Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 9, 1936 · Page 9
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April 9, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 9

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Albany, Oregon
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Thursday, April 9, 1936
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0 . ' ...iinnpvAA. t- - u j-, 1 I man I,, in in 1 1 ,1 , SECOND SECTION Sports, Editorial, Classified Advertising,rGeneralNews The Albany Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 231 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAYAPRIL 9, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 221 "OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS Shedd Methodists Elect on Sunday 6:15, Swindles to Suit Portland Better Business Bureau; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:30, Farm Act Information: 6:45, Market and crop of the ninth cinched the Seals victory against the Padres. Brooks Holder, young second baseman, drove Gira in with a double and Holder scored on Boss' two-ply hit. BEAVERS BREAK THROUGH OAKS IN 15 INNINGS TIGERS CHOICE TO REPEAT WIN AMERICAN RACE A 7 'to 5 defeat at the hands of the Portland Beavers after 15 . blistering innings pared -the Oakland Oaks' Pacific Coast league lead to a half game Wednesday. The Seattle Indians, meantime, were winning their seventh straight game, a 9 to 3 decision over the Sacramento Senators to stay right on the Oaks' heels and maintain their half game advantage over the Mission Reds, who evened their series with the Los Angeles Angels with a 5 to 2 decision. In the fourth league clash, the Francisco Seals turned back the San Diego Padres in the southland by a 5 to 2 margin. Floyd Olds and Ken Douglas were the Beavers' victims, relinquishing 19 safeties while Caster and Lister limited the Oaks to 12 blows. Oakland tied the score in the last half of the ninth. Bolyard and Hartjc scored the two runs on a single, Dixie Howell's error,- a single by Douglas and Glynn's double. . After several unsuccessful starts, the Beavers won out in the 15th on Bedore's double, Holt's single, which sent Bedore home, and Lee's single which scored Holt. ' Recovering from their 12 to 4 walloping of Tuesday night, Willie Kamm's Missions bunched 10 hits behind Otho Nitcholas' eight hit pitching, putting the game away in the last half of the eighth with three runs. The Indians routed Johnny Chambers and Meade in taking their second win from the Senators. A two run rally in the first half born tmi'et" yAes too 3bc a reports and weather forecast: 7, Animal Husbandry; 7:15, Hops; 7:30, Radio Shorthand Contest; 8, The Oregon State System of Higher Education H. V. Hoyt, Dean and Director of Business Adminis tration; 8:15, The KOAC Drama Guild "The Man Who Walked Alone"; 8:45, Oregon State College Orchestra Delbert Moore con ducting; 9-9:15, United Press News. Friday, April 10. 9:00 a. m, Homemakcr's Hour; 10:00, music: 10:15, Guarding Your Health; 10:30, music; 10:45, KOAC School of the Air 10:45, German; 11:00, The Story of Oregon; 11:15, Facts and Affairs; 11:30, The Story Music; 11:45, music; 12:00, Noon Farm Hour 12:05; United Press news; 12:15, Furs. Fine and Feather; 12:40, market reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p. m., music; 1:15, The World Bookman; 1:30, Programs on Parade; 1:45, music; 2:00, Les- son in Spanish; 2:15, music: 2:30, Bards of the Oregon Country by James M. Morris; 2:45, music; 3:00, Continuing Education "Sharing Ideas" Mrs. Otto Lance, Albany Branch, A. A. U. W.; 3:30, music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News; 4:00, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for Boys and Girls. 