Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 11, 1936 · Page 6
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May 11, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, May 11, 1936
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PAGE SIX THE ALBANY" DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MONDAY, MAY 11, 1936 Bv WILLIAMS officer T. R. Rodman on a motorcycle between Sweet Home and Lebanon yesterday. "OUT OUR WAY 7s THERE IT 15 A fcUV NINE GIRLS SEEK HONOR AS QUEEN OVER BERRY FAIR BISHOP PLANS 'SEEK APPEAL AGAIN.' rro funny why vou TAKE LESSOWS YANKS POUND WAY TO LEAD; RED SOX LOSE supervision of Ruth Reeve, teacher. Janice Millhollen and Bertha Brown sang with Mrs. Millhollen as accompanist. Betty and Dorothy Lehn, Annabelle McKinley. Gertrude McLaiian, Louise Windom, Garner Pool and Leona Hughes gave a folk dance with Bertha Workinger at the piano. The women's trio. Mis. Sid Tavlor, Mrs. E. J. Clark and Mrs. C. H. SOMETHING I DON'T BY THE HE AIN'T DOIN NOTUIN'.' IT WAS TM' SAME WHEN " t TOOK VIOLIN LESSONS IF, I WASN'T PLAVIN' LIKE A JI6 PIPDLER, WHY I Hill Hill CATCH ON TO YOU'LL. WANT TO LESSON3 IN , WA9N PRACTICIN NOW HYPNOTISM.' TAICIM' TAD TAKIN TAP GOTTA BE f TW CEIUM.ER S3S . , , J.(T.VJH..V MOTHERS GET ORAY. '5- . GOTTA Bb TW CEILIN, Ek PRACTICIAJ' I I I Ncw York, May 11. Smiling Joe McCarthy, with his pri7e rookie, Joe Di Maggio under one arm and the American league lead under the other, took his New York Yankees and headed west today after the first successful' home stand in many seasons. Joe was all smiles hen he bundled his tribe off for St. Louis because the Yanks had just routed the Boston Red Sox from first place ana Decau.se or the new "murderers row" uncovered by the Yankees in winning 10 out of 12 home games. Five New York regulars Chan- man, Dickey, Crosetti, Gehrig, and Di Maggio are hitting more than 355. The Yankees clubbed out a 7 to 2 victory over the Philadelphia Athletics in displacing Boston from the league lead yesterday. Di Maggio put the Yanks in the lead by smashing his first major league home run in the first inning. Buck Newsnm blanked the Red-Sox as the Washington Senators won 4-0. The victory enabled Washington to ciimo auoye the Detroit tigers inui luurm piuce as uie i lgcrs iosi a 15-inning struggle to the Clcve- land Indians, 8 to 7. St. Louis at Chicago was rained out. The St. Louis Cardinals moved out further in front of the National chase by winning their third strpicht over the Chicago Cubs 5 to 1 in a contest clipped short by rain. Paul Dean gave up only three hits in the five innings played. Paul Derringer, in his first pitching role since lifting a suspension incurred for failing to slide home last Sunday, blanked the second place Pirates 6 to 0. Bill Terry, playing first base attain for the New York Giants, led the way to a G to 2 triumph over Philadelphia. s Tony Cuecincllo broke up a 12 inning battle by driving out a single to push the winning run across in thi Boston Bees' 5 to' 4 win over the Brooklyn Dodgers. ANNUAL WOMEN'S PROGRAM IS GIVEN AT OAKVILLE CLUB Onkville. (Special) A full house greeted the participants of the women's entertainment spon sored annually by the Oakville Community club Friday night. Following a brief business session, conducted by Bob Cale, president, a program of entertaining numbers was announced by Mrs. George Willett, chairman. After a community sing led by Mrs. Elmer Sherer. Ardys and i-nyiiis tagy opened me program I i i I ' SENSATION I FROM RELEASE ' Portland, Ore., May. 11. Max Bishop, unconditionally released by President E. J. Shelter of the Portland Beavers yesterday, said today he would appeal to Judge Landls. Schef ter dropped Bishop yesterday after his team, now in third place, .yon a double header from the second place Seattle Indians. He placed. Bill Sweeney, first baseman temporarily out of the