The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon on December 2, 1929 · Page 8
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The Capital Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 8

Salem, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, December 2, 1929
Page 8
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MONDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1029 PACK RICIIT THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON NATIONAL HONORS DIVIDED BETWEEN THREE TEAMS ARCTIC CLIMAX ENDS SEASON ON GRIDIRON By ALAN COULD New York or. The football frenzy Is over for 1929 except for a few remaining flourishes in the south and far west, but the picture of a campaign of sparkling Individual achievement Is still vivid and the argument over championship claims yet is far from settled. The season that was brought to an Arctic climax Saturday by Notre Dame's ninth straight triumph, at the expense of the gallant Army team, was in many respects the most remarkable in the history of the great American college sport. The tumult and the roar from early October to the last day of November was punctuated by the famous Carnegie report on commercialism, by astounding individual performances and long-run thrills despite the new fumble rule, by record-smashing crowds, by an unprec- edented epidemic of to-called "breaks" In the big games and by the development of an unusual number of high class teams. For sheer drama, Yale and Notre Dame topped the list under circumstances of the most extraordinary variety. Trampled by Georgia early In October, the Elis came back to whip Brown. Army and Dartmouth on successive Saturdays with Albie Booth cutting capers across the historic turt of the Yale, bowl such as no one at New Haven had been in a blue moon. Knute Rockne, on a sickbed most of the season as ii result of an Infected leg, furrilshed the inspira tion for one of Notre Dame s great est teams, the first unbeaten Irish array since the famous Four Horsemen dismounted hi 1924. Notre Dame was among the five major teams that finished their seasons unbeaten and untied. Purdue's mighty Boilermakers made it two votes for the state ol Indiana. Pittsburgh in the east, Tu-lane in the south and Utah in the Rocky mountain zone completed the big five, or this group, based upon the calibre of opposition and performance over the whole course of the campaign, Notre Dame, Pittsburg and Purdue establishing the strongest claims to national championship honors. No one of this trio could possibly be picked out for the main award, however, v.ithout the loudest kind cf a roar from the others. Three others in the major fM3.1t Tennessee, Texas Christian and St. Mary's of California .showed only a single tie to mar otherwise perfect records. St. Mary's was tied ear ly In the senson by California but came along afterward to hang up the most consistent record of any team on the Pacific coast, while the "Big Three," Stanford, Southern California and California, cut each other down. Georgia Tech, after two years at the top in the boutnern conference, tumbled with a resounding thud, losing five games altogether and facing the loss of a sixth in meeting Georgia this Saturday. Detroit, after a two-year winning streak, was tied by Marquette and later beaten by Orcson Agricultural college in one of the outstanding upsrts of the season. The Army has contributed as much color and talent to the gridiron as any outfit over a considerable span of years, with such stars to recall as Bunker, Daly, Oliphant, Merrilat, McEwan, Garbisch, "Light Horse Harry' Wilson, among others. But It will be some time before the "Kay-dets forget the combination of Jones and Cagle Captain "Biff," the coach, and Chris the redhead. Thee two wind up a glamourous four years at west Point this sea son, Jones to take another post in the regular course of Army events and Cagle to seek hi career. In no other period of Army football history has iu teams reached such heights of popularity or attracted such nationwide attention as It has during the reign of Jones. Although it robbed the football world of one of its greatest spectacles for the time being, the break with the Navy cost West Point nothing in prestige. Rather it served to enhance the Army's reputation on the gridiron, for the Cadets sought and met opponents covering a wider range than ever before as a direct result of the split with the midshipmen. Nevertheless it would have suited Messrs. Jones ana i;agie oeuer n the famous breach between the two academies had been avoided or healed quicker than has been possible. Jones introduced Cagle as a running mate ior Wilson in israo wnen me acaaemies piayea weir cele brated 21-21 tie