Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 12, 1936 · Page 6
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1936
Page 6
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t Kt t M V OtM 0 1 R AT-HERA CD, AC BAR Y," 0 R EGO R TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1936 1 r PAGE SIX By WILLIAMS "OUT OUR WAY" Wanderer Now, Garbo Returns THAT'S TO GOIF GREATS FALL DOWN IN Miss Marie Lane Thursday, this time at the home of Mrs. J. w. Owen. Suycral ladies gathered and brought canned food. Mrs. Vadura Green sang a solo and numerous games were played. Miss Margaret Maddex, teacher in the grade school, went to Leaburg to spend the weekend wilh her mother. EIGHTH TEAM IS SOUGHT FOR SOFTBALL LOOP 45' BEAUTIFY YOUR HAMDS, i't rr -p ciation will hold a meeting at ; the A. L. Jobe home Wednesday j evening. O. C. Bates of the Paulas Brothers cannery of Salem will be present. C. R. McCormick is , president. ! Kenneth Groves of Sweet Home visited Sunday afternoon at the home of . his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Groves. In observance of Mothers' day and the birthday anniversary of "J 1117 WELL,, WE CERTAIMLV E1"1' BEAUTY 1 PAIUTy BEAUTY CREAM IM A .JAR THAT YOU HAVE TO ( WILL NEED I ) y SEND FER A IT, NOW J K THAT YOU HAVE TO SEND FER A WILL NEED rr.NOvv PLUMBER TO Grr (I ji PLUMBER TO GfT JWH I '": ! f - I v' j 1 1 In preparation for the proposed gala opening night of the Softball league Monday, May 18, the lights at Central field will be checked and adjusted tonight. President Al Trimble, who has been smoothing out problems for the league, announced today that the lights would be adjusted and that the opening night plans include the music of the high school band. Blain's Clothing Store has also offered another trophy for the winner of the league. Kurre's Ice company team gave President Trimble his only note of disappointment when they announced that they would not enter a team in the league as planned. The withdrawal leaves seven squads in the loop. An attempt to find another team for the league, is being made by tne president, but none has yet been discovered. Meanwhile, plans for the opening night are : proceeding, and whether or not a team to balance the hole left by Kurre's departure is found, the loop will open on schedule, President Trimble said. DOUBLEHEADER WITH UNIVERSITY HIGH IS SET FOR WEDNESDAY Albany high's diamond crew plays the Berrypickers at ' Lebanon today, return here for a double-header against University high of Eugene Wednesday and Thursday engage the CCC team of Camp Arboretum here. Three chuckers will bear the brunt of the attack against the Bulldogs. Those three Tubby Manning, Ernie Underwood and Chub Dragoo will have to come through in fine style, if Albany is to stay in the race lor the championship. The contests with Lebanon and University high ore league tilts, and coming at ihe close ot the season are all-important to the Bulldogs. The CCC fray is a practice game before the last scheduled game of the year with Eugene here next Tuesday. Both games of the University high double-header will be limited to seven innings. A previous tilt with University was postponed after three innings because of wet grounds. LEAGUE STANDINGS National League Standings W. L. Pet. St. Louis 14 7 .6B7 Pittsburgh 12 9 .671 Chicago 12 10 .545 New York 12 10 .545 Cincinnati 11 13 .458 Philadelphia .. 10 15 .400 Boston 10 12 .455 American League Standing W. L. Pet. .708 .040 .583 .545 .519 .500 .348 .130 New York Boston .......... Cleveland Detroit Washington ..... Chicago Philaoelphia St. Louis ........ 17 7 16 9 14 10 12 10 14 13 10 10 9 15 3 20 i three members of the Quamme j family, a family reunion was hekfc at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Stanley Quamme Sunday. Those ! present were Mr. and Mrs. John Quamme and Kuda, .Doris ana I Robert: Mr. and Mrs. Ray Van ;Ottinghom and daughter, all of : Salem. Mr. and Mrs. John Koepke and sons of Jefferson; Mr. and 1 Mrs. E. W. Morgan and Mrs. Ida j Morgan of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. 