game because, of Injuries, in charge as tne team left for Ban Diego. Bishop was dropped, , Schcfter said, -because he wanted a playing manager.. , "We signed Max to play second ma well as manage the team, Shot ter said. "He played on one game. the first of the season. All the. rest of the time he managed from the bench, and a few days ago, notified us because of illness it was probable he wouldn't play the rest of tne season. Bishop said he didn't believe he we treated fairly by Schefter. "I never would have signed with Portland if I thought I was ex pected to play on crutches or get out of a sick bed, or to live up to the letter of a document. I'm not accustomed to doing business that way.'; "I point to the position the Beavers are now occupying in justification of whether I have not lived in. full to the management end of the contract. "When it became apparent I wouldn't be able to play again this year, I agreed a few days ago to tear up the original contract and voluntarily take a $1,000 reduction in salary. At that time my attitude seemed to bo appreciated, and I was told It would be al right, but just a week later, I get my release instead." Bishop is the third manager Schefter has let out since he took over the Beavers. Early last year, Budy Ryan, resigned claiming "too much front office. Interference," and Bill Clssell, who succeeded Ryan quit at the end of the year, claiming he failed to get a bonus promised him by Schefter for fin ishing in the first division. LEAGUE STANDINGS Coast League Standings w. L. 14 Pel. .682 ,5R .525 .Son .470 .46 .420 .340 .( Oakland 30 Seattle ?!. Portland .. 21 San Francisco 21 Mission 20 Ran Diego 20 Sacramento 18 Los Angeles ...... ,.,....13 10 19 21 22 23 24 28 ' - National League Stnnillngs W. L. P. St. Louis 14 7 .667 Pittsburgh 12 9 .571 Chicago 12 10 .545 New York 11 in 594 Cincinnati '. 11 13 .4581 Philadelphia 10 14 .417 Brooklyn 9 13 .4(10 1 Boston... 9 12 .4201 American League standings . W. L. Pet. New York 17 7 Boston 16 9 Cleveland 14 9 Detroit , 11 10 Washington 14 33 Chicago 9 10 Philadelphia 8 15 St. Louis 3 19 .700 .640 Ann 524 .'474 ! ,130 1 Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Bring Results. I Fictitious Hiimy.uvt u, . 1 The faithful sweellieflll In LuhKfel low's t Insurgents. ; 11 BfrnilSe. ; 12 ReimivR H Tnwaril. 15 Med i 1 Diminished. ! 19 Preposition. !'i Tiirnrnst. 21 Til rove 22 8plg.il. AiiMwr lo STTlA ;K ALBffl TIA RDEIH A OJaKjA DWHiSEplE PWJS A" G E R E HP & OiD h6 0 G DeIdHD R 6 a ntBfpiE S1 EJDlM 16 Iff MnslilfiiEnTjif TPie'eiCi.u THAT I'M PANCIN', I BUMPIN' I AWT FIVE TEAMS WAGE FIGHT FOR UPPER DIVISION BERTHS Five teams, closclv bunched in the battle for first division honors, settle down this week to a free-for-all series that may go far toward determining make-up of the select group entitled to enter this year's title play-off. Oakland, soaring along five full games in the lead over the second place Seattle Indians. aDoarenllv stands aloof from the challenge of the five squads contesting for sec ond, mird and fourth place honors. Seattle, Portland, San Francisco, the Missions, and San Diego Padres are the neck-and-ncck squads. Portland in third place stands two gnmes behmd the Indians; the Seals are three games to (he rear, the Missions four, and San Diego four and one half games back. Sacramento and Los Angeles fight it out this week at Sacra mento for cellar honors. The An gels dropped Inst week's series four games to three against the Seals, while the Oaks sunk the Solons four games to three. The Missions entertain Seattle. Portlnnd moves to Sun Diono, and Sun Francisco goes to Oakland in other series of the week. Sunday's results found the Seals annexing two victories, 10-2 and 10-5 from Los Angeles. The Oaks split with Sacramento, winning 6-3 and losing 2-0. but won the series four games to three. Portlnnd bested Seattle, four games to three, by winning twice Sunday, 4-3 and 3-2. Moose C'la-buugh homed in the eigth frame of the first game to give the Beavers the victory, while Dixie Howell, former football great, doubled to score Frederick for the winning run In the second melee. The Mission Reds split with San j D'eSo, losing 5-4 and winning 4-2. Harrisburg Wins Over Shedd 12-6 Harrisburg. (Special) The B league game here Friday between Character exile. 