Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 23, 1936 · Page 8
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March 23, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 8

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, March 23, 1936
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PAGE EIGHT THE "ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MONDAY, MARCH 231936 1 sic: 3:00. Radio Club "What Do SPARTAN.QUINT 'OUT OUR WAY" ' By WILLIAMS HF I fl lllililllllili fe III! I I P SOU THINK THr I THMK VOll 1 KOAC Radio Program terday during batting practice preceding an exhibition game in which the Beavers defeated the Stockton Native Sons 17 to 1. Caster and Montank limited the Stockton team to three hits while the Beavers were collecting 12. 3. II Y Hli n LT 2H ,. cam BCJsn urtuMiwiT IE AND PAUL' BACK IN FOLD WITH ST. LOUIS ft ! 1' llJlJi'l l'i1 t ! ' txJ& 9ovwxam,! li II i III Mill it 0 i 17 vit Awswaa v,- &ciatmtruv?i. P , ,i ! j! a ii .i, In. msskwt nsrVMrat . em ry . I y Hi! ' 'IE'1'! " v,' ;'; 1 I sombbck n ns cm est I i f'f ' 11 Mll i'Hl'J'l : I WOU, AND SOU THINK. I 6dMfr f I 1 to tsll -maw ?OLraa tssm. , J ; L , v iS.- ' Bradenton, Fla., March 23. Baseball's greatest pitching pair, "Me and Paul," had made their peace today with the St. Louis Cardinals. Dizzy Ecan signed his contract last night after a 2-hour conference with Branch Rickey, vice president of the Cardinals. A few hours later Paul agreed to terms via long distance phone from his home at Dallac, Tex. Neither Dean nor Rickey would announce the terms at which Dizzy signed, but the figure is gen erally placed at between $22,500 and $25,000. In his preliminary ballyhoo Dizzy had said he would not sign for a cent less than $40,-000. The original contract tendered Dizzy this spring called for$18,-500, the same figure he received last year for winning 28 games and losing 12, After getting Dizzy in the fold. Rickey called his brother, Paul, by phone and he readily accepted terms. Paul i9ceived $8,500 last year and is believed to have ac cepted .$10,000 for the 193 sea- 6on. He told Rickey he would leave nallac k : ui.u. uj piuuc blua lUUllllllg 1U1 ,,Te ' 1 m more than satisfied with Imnk of , My ' Child's Report Card?" Dr. O. R. Chambers, Drotessor of psychology, O-S.C; 3:30, music; 3:45, The Monitor ut.i u.: News; 4:00, musical stories; 4:i0, tjiones iur Eoys and Girls. 5:00 p.m., On the Campuses; 5:30 music; 5:45, vespers, led by Rev . iackieu; b:uK, tanner concert; Farm Hour 6:30, Ag club; :, market and crop reports and fweathe- fo?cast: 7:00, farm crctu; 7:15, I. K. Jojites "Better . iui i-airy Cattle;" 7?30, The Citizen and His School "fltu- sical Festivals in the Schools," Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Maaske tate department of education; 8:0fynu;-sicale; 8:15, The World inReviev Dr- Victor P. Morris; 8:30, Ore gon btate college Cadet Band; 8:45, music; 9:00-9:15, United Press NOW PLAYING DOUBLE BILL Allison Spikworth IN . 