5:00, On the Campuses; .5:30, music; 545, The Vespers led by Rev. D. Vincent Gray; 0:00, The Dinner Concert; 0:15, What Trust Companies Do- 0:3(1, Evening Farm Hour; 0:30, Battle, of Bugs; 0:45, Market and Crop Reports and Weather Forecast; 7, Agricultural Economics; 7:15, Oregonians and Their Hobbies; 8, The Oregon State System of Higher Education, George W. Pravy, dean and director of forestry and president of O.S.C.; 8:15, We Write a Story; 8:30, Student Forum; 8:45 Music; 9-9:15, United Press News. Ladder. Tournament To Speed Next Week Competition in the Albany college tennis ladder is slated to get under full steam next week, after the return from Spring vacation. The ladder has been posted, but matches have been few, especially in the upper brackets. -The4ddeMmmirnwnt isrun off each year to select the varsity squud. Defeat eliminates no player, the victor advancing one rung on the ladder. The first four men comprise the varsity. Three letter-men are returning and are rated at the top. Jack Nichols, Matt Kramer and Rusty Hoyt are the three. Mid-term examinations and in clement weather held up the play to date, but immediately after the vacation, the competition is expected to go at full blast. "HUMAN ECHO" MOY FOUND London, (U.R) A boy whose body re-echoes" sounds anywhere near him while he sleeps, is puzzling the medical profession in Britain. He was found to possess an abnormal nervous reaction which re-echoed, while he slept, any noise in the house. New York, April 9. The world I champion Detroit Tigers will win their third straight pennant, a symposium ot the eight American league managers conducted by the United Press revealed today. Five out of seven managers picked the Tigers to repeat, and the other two gave them second place. Connie Mack, declining to predict the order of finish, contributed 'the weird forecast: "All clubs have a chance to win and the Athletics will fool many of the wise boys." The New York Yankees were selected to finish first by two managers but the rest of them relegat ed Joe McCarthy's club to third and fourth place The hot race, the vote revealed, will not be for the pennant but between New York, Boston and Cleveland for second place. Awarding points on a basis of eight for first, seven for second and so one down the line, the Tigers received 54 points. The Yanks were second with 434, the Indians third with 42 M., and the Red Sox fourth with 42. The second division finish was forecast as follows: fifth, Washington, 24 points; sixth, St. Louis, 20 points; seventh Chl-coga, 19 points; eighth, Philadelphia, 7 points. Despite Connie Mack's bold prediction that "you can't count the Athletics out," Philadelphia was the only unanimous choice for any position. The seven managers who named the order of finish all predicted last place for the A's. Scio Teams Defeat Shedd 16-8 and 12-9 Scio. (Special.) Sclo's diamond nine vanquished Shedd there Tuesday l(f-0 in the opener of the Linn county B league. Scio girls also were victorious to the tune of 12-9. Scio will play at Harrisburg Friday ot this week. DONVT FORGET Send EASTER . CARDS THIS YEAR! Our Large Selection Is priced 2for5c up Rawling's STATIONERY & PRINTING COMPANY Htrt'i your chine to tv on your printj pairfting. Hig.hctl'-qutlity FuU lar Ptinti. Thtio sptcitl pric will NOT b rtpttJ this ytr. HOUSE' PAINT M aVL X 1 ONLY April 9 I April 22 GRUDGE BATTLE ANNOUNCED FOR FRIDAY PROGRAM The top spot on the wrestling card tomorrow night in the armory goes to Paddy Nolan and Jack Lipscomb in what is billed as a grudge battle. The semi-finalists are Dutch Bauer and Jack Hagen. Just what the nature of the grudge is, has not been determined, but as a grudge fight it is billed. Both men appeared here last week, and although they did not meet each other, they put on creditable performances. Probably the Irish Paddy Nolan and the Villain Jack Lipscomb met some place during the week, and became peevish at one another. Being gentlemen, they probably refrained from becoming hoodlums there and then, in order that they might settle the issue in the armory tomorrow night. The grudge fight, however, won't stop the match from being good. Both the headliners have little regard for their well-being. They commit outrageous acts with complete abandon, tossing opponents around in a carefree manner. Slugging, gouging and an assortment of sly tricks are no little part of their attacks. With all that they are still fast and clever enough to keep the bout filled with action. They have built up some reputation in the northwest as formidable-grapplers. Last week Nolan in his first showing here downed Bill Kenna. Lipscomb bowed to Ralph Wolfgang last week in one of his few deteats, Dut : that only by virtue of a foul. j The semi-final brings Jack Hag- i en. one of Herb Owen's more-re-! spected fighters, against a total newcomer. Dutch Bauer. BULLDOG SQUAD TO GET TEST IN ' CRABTREE GAME Albany was scheduled to view its first ball game of the year this aiternoon on Central field where