at Chicago. The same pair, starred in the Army's 14-9 victory over the Navy in the last service classic, in 1927 at the poio grounds. No midshipman has sought to lay a hand on the redhead since then, and from the Annapolis point of view that may have been all for the best. HKALIII ( ONt'EALKD Madrid (LP) George Bt'rnsteln was not a hunchback, authorities of the Bnlearic islands discovered after his death when they found $10,000 in no let and valuables said to be worth one million francs con-cealfd In his falyp hump. -Alan J. SLANTS Gould Star Guard of Notre Dame, III. Becomes Coach Hinkle Bucknell Fullback Leads Scoring; Schwartz, Washington State, Sixth By The Associated Press The national football individual scoring crown seems destined to rest on the head of Clark Hinkle, chunky fullback of the Bucknell BLsons. Hinkle broke loose for 50 points against Dickinson on Thanksgiving day to boost his seasons total to 128, thus superseding Al Marsters, injured Dartmouth star, as the national, as well as eastern, leader. The only player in the country with even an outside chance of overhauling Hinkle is Gene McEver of Tennessee. Hinkle has completed his season's work but McEver and Tennessee have yet to meet South Carolina. McEver, holding second place in the list of scoring leaders of each of the eight major groups of conferences, has 97 points to his credit thus far and needs to score 32 against South Carolina to displace Hinkle as the national leader. Schwartz, Washington State, is sixth on the list with a total of 84. The leader in each of the major groups as compiled by the Associated Press follows: East Hinkle, Bucknell. 128 South McEver. Tennessee, 97. Southwest Wilson. Baylor. 85 Pacific Schwartz, Wash. State, 84. Rocky. ML Clark, Colorado col lege, 68. Missouri Valley King, Drake, 54. Big Ten Bergherm, Northwestern, 53. Big Ten Pharmer, Minnesota, 53. Big Six Young, Nebraska, 30. Spain expects crop this season. a bumper orange warm, train-comfort t Omaha. Neb, P) The Omaha Bee-News aald Monday that Jack Cannon, star guard on the Notre Dame football team had accepted an offer to become line coach at Creighton university heer next year. Cannon, it Is said, plans to study medicine at Creighton in addition to beinr a member of the coaching staff, 'net Wynne, a former Notre Dame player, is head coach. Walter Preston, WBBM, Chicago, says that a good announcer must be more than a voice. There must be Intellect and a personality behind the voice. SILVERTON GOLF TEAM LOSES TO 1LLAHEE CLUB Twenty-three members of the Silverton golf club were defeated by a like number of Illahee country club golfers Sunday when the two groups met on the Illahee course for match play.. Following the contest a banquet was served the two teams in the club house. Fog hampered play at the start of the match but before the 18 holes had been completed the sun broke through the clouds, making for ideal play. The final wore was Illahee 47; Silverton 22. The local players were defeated by Silverton when the two teams met on Silverton's course early last spring. Sunday s scores Silverton Bittner's father, and her brother. Ralph Fowler, and Miss Alios Cham berlain, all of Wheatland. Guests from Portland Included her sister, and husband, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Tandy, and Victor Rogers, Mr. Bittner's daughter, Hazel Bittner, and son; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Bittner and daughter JaqueUne. From Hopmere came Mrs. Mary Osborn. Eastman Cunningham 0. Reynolds 0. Rue 2. Preston 1. Werle l'.i. Range 0. Simmons 1. Currie 2'i. Duncan 0. Aines 0. Hubbs -t. Janz 0. Brown 2li. Cunningham 0. Pohnson 2. Illahee Shafer 2'i. Farrar 3. Cone 3. OHnger 1. Williams 2. Bchmahl 1'4. Day 3. Small 2. Chase '4. Doughton 3. Fisher 3. Flannery 2',&. Skelly 3. Nash 2. Goodman 3. Paxson 1. N. B. Eastman 2. Franklin 1. Woodard A. R. Eastman 3. Legard 0. Arbuthnot 0. Opsund 3. Latham 0. Total 22; Hudkins 24. Reeves 0. Kulm 3. Gabrielson 3. Raffety 0. Wood 3. Total 47. The Marion County Game Pro tective association will meet Tues day evening, December 3, at 8 p. m. at the chamber oi commerce for the purpose of electing officers ror 1920. The deer hunting season will be made a special order of business. Persons attending the meeting wiU be allowed five minutes in which to express tnelr opinion of the way the hunting season has been handled this year. Lloyd D. Idleman is president of the association. Kingwood A family reunion was held at the Otto B. Bittner home on Thanksgiving day. There were sixteen relatives assembled for dinner. They were William Fowler, Mrs. end toH-rll-BJ llrrei amming help. In the nrit few minute get Hill's from any drupxiit 'Jake it ami relieve that cold in vne third the uual time. Without upsetting you or your day, Hill's atop cold 3 ways at onre...l: Checks lever... 