13 Envoy. 1 7 Flowor lnvps. IS Sword 211 Mftle sllrop. 21 Jewel. "t Morimlln five. LTi They were u nil I'd nt his denlh , 1M! Sltlllliei h. L's Molasses. , VII Kno.'ks. .in llnrdeii. 'HjAiN OF'f 31 To l.dei.He. VKUTH'.U. 1 Kiiiiriih disease 2 Cils ontl.'l. :t Striped fnlirlrl 4 till I lied 5 To Rather i:fler a leaper. fi Corpse. .1.'. Caterpillar hair. .IS Slow liniisii ). 40 Shrewder. 4.T Dormouse, 4 Winn. 4S Fairy. 41 Nlih! tiefnrt. 411 Krult. M Kxrlnmailon. f.2 Form of ' ' f.t Muslral pole. i Provided. R Famous Corroded 1 These . were mii! Into Deity TUAT T M dIM "I f PANCIN' , I fM A " BUMPIN T. M. WO. I), t. PAT. Off. ..,., itMti . we. WWY I Brown sang with Mrs. Taylor ac- companying on the guitar. A talk was given by Mrs. Wal- ter W. Smith of Corvallis on her experience as a teacher in the schools of Japan. ' Students from the Corvallis high school with their instructor, Miss Stevenson, were present and gave a tap dance number. A one act comedy entitled "Burglers," was played by Florence Lindsay, Hattie Stockton, Erna Williamson and Jean Williamson, directed by Lottie Eagy. Mary Yates -return- ed from Albany, where she participated in the music contest, in time to give a saxophone solo. The- women's quartet, Mrs. Clyde Walker, Mrs. Lois Sherer, Mrs. Bess Millhollen and Mrs. Sid Taylor, accompanied by Mrs. Victor Yates, closed the program with a selection entitled "Good Night." Program committee included Mrs. George Willett; Mrs. Clarence Eagy and Mrs. Aaron Keycs. Three hundred servings of both ice cream bars and ice cream cups were reported sold out by the re-fershmcnt committee consisting of Mis. John Burch, Mrs. Erna Wil iiamson. Mrs. R. A. Cale and Mrs. ' Gunderson. Committees appointed by Bob Cale, president lire: June program: Rev. and Mrs. E. J. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coon; refreshment: Mr. and Mrs. George Millhollen, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lackey, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Eagy. July program: Claribcl Yates; Vernon Gunderson and Ruth Brown. Tangent Graduation To Be Held May 20 Tangent. (Special) Tangent high school will hold its annual commencement at the Methodist church, Wednesday evening, May 20th at 8 p. m. The eighth grade graduation will also be a part of the program. Baccalaureate services will be Sunday evening. May 17, with Rev. J. P. Bray in charge. The commencement address will be given by Dr. M. M. Stocker of the Albany college faculty. Graduates are: Helen Grell, Estalyn Say lor. Crystal Ross, Annie Davidson, Martha Peterson, Paul Bray and Robert Awbrey. Maas, Victor Downs, Letha Bault, Eighth graders are: Robert Verna Conrad and George Mar-son. . Burning Car, Flue Result in Alarms Firemen wore curled to First and terry streets Saturday night to extinguish flames in a parked ear wiring in the car. which was of an old model. The fire department was called to the home of Mrs. Anna Morgan, d2o West Eleventh street, early yesterday to control a flue fire frpsh. the finest quality Lebanon. (Special) Nine young students, ranking high in grace, charm, brains and feminine pul-chitrude, have been chosen from the student bodies of Linn county high schools as contestants for the honor of becoming queen of the IU36 Strawberry Fair ,and will appear at the annual queen's bayy on May 15 when the winner will be selected. Eight of the contestants will act as princesses. The young ladies who have won the