the Bulldogs were to tackle the Crabtree CCC team at 4 o'clock. Ernie Underwood, veteran curver, was slated to start on the mound for 'the Bulldogs." ' . Should anything go amiss with today's plans the contest will be run off tomorrow. Coach Tut fy Ellingsen expected tail' skies, however, and completion of the first game, which was originally scheduled for last Friday but was forced out by rain-Letter men are sprinkled through the Bulldogs' starting lineup. They have enough veterans to maintaiinconsiderable power, and although the loss of Tubby Manning, star port-side chuck-er, hurts the lineup, they are still rated as favorites today. Amongst the infielders Albany boasts their brother combination around the keystone bag, Vic and Homer Groening. Vic holds forth at the shortstop patch, while Homer is the second baseman. . Ray Schrock is doped lor third base, and Kenton Bradley has the edge at first, although either Har-oid Fox or Bob Robertson may snatch that- position. Bob Arthur, a southpaw, is the lone veteran in the outer gardens, and will guard center field. The other spots will be protected by choices from John Richmond, Ed Lindley, Bill Fisk and LeRoy Schrock. Peppery Jimmy Robertson is the receiver, and if things go wrong with Underwood, will hold up one of the relief chuckers, Bill Fisk, Hal Fox, Charles Sitton or Dragoo. GRANT BEATS FROSII Eugene, Ore., April 9. Grant high of Portland won from University of Oregon freshman baseball nine, 4-2, in 12 innings, here Wednesday. LOOK - LISTEN AND TUNEFUL MELODIES OF T. M. MO. U. S. PAT. OFF. . c (PI ItM BV HCA RVtCK. IHC. TDOCV By Henry McLemore United Preaa Staff Carreapandrnt New York, April 9. Putting the sports shot here and there: Luis Angel Firpo, the one-time "wild bull of the pampas" who has been a "sitting bull of the pampered" during the 13 years since he fought that memorable fight with Jack Dempsey at the Polj Grounds, plans to launch a comeback next month. . . Firpo, who says he has been4&eorefe.-training for two full years, wants Hans Birkie for his first opponent. . . If it has taken him two years to prepare for the likes of Birkie, Firpo won't be ready for Joe Louis until near the turn of the century. , . . Horton Smith is one of the few topflight golfers who belittles the belief it is easier to come from behind than stay in front of a tournament. . . "Try and find a leader who would swap his two or three stroke lead for a place several strokes off the pace," Horton told me. . . "If you go into the final round with a few strokes lead you are bolstered by the knowl edge that if you get in trouble you have a few shbts to spare. But if you're behind you are burdened by the knowledge that one bad hole and you're out of it". ... Maureen Orcutt Crews rates the American Curtis cup team which sails for England next week as the strongest ever to represent mis country. . . . -. ' Van Mungo, Brooklyn pitcher, would rather drive a racing car than pitch a no-hit game. . . If he could ever find a car witn tne speed of his fast one, he'd be aj cinch at Indianapolis. . . Speaking; of racing, the top drivers are notj in agreement in regard to how) much the improvements made on! the Indianapolis track will increase the safety of the 500-mile race. . . Some say the changes will eliminate fatalities, while others say the increased speed .they ;will make possible will offset any safety factor. Bobby Cruickshank is the best all-round athlete in professional golf. . . Before he took up golf Bobby was a boxing cham-fj pion, a cracK nugoy piayer, snat one of the ranking Scottish soccer stats. . . ' 1 ne ngmcr Dai ai aimmons is using with such success was sug-, J gested to him by Grant Rice dur-rj ing the last'uvorld series TVm, still betting that Bitsy Grant, no I matter how many times he licks Allison and Budge, will be on the sidelines as a spare when the U. S. Davis Cup team takes on Australia I i ,) itr ti. Ann: 111 lilt? 1NU1 III rviliL.-iii.ail unt; iiuai. j Critics are predicting basketball I will be the stormy petrel of the ! summer Olympics, just as ice: hockey was at Garmisch-Parten-kirchen. . . The games at Berlin will be played under rules drawn up two years ago by the international federation, and as only two countries were represented at the meeting France arid Italy the slightly balmy French code was adopted. . . Among other things, the rules call for a foul when two players even so much as brush against one another. . . The Olympic cage tilts will be played outdoors, and on a clay court. . . BASEBALL, MINOR SPORT Salem, Ore., April 9. Baseball was voted a minor sport by the Salem high school student council. The council overruled protests of an election which made wrestling a major sport. 