'Stanley Quamme and three chil-. dren. Miss Delia Cook spent the week end with friends in Toledo and visited relatives at Blodgett. Leland McClain attended the I celebration at Waldport Sunday. Harrisburg 7 Harrisburg. The high school board has hired Miss Grace Beals of Oregon State college for the fifth "achr. mak'ng a full faculty. Miss Beals will graduate this ear at Corvallis. The Junior Christian Endeavfr-ers of the Christian church held a picnic at Idylwood Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Anpelgate and son LaVer went to Albany to spend Mother's Day with her parents. A Mother's Day dinner was featured at the home of Mrs. Georae Scott Sunday. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Scott. Mrs. Dan Baker. Mr. and Mrs. F.aii Tyler. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Shields and daughters. Julie Ann and Phoebe Jane, and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Scott. Mrs. Erven Harris was here from Eugene Sunday for a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chastain. Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Yerian and Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Webb spent Swday in Fu"ene. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mars of Salem were guests Sunday of Iheir parents here, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. M-irs. Mr. and Mis. Harry Mersdorf of Springfield spent Mothers Dav hfre with Mr. Mnrsdorf's mother. Mrs. Maria Mersdorf. Joe Wilmer and Don MeEl-dewney of Monmouth and The Delle were here Saturday for a visit with their mother and another brother, F. S. MoEldowney, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wullschlcger went to Creswell Sunday for a visit with relatives. Arolbr hnrvr w civ0" uquet mitHthe Water-9 CCIFJSTISTS know thai our subterranean spring water is largo Ir responsible for the delightful bouquet and delirious flavor of Olvmpia Beer. For two generation OKmpia Heer has been aeelaimed one of America outstanding beers. BEER BOTTLED OLYMPIA j for tale everyitkere I DRALCHT OLYMPIA j n( places of distinction Tonite Only Starts Tomorrow MORE ELOQUENT THAN THE NOVEL! MRS. FRANCES ZIEGLER (Formerly Frances Whitaker) is now associated with this shop and welcomes all her former friends ami patrons here. . WALKER'S BARBER & BEAUTY SHOP 213 Lyon St. Thone 679-R GODFATHERS TO AN ORPHAN: i y..:;-;ia YOUTH JF,A TRIUMPHS -a'IiII'i '"ROMANCE! Ends Saturday 2 "' m- , Off. ANSON CORNELL NAMED TO BOSS OREGON ATHLETICS Eugene, Ore., May 12. Univer sity of Oregon'3 new athletic board ismed Anson Cornell, present j ean coccn ana ainietic airecior ai Pacific University, Forest Grove, js Oregon Athletic manager. Cornell will report June 1. His' salary will be $3,000 annually. j The post is a new one, but includes duties of the resigned grad- I uute manager of athletics, Hugh Rosson, who was paid S4800. Ros-ion's assistant. Tom Stoddard, also quit when athletic funds ran low. Cornell was giaduated by the university in 1913. after a notable i period as varsity quarterback un-1 der Hugo Bezdek. He served 17 years as head coach at College of Idaho, Caldwell,- before going to Pacific in 1933.' BULLDOGS PLACE SECOND IN MEET; HENDERSON WINS Corvallis grabbed first place in the district track meet at Coiy-vallis Saturday with 42 points, but Albany high trailed them with 31 counters to annex second places A total of ten records were broken and one tied as high schools from Benton, Linn, Lincoln and Polk counties met. Other places were: McMinnville 28; Toledo 22 v., Dallas 13".!, Independence 5, Monmouth, 3, Newport 3, Lebanon one. Henderson of the Bulldogs set a new record in the half mile when he coursed the track in 2:02.6 minutes, and Hutchinson. Albany pole vaulter, lied the district mark by soaring 10 feet 9 inches. Other Albany trackmen placing were; Robertson, second and Fisk third in the javelin; Reynolds and Putnam, second and fourth in the lOU-yard dash, respectively, Putnam, second in the pole vault; Gibson and Reynolds, second and third in the 220-yard dash respectively; Hall, second in the broad jump. Cougars Defeat Vandals 6 to 3 Pullman, Wash., May 12. Lefty Marlowe pitched Washington Stale college to a 6-3 win over University of Idaho Monday to Stiffen the Cougars' grip on the northern conference baseball leadership. Idaho outhit Washington Statu, but Marlowe bore down in the pinches, fanning 10 batters. Scores: Idaho 3 8 3 W, S. C. 6 7 6 Black, Newton and Baldwin; V:rlnve ri)( Fields. I I ( A r) rc WKfcNJlH AIMT HALF A qpopy Az PUTTIM' IT OPEM