'Hitch Hike Lady" ' AND "My Marrittg-a" Kent Taylor Claire Trevor TOMORROW WEDNESDAY &1TAIRE5 R0GEEB ' PRESTOH FOSTER W TV2 : I W n I COUGAR BOXER IS HELD BLAMELESS IN FATAL BlAvTIfy B mini, wwi i M Sacramento. Cal.. March 93 Police today announced they will lane no action in the death of Jud-son Hobart. member of the Uni- , versity of California at Los Angeles boxing team, who died yesterday from a skull fracture suf- I fered in a final bout of the Pacific Coast intercollegiate, boxing cham- r. Bob Bates, Washington State' 'college fighter, sent Hobart crash-' uiunsn ns. ing to the canvas during the final bout for the 157-Dound chamnion ship. Hobert never regained con sciousness. Hobart the tournament who fought four bouts during the two-night program. Police questioned Bates, obtaining his version of the fatal blow, then announced there would be no further action. Washington State and UCLA Bruins, whose fighters were involved in the fatal (gout, tied for first Dlaea in team honors nf ihe tournament which ended Saturday -1-1. C l. i nn UlgUb. BIJUltru V pUllllS. I University of San Francisco was third with 2fl. followed hv stan- SjEtxb:o:$ Tcise First 0$ Ptoyatf Cb'ihs iSdnttle, March 23. Seattle Sea- hawks defeated the Vancouver Lions, 3 to 2, Last night in the bailie ijt.t first game of the championship ice hockey playoff series before 4500 1 , k sec.ond Same f scries ' m P'ayed at Vancouver H , i i . I n MiaW W V . M il I I WHY MUlHbKS (Jtl UKA1., ; MJ- detX-- ' .. ...... ------ ; . ; i "'frvthing." Dizzy said. "Mr. ford with 12: Cal Aggies, 10; Uni-Rickey and Mr. Breadon have versity of California 9; San Jose been fine to me. I hope to pitch the State, 7, and Idaho, 5. . .. . ii . io the pennant." actions to a blonde in a third base : HAILED AS ONE OF BEST EVER ' Salem, Ore., March 23. A great Corvallis high school basketball team, one of the best prep school quints ever seen in the 17 years of Willamette university's annual lnterscholastlv tournament took home the staT? championship trophy today for the first time in history. The Spartans, led by Captain Roy Pflugrad, speedy forward, swamped Franklin of Portland, 34-20, Saturday night to win the title. The Quakers took second place. . Little Bellfountain, the state's B league champions, won third place by surprising McLloughlin of Mjlton-r reewater, za-if. -Astoria, champions the past wto years, finished in fourth place. For the second time in two years, Benson of Portland won fifth position. McLouglin was sixth, Tilla-mooth seventh and Salem eighth at the end of the four days of piny. (To Merle Krugcr, Corvallis' all-state guard, went a special award as the most outstanding player in the tournament. Harrison Wallace, Bellfountain ' guard and captain, was voted the i most outstanding sportsman. Ted 1 Sarpola, Astoria forward and only I the .second man In 17 years to be named qt the all-state team three ! years in succession, was declared ! the ; most valuable player to his( team.- . ' i When the honors were being passed out, spectators kept calling for Pflugrad, but the Corvallis captain was overlooked by the experts. Chappie King, Franklin coach, paid tribute to the Corvallis champions, saying the Spartans were "the slickest team I've ever seen." Albany .Golfers Lag Behind Eugene Foes The Albany high golf team was left far behind University and Eugene high. Saturday, at Eugene. The match was run off amidst a miniature bliz'zard which slowed down play. .; University high captured first place in the three-fcay meet, but was closely, followed by Eugene with only three less points- University garnered 188 Vi, Eugene, 15 and Albany, 2. Summary: , ...Unl IIlKh Rosson 73 6 L. Omltd ..78 6 Hulten ,82 3 Houghton 88 3',; Average 80.25 Total lBh 1 3 0 5Vj Eugene Gray . , Na-ylor BLaok , BatvtB , 84 77 80 v ' ''; Average BteCrairy . FartraiUer Lmse . . . . H. Lanse . .....82.50 Totil 15Va A He amy 85 2 ..,.85 u ....88 0 83 , 0 Averaee B4.25 Total 2 I Monday, March 23 0:00 Cm the Campuses; oI:30 music; 6:00 dinner concert; 6:30 canine 1urm hnur ti'k!) flt'PUi'tn prison aacition, ':45 WfcM re- Dorte Ettd weth- ftktoMt. 