Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 14, 1936 · Page 6
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April 14, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, April 14, 1936
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Page 6
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c ja. s-jis-tift.:-jiui.-tajA'M.i.. PAGE SIX T H E " A' L" B A" R Y " D' E M 0 C R 'A T : H E R A L" D" , AT B A FI Y 0 R E 5 0 FI Tuesday; April 141936 "OUT OUR WAY" By WILLIAMS MISSIONS, TRIBE BATTLE HARD TO T VtklOvV ALL EIGHT-WE'LL FT Y VES5IR, THERE'S OIL HERE, SURE OVERTAKE OAKS TMEM KJMD OP Guys IS SOMEBOCV'S BIG LEAGUES OPEN SEASON RACE TUESDAY EIGHT TEAMS WOULD FORM SOFTBALL LOOP AS YOU'RE BOEM" PACKED THERE ISy United Press ORGANIZE A COMP'NV AMD Buy THIS LAMD UP, BEFOEE IT BECOMES KMOWN' week from Trinidad, Colo., to accept the pastorate of the First Baptist church of Albany, preached his first sermon Sunday before the members of the church and congregation. Rev. Junker said he is pleased with the prospects of the church here and Albany as a city of high clas speople. Rev. Junker had served three years as pastor of the Trinidad Baptist church of Potterville, served 5 years as pastor of the LOOK. AT TMI5 OILY eaouwD a Baptist school in Louisville, Ky, During his pastorate at Trinidad, according to papers published there he was very successful with his church activities and was especially identified with community activities. Recently he conducted a two weeks evangelistic campaign in Denver. He is .said to have gained recognition as a forceful preacher. Rev. and Mrs. Junker have three children. They came by automobile through California and aie delighted with Oregon. With three clubs bunched light TH' OWES WHO START ALL THE UNREST I MTU' WOELD .' A 3ECOMD AGO I WASMAPPy- ly in the first three brackets, play WEEEr-WUy,T(-Jr resumes in the Pacific Coast league ie WOETM MILLIONS, WITH A LEAKY CRAMKCASE BUT, STILL, I'M JIST FOOL ENOUGH TO GO AN1 LOOK.-YOU'RE RIGHT HOW MUCH DOU6H, IF IT I'sOIL. CAW YOU GUY today FOCVW.TIOM The Seattle Indians, a game and a half behind the league-leading Oakland Oaks, were expected to make their bid to wrest leader- Eight teams were tentatively lined up for the Albany Softball (1 By Geore Klrksey ; ; ITnitMl Pn.s Kle.'f Coirspondnt . ' New York, April 14. President ABOUT UMEEST' Baptists church of Potterville, MILLIONS C MIND THEY' SHOULD Roosevelt made ms nisi campaign slip from tht East Bay team BE SHOT dance into the loop was set for Avas h'h'y successl il, nccotdma epeecn lust mgnt, nere was aii Manager Dutch Reuther indi-elcction today in Illinois and Ne- cated ne would send Dk,k Barrett, to reports made to the local TMEM KIND Mav 1. Only two of last season's sauads ' church members. brasna. ana tne league oi wauum strikeout king, against the San may decide for peace or war in , scven game sc.,.ies ut Seals Sla. WRESTLING RESULTS At Portland, Ore., Walter Tin-kit Achiu, Dayton, O., threw Jack Lipscomb, Indiana: Jack Hagen, Chicago, threw Paddy Nolan, Los Angels: Don Sugai, Salem, Ore., threw Buck Lawson, Nashville, Tenn.; Ben Sherman, Portland, threw Thunder Pete, Detroit. were entered for the race, thoe He secured his final degrees at two beina the championship Veal's the Baptist Seminary of Kar.s.is team and Mountain States Power. Citv. He has also taken a course tturope inursaay, uui nuc nmu " dium 1 I 1 nn At'uo fn ciinh unlnac- on today. ! the Indians hope Barrett, who won in the School of Divinity at Ber-keley, Calif., and-a year's study in TIAM New entrants from town were: Miller's Butcher Boys; Kurre Ice; .Tenks White Seed: and Albany col-leee. Scio also signed, and Brownsville was mentioned by the new president, Al Trimble, as a probable entrant. Trimble was elected to the presidency succeeding Joe Neuman, who has filled the post for two years. Jim Howard was elected s"cretarv - treasurer, succeeding Walter Kropn. An executive committee was named to cope with the immediate problems of the lonn. The group includes Trimble. Howard, Neuman. Kronp and Matt Kramer. Main discussion of the eveninc centered Pround the prooosed night nlav. The executive commit- , or loaay me umpire yens -piay, 22 games in 1935, will get them ball," the lowly peanut and the off to good stalt in their pur-hot dog came back into their own ' uit of the 0aks Tne San Fran. bands play, pennants whip in cold cisc0 scrjcs wj conclude tempor-breezes. and the 18 major league rily the illdjans. appearance in baseball clubs begin the long 154- California. They open against San pame ouest of the pot of gold atiDi(lgo at home ncxt weck the end of the world series ram- Xne 0akSi meantime, will at-bow. tempt to defend their first posi- .Some minor leagues, including tion in a seven game stand against the American Association and the, the San Diego Padres at Emery-Pacific Coast league have begun villc. The Padres pulled the