Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 6, 1936 · Page 6
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April 6, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, April 6, 1936
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Page 6
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MONDAY, vPRIL, 6, 1936 PAGE SIX - THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-H E R AL'D, ACBANY," OREGON maim bum 'OUT OUR WAY" By WILLIAMS W. C HANDIER EGAW MAD; FUNERAL IS HELD AT SEATTLE STATE LEAGUE SKEDS GAMES OAKS HOLD TO LEAD; MISSIONS STILL SECOND ( I SHE LIES ASOUMO Vl C4'T tVPLAIM TV-f MOUSE IM SHORTS- IT, BUT TMEy J - " . I EVEM OUTSIDE IN 'EM-J ACE YOU GO - . v- EVPLAIN TO ME WMY UPSTAIRS ,VJD ) AND NOUV : i I THESE ACEANV , ' WAIT, vVMILr: I KEEP OUT 1 : I, DIFFERENT THAN) V FIX THESE J OF THIS, national amatrur there !! M was on such a cowimik that n was taken ill in Everett, Wh., last week of lobar pneumonia. Egan was educated at Harvard, in fact, was a Harvard collegian when he won the national amateur. Surviving, besides his widow, are his mother, Mlrs. William C. Egan, of Chicago and a daughter, Eleanor Egan Everett, also of Chicago. Lebanon High Will Play Eugene Friday t nhnwn rRneeiali Baseball !j SHOKTS PANTS I BACK. J, WE'RE AS NEAR as your telephone whenever you want information on insurance. Don't wait until you havo a chance to drop in at our office, or until we call upon you. Owen Beam Agency Opposite Post Office J ' WHY MOTHER'S GET GAV V ll (-A3 " NIA SENVICC. INC. Pictures Team Wins Olympic Trip; Bishop Named to Squad Oakland Oaks maintained their Pacific Coast league lead Sunday by splitting a double bill with the Los Angeles Angels and winding up a week's series with the southerners on the long' end of a five to one split. Glenn Gabler checked the Oaks, allowing only eight hits, to win the first game 4 to 3, but the East Bay team came back in the seven inning nightcap to slash the offerings of Buxton, Kimball and Carnctt for 12 safeties and a 6 to 5 win. Seattle won both ends of a doubleheader from San Diego, 7 to 4 and 2. to 1. The dual victory ran the Indians' winning streak to five straight, gave them a 5 to 2 edge in tho,series and pulled them within half: a game of the second-place Mission Reds. Howard Craghcad and Osborne were on the firing line for Seattle in the first game, allowing 10 safeties while Hile, Campbell and Home went to the mound for San Diego, yielding -11 hits. Frank Shellenback pitched the second for the Padres and Lou Koupal for Seattle. The Missions, meantime, were splitting with Portland, concluding their scries with four games pitching featured both the morning game, which the. Missions lost, 3- to 0, and the afternoon contest, which they won by a 1 to 0 margin. Hobo Carson blanked the Reds in the first game by cutting them off with three hits, while Lloyd Johnson went him one better in the second contest by shutting out the Beavers and allowing them only two safeties. Hollis Thurston was the victim of the Beavers' fireworks in the first while Radonits and Ulrich failed to hold the Missions in the second. At Sacramento, the San Francisco Seals walloped Sacramento twice, winning tiie series three games to one. The first game went to the 1935 league champions by an 8 to 4 decision and the second 10 to 1 in seven innings. In this week's play, Los Angeles opposed the Missiops at San Francisco, the Seals go to San DieEO to meet Padres, Oak land entertains Portland and Seattle plays at Sacramento. Center Restraining , Circle Established New York. April 6. The na- 4inul VtacU&tt hull r,ilp rvimmitlpn has made 'three changes in the rnlna Thnv urn 1. Establish a restraining circle of 6 feet in radius for jumps at 1 2. Allow substitutes to talk to their teammates immediately on entering the game. 3. Permit four instead of three legal timeouts. The committee voted to table a recommendation to establish two fi-foot circles at either end of the court, where all jumpoffs, except those confined to . the center would