2: Open Bowels, no grip ing.,.3: Tones System, Kestores Luerpy. For all folks little and big. Jtk mmjr 4ruggit fmr th ml f HILL'S CASCARA-QUININE to Los Angeles Extremely low fares good on four daily trains. By trin you entoy greater comfort and speed. Taken good in coaches and in Tourist Sleepers on "West Coast," "Klamath," "OrcRonian" and "Shasta" (no tourist sleeper on "Shasta"). The coaih fare and tourist tkkct save ncail) half the regular travel cost. Southern Pacific C1TI TICKET OFFICE IM N, Liberty Trlrphone 0 FOLLERIN' THE BAND WHO hasn't "follcred" the band up Main strert, or up Broadway or Michigan boulevard? Heart pumping joy-ouily, fret beating the ground in time I Grandly intoxicating moment of childhood! ' And later in life who hain't fVll ft thrill as the conductor lifted his baton for the overture to begin A moment pregnant with the glamour of the theatre) Music casts its spell throughout all the Arcs of Man. It it wise then, in this enlightened and prosperous dajr to countenance substitution of a shadow of music for the real thing in the theatre? Imagine the Irish following Music Box on St. Patrick's Dayl Or fife and drum music by a Machine on Memorial Dayl In congruous Of course, but not more so than a mechanical overture in the theatre. Talking picture a new dramatic form; the, radio -which transmits music directly and DOES reflect the artist' mood of the moment; the phonograph In the home- where living muilo usually is not available are not at issue here. We are discussing only the SUBSTITUTION OF MECHANICAL MUSIC FOR REAL MUSIC IN THE THEATRE, In consequence of which Real Music la being eliminated In theatres. THE AMERICAN FEDERATION OF MUSICIANS (Cmpriinr 140.00O prjfcnf munieimn In the United 5 f fts mnd CmitmJm JOSEPH N. WEBER, rVcsnfenr. 1440 Broadway, Nw Yesk, N. Y. Rheumatism and Neuritis Sufferers Casey's Guaranteed Rheumatic and Neurit Is Compound is especially designed to relieve pain and swelling of the limbs. A wonderful aid In bringing back normal conditions. ThmkJtiul of sufferers from Rheumatism and Neurit u highly rrromnv.nd Casey's Compound with what they call amazing rr.ul.s, and we believe It ft ill do the same for you. This should be welcome news to any sufferer. Mr. J. O. CM-rk of South 9th St., Seaside, Ore., states he had to use a cane for years on account of rheumatism and has laid It aside after using Casey s Compound and can step off like a young man. He highly praxes Casey's Compound. $1.50 per bottle at NELSON III NT, Dntrglst Naturalizers One sure way to real Comfort . . . Fit . . . Style . . . Economy Naturalizers for Women are built along health science lines to assume the utmost comfort. Styles for Street or Dress wear. See the new numbers in NATURALIZERS At Buster Brown Shoe Store FALL HANDICAP FOR ILLAHEE The fall handicap of the Illahee country club will get to work in earnest this week after having played the qualifying rounds last week. Frank Shafer was low medalist with a score of 71, while Foster Cone, with a 75 score, was runner-up. The following pairings have been announced, matches to be finished by December 9: First flight: Frank Shafer vs. J. H. Farrar: Robin Day vs. Ross Gridley; P. F. Franklin vs. Dr. R. Lee Wood: H. Schmahl vs. Fred Williams; B. E.. Small vs. Ernie Skelley; Jim Goodman vs. Jack Nash; Bill Stacy vs. I. N. Dough- ton; H. H. Olinger vs. Foster C. Cone. Second flight: J. A. Sears vs. Rav Abst: J. W. Thomson vs. O. L. Fish er; C. A. Raffety vs. Max Flannery;. c. w. Paulus vs. R. Jackson; V. S. Kuhn vs. Mr. Welder; Carl Gab rielson vs. F. Thielsen; Willis Clarke vs. Charley Hudkins; G. S. Paxton vs. W. I. Needham. Third flight: Dr. H. C. Robertson vs. M. Ollng; T. A. Raffety vs. O. A. Chase; E. A. Ricketts vs. Van De Walker; Dr. Hill vs. Bill Reeves Fitzgerald vs. Greenbaum. PORTLAND MEET WILL SCHEDULE 1 930 COUTESTS Portland Faculty representatives, coaches and managers of the North west football conference will meet here In a two-day session Thursday and Friday to arrange the schedule for the 1930 season. Columbia's application to become a member of the conference will be acted upon by faculty representatives at the session this week. The application was received last year and was tabled for one year. The 1929 season wras one of the most successful of the conference smce its inception four years ago. College of Puget Sound and Lin- field closed the Northwest confer ence football season at Tacoma Sat urday with the Loggers winning their first conference game of the season by a score or 20 to 2. The Loyeprs victorv pave I.iiifipM iinnis. puted claim to (tie cellar title. The championship this year was won by Willamette at Walla Walla Thanksgiving day when Coach Spec Kecne's gridders walked over Whit man 40 to 13. Final league standings Won Willamette 4 Whitman 4 College of Idaho ... 