearcats will again use the two
platoon system that was so eltec
tivc against Pacific last weekend.
This is the word from WU Coach
Ted Ogdahl.
This, that, etc.: ,
Bill Bevens' World Series no-hit fame lasted exactly nine
years and five days. It was on October 3. 1947, that villager Bill's
memorable stint against the Brooklyns was registered in Kbbett's '
Field. He had a no-hitler with two out in the ninth inning. Then
Cookie Lavagctto pinch hit a
double that not only wrecked
the sparkler for Bill, but also
beat him. 3-2 . . . The Yanks'
Don Larsen. who was brought
up from Denver just last year
and who pitched very ineffec
tively in last year's Series, has
now wiped out Bevens' record
and has left in its place one
that may be tied but will never
be beaten. What a treasure
that young man will take to
his grave . . . Despite Larsen's
tremendous chore, which puts
the Yankees 3-2 up on the
Brooks with but two games left
to play, we'd say the Dodgers
still have a very good chance
to take the classic. They move
back into Ebbctt's Field for
the finals now, and if you're a
Series fan you'll quickly re
member how futile the New
Yorkers have been in that
cracker box b;ill park not only this year but last years as well.
We saw them play three amcs there last xear and they
looked much like our town Senators when up against Yakima
terrihlc. The Bombers did no heller in their first two trips to
the Dodger arena this semester. II they don't come out of it
today or tomorrow, they'll finish second best to the Brooks de
spite their preaeW one game bulge . . . And speaking of Series
pitching, the foldup of Don Newcombe this trip was nothing new
The Bronks' big winner of '55 was a dud in the classic too. being
shelled nut in the opening came He then complained of a sore
arm and pitched no more. Charges of "gutless'' and "choke-up"
(Cont. page 10, eol. 1)
- t.- t
name in baseball's register. It
reads:
"Outstanding achievement Es
tablished major league record for
most consecutive hits by a pitcher
(7)-July 24, 28, 31 and August 5,
1953."
That just about sums .up Lara-en's
rating among big; league
pitchers. He was regarded' M is'
better hitter than pitcher. Only
three years ago, in a season dur
ing which he lost 12 of 19 de
cisions with the St. Louis Browns,
Marty Marion, then manager of
the club, gave him a brief trial in
the outfield.
For' a time it seemed he should
have stayed there because the very
next year, after the Browns fran
chise was transferred to Balti
more, big Don dropped 21 of 24
decisions for the Orioles to become
the losingest pitcher in the majors.
It wasn't until Larsen became a
Y ankee, in a complex deal involv
(Cont. page 10, eol. I)
'- 1M' -if.
v. -W .. 1
BILL BEVENS
Hiii record now broken
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 Yankee pitcher Dob Lafsen, one strike from a perfectly pitched fame
stands with his back to batter, head bowed, at upper left as he prepared to throw a third
strike past Dodger pinch-hitter Dale Mitchell.. He touched his fingers to. the resin ba
briefly and then fired the third strike to become first pitcher ever to hurl a perfect World
Series game. Yanks won, 2-0. (AP Wirephoto) .
Larsen Nearly
Faints in 9 th
During No-No
By WILL GRIMSLET
NEW YORK. Oct. I M was
so weak in the knees out there in
the ninth inning, I thought I was
going to faint."
Big Don Larsen, admittedly "in
a daze," said he aslo mumbled a
little prayer for help before he
finally completed bis perfect no
hit, no-run, no-msn-to-first game
against me Dodgers in tha lifth
World Series game.
It was, the first no-hit game in
World Seriea history and the first
perfect game no man reaching
first Since another obscure pitch
er, Charley Robertson of the Chi
cago White Sox, did it in 1922
against the Detroit Tigers.
Larsen said he realized in the
seventh inning that he had a no
hitter going, but added: "I didn't
get nervous my main object was
to win the garnet
Impact Hita la Mk
Then," he said, came the ninth,
and he felt the full impact of his
performance. "The thing I wanted
to do was get out of. the ninth
inning," he said. "Once 1 mum
bled a little prayer to myself. I
said, 'Please help me get through
this.'" .