7:15 W. L. Powers "Sctl EMmM ind ap?Uiment;" 7:S 4-H club meeti ng; 8:00 music ; 9:15 th boofe of the week Axndcr Hull; 8:SD The Oregon Lowers; :UU - United .Press news TUtjliHxy TXLtsmtt 24 -I 9:00 a. m., Homemut.ers HouV 10:00, muaic; iu:iu, uudiuiuj luui Hejuii; 0:M, music; 10:45. KOAC School of the Air 10:45, Cieunan; H:u0, Out ot tne Zoo; I.. m. ... .... . . . ii:ju, ine oioiy oi music; ii:id, music; 12:00, Noon Farm Hour 12:05. news: 12:15. Arthur King u, mantel and top reports and Helping Our Soils Produce"; 12:- 1:00 d. m.. music: .1:15. Worldvi '5.' icy oi tne Minds Desire HelcV Miller Swn; 1:45, music; 2:00, Lesson Spanish; 2:15, music; 2:30, Rural Life Review; 2:45. bu- NOT EVERONE'cari5ea "com petent insurance agent as the , . ,r . . , ?s 50 compiicaiea special J'"" re?uud on man n".. we represent, tne Hartford Fire Insurance, Company. Owe'n Agency 225 West Seco.rf Street 475-K Qixite Pt Office ; rerv; iooii (lOOll " ovvn. i ,s siu 1 ! 1 ' Hv Henry MrLemore United Prcti Staff Corrcipondcnt Jacksonville, Fla., March 23. j Unless some of the managers of i baseball teams in training in Flor- . Ida have made an error in judg-imeir wt rv A liiieMsco America i'!''.y almosphrre of the cellar 1- :i-: suddenly to start drinking ii Ihe clear, sweet, thin nir of first, econd, or even third place. It would be the same as taking a native of the Belgian Congo and transplanting him to Colorado. Yet, if you take the managers' word for it, there isn't going to be 'iny second division for teaim to fall into. And you can't very well question their opinions, for after all they are in a psition to know best the strength and wesfcn&s of teams And only a cynic would question a baseball managers sincerity.- I know I'd be the last one in the world to accuse a manager of being biased toward" his own clul It's unthinkable that Casey Stengel or Bill Terry or Frankle Frlsch or any of the others, deliberately would minimize their faults predict a finish higher than the i one they felt in their hearts was possible. . . . It is this beautiful faith in managers that makes my task of predicting how the teams will finish so difficult. For example, to my crude eye the Philadelphia Athletics resemble a major league baseball team only because they wear tlannel pants, make lots of noise in a hotel lobby and chew tobacco. Yet, Mr. Cornelius McGillicuddy, their manuger, thinks they are quite a team and will do all right. i , And who am I to question Mr. McGillicuddy? He was managing a team as far back us the War of the Hoses, and is said to know baseball and bascholl players so well that lie can look lit a player's handwriting and tell whether he-cm hit a high, outside bail, his re- box, and how much cut he'll stajl 1 ootore holding out. I'd be foolish to match predictions with such a sneer baseball genius. If Mr. McGillicuddy to;d me the A's were going to win the pennant there would be nothing .or me to do but agree with him. .or me to do but agree with him. Agree with him and then askSiis keener the visiting hours. (Copyright. IMG, by United Prcu) rUT'EeiL-ArS BALL te&QfclDAY F0;S ALBANY HIGH Inter-class baseball, tffe first step in the selection of the var-I sltv. will Rfn.