3 Pacific 2 C. P. S 1 Linfield 0 Lost 0 1 2 3 S 5 Pet 1.000 .800 the score of 14 to 20. This was a very interesting game on the home floor with the largest crowd that has gathered to witness a game here for some time. After the game mothers of the boys, under the direction of Mrs. Herbert Schroeder and Mrs. Ernest Wrigglesworh, gave the boys a feed in the club room. The next game will be at Aumsville with the high school team at that place, next Friday evening. INDUSTRIAL HOOP LEAGUE TO START .400 .230 .000 Gates Gates high school basket ball team was the winner over Scio high school Wednesday-evening with After a preliminary two weeks of practice, six teams, Monday evening will start the first rounds in the Industrial basketball league play, In which Is scheduled for two nights a week during the month of December. Players in each club are members of the Y. M. C. A. The games will be played on the association floor. The complete schedule follows: Monday, December 2: Northwest Canning company vs. Senators; Anderson's Sporting Goods store vs. Woolen Mills. Friday, December 6: Oregon Na tional Guard vs. Hunts cannery; Northwest vs. Anderson's. Monday, December 9: Senators vs. O. N. G.; Woolen Mills vs. Hunt's. Friday, December 13: Northwest vs. Woolen mills; Senators vs. Hunt's. Monday, December 16: Anderson's vs. O. N. G.; Senators vs. Woolen Mills. Friday, December 20: Northwest vs. O. N. G.; Anderson's vs. Hunt's. Monday, December 23: Northwest vs. Hun'r.s. Senators vs. Anderson's. DUCK HUNTERS LONG FOR RAIN, BIRDS SCARCE Farmers of the Willamette vaU ley are not alone in their cry fo moisture, It was revealed Monday when a check on the duck hunting season was made. Sportsmen who have been used to slipping out mornings and returning later with a nice bag of canva-sbarks or maU lards, are loud in their denunciations of the weather man and urging somebody to do something, they don't say exactly what. The truth of the matter is, thai with the exception of a few proud lessees of private lakes and pond, very few hjntcrs are getting wild ducks, for the Mmple reason that they are not In this vicinity. Natural ponds, which have to depend upon rainfall for their moisture have long since dried up and only the ones which are fed by creeks Of irrigation have any water in them. Even in these places the ducks are not plentiful. It is reported ducks are numerous along the coast but it is not like ly they will venture inland until after heavy rains. A recent trip down the Willamette river from Albany to Independence in a row boat by Ben Claggett and Perry Stellmacher, game wardens revealed that there were very few ducks on the river. Claggett says that in numerous places a person could wade the river and not wet a knee. They warned us against :fm I 7 s " -7 i ija-'4"6 tit - - me wor "SPIT" Certified Cremo leaves are the choicest, tendcrcst lliat the crop affords, all ripe and mellow. Each leaf goes through a alow, expensive maturing process that develops the fullest flavor and mildness. There isn't a hit of scrap in Certified Crcmo . . . not a trace of floor sweepings. All long filler ... all fresh, ten. der leaves . . . and topped off with a wrapper that is really fine. Crush-proof ... immaculate . . . foil-wrapped . Certified Cremo is the kind of cigar that the late Vice-President Marshall undouhtedly had in mind when he said: " hat this country needs most is a good 5-ccnl cigar." But- we felt that smokers should know the truth about spit-tipped cigars Within the memory of nearly every smoker is a picture of gome old, filthy cigar shop where the man iu the window rolled the leaves with dirty fingers . . . and spit on the ends. Cigars turned out under such couditions may endanger health. W hy take chances? Why risk your health when Certified Cremo offers you the finest smoke enjoy, mcnt plus the sanitary cleanliness of cerlified foods. ..a cigar endorsed by Alfred W. McCann? Cher (7,000,000 was spcut in perfecting the method of manufacture which puts Certified Cremo miles ahead in sanitary goodness. Every tobacco leaf entering the clean, sunny Certified CremO factories is scientifically treated by U. S. Government approved methods. And its purity is safeguarded along every step of the way by amazing inventions that fill, wrap and tip Certified Cremo without the menace of spit! L i 1 Certified For Your Protection Alfred W. McCann, D. Lilt., A. 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