The towering righthander from
San Diego. Calif., said nobody on
the Yankee bench mentioned that
he had a perfea game going.
ine only worn said to me was
(Cant, paga 19, col. I)
" 1 ' - - ' '
Veterans Cut
By St. Louis
U0 Holds Scrimmage;
Cal Problem for 0SC
EUGENE, Oct. 8 if) - The University of Oregon football team,
blanked 6-0 by UCLA last week, held a live scrimmage drill today in
preparation for next week's contest with Washington.
Coach Len Casanova said the session was not impressive.
Both players who were injured
in last Friday's game at Los An
geles participated in today's prac
tice. They are Guard Harry Mon
dale, who suffered a slight neck
injury, and Halfback Jim Shanlcy
who had a bruised hand.
Jack Crabtrce replaced Tom
Crabtree no relation as quarter
back today. Spike Hillstrom re
placed Jack Pocock at right guard.
Bevens Gives
Larsen Praise
Floyd (Bill) Bevens, who came
within ope out of pitching a no
hitter in the 1947 World Scries,
today applauded Don Larsen's no
hit, no-run game.
"It was wonderful," said Bcv-
ens after watching Larsen's feat Lcbanon JV
Bears Tough Foe
CORVALL1S, Oct. 8 Califor
nia poses a bigger problem to the
Oregon State football team than
Inu'a HiH Inet uojk end tha 0P
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 8 -Two of coaching staff reported today. ! v "
the National League's long-term' Iowa beat the Staters, 14-13. iul '"lne nl"ln '""'" d.sal1
veterans, catcher Walker Cooper Head Coach Tommy Prothro said ; he Dodgers in the 1947 series be-
...... . r i .. . ... . . 1 Inra mn h.hif 1 Ar ( Wilrta T tra i
tne loss was aue to Key mistakes i""" " .
Vik jayvecs
Drub Lebanon
North Salem's Jayvee football
team scored once in every quarter
yesterday to wallop the Lebanon
Jajvees, 26-Ct- .
The Vik Jayvees took a first half
lead of 12-0 with touchdowns by
Willie Christenson on a 15 yard
run and by Pat Kellcy on a quar
terback sneak.
After a 30-yard pass play from
Gene Gilbertson to Mitchell Bill
ings, the Salem team scored in the
third period when John Rohr went
off tackle for 10 yardsr Chris Joh
ansen got the final TD by recover
ing a fumble by teammate Joe
Reed after Reed had plunged over
into the end zone.
Glen Vanderhoof bootetl both ex
tra point kicks
0 0 0
N. Salem JV S 6 7 7-28
A iS
v v
that hurt us tremendously."
gctto rapped a double off the
Mat Heavies in Title
Rematch Here Tonight
Bulldog Bud Curtis and Gentle- j
F.d Francis, the rasslin
"We actually don't have a 'first ! heavyweights who last week
string' team." said Ogdahl last j bloodied and bashed things up con
night. "By using our two platoons , sidr-rably in their Pacific North
on alternate quarters, we have a we.sl championship brawl, one that
starting team which plays in the ended out in the alley between the
lirst quarter dui u can i reauy De Armory and the Marion Hotel, go
called a first string team."
In effect, this means that WU
has 22 "starters." The two platoons
alternate with the start of each
quarter.
Ogdahl admits that he might
strengthen one platoon by weaken
ing the other. But this would spoil
the effectiveness of the platoon sys-1
tern.
Despite their 39-7 victory over
pacific, the Bearcats will be rated
the underdog when the meet LC'S
Pioneers, who are considered the
power of the NWC. The Pioneers
certainly earned that rating by
walloping co-favorite College of
Idaho, 34-19.
Ogdahl singled out several line
men and backs for their good work
against Pacific. Receiving special
praise were linemen Howard
Stroeble. Bill Wall, John Hinds,
Bill Long and Vic Backlund, along
with quarterback Benny Holt, who
was in charge during most of
Willamette's scoring, and halfback
Tim Campbell.
at it again tonight in the com
mission ordered rematch. And
this time there will be no time
limit and no disqualifications in
the melee.