THE DAlNTy" T M BtC u 9 HT the sports writers. He'll know how to handle them." GIANTS GAIN TIE FOR THIRD AFTER DEFEATING PHILS New York, May 12. The New-York Giants finally nosed out the Philadelphia Phillies 13 to 12 yesterday in a slugging duel in which six home runs were blasted, five of them by the Phillies. The win sent the Giants into a tie for third place with the Chicago Cubs. Brooklyn dug down deeper In the cellar with a ninth inning error that enabled the Boston liccs to lick them 2 to 1. Western National League clubs and Eastern American league clubs were not scheduled yesterday. The Chicago White Sox climbed into fourth place tie with the. Detroit Tigers in the American league by handing the St. Louis ttrowns a 19 to ft walloping. Tommy Bridges pitched a five-hitter game as the Detroit Tigers made it two out of three over Cleveland by a score of 8 to 3. Buc Net Team to Have Busy Week The Albany college tennis team swung into a heavilv-laden schedule today meeting Linfield here for the first of three matches of the week. After this afternoon's match, the Buccaneers will meet Pacific college here on Thursday and the Oregon Staate Hooks here Saturday. Following those matches the I'iietes will lake on our next week. They meet Pacific university in Forest Grove May 18 and play a return match May 19. On May 21 they travel to Newborn to meet Pacific college, and on May 22 to Monmouth to plav Oregon Normal. Then on May 23 they enter the conference meet in Portland. Huskies Trounce Oregon State 9-4 Corvallis, Ore.. May 12. Uni-verstiy of Washington baseball team trounced Oregon Slate, 9-4. yesterday. The visitors garnered 13 hits off the Heavers' ace southpaw. Dean Johnston. Hunching five hits in the fourth, the Huskies brought in five runs to tie the score at 4-all, added one run In each of the fifth and sixth innings, and cinched the game with throe runs in the ninth. Six of the nine hits the Beavers made off Bmlnick came in the second and third innings. Score: R. It. E. Washington 9 13 2 Oregon State 4 9 4 lUidnick and Dawes; Johnston and Hergslroin. SARRON TAKES TITLE Washington, May 12. Peley Sarron. former Alabama newsLnw. today held the world's feather- i weight boxing crown by virtue of ; his la-round division over Cham" I pion Freddie Miller hero last ! night. j SMOKING AND DRINKING? WATCH YOUR STOMACH! Kor tiuUk r-Urf from IntliRrMion Ullil tHf.rt NliMttnrh (tor to cx.-t t-it MinoklUR nml drinking try Pr, KmU Ailhi TnMt'tM. . Stilit n injury hark Kiiariinlrtv Kofthnv & Mamt; lruK- OPEMIM" IT WITH 1 H 1 tez.. l A PIPE WREMCM-TUAT'S CRAZY BUT GO AHEAP - I'VE GOT TO GET IT OPEW.' 1 1 0 lM i ftt itiVw.t INC TODAY Bv Henry McLemore Unlltd Preaa Stiff Correspondent Madison. Wis., May 12. "Boys, I bought a one-way ticket to Madison, b"causc I'm here to stay awhile." That was Harry Stuhldreher's first message to the students of Wisconsin when he arrived here to take over the football duties on a Campus over which the smoke of the recent war of rum and rebellion still lingered. Today the little fellow with the big smile, who used to tell the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame where to ride, sat behind his desk in the Badger athletic office and talked of his new job with an enthusiasm which made one wonder if he realized the size of the task that faced him. Later it developed that he did. He knows, for example, that Wisconsin with hundreds of schools to choose from, years ago elected Minnesota ns its chief football rival. He hardly admits Wisconsin might well have made a happier choice than the pile-driving Gophers Racine Dental and Music Conservatory, sav but refuses to allow the prospects of a Minnesota stampede to dampen his spirits. "The only thing 1 reallv don't like about the game with Minnesota." Hurry chuckled, "is that it's the last nno on our schedule. I always prefer something like Mexico ' U. for the last game. 