be held. " practice began the first week ofj March and a large numoer oi uujo turned out for the sport this year. Seven lettermcn. Claude O'Brien, Stan Parrish, Jack Baker, Carl McGowan, Floyd Donovan, Ken Blatchley and Marvin Brown, are back to put experience into the 1936 Berryplcker team. Eugene will come to Lebanon to play the opening game of the season on April 10. The entire schedule follows: April 10, Eugene here; April 14, Corvallis here; April 17, Springfield there; April 21 Junction City here; April 24. University High there; April 28, Sringfield here; May 1, Eugene there; May 5, Albany there; May 8. University High here; May 12, Albany here; May 15, Corvallis there. FEEL MISERABLE THIS SPRING? AT this time of the year when you've sulTered f ro m colds or grip feel i undown a n d generally miserable it's - lime to put your Douse In order wltn Iir, 1'ierce's Oolden Medical Discovery. It will stimulate the appetite, improve he action of the stomach, making the food taste letter and riixctt hrtlrr. It, has been helping both men and women fur nearly 71) years. Buy now of your druggist don't wait! Cards Make Easter a day of good cheer this year. -Choose- cards that reflect the sentiment of Easter from our large and varied display. And come in early while our stock of cards is still complete. Priced from 2 for 5c up Rawling's STATIONERY & PRINTING CO. Seattle, April 6. iPrivatc funeral services were held here today for H. Chandler Egan, former national amateur golf champion, who died at Everett General hospital vesterday, following a siege of lobar pneumonia. The 51-year old champion and one of the foremost golf course architects in the country, was unable to stave off death despite two blood transfusions and constant administration of oxygen. His body was cremated. The ashes will be sent to his home in Medford, Ore. Egan went to Everett ten days ago to design and supervise construction of the American Legion memorial golf course. Working in chilly, wet weather, the two-time winner of the amateur title contracted a severe cold which developed into pneumonia. His wife, also ill with a cold, was at Egan's bedside when he died. Henry Chandler Egan, the "grand old man" of active golfers in the United States spread his great play over a span of more than three decades. Born in Chicago in 1 884, he took up golf as a lad and wns a slim stripling in 1903 . when he won medal honors in the national amateur championship at the Nassau country club at Glen Cove, L. I. The immortal Walter J. Travis won the championship in that tournament. The next year Chandler Egan again entered the national amateur, and won the title at Baltusrol, defeating Fred Herrshoff in the finals eight up and six to piny. He retained his title in 1905 when he defeated D. E. Sawyer at Chicago 6 and 5. In 1909 he was runner up to R. A. Gardner, losing in the finals 4 and 3. Twenty years later, in 1929, he reached the semi-finals of the national amateur. That was the year the title was won by Harrison Johnston over Dr. O. F. Willing. That was the yenr that- Johnny Goodman, the kid from Omaha who had not' yet been born when Chan Egan won his first title, dethroned the great Robert Tyre Jones, to the entire amazement of the golfing world. He was named a member of the 1934 Walker Cup team which defeated the British team that year. Egan moved to Medford, Ore., in 1910 and bought a Rogue River valley pear orchard. Of recent years he had maintained a winter home on the Monterey Peninsula, California. He won the Pacific Northwest amateur title five times, in 1915, 1920. 