Francis, former world junior
doubtful.
i firm.
and relief pitcher Jim Konstanty
(nriU XUOro oiuon thnir nrnfnAi
tional releases by the St. Louis i Trainers said that Krnie Zwah- right field wall that, coupled with
Cardinals lien and Ted Bates, who were not f''rn" walKS. 8ave "roosiyn a
Cooper. 41. was signed as a Car- able to play against Iowa, prob- 3-2 victory. Bevens had walked
riinal coach for nexl season. Big ; ably will be recovered for next : 10-
Coop, a power on the Redbird pen-1 weekend's contest with California. "Larsen pitched a lot better
nant teams of 1942-43-44. was pur
chased from the Chicago Cubs be
fore this season.
Konstanty, 39, will be free to
make a deal with another club, as
he did w 1 1 h General Manager
Frank Lane this season. The big
righthander had a 1-1 record in
27 games for the Redbirds, with
a 4 fit) earned run average for 3fl'j
innings. He was voted the league's
most valuable player in 1950, for
pitching Philadelphia to the pen
nant. Cooper hit over .300 si times in
his major league career which
started in 1940. His best season
Perfect Game
7th in Majors
NEW YORK, Oct. tV Don
Larsen of the Yankees today be
came tne seventh pjtcher in Major
League baseball history to pitch
a perfect game. The other six
accomplished it during the regular
season. Larsen's perfect perform
ance was the first-in a World
Scries game.
1SBO John Ltc nii-hmnnd. Wnrr..l
ter v. Cleveland, NL. June IS, l-o,
tSW-John Mi Ward, Prvldnc v,
Buffalo, AL. Juna n. -o. .
1904 Denton -T, YounI, Bolton VI.
rmiaaetpma, al. May J, a-f,
190 Adrian C. Jon, Cleveland Vf
Chicago, AL, Oct. ,jtV!
1917 Erntst a. Shore, Boatoa vt.
Washington, AL, June 1.1, 4-0.
192J C. Robfrtjnn. Chlcaia vi,TJ.
trott, AL. April 30, SM.
1956 Don Larwn, fte York
vt. Brooklyn (NL), Oct, S, 1-0.
Short a performance in thlt
game is now classified ai a perfect
game. BaDe Ruth itarted irui Boj
Uin pitcher and wa removed by um
pire Owena after giving up a bane on
balls to the first batter, who waa re
tired trying to iteal aecnnd base.
Shore then retired the next SS hat
ters in succession,
April 38, 1922, in a regular season
American League game bad a ma
jor league pitcher gone nin full
innings without allowing a bats
man to reach "first base. In aQ
th history of major league base
ball only seven pitchers have burl-'
ed perfect games.
Leaps for Joy
When catcher Yogi Bern
grabbed that final strike he rushed
to meet Larsen near the , first
bast line and grabbed him in a
bunny hug, completely leaving tha
ground in his joyous leap. T en
tire lanKee club gathered around
the big M pitcher as he ploughed
through a mass of humanity to
ward the dugout.
For several minutes after Lar
sen and his hysterical mates dis
appeared, the fans stood i tha
stands, letting the dramatic news
sink In. -
Only once did Larsen reach tha
count of three balls on a batter
and that was Pee Wee Reese, who
became a strikeout victim in the .
first inning. In all Larsen struck
out seven, five of them on a
called final strike.
An erratic in-and-outer last year
after he was acquired from Balti
more in an 18-man swap during '
the winter, Larsen was shunted to
the Denver farm In midseason of
1957 He closed With a rush after .
his recall but lost his lone series
start at Brooklyn. , ,-
Ne-Wlndap Delivery
Larsen changed bis style mid
way In the 1956 season, shifting to
a no-windup delivery that paid off
wun tour 8eptember victories. In
the second game of the current '
seriea he was yanked by Manager
Lasey oiengci in the second in
ning with the bases full and two
out. The Yanks eventually lost that
game 13-8.
Tha big fellow Was hot from the '
very start, striking our Junior
Gilliam and Reese, tha first two .
men he faced. He had four of his ;
strike outs 'at the end of threa
innings, mixing his breaking stuff
with an occasional fast ball.