'To o) Shedd. (Special ) Dr. Louis Magin, district superintendent of the Salem district of the Methodist church preached Sunday morning. During the service Mrs. Roy Miller was received into the church by transfer from Hartman, Colo. Robert Francis Kinch was baptized by Dr. Magin. Following the service the annual reports were given and the following stewards and trustees were elected. Trustees: J. W. Sprenger, R. C. Archibald, T. H. C. Brasfield, H. G. Pugh, Henry Halverson, O. M. rnompson. stewards: L. A. Zimmerman, A. B. Layman, treasurer; Mrs. H. G. Pugh, Mrs. Lena Pugh, Mrs. R. C. Archibald, Mrs. Lura Malson; John Pugh, Mrs. John Pugh, recording steward; Mrs. Ida M. Brasfield, Mrs. Henry Halverson, communion steward. The pastor, Rev. Francis Kirich. was given a unanimous invitation to return for another year. LANDMARK OF NORTHWEST Chehalis, Wash. (U.PJ The first courthouse in the Pacific North west and the second oldest building in Washington is being rebuilt.' It is the old Jackson Prairie court house located 12 miles south of Chehalis. The log building was constructed in 1847 by John R. Jackson, one of the first settlers in the region. Proved right Aero In Albany MORE MILES of real non-skid safety than from previous All-Wcathers.OurcustomersV : records show it. The new "G-3" is your best buy proved also by the fact it's America's biggest seller.Gct set now for safe driving this spring and summer get a set nowl TIRES v you CET MORE FOR Tiuur. i""" AnVUR TIRES bvv .... , eimoW bc" r.-. urea r - . piolt -" 1 PARKWAY MOTOR ' SERVICE Third and Washington Sin. ; Russell Reeves, Prop. I Phone 175 i IRVIN'S GARAGE ' 324 Broadalbin Phone 398 J. V. (Vln) Shank, and W. It, Bacon, Props, J El Y I J CRAB RACING TO FURNISH UNIQUE WALDPORT STUNT Waldport, Ore., April 9. (Special) The , "pay-off" in unique races to be staged here on Msiy 8, 9 and 10, in connection with the Alsea Bay bridge dedication celebration. The newest speed contest wrinkle is crab-racing, in which a number of the husky crustaceans are placed on their backs in the center of a large circle, and at the starters word, turned over by their respective owners. The first one to cross the outer edge of the circle is declared the winner. Each crab IraTnri identifying number painted on its back. Several speedy "hard shells" have already been developed by local trainers who are. going in for the snort in a big way. Desmond Fulp, prominent Waldport business man and member of the city council, has one small bay crab named "Louie, who, so far, has been able to show his "claws" to all comers one the beach course. i Crab fishermen are now trying out each of their catch before consigning them to the boiling pot. Those showing promise of speed are being kept and put through a course of training which their owners hope will bring them one of the many valuable prizes which will reward the winners. KOAC Radio Program : Thursday, April 9 5 p. m., On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, Vespers E. W. Warrington; 0, The Dinner Concert; Mnlir Si'i 4 Door Sedan $7X , TWO NATURALS Lowest priced Kentucky Straight whiskey in Oregon DAYS PINTS Code No. 178C FIFTHS Code No. 178B. 65 Sj.oo GLENMORE DISTILLERIES COi Incorporated LOUISVILLE OWENSBORO STOP - Fuller Pure Prepared the finest all-purpose "house" paint made. Backed by 87 years' paint-making experience. 89 PER QUART SPECIAL REDUCTIONS J2.89 GAL. 53c PINT V5 of any car at any prlca . DANC I ' PORCH PAINT Fuller Porch end Deck Paint is specially made to stand hard use. Has glossy finish. Can be washed repeatedly. TO THE roi.E MrKi.Ror COLE 99 c PER QUART SPECIAL REDUCTIONS 3.09oal. 1.81Lr McELROY'S Built to match the finest in everything that counts EXTERIIR VARNISH SAtitfr Toumtr with soMittuNO simt-ivr A Fullerspar is the finest quality SPAR var nish for either inside or outside use ar as Resists heat, Mater, weather, wear. SPANISH BALLROOM ORCHESTRA OF PORTLAND, ORE. 14 - ENTERTAINERS -14 Rjuruawc DEL MILNE .c. 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