-I tnrtv nt Pontrr,! field for the Bulldogs, weather permitting. The various classes will attempt to form squads today and through the first of the week, prior to the start of a round of play. ' - Baseball lcttermen will not, be elcgible to class teams, Tuffy El-lingscn, coach, slated- The purpose, according to him, was to (ind new players that could not be uncovered in any manner but through class play. a lew oi tne veterans worked out lat week, and will probably continue through this week, while Jie classes cotfpete. . r . Track, too, is slated for n start today at Central field A few vet- eians itiinea out last week, out 1- lingsen did not expect a majority until this week. Democrat-Herald Want Ads! I j ' ' A h ousra wife from Europe finds in her neighborhood grocery here a reason for our national progress W' ',,,1935; ' Home Journal, .wtnkes a a" . . , dives . i . dives I sea nd amid a conrasion, the likes of wliich hasn't been seen since Joshua made those seven trips around Jericho's rather uncertain walls. There are 14 teams training down here and not one of the 14 managers when asked how his team would finish in lute September, has predicted a place lower than the first divison, while half a dozen others claimed the second jnrl third perches. This correspondent, who loathes disorder, does not liW; to think of the mad scramble that is certain to occur when 14 b isebull teams, wearing spikes and carrying bats, attempt to occupy a space which will accommodate but eight teams. Somebody is going to get hurt, the only hope is that some of the teams will find the first division too uncomfortable and drop down Into the lower half. There is a chance that this will happen, too, for such teams as Brooklyn, Cincinnati, the Boston Bees and the While Sox are not likely to find the rarified atmosphere of tlv; first division to their liking. I hey have been down in the Jackets oi ..The butc"-'" reAaI.ds w.i meat only i : he cuts. ..The baker i bread aether street, an ickcd. r?8h only il 1 arc nevcr toundinthe--eparat?esf; r ishments. i" . . on Rio" '- , . . urdays ever,. "The tnerciw 1 1 .i.rti-... anJ, customer Collonhatto In America u icr. Ihe Jfence, mateUcrUechoed Sbytr buyer. Jom... based on mutual reject . ol ini ,i4n o the WRIGHT LAtftD3ll4" FIFTH PI AGE FOg LEAGUE S.G0.&IN:Q ' 'r,as iresnman sensation, Harrjd Wright, netted fifth place in conference scorintr. a ra.hoL- tions placed Wright ir "seventh place, but seasonal tota"s credtel Wright with 67 points, and placed linn uuuve i uom ox h-acine anri ciniteg oi wuiamette. rie re-check also showed that he won the rougmng cnampionship with 2i personals. fo"Lhn ,ft"el. P"Bet Sound fa,r? c'r.c'led 1,e "t Place . i.. . P"''s. ana was louowed by Clark and Rescr of Whitman ana lonefson of Puget Sound. Patterson of the Pirates was Sic next Buccaneer on the list, ranking 15 in line. Complete records: FG FT Plf TP Stoffel, CPS . . . 48 23 11 119 Clark, Whitman ... 41 21 16 103 Reser, Whitman ... 43 12 17 98 i ollefson, CPS 22 Wright, Albany .... 24 Tuom, Pacific 26 19 19 V 25 16 16 Versteeg. Willamette 26 12 17 jHoltei Linfield . t:ii.. .1,1.;. 26 8 4 muit'i, vv unman . 26 22 19 Emith strnz, Linfield ' ! Hetrick. CPS 'Mills, Pacific .... Gastineau. W. U. , Patterson. Albany 12 10 20 16 8 17 17 23 4 21 5 20 3 17 12 8 11 Sikstrom, Pacific Ellertsen, Pacific 16 11 22 16 11 22 18 6 14 15 11 12 19 3 9 McLarly, Pacific . .0 Anton, Willamette . Bierwagcn. Whitman Pollock CPS 14 Harrington. Linfield 15 Haviland. Albany . . 15 Oeist, Whitman 15 Mosher, Willamette. 