As- " Larsen came down tha -stretch,
passing Herb Pcnnock'i '
1927 record of retiring 22 men in '
succession, the stands became
alive, When he went into the ninth
with the first aeries no-hitter in
his Srasn. thev roared at ever '
pitch, Pennock'a record had been
equalled by Schoolboy Row of
Detroit in 1934.
Memories of Floyd (Bill) Bevens ",
and his 8 2-3 hitless innings for
the Yanks against the Dodgers is .
1947 came back;, when Manager
Walter Alston sent up Mitchell, a
Cleveland castoff, to face tha
pitcher with two out and "nobody
on base. Everybody remembered
how Cookie Lavagetto's pinch dou--
pie had ruined Bevens that Octo-..
ber afternoon and sent him reeling ,
to the dressing room with a heart- '
breaking defeat.
Cnelal Final Pitch
Larsen threw a teasing ball to "
Mchell. Then he came in with a
called strike. Mitchell swung at,,,
(Coat, page 10, col. )
Saxons Whip
Eugene Jayvee
The South Salem Hieh Javvees
But Quarterback Ted Searle. who ' game than I did," said Bevens, ran their undefeated string to 22
mjurea a leg last ween, remains mow a salesman tor a irucmng , yesterday by drubbing the Eu-
WU Athletes Need
Part-Time Work
I Asked if he had ever met Lar
isen, Bevens said:
"No, but as long as he's a Yan
kee, I'm for him."
gene Jayvees in a 26-7 football
game. The only scar on the Sa
lem JV victory string is a tie with
Dallas
' South Salem broke a 7-7 tie
Bevens developed a sore arm ! wjth Eugene in the final quarter
in the 1948 season, and drifted, by exploding for three touch-
A few Willamette University ath-jto the minors and finally out of downs. Denny Glasgow got one
Ictei are still without part-time 'baseball. Hut another Bevens isj0n a 30 yard run, Dave Berglund
,,, ,nh. . nnP.dlon the waV Hi' 14-yer-old son, i plunged over from .one yard out
off-campus jobs, it was reported , Danny compjpd g rePOrd, ! and Durwin Piburn ran five
by athletic director Johnny Lewis j pitching i-a a boys' league here! yards for the final score.
i.utsgow scored the first touch
down in the opening quarter
Mandav. Lewis also added that If this year
anyone has some kind of part time
r.v
w- V'f
, . Nam -i i i InHuml
BUD CURTIS
heavy champ, last week had one
fall on Curtis, the Northwest titlist,
when Bulldog Bud smashed open a
bloody cut on Francis' profile. The ;
battle then erupted and before the i
musclers could be collared, they I
were fighting out in the alley
among the parked cars.
Gentleman Ed wanted to con
tinue the bloody and rough corker,
but was denied. The title was held
up and will go to tonight's winner.
Matchmaker r.lton Owen is
bringing back Bull Montana, the
Toledo Terror, to appear in to
night's semifinal mix, against Wild
Red Bastien. The mean and ugly
Montana cut a wide swath among
Northwest grapplers when here
last winter and is coming back
after a successful push through
the Midwest. The clean, fast Bas
tien has grown to bo one of the
most popular of the popular mata
dors in this region.
Indian "Black Hawk", another
top item in the popularity depart
ment, appears in the special clash,
against Catalina George Drake,
and the 8:30 o'clock opener has
tough Tommy Martindale on with
k newcomer, one Marty Marion cf
Detroit, Mich.
