Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 7, 1936 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 7, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1936
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY, APRlC 7, 1936 V r. PAGE SIX "3 -THE KCBAFIY "Wm 0 C RAT-HERAC LV A C B A R Y 0 R E 5 0 Ffi" 'OUT OUR WAY" By WILLIAMS REDS, INDIANS MORTON SMITH TAKES AUGUSTA HURRY! HURRY! Attend FRAGER'S 11814) l--WA-I KNOW, WiM IT MUST BE A ( A HARMLESS 1 .Mir WjSSr"? I Jfr STATE OF MIMD1 Srlg JUST V WJmW J Aa'SJIXA PEE LAVIM1 IN If A STATE OF WWf&lnA SnrrD"'n GRASS ISA A MIND, TOO, BUT . mmwM SaFc niiTl f1 SS55 eakmess of 1 it seems to be . DoZSn,& MIklE'BUT-V- I TM' STRONGER Mlfflr cMPJrJW T NO DEolCE V STATE OF MIND, alMifflFV- BUNCW OF LOAFERS, YW TO DO SO, MOW- V OF THE TWO JJ Plfe AND, IN A FRACTION VA ER FER SOME 7 V.7l- Wmt&Zil'' OF A seWD,TMEy'J-fl;.VriME TO COME 7 r- ' Wf&3g$ sNAPpy aleet, - 4 ;- --Z-, , VvY wmepdN 3 3 Gigantic Simmons BEDDING SALE Spring HONORS AGAIN Augusta, Ga., April 7. Only three years old, the Augusta national golf championship already has become a history-repenting af fair and Horton Smith is the man who' supplied this lore. The lanky Chicago ace, defying Monday's cascading rain, became the first double-winner. In doing so he doubled back on last years story by nosing out a 'rival who had been established as an all,-but-ceftaih winner. , Smith; who won the inaugural in ,1934, started play at the half way ihafrk yesterday, trailing Harry Cooper of 'Chicago by six strokes. Cooper' was still three strokes to the good when the afternoon's fin-si round was started. By the time Cooper . and , Smith had both passed the final turn,. Horton was one stroke in Cooper's wake. -'u Lighthorse Harry missed par by q Bingle . stroke on the home Stretch, but his aggregate of 220 looked good enough to.win In view of the mounting storm Into which Norton was shooting. He looked nl the more a winner when a courier came in with the news that Smith had missed the tenth green and gone a stroke past par. But Smith refused to quit,. Ho. managed pars on the next three holes, and then needed two birdies and three purs to beat Cooper. Horton lost no time in making them. He ran down a 40 foot put( for a birdie three at the 14th, and a perfect chin left him an eight-footer he made for a Fccond birdie at the 15lh. '.- He stayed in par figures on the next three holes and the show was over. ....v.- ; - Rain Blocks Start ' Of 6 League Games ! Hor"lHnr. .(Snee.ln'V. Hppuv ruins rnuiiy jiit-veruuu ijiuhib inc first scheduled game of the B league baseball season.. The post- poned game between Sweet Home uuu nuiiiauuin win uc jiujri.u uv Sweet Home Tuesday atternoon, eather permitting! . I The balance of tho HnrrlFburg, (chcdule "- ,a ",""w' . r. J'ly" J Oft dent William Hnrridge's sale of the team s moving picture rignts to jMask Sennett's Keystone Comedy company; and replace Bloomington in whatever league Bloomington is in. The Bloomington players will piuKei me put ll tor (wu WLt'KS. Ja ' " ' ' " - " for the 1938 figures exactly match- 'THE. SPRING TONIC ,: EXPECTED TO CAPTURELEAD .- (By United Pwl A beginning of the end of Oakland's unexpected Pacific Coast League leadership was -foreseen session against the Sacramento the league's eight clubs, favored by ideal weather, opened their second full week series' of the set-son. Viewing early season performances of the left-handed hurlers on Manager Willie Kamm's .Mission Red's staff, considering the Los Angeles Angels' showing against the Oaks last week and recalling the Seattle Indian's five straight victories over the San Diego Padres, either the Reds or the Indians were expected to supplant the Oaks at the circuit'9 masthead. Th Missions expect to win their scries with the Angeles, opening at Seals Stadium today, without great difficulty, unless Jack Leli-velt's club shows a sharp reversal of the form they displayed in winning only one game in six starts against the Oaks. The Oaks will have a tough nut to crack .when they open their scries against the Portland Beavers at Emeryville. Although the Beavers won only two of their games against the Missions, they must be rated as one of the circuit's stronger clubs. Although they won four out of five games from Sacramento last week, the San Fancisco Seals are conceded nothing against Frank Shellenback's San Diego Padres, who were victims of Seattle's winning streak after beating the Indians in the