first lap of the contest by being chosen to represent their respective schools are: Martha Cook, Harrisburg; lona Bullis, Halsey; Betty Fitzpatrick. Albany; Ruby Nystrom, Gates; Elva Colbry, Lebanon; Carolyn Ruth, Shedd; Crystal Ross, Tangent; Ruth Russell, Sweet Home, and Lucille Scheer, Scio. Winkler Convicted Of Reckless Driving Winnie Winkler of Lebanon was convicted on a reckless driving charge in justice court here today and was fined $100, besides suffering revocation of driver's license for a year. Since Winkler's license had already been revoked less than a year ago, the new revocation will take etfect when the license would have been otherwise restored to him nrxt fall; the court explained. Winkler-wjik firrelrd by State; IN AIR-CONDITIONED, COOL, CLEAN COMFORT ONLY THE TRAIN provides the advantages of air-conditioned travtd. No matter what the weather may be; inside an air-conditioned car the temperature is automatically maintained ac just the right degree for your greatest comfort and the air is washed and purified. Southern Pacific has the biggest fleet of air-conditioned trains in the West. We feature 5c and lOr Tray Sen-ice for coach and tourist car passengers; low cost dining car meals; RAIL FARES AT 2c A MILE AND LESS! Southern Pacific C. R. NOKES Agent, Phone 37 P. S. Ve idd! .till open. r."-. j j ! I "M'' AlfvfT SWEATING ALWAYS TIME I THIS, TAKE Shedd and Harrisburg resulted in a victory for the latter. The score was 12 to 6. Shedd led off with two scores the first inning but Hurrlsburg followed with three. Nothing more was counted until the fifth Inning when Shedd made two more. Harrisburg came back with fire more. The battery for Shedd was Ardry, St. John and Chirk; for Harrisburg, Hardisty and Fry. R. II. E. Shedd 6 12 5 Harrisburtf 12 0 2 According to the schedule Brownsville will play here next Friday. Brownsville Loses To Scio by 15 to 3 Scio, May 1 1. (Special) Bub Elder of Scio coached nn easv victory over Brownsville at Rndgcrs field in Scio Friday, May 8, Scio winning 15 to 3. Smith, Srio pitcher, struck out 16 in the first seven innings, and Bilyeu three in the lust two. Wheeler of Scio was leading hitter with three. Scio had three errors and Brownsville six Batteries: Scio. Smith, Bilyeu. Wheeler; Brownsville. Sullivan, Ell- wick, Austen, Babcock, Wright. Scio girls lost their second game of the season to Brownsville girl' 15 to 13. They have won six games this year. Both Scio teams will play at Halsey May 15 and at Sweet Home May 22. Sweet Home Beats Halsey to Keep Lead llalsry. May 1 1. (Special) Sweet Home continued on the way to its third consecutive baseball championship by downing Halsey. .-., u. iiaisey r rioay. squeeze plays turned the trick for Sweet Home, scoring three of their runs. It was a nip-and-tuck contest with Sweet Home taking a two-run lead in the first frame. Halsey. aided by three errors, went into tne lead in the second inning. 3 toi l. Out failed to score again, while Harry Palmer's squad added two more co ters. Both Thompson, Sweet Home pitcher, and Farthing, Halfey hurler. turned in nice games. Each whiffed ten. Sensational support, was given Farthing by Bat-ham and Kirk of Halsey. Summary: R. II. E. Swct Home .... ' 5 10 4 Halsey 3 9 2 Thrmnson and' Stock; Farthing and J. Wade. C1JMHINT. CUT OF RKn Honolulu. Hawaii expects definitely to pass out of the red with the close of the biennium on June 30, 1937. It expects that its sur- t.lliK nf li'rrtloriii I funds .cill lln.n total $R:t2 (inn. Bcagar Furniture First and Lyon Street 1'sw.ia thi urta cowftwr naaxMCTtiaiai IN UNDERSTAND.' of of of wiui vocai ana narp soios. ' inc belonging to L. B. Hawkins of Bachelor Girls' League," a one Burntwoods. Or. The flames. lv-act comedy was played by Doris lieved to have been cair ed bv d-Horning, Bertha Brown, Wanda 1 fective wiring, destroyed all of the ENDS TONIGHT! Breakfast" WITH