San their seasons, but the first day of Francisco series out of the fire play in the American and National Sunday with a double victory over leagues is to the nation at large the the Seals and may be to give the "opening day." Oaks a lot of trouble. Nearly 190,000 persons will at- Unless the St. Louis Cardinals' tend the opening day battles. "chain gang" at Sacramento show Washington, where the Yankees a decided acceleration of pace, the meet the Senators, will occupy the Mission Reds look to be the best ceremonial highspots. with Presi-- bet to overtake the Oaks. Half a TUESDAY TODAY ONLY l.tee will tackle that problem first, .ittompting to unearth aporoximate r yW THE SUNSHINE N vst to play at Central feld under the lights erected last fall. dent Roosevelt tossing out the first game behind the second place ln-ball. . Idians after a four to three win Baseball, which has been mnk-'over the Los Angeles Angels in ing a steady comeback since its Last week's battU's, the Missions flump during the days of the de-j clash with the Senators at Sac-pression, is pointing for its most ramento. successful season financially since! The Missions swing to Portland VWifrv fluuBviiiA.cRvicE.wc..'1' TME TROUBLE MAKEB. - . New Baptist- Pastor ' 1 Fills Pulpit Sunday1 TDOCV 1930. Every club except the woe- next week to permit fans there a ! begone Philadelphia Athletics ex- first glimpse of league ball in a Dects to show black Ink on its ledg- 'series with the Portland Beavers. . rTJ KID! 1 f ri Ji2Nv PINKYWTOMLIN A t Rita CANSINjL-" I Rev. Elmer A. Junker, who with ! his family arrived the last of the ' the pennant where will it finish? A. It will finish in the first division. Q. What is it that your team needs to v.-in the flag? , A. A few breaks. Q. How do you view the situation in both leagues? lit be? I A. A clarion call. : : -Q. What , will precede today's games? A. Appropriate opening ceremonies. Q. What kind of a crowd will attend the opening games? A. A capacity crowd of fren- Tangent High Play Scheduled Friday By Henry McLemore Unltril PrtH Staff Corrnpondrnt A. A battle right down to the cr at the end of the season and venerable Connie Mack, who still can muster enthusiasm at 72. ays: "Even we may fool some of the wise boys." The two pennant races are packed With 'impending drama. The Chicago Cubs and Detroit Tigers are betting favorites at 8-5 to repeat. The National league managers predict a tense 2-club race zicd fans. wire between three or four clubs Where's Tangent.' (Special) Ufa A plcaisnt sind comfortable pUcc In which lo l.vc. 'Portland ! Q. What kind of noise will be. Q. What type of base hits will Wmv WirU Annt 14 Tim tince- l,n.-,l ),.... , " Grandma?", a three net comedy, HOTEL STtfX r,.., k ' ory against, A. Clean singles, looping two- it,,,!, next Friday evening, April 17. This m -ired a ready manual or TT r , BKers smaMung u ,pies ana re- Louis i .,j .,.-, nus Prep.uea a icaay manual 01 . q. If your ieam does not win sounding home runs. between the Cubs and St the pennant, what will the win-1 Q. Who will be missing today Cardinals for the National league flag. American league managers Ideally located. Fifteenth Avenue t V.mhlll, Juit two minute drive from Broadway. Modern irvd fireproof. Quiet turroundings. Excellent dining lervice. Popular rate:. around "Grandma. ' enacted by mjmons of ,ulls throughout the Helen Grell, who ut first tries to country. It is intended as a time-impress her grandchildren by be- ,,- n, i. ,i ,,,..,., i,,., STARTS WEDNESDAY ENDS SATURDAY Diamond I'm arSds another tnieinph flick the Tigers to make it three n a row but admit the race is in, a row oui unmu me luce is ning team know? for the first time in 21 seasons?! I A. That it has been in a fight.) A. The Sultan of Swat. j Q. What will your team be do-j Q. When the crowds pour into ; ing throughout the season? i the stadiums today what will i I A. Fighting every minute. ithey make the turnstiles do? Q. How did your team do on . A. Hum and click. I , vniinu lint In the end is run-1 , . ...-..... likely to be a thrilling four-club to".'' her a ge " The 'love n- ?' , thousand and one qt.es-nffair. the best In the junior cir- !'.'.. , .,.,'tr ,"he-.h'S tns of opening day. affair, the best In the junior terest In the play is enacted by O. Who will ascend his throne cult in 10 years. One of the moit intriguing ques- u t?iie ruisici , us ijui y ivuiK. u kiii European P!jn Room,.with both, 1 fenon, $2 and up. wo pertoni, S3 and up. American Plan Room, wth beth, 1 .today from the "five and ten," and Lor-. King Baseball. Where do all roads lead to- uons win e -an a . emmm ul- g , j k Worlcy bought" or "Where will the Red ,, ' ' u,, Th, ising business man. The young A. Q. day? A. off-season trades. What type of shadows will, A. It got the best of the off-! be falling across the greensward season trades. Iwhcn the games draw to a close? Q. How do you regard your' A. Long