two opening clashes. . Seattle, opening a seven-game ! SUSMUIl session against the Sacarmento SenutorSi present occupants of the , i c- u 4ua;. f;,IO Nelson's Name to Remain on Ballot Salem, Ore., April 7. Theodore G. Nelson, Salem Townsendite, will have his name on the primary election ballot as a republican candidate for United StateTsen- ator, Attorney - General Van Winkle having ruled his petition in order today The attorney-general's office; checked the petition at the request i of Secretary of State Snell when it was reported Nelson did not i have enough ignatures. Nelson is ! the Townsend endorsee, and is op- Bosed by Sen. Charles L. McNurv. itim uttk nnn Funeral rites for Mrs Emma M Watts a resident of Albany for many years, were held Sat urday afternoon from the Fort-miller funeral home. Dr. D.V. Poling officiated. Mrs. Gleeda Spoor and Mrs. Guy Richards sang. The Dnllbearers were W. V. Merrill. Edward Sox, Glen Junkin, S. St Gilbert, A. J. Hodges and B. M. Sloan. The body was taken to Portland to be placed in the Portland mausoleum. SiBlitA SEWICI INC. T. M RIO. U. t. PAT By Henry McLemore United Pnw Staff Corrtipond.nt new i oris, April y. iiooxeaouii of mv window this bright and I I I ALBANY BOYS DO WELL IN SPRING SPORTS AT U. 0, University, of Oregon. Eugene. . . . . , '. . - Pr ' w" or mer Aioany nign iur uusuiuns on university oi ure- ing me ijs figures,; mat can t -" ""'"-. """ "R " cellar, have perhaps the best op-be helped, so I simply called 'em I-enard. Robertson, are candidates portunity of all to supplant Oak- gon athletic teams this spring. secutive wins over San Diego, I Robertson, end on John Warren's 'possessed of a first-class pitching Ffosh football squad la?t fall, is stnff and a good all-around list working out in spring grid practice of players,' Manager Dutch Reu-26 under Head Coach Prink Callison. ther's third place club may begin Frager, who earned a numeral on a pennant march this week. I loveiy morning, ana inrnugn ine phicairo 100 rain and mist saw an old gentle-'s.r".. ""V 95 man In an awkward and crochety., i ,iP 'U 'n,J . ,niT Sl"n(! of the salient facts I gath-fihead; April -J7, : Brownsville cred b personal visits to the there;,April Sl Halsey hero; April camDErilJn,d9 of the athletcs. somo . .- . j . LQIIIMKl UUIIU3 UL LI Id ailllULLOi 3UI IID Z4. Sweet Home here: May l. bcio- MiiojMay 8,shedd here: way ir,'of other authorities, and some I us i saw em. hi.Hm.i iu. . nr Pittsburgh . . . '. '. 84 OrnnVlvn 70 83, .458 85 .444 Cincinnati ' ... ': 69 p, , 'jT',i ' " ' " ' " ' ' i Boston ..H.' .'.".Y. '. 38 1 418 115 .348 , You i ?0 clahi! 1LT 7..1- to vour attention that only the Giants' standing on July 4, when they led the league, was given. After the 'Fourth L Juy will run like Al bmnn in IDZB ana Hoover 10 ii. ' " ... VOmmiftee Reports Vanderberg's Plea Washlnn'toh. April t The sen ate agricultural committee today fnvorablv rcDorted the Vandenberg resolution calling for lists of all persons who received $10,000 or more from AAA for crop or live L. Pet. 54 .649 58 .623 .658 67 .562 of on in ut if ?tTarv"-hCre;Ma??2, ,W.!a!iK. at Hulsey, , . (he ,hl.oc , have worked oul fln. ih.rfARr,.nUiV .i..::n.ih.ii nl stnntllng of the teams a stand-'they Sheddt (Special)' Baseball fans. Bought By Us at Lowest Prices Direct From Simmons Co. A GREAT SPECIAL CLEARANCE Of Simmon's Nationally Advertised BEDS MATTRESSES SPRINGS STUDIO COUCHES and SPRINGS A GREAT . : ' . MONEY SAVING EVENT Free Delivery Service. Easy Terms . FRAGER Furniture Co. chase of his hat. The sight remind-' cu mu ui uaseuuii iiui mum i ' admit, but a little), and In twinkling I decided to issue my . annual forecast of the 1930 base- oan season. I , Bathered bv readina the reDorts ' ln which 1 firmlv helleve will ' tally perfectly with the official I KiHltiic a"1,s In October, when the 1936 season will have ended and , Judge Mount Everest Landis, worn lo 11 thread by his exuding duties, will .hve.wtld to a golf course .'. "p Here arc the standings: . American Lenprue W. I,. Detroit 9.1 58 New York , 89 BO Cleveland 82 71 Boston '. 