1923, 1925 and 1932. He won the California state title in 1926. He also won the western amateur championship in 1902, 1904, 1905 and 1907. Egan was one of the smoothest, easiest players in American golf. His strokes were tho embodiment of what pros have been trying to teach duffers for years. He was often referred to as the "stylist" of American golf. Having played on most of the principal courses of this country England and Scotland, Egan for many years has devoted considerable o his time as a golf architect and has designed some of the finest courses on the Pacific coast. He supervised the remodeling of the Pebble Beach course for the the of Collophono, that leal-in Doublo-Mollow goodness TASTE . VEI-I. BUT I CAM EXPLAIN IT A SMAPE LIKE ' THAT 5MOULD NEVER BE SEEM IN AMVTMIMG BUT AM OVERCOAT Cul Knowles, and Sam Baiter, forwards; Frank Lubin, center; Carl Shy and Duane Swanson, guards; McPherson oiler, Francis Johnson and Tex Gibbons, forwards; Joe Fortenberry, center; Jack Rngland and , Bill Wheatly, wards; U of Washington, Ralph tiishop, center. Jim Needles, coach of the Universal team, was named head coach of the Olympic squad, and Gene Johnson, coach of the Mc-j Pherson team, was named assist-' ant conch. Dr. J. A. Reilly, Knn-' sns City, will be team manger. In addition to the regular squad, 13 players were named as alter-- nates. The head coach may pick any one of the 13 for the Olym-1 pic squad if any of the present' group arc unable to make the trip. The alternate squad: Ed Love-'rich, Bob Egge and Charles Wag- ner, U. of Washington; . Don Shields, Temple; Ert CnmpipnDc Paul of Chicago; JCcnt Ryan and KH Wnrin ITInh Rtnto' Vrvrl Prnm and Tommy Evans, Wilmerding, I 'Pa.. Y. M. C. A.; Ike Poole and Jim Lee Howell, U. of Arkansas; William Schmidt and Vernon-, Vaughn, McPherson Oilers. . , saying "I'll be dad-burned; but he really said was ) , :, Chapter 527. Sheer Libel (I shudder wheu I even contemplate writing this. It you enjoy 111-istituting suit against an author, iyou mustn't miss this. You'll have enough for a two pants suit. POP WARNER 65 Palo Alto. Cal April 6. Glenn S. (Pop) Warner, veteran football coach, observed his 65th birthday today preparing to leave his winter residence here nnd return to Philadelphia, where he opens spring Ifootball practice ,wilh his Temple university squad npril 15. Warner has been a football coach for 42 years and the Warner systcnu of play is employed by hundreds of young coaches throughout the nation. .L LICENSED TO WED A marriage license has been Issued to Lloyd Silva, 2(, Giants Puss, and Mary Wilson, 25, Albany. Mi-lilt 2BE ilt 'TEES FOR 14 WEEKS While the Albany Oaks' sltua lion at home remained unsettled, they took, the first step toward organizing a ball team, for the 1936 season yesterday by signing into the State league, . . Jim Ault. who pitched theOaks into the championship last year, renreserited Albanv at the meet in spite of the fact that he has announced his intention to work elsewhere this summer, and - will not be a candidate for the managership, ; f At the meet 'in Salem the Vague took in a seventh member, Wood-bum, increasing over the previous size of six clubs. The opening date was set for May. 24. A split sea-ton was adopted,, and a thrccrgamc play-oft arranged for the championship. Albany's onening date at home will be June 7. t Albanys' situation stilt, remains Iri the air. They have signed into the loop, but must yet arrange for settlement of .old debts, . reconstruction of a ball park, and the pctunl formation of a team. With Vie removal of Jim Ault from the field of possible managers, the case is left further in the-air. He hnd been counted on to lead the Oaks as well as , to. take a turn In the mound duties. , . -:, Several of last season's players are" attempting to clear up the debts left from tie last two years, THc debts hove run' into sizoablo Fprns, presenting a serious obstacle to;the formation or a team, bnouid they settle all bills, though, only tvja. .short stem would be left construction of a park, and actual formation bf a club. fSalem, Ore., April 6. The Ore-got) State league drew up Its shortest baseball season schedule in the Circuit's history. v Fourteen weeks of play between I keven teams will start Sunday,' May 24, and end Aug. 23. In the league are Albany, defending champions: Salem, . Eugene, fiend, Toledo, Woodburn and Hop Gold of Portland. Cottage Grove i or: another Portland team may be added before the season starts. I The season will be split for the second time in the last few years, and a two-out-of-thrce title series , Will be played If necessary. 