The championship belt is now on
display at Hargcr's Sporting Goods
Store here.
was 1947 when he hit 3.i homers 1 ioh available, pariirniarly in Ihr
and drove in 122 runs for the New ! early morning hours, he would be ,
MI KAN MAKES GRADE
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 typi-Geoi go
York Giants.
with a 34-yard run. Eugene's Kit
Miller matched this by going
Mikan of Minneannlis former nrn I nvpr from the seven in the same
glad to hear from that person so hasko(ban Sar ,(Kjay was af)mit. J period. Both teams converted.
that lhc athletes can be properly t((j n practice before the supreme ! S. Salem .IV 7 0 0 If) -2fi
placed. 'court. j Eugene JV 7 0 0 07
Mrs. Olinccr
Golf Victor Cal QB May Miss Game; Troy Rests
Mr. Harold dinger won the an ! SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 8 W! The UCLA Bruins, facing Wash- from their weekend tilt against
nual Fall Handicap of the Salem i California probably will be with- ington State's passing attack Sat- Idaho, concentrated today on de
Women's Golf Assn. yesterday by j out the services of quarterback urday, concentrated on aerial de- fense against the single wing at
defeating Mrs. Merrill Truax in ' Gus Giapulias for its Pacific fense yesterday in a heavy two- tack of UCLA,
the finals at the Salem Golf Club. C oast Conference opener with hour scrimmage Head, Coach Jim Sutherland
Mrs. Seth P. Smith won the first Oregon Stale at Coivallis Satur- The Cougars have averaged 35 ,reDortecl no serious injuries re
flight, defeating Mrs. Leonard day, i throws per game thus far in the Ignited .from Saturday's game
Hicks. loach Lynn Waldorf told the .season, giving the Uclans some-which WSC won, 33-19.
Other flight winners were: 2nd ; Northern California Football thirm to worrv about for this
flight, Mrs. Cliff Ellis over Mrs. Writers Assn. today that a knee week's workouts. The only man
Charles McDevitt; 3rd flight, Mrs. injury suffered by Gianulias in who didn't mix in yesterday's
Robert Powell over Mrs, Ken Vll- j Jast Saturday's victory over Pitts- scrimmage was second string cen
mar; 4th flight, Mrs. E. H. Cowan burgh was "more serious than wc Iter Dennis Pressel, who missed
over Mrs. Charles Gray: 5lh flight, thought " ; last week's game because of a
Mrs. Richard Nelson over Mrs. The Bears, however, have a knee injury.
Don Toomb. - 'couple of promising replacements ' Across tov
in Joe Contestable and Joe Kapp. Southern California varsity
Tackle Keturns
KEHKKI.EY, Calif , Oct R i-T'i
Senior California tackle Joe
Oliva will fciegin his five-game
season Saturday a week ahead
of schedule - anainst Oregon
Ar,.c. um JK l'niviritv nf Mate 81 VOrvatllS.
in,., i oacn rappv n anion
an-
OSC-Cal Tickets
Waldorf said ends Ron Wheat- the day off. The Trojans are idle
weekend
croft and Rocer Remseier and th
Tickets for next Saturday after-halfback ,j,nn Stewart mav miss
noon's Oregon State-California foot- tnP gi,mP The ends have shoul- 'nllars Loosen Kinks
hall same at Corvallis are' -now I a-, tni.,r, nH stowarf an ail. I PULLMAN, Wash., Oct. 8 P)
available at Wicktund Sporting ; ino knn. ' i-The Washington State College
Goods Store here, it was announ-j
cod Monday. I LOS ANGELES, Oct. Iffl-
Couuars. who spent an hour yes
terday loosening up the kinks
nounred a lack of depth at tackle
forced him to move up Oliva's
eligibility period. The big line
man, one of two Golden Bears
limited to five consecutive games
by Pacific Coast Conference pen
alties, orieinally was set to play
the final five.
SAVE HERE IN SALEM
with a GAS FURNACE
1 .V . t. , r --. Srf - 3 1
with a
This ii Ntt ham a( Mr. William
M. Maort, SO I. W. HoyU ty
laavartm, Oragaa.
40 SAVINGS
Gas-Fired Furnace
"Our fuel costs art 40V. lest since installing our new CE
furnace. Wt praise, too, tha company for fait, courteous
service . , . installed and in operotion in less than nine hours
after it was ordered."
GE GAS FURNACES
art approved by IOTH
Underwriters Laboratories, Inc.
American Ga$ Association
Cafl us today for a FRE MATING SURVEY
A. &R. Equipment Co., inc.
mOPringlekd.
Saltm, Oregon
Phone 2-0771
3