78 75 Chicago 74 78, Washington 67 ' 86 St. Louis'. :.. i 65 1 87 Pot. I .610 .597 .428! Historians will immediately notcj two odd facts about this American .536 .5101 .438 i lnt- r rusn duskciuuh squaa lasi winter, is out for second base on the yearling baseball nine. Robertson was a four sport man l.nrfM rnh rrt ciiint..n . i- y"tt'& kJ !KAlDa" baseball, and track. hn,hnll onH , , , h.h ratittr HI earned three letters .in Fortv,ive men nre workina out ertson is among the cream of the ond and standg a fair chance making the grade. Frager seems tho track to the regular key-, stone position in baseball, for War- ren's candidates for the second sack are not too promising. r The Frosh arc, expected' to have i one of the otustanding teams ever uucKiing unuorm. uuie omnn first base: Ford Mullen at third, and Bill Sayles on the pitching mound are men who would easily. eligible, win, positions on the vuiaiij' num. ' r AUTHOR'S MOTHER DIES Klamath Falls, Ofe.. April. 7. Mrs. George Edward Marshall, 77, mother of Edison Marshall, well- known author, died Sunday night t Weed. Cal. Burial will be at! I Jacksonville, Ore., Tuesday. ' . D.-H. Want Ads Brine Results HUGH , I I stock reduction. The secretary earlier had an- .487nounced several corporations' which received up" to $1,000,000, " "QUALITY FOR LESS" FIRST AND LYON STREETS League table: namely, the stand- l r uitt Vn- ings arc exactly as those of last At Portliind, Ore.-Iack Llps-seiison, ond the Philadelphia Ath-1 comb, Indiana, threw Jack Curtiss, letics are not included. Perhas I i Mississippi; Dutch Bauer, Chicago, had better explain the latter item i tossed Bill Kenno, Corvallis, Ore.; first. The Athletics, according to 'jack llngcn, Chicago, pinned Jean my calculation, will withdraw I Tabol, Canada; Ben Sherman, from the American League lute in Portland, drew with Don Sugai, April us a protest ngainst Prcsi- I Salem, Ore. ' MATHIESON likes his pipe tobacco Mild IJ for cooperating with .AAA. LIPSCOMB THROWS l l'tlliss Grey Suede Tie Mcdowell's shoe store The Home of Nationally Adv. Shoes. Smart Styles for Easter ''' 1V AJ . games scheduled for Shedd high scnoui in o league piuy urn na fnllnun' Slmriri l Hnlsnv. I 1 . .';: -cE"irf"",u,S;' h"' V.. i iV.. n.m,,,rfii .1 hj V ..7;R5SSW5'in?n1J: Malsey at Shedd, May I; Shedd at , Harrlsburg, May 8: Sweet Home nt Shedd. Mav 15; Shedd at Browns ville, May 22. . , NOW! TODAY ONLY! "Navy Wife" Claire Trevor Ralph Bellamy Real Sprightly Pair in a Swell Picture STARTING TOMORROW! A Revelation You Cnn-, not Afford to Miss ENDS SATURDAY Matinee on SATURDAY ONLY 1 O 0 m THE LAST PIPE OF THE DAY (right) is just as pleasant as the first one in tho morning. Prince Albert does not bite! It is economical to smokeP.A. Mr.Muth-ieson says : "Those big red tins hold around 50 pipcfuls of swell- iting tobacco. (1U R J. KtfwWi T. Oo. MZM&rl, I f !" CI- Iff. ALBANY, OREGON and Tasty! MAIL TIME! (Left) Note the after-breakfast pipe of Princo Albert. "I've introduced a lot of men toPrince Albert in my time," Mr. Mathieson says. "And a lot of men around here have changed to Prince Albert since the makers advertised their money-back offer." Below, we print the offer Hugh Mathieson refers to. Take us up on it! Smoke 20 pipcfuls of P.A. at our risk! "Makin's" Clgaratte in S Sacand JACK WAGNER U fut-roll. oat MM it.t in 8 Mrands. He nri: "' oii to y that Peine Albert toll, easier M un rolled rihu I'm roHhiK about T cigmrettee from erery lin. Thet'. Iktoi tweU unokint." pipefuls of fragrant tobacco in every 2-oz. tin of Prince Albert HERE'S A COOD PICTURE of Hugh Mnthieson smoking a pipeful of fragrant, mellow Prince Albert tobacco. Mr. Mathieson has liked Prince Albert for thirteen years, and at the time this picture was taken he said: "I like to show my friends that Prince Albert is cut different 'crimp cut,' it's colled so P.A. burns slower and cooler and every pipeful lasts longer." w t $coo . li . . o ,7. . JV:(:-'i? White M0ff $600 ( White V Duck ldl Trim ; 3 j SHOP OUR WINDOWS' ' m 1 "REMEMBER THIS ONE?" (Abort ) Hughcnjoyingsome of the old tunes and a pipeful of Prince Albert as a friend tickles the ivories! "I've learned from long experience that there's no 'bite' in P.A.," Mr. Mathieson says. "And I'm sureolthe tobacco in Prince Albert is as choice as Nature can produce." THE NATIONAL JOjSMOKE 1 WE ARE SURE YOU'LL AGREE WITH WHAT HUGH MATHIESON SAYS ABOUT PRINCE ALBERT... TRY IT ON THIS NO-RISK OFFER! Smoke 20 fragrant pipeful of Prince Albert. If you don't find it the mellowest, tastiest pipe tobacco you ever smoked, return the pocket tin with the rest of the tobacco in it to us at any time within a month from this date, and we will refund I full purchase price, plus postage. (Signtd) R. J. Reynold. Tobacco Co, WintoD-Slem, N. C raMEE-AlLlElSfif" 50

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page