Carole Lombard ANI5 Preston Foster 'Beyond Bengal" The Only real and authentic jungle picture of today! Sao What Jungle Life Really is! S'om'-t'iinjr to Ilemonibcr l-orcver ENDS TONIGHT! That "DoAfonBaclk" offer Good forM day, from lhi, date. f Uar4 Cm fM. flli v jar. 1 ai i ACE HIT NO. 1 7 II , "Love Before a w rmm Nordyke, Janice Millhollen, Phyllis Lamb and Gladys Horning, directed by Paul Height. Avis Keyes gave a reading. A Dutch folk dance was given by girls in the primary room under the in TURPIN UNFOUND; OAKS SEEK FOR OTHER HURLERS Albany's champion Oaks finished their first week of practice yesterday, and prepared to plunge down the final stretch of whipping into shape before the opening the state league May 24. Onlv a portion of the Oaks indulged in the work-out yesterday, and while Manager Carl Shoots was worrying over the lineup, it was revealed that no word had been heard from Hal Turpin, the former Coast league star. Whether or not Turpin has signed with another team, or even resides at Yoncalla, his old home town, it not known. With Turpin gone the main hopes for the champions' hurling staff also .depart. Attempts will be made to secure other recognized chuckers. The hurling situation is not too bad off, however, for Bill Lake, Eugene pitcher of last year, has been taking the workouts along with the Oaks. Bill, a side-wheeler. turned in some effective chucking last season, n poor ball-club costing his decisions. Scio May Install New Water Mains Scio. (Special) Plans for more than a thousand feet of new water mains in Scio were considered at the regular May meeting of the city council. Tentative plans specify 450 feet cast iron 8-inch mains from the cily drilled well to the corner Main and Mill streets. Six-inch wooden mains were considered for the remaining two blocks on Mill street from the corner of Main to the school building. Purchase of the new mains, to replace Scio's wooden pipes in use nearly 40 years, was laid on the table by the council pending closing of school May . 29. Exact amount of available funds for the project has not been ascertained. Two new hydrants, one for the corner of North Smith and Wheeler streets, and one for the corner South Oak and Fruit streets, were ordered purchased. Fred Dawson The Old Time Albany 'Druggist Candidate for Democratic Nomination for STATE REPRESENTATIVE Will appreciate your vote Co. Vp"i T"1 U Albany p5 $7A.50 ' . touaoio imk- Ntwron iom I'rovloiiH ruy.le EuUiC M0HiE lR!0 NHllTnTlOiTtE'M N 15HP WdLmjBOjR JA L HAjWiE A'WlT UiBiE'S aIrBA l'aBs lidlRiNBAi- eni ft JDU J : uI1oVe!n onr-iTVE'Dr ''-'Artiiw 2 Flatfish. , 21 I'nnmmph . 29 Proportion. 31 OppriSfMl in ' rluhl S:t Rranrh. '. , 34 Horny mlt- ' sinnie. V, T.rprrMl. S7 Northeast. Careens. . . M. Ritrel. 41 Northwest ; 42 lettuce ilisliiM, ti Pari 47 Apple c 4 Sprite 50 Kporhs. St Fetid hi Ueneftt. M (is. II.-. St This separated finin her man. ' Her sweet. heart. . ' f ear. 2 Jackets, Double Cellophane, seal-in the FRESHNESS of the Prize Crop Tobaccos in "Double-Mellow" Old Golds I'OU EVER taste a xJ can ttcht trout, cooked obtainable. This double Cellophane protection keeps rioht .it the brook? That's REAL freshness! out dryness, dampness, dust anc! every other foe of cigarette goodness Once you've tasted a factory-fresh Old Gold, with its full, rich flavor intact, you'll never go back to stale, dry or soggy smokes. Did you ever taste a fresh-made cigarette, smoked riylit nt the factory? That's REAL freshness, too! Every cigarette merchant in America now offers you that freshness in Double-Mellow Old Golds. It's sealed in every package by 2 jackets of Cellophane; not one but TWO! Moisture-proof Cellophane, Established 1760 ''I , i til rO . . r " 53- ! . l but 4er9 jjo - T a- , - J y - I, :OUTIR "CELLOPHANE" JACKET JAC&PT Op? af the Bottom r i. 7-- o 3

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