'The schedule: May ' 24 Hop1 Gold at Bend; Salem et Eugene; i Albany at Toledo;. Wondburn bvc. May 31 Bye at Bend: Hop Gold at Woodburn: Eugene at Toledo; Al-1 bny at Salem. June 7 Bye for. Hop Gold; Toledo at Salem; Eugene at Albany; Woodburn- at. Bend. June 14 Bye . at Toledo; I Hop Gold at Salem: Albany at Woodburn; Bend at Eugene. June 21 Bye at Albany;. Hop Gold (4 Eugene: Woodburn at Toledo; Sa-, lem at Band. June 28 Bye at Eugene: Hop Gold at Albanv: Bend at, Toledo: Woodburn at Salem. I June ih-Bye at Snlem: Hop Gold at Toledo: Bend at Albany; Eu-j gene -at Woodburn.- July J2 Bye at Woodburn: Hop Gold at Bend; Toledo at Albany; , Eugene at Snlem. July 19 Bye at Bend; Hop Gold at Woodburn; ledo at Eugene; Snlem at Albany. Julv 26 Bye at' Hop Gold; Snlem at Toledo: Albany at Eugene; Band at Woodburn; Aug. 2 Bvc at. Bend;. Hop Gold at Salem; Wood-burn at Albany; Eugene at Bend. Aug. 9--Bye at Albany; Hop Gold , at Eugene; Bend at Salem; Toledo I at Woodburn. Aug. 18 Bye at Eugene; Hop Gold at Albany: Toledo t Bend; Salem at Woodburn. Aug. 23 Bye at Salem; Hop Gold nt Toledo; Albany at Bend; Wood-burn at Eugene. Jefferson Bo to bo II ' Schedule Announced Jefferson. (Special) Prlnci-pals and coaches of the Snntium league met nt AumsviUe and drew up the baseball schedule (or the 1986 season. , . , The first game scheduled for Frldny with Turner here, hnd to be called off on account of the rain; so it will be played on a week day; the date to be arranged later, Jefferson's schedule is ns follows: April 17, Stayton at Jefferson; April 24, Jefferson nt AumsviUe; May 1, Mill City at Jefferson; MHy 8. Jefferson at Turner: May 12; Jefferson at Stayton; May 15, Aumivillc at Jefferson; May 22. Jefferson at Mill Citv. The Jefferson high school girls have been practicing -Softball for the past three weeks. They have n lot of good material to stnrt on, and should Improve during the season. The girls will play the other teams in the Santiam league during the coming season, and probably some practice games. The game which was to have been played with Turner Friday was rained out, so will be played later. The schedule is as follows: Stay-ton at Jefferson. April 17; Jefferson at Aumsville April 24; announcement later for May 1; Jefferson at Turner May S; Jefferson at Stayton May 12; and May 22 game announced later. .. -j TWO FIRES HARMLESS 'rlWrncrt'- Saturday controled a flue fire -at the Kloyd Hopcman Home.: 811 ' Eas.t First street and another Friday at the E. A. Muller home, 540 East Second street, both without attending damage. McDowell' Shoe Store The Home of Natlonaly Advcr-. ' tised Shoes Bv Henry Mclmore United PrtM Staff Corrrtpondnt New York, April 6. A prominent publisher suggested to me on the eve of my departure from Flordla that I write a book concerning my iour months stay in the south this winter. Already I have chosen a title: "The , Memoirs of M'sieu Henri McLcmore," or "Savannah's position as a Naval Store Center." The book will bo on sulc in the lute fall provided: (1) That I can remember enough memoirs. (2) That I will over write the memoirs if 1 do remember them. (3) That the prominent publisher is 'ever able to. wrongle himself , a jab with a publishing house. (4) That the publishing house wi'n which he gets a iob will publish my book, if I write it. But drat. those details. The present plans cull for the book to be published in three edition? supcr-klussy, bourgeois and peas ant. The supcr-klBBsy edition will be bound on the cast by mother of pearl, on the west by stomach of ermine, on the north by he Mediterranean and on the south by convention. Its price will be firohlbitive, ,and you le a sucker f you buy one. Wc expect to make most of out-money on the bourgeois edition. It-will be bound in aluminum unci If you tear the pages out it will make a very serviceable omelette pan. The peasant edition will be a mess. The pages won't be numbered and