11 Marsh, Albany 11 Jones, Pacific 8 8 14 5 12 Helscr, Linfield .... Weaver, Willamette. Bnrnes, Albanv .... McFedden, CPS Nunnenkamn, W. U. Haller, Pacific Brown. Albany .... Beard, Willamette . . Peterson. Albany . . . Arthur, Albany .... Purccll. Linfield . . . Sandvigen. CPS .... Brandon. Willamette Porter, Whitman . ... Pate. CPS Frickson, Willamette Frazee, Albany ...... Morris, Linfield . . . . Anderson. Whitman Mullen. Willamette . 6 13 2 1 Woodward. Whitman Davis. Albany ..... Cox, Pacific i Doerseh, CPS 2 Van Eetten, CPS i Litton. Pacific . . . ! Swenson, LlnfMd ' Haglund, Whitman Staples, CPS 1 Robins, Linfield . Hippie, Linfield .... Bigham, Pacific Larabee, Whitman . Manning. Willamette Stickie. Whitman . . Durham, Linfield . . ,r r 0 Pox&d&l Tbuow Oat Am D'o ritcrg Preatwe Stockton. Cal.. March 23. Bill I'oscdel. one of the Portland Beavers' pitching mainstays, was lost temporarily to the squad today. Posodel "throw out" his arm yes- War Veterans, Note Buy your furniture now while prices are low and pay when you recifn) your bonus, largc ieloetion ra new and used furnishings and rememberCl are never undersold (ol FRAGER tllDMlTHDr I First X t.yon Streets n seal-in the FRESHNESS of. this COU'' the Prize Crop Tobaccos in "Double-Mellow" Old Golds fr-tODAY in every trade and craft, men Us M r mit "W&raiti ffl I. '' satffl:s Tliis incrc.fted possible for to tanners a tgjoll.ir spent at ".tr cnul lin.hiclp both He works 5 job theeople &ioits t'people fyiblQ wants Safeway Portland, I beik up. Then sales volume, in turn, makes ic your Safeway grocer to pay back larger share of each retail food his store. individual storcman, our ifeway not make the money-saving insuncrs and producers. with a business family to do better want done and because he reward men who do what the ...M. L. Bean, Division Man-Sr Stores, 239 South East Salmon Oregon. X of courage are seeking out better methods finding ways to bring new values to their customers. Your Safeway grocer has lus part in this march of progress. He belongs to a business jiim-ily whifi pioneered the modern grocery store. To make your shopping easy, lie daily gathc under one roof fine foods of all kinds. His standards of courtesy, cleanliness, and convenient store arrangeigetj are Oil lowed b$ other progressive groceft Even more imporU$..,ur$tl grocer Ims developed flr lent, q ss rosily tQtbod oj distnbi&ng Qod. Because ho works g$ith a icatu f $uyc shippers, markctmcn and home cconomQts. he has-been able to cut down wasteful co.1 that used to come betu v nd stt This way he can sell h fdfcgPi.g tail prices. And his customers$.g; ... you spend or. food last month? trade at your neighborlwod ! n ; i if 1 (3jM)teiII(SP 1 1 s for 30 days and compare yrntr prnffhi I9lfi Sifcm-if Stores. Inc. (R,CODE n t;e cri.wnasut o II I ROCIR'tOOO5 NEIGHBO of the choice foods tty J 2P mt SAFEWrt koimIV iwomiwt(tiM !)I Irll yon ltliftill(WPrp (g)in nil ngSKg) ) m v- w murk n()prire ownly and phiinlr iiai an ru.limirr nrr trrnlrd alike DOUBLE-MONEY-BACK OFFER as made to smokers since October 6, 193S Take a sporting chance on a pack of Doublc-Mcllow Old Golds. Smoke half the pack. If you don't say they're the finelyou ever tasted, mail the package fjOU'WJlcWtift?) wrapper vilh tlrojoirortHbig 10 efcsaivttes to us.at any time before Maf 1 st, 1 936, njtd wo'll send you doub the prictjou paid for t full package, p?(S$ posfai ,Awt4ogp.r)b) I) rlil.lrr(S(5)lf.ir inrfi) pVn CC,1W) iigniiij?) tlir iierdW l)eSt!ore rlran.rll-li5hl) and GrdimgZitggfemdi) I rrfunJ i.lom(sS.ti)'jfa() n piirvhor SU()i Pl5'!iifa-tt5) "UL AI.1TY FORqESS" !) ,1 - 5 o :

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