shadows. new rookie rightfielder? - Q. Who is Judge Landis? A. As the finest prospect even A. He is. baseball's high com-l to put a foot In a spiked shoe, missioner. Also as another Ty Cobb. Q. What does he do? O. If vour team does not win' A. Damned if I know. I Two perioni, J6. bO C program is scheduled to start at 8 p. m. There will be a nominal admission charge. To the parks. What call will be heard to- Sox finish?" Tom Yawkev has invested $2,000,000 in ball players in an effort to bring the American league flag to Boston. Exnerts clay .' ana up. E. A.FaUll i rv'ianagcr The cast of characters is as fol bull!" 11- will The umpires' "play What kind of a ci A. Q. np lows: Grandma, Helen Grell; Oretchen, Annie Davidson: Hob Hluke, I,ee Bray; Jack Worlcy. 'Lot-en Saylor; Lucy King, Irene Forster; Arline Truesdale, Genevieve Grell; Carol Worley, Marion Richardson, Midnight, Paul Bray; Dahlia, Crystal Ross. . RAINWATER ON TA"t Jack Rainwater, Albany's out-rtandinit scapner. will be mulched against Midnight Bell in the semi-windup at Eugene Friday night, it was announced by Promoter Herb Owen yesterday. Rainwater has appeared in Owen's cards several times, and ngainst Hell receives a big chance to step up in the northwest. disagree as to how much these plavers will help the Red Sox. i The National league, presided over by energetic Ford Flick, a former sports writer, continues to show the way in trying to give the customer a run for his money. Frick has banned social get-togethers among rival pluyers on the field. One umpire will report to the field early each day, and keep labs on players who fraternize with rivals. Frick will fine them $10 for each violation. . The never ending cycle of veterans passing out of the picture and rookies replacing them will go on. Most prominent missing stars are Babe Ruth, absent for the first time in 21 years, Dazzy Vance, once the speediest pitcher in baseball, and Robbit Maranvillc, who is now managing a mmor league club. lODAY., the President of the United States throws out the first ball-.-. . and. the 1936 season is on DRUNK FORFEITS BAIL Phillip Gates. It. F. 1). No. 4. Coivallis forfeited $1(1 bail Mem- Among the highly-touted rookies are Joo Dimaggio, $50,000 coast. nay when he failed to answer In leaguer who some say has the most fity court a charge of being drunk periect batting style since Shoeless ion which he was arretted bunday Joe Jackson; Buddy Lewis. Wash-1 night. VENETIAN THEATRE 22. STARTS WED.. APRIL RUNS KOUK DAYS Mullnrc 2 p.m. Nltes 7-S ingtons classy third baseman; Lee. Stine, Cincinnati pitcher; Ben Ger-1 aghty, Brooklyn shortstop just off the Villanova college campus; Leo Norris, Phillies' shortstop; and Roxie Lawson, Tiger pitcher. Only one managerial change has been made, Steve O'Neill, who succeeded Walter Johnson at Cleveland in mid-season, begins his first full season as pilot of the Indians. D.-H. Want Ads Bring Results Baseball. ..it's America's outstanding gift to the world of sport SENATORS, representatives, states-mcn,judges,doctors,lawyers,busi-ness men and Jimmy the office boy... they're all out for the opening game. Thrills never to be forgotten ... -v .. ... . M IT """""S Polks like to drop in on Dick Watson. Always has a good story on tap and some food tubacco. VNothing loosens up friendly f eel-Inr like mellow Prince Albert," he says. "I don't ever get tired of P.A." We think you'll agree. Read our money-back guarantee: Sraok 20 fragrant pipefuh of Princa Albert. If you don't find it tha mallowait, Uitieit pipa tobacco yon arer imoked, return the pocket tin with the rait of the tobacco in It to ui at any time within a month from thii date, and we will refund full purchase price, plus pottaie. (Si(ned) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Prince Albert Is great for rolling "mukin's" cigarettes too. Xl...:. IW.SI.ImMiM.O. perhaps a home run ... or an electrify ing no-hit game . . . perhaps some callow recruit, unheard of in the big ' time, smashing his way into the hearts of the fans. Baseball brings pleasure to the millions u bo tvatcb it, and -rewards the stars ubo play it. PRINCE THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE Aldert (ft 50 plpvfuli of fi-Rtrant tobacco In vry 2-o&. tin o( Prlnc Albtrt must be deserved. . . 4 . ' Mcdowell's shoe store The Home of Nationally Advertised Shoes Yuukett ts. Senators Griffith Sttitiim Washington, D. C. t every game and wherever you go you will find people enjoying Chesterfields. Why... because Chesterfields arc outstanding fo? the pleasure they give . . . outstanding forSniJdness . . . outstanding for better taste. More (Did more smokers, men and women both, enjoy Chesterfield's pleasing taste and aromas., such popuLrity must be deserved. h3M sZ3silk HOSIERY i I V f S115Mi.'r Tht S.l af Arw.v.1 I O 19S, Iiu.it? ai Mnaa Tuuuu ' v ' - ...-...'- j

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