they won't be In order. Our reason In making this edition so thoroughly iinatliictive, of course, Is to boom the sale of the bourgeois, or money-making edition. As I have the book roughly outlined, it will be n dazzling pageant of personalities, a seething source of (acts that don't mutter about penplc who do. For the first time the mask of Impel tin b-nbleness, which sports celebrities wenr (but can't spell) will be torn asunder, revealing them ns they seem to be. Let me give you a few chapter headings and hints ns to the contents, mul see if you don't stmt tucking nwuy your TONITE ONLY A NIFTY DOUBLE BILL tVhatta Pair!., Whatta Picture! 'ith Constance Collier Micluel Whelcn Gloria Stuart TOMORROW ONE DAY ONLY "NAVY WIFE" Claire Trevor Ralph Bellamy sine act. 8, l3t ISC1C1C3 PLUS 1 TfltfcfrrirTTii Itfa iafeiaM You can New York, April 6. Westerners monopolized places on the United States basketball squad picked today by the American Olympic committee to represent this country in the August games at Berlin. Not only did all 13 places on the Olympic squad, announced by Dr. Walter E. Meanwell of Wisconsin, go to the west, but teams from that sector dominated the Olympic tryouts which ended Inst night in Madison Square Gurden. The Hollywood, Cnl University Pictures team won the tournament In breath-taking game with the McPherson, Kun oilers, 44-43, avenging a loss to the same team in the Denver A. A. U. final last month. The U. of Washington, which lost to the oilers in the semi-finals, won third place by downing the Wilmerding, Pa., Y. M. C. A. tenm, 48-33. By winning, the I'nivcrsul tenm won the right to place eight men on the Olympic squad, but only seven were chosen because one member of the tenm deemed it inndvisnble to go to Berlin. Tho complete squad follows: Universal, Art Molner, Don Piper, pennies in the sugar bowl, so you will be able to buy one of ithese lovely bourgeois editions: Chapter 1, Dizzy Dean and the Dog Problem. (Why does the St. Louis Cardinals' great piteiier steadfastly refuse to pitch if there is a Great Dane tethered beside him in the pitching box? How did this phobia begin, and where will it end)? Chapter 5. Joe Jacobs and Harvard (What was ..behind Max Schmeling's manager's refusal to accept the chair of English at llarverd?. And why docs Jacobs, Ivhen crossing the ocean, refuse to hnve clothes hungnrs in his closets?) Chapter 9. The Lawn Croquet Mystery. ( Who is the mystery man of lawn croquet, and how did he manipulate the betting coup which rocked the croquet and badminton set of three continents?) Chapter 341. Babe Ruth nnd the hist golf ball. (What did Sul-ton of Swat really say when he sliced his ball out of bounds on the tenth tee? History lias him ?TtftrtZMr aWitaa I I . ! , i i ' I I ! I ! ' the Quality quality insurance ' jj '9 taut, You can SEE th Two Jackati - tho Prito Crop, Co1 TASTE tho Prlio Crop that marvelous Tobaccos . . . they gtvo Double-Mellow Flavor EVEN bs4ce you open youf firi package ci Doublt-Helium OU Good youli tee, l jUr, the eKtftrrnaT prrci-oMtrt taaht to pvetoctib o fry 4 tfe ekViJ cia) tfttU. Two jcka( of CHopha. (Sftiwgiwrd tbtO cMfteJatS.ctf 6Vtyr pgcogrj) etgeuunft cSSSl. Bringirui "DoubU-Mllow$" to you, in any climate, m fresh as if com oii the cigarette In firm ymt, in IVmUc-WctV low OM GoW, the fine toW-co or pt in ft cifrrK, $gm fctpena to al-in rfedf Britfo 6)p Todays foxfJae) o o Itn l-U WIDTHS AAAAA.IKC Sxnke half pck ( DotHt-Mtllow Old Gold.. II you're-not pleased, mail ns the wrapper and lb remaining ten cigarettei at any time belore Vajy 1, 1936, and we'll lend you double the price you paid for the full package, plus potl-0. (Andrew: P. Lorillard Co, Inc., 1 19 Wat (4th Street, New York City. o MOOIL 10 VS L I Any nuMrf nimytnf mmy be Hat rymppr mi jommu guulin AfuiuOlufc of tawt uitAoul mUrtririty 17T1 A ri?r i?YTnmifr.rTni? rn at. rhoiip 4, in j- .aw 'vraow'! jmr tji, - r y MaUKAntaUITUTWUKIMIMOEl EstablishefUm 1111 r . gyAX-" ar ' a' 1 VJ 0 rrn r? m

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