'hecauve you know a coach has a lot of time to remember during the winter." Stuhldreher also knows of the problem which deals with the large number of crack Wisconsin high school players who pass by their own state university for other colleges. Northwestern, for one. had ten or twelve Wisconsin bovs on its varsity squad last year. Minnesota had a pair ot sweet Wisconsin bull carriers, too. in Pug Lund and Jules Alphonse. Stuhldreher is not worried by this "desertion." "They'll start coming home ns soon as we start winning," he said. "You can't blame a youngster who knows he has the stuff fur wanting to ul'.iy with a winner. It's simply up to us here to entice him with just that. And we will. Mavbp not right away, for soring practice has showed us that Wisconsin, at this time, just hasn't the sort of squad that ran cope with this 'headache league' that's the Dig Tin. Our squad right now is big in numbers and size, hut It's slow. And the Notre Dnnie system duesn't work so well with slow boys. Already we've moved half a half dozen backs up to the line in order to get speed. And we'll keep moviivr lliem until we get what we want." This observer was unable to locate anv signs ot a "bitterness hangover" from the recent Speari-Meanwell - rum - rebellion battle. The citizens and the students seem to regard it as something which furnished more laughs than regrets. One citizen 1 spoke to said lie was glad there had been n coaching change, because it was getting so a man couldn't get a drink at the stadium unless he had on a football uniform. Another said he was heartily in favor of the recent athletic changes, especially the one which placed Dr. William F. Lorenz. in charge of the university athletic board. "Dr l.oreni is a noted psychiatrist, you know," he said, "and should be a great help in smooth joe out th vrhoor r'ninn v'h Clbl II OFbNf y i,'r,, r J.'il I . TEST ROUNDS New York, May 12. Thirty-six amateurs and 101 professionals who survived qualifying rounds today made up the field for the 137 uvailable places in the unitea States open golf championship to be played over the Baltusrol club course at Springfield, N. J., June 4-6. Heading the score of big name golfers who failed to qualify in yesterday" trials in 28 cities, was W. Lawson Little, former V. S. and British champion, whose card of 152 placed 14th in the New England district where eight places were available. , J Field for the 1936 championship will total 170 including yesterday's qualifiers and the 33 exemptions the largest number ever to compete for the open title. Sam Perry, Birmingham, Ala., et the pace for the qualifiers, turning in cards of 00-69 138. The 139 of Rudy Monday, Santa 'Rosa, Cal., was good for second lowest score, and the 140 of E. J.. Harrison, Little Rock, Ark., look third fyr medal honors. Almost as startling as Little's tipset was the elimination of five prominents in the New York district. Willie MacFarlanc, William (Wild Bill) Melhorn, Jimmy Hines, George Voigt, Walker Cuper, and Frank Etrafaci, public links champion, made up this list of casualties. 4 Eliminated with Little nt West. Hartford, Conn., were Willie Turnesa and Bill Hunter. ' Joe Kirkwood and Leo Dicgel fell by the wayside at Philadelphia. Abe Espinosa and Jock Hutchison failed to make the grade at Chicago. Johnny Revolta led the 15 qualifiers with on aggregate of 143. Portland, Ore., May 12. Ted Longworth, Waverley County club professional, of Portland, qualified from the Oregon-Washington area for the single representation in the national open gulf championship yesterday by scoring 71-76 147 ot Lake Oswego country club. y - Richard Haskell, Bothell, Wash., amateur, was the only other golfer who tried to qualify. He scored 79-78157. '- Albert "Scotty" Campbell, Seattle star amateur, did not show up to qualify as had been expected. ' ' K AC'IIIU TAKES FENTOX Portland, Ore.. May 12. Walter Tinkit Achiu, Chinese wrestler, won two out of three falls last night from Rod Fenton, Canadian, at the Labor Temple. Jack Lipscomb lost to Thunder Pete, of Arizona, on a foul. Bobby Burns tossed Buck Lawson, and George Bennett won from Jean LnbclW Viola E. Faller Non-Partisan Candidate for COUNTY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT Linn County Teacher and Oregon Normal Graduate (Paid adv) MODERN WOMEN H4 Not (DLiDlhly jwiu ami iMay due to iokl,nvuuLriD.vijKunjif ttaiilar rurs. reliable and iitQkh, -U ty JI liruMiatJiformi-r t.iyvars. Ait Km 'INI DIAMOND W BRAND" JiT ELLERYC. McCLAIN (Xot relatrd to former drniltv hrritf McClain. Lebanon. Ore.) Candidate for nomination on the Kppubllran tirkrl for SHERIFF OF LINN COUNTY Efficient, economical enforcement of all laws for nil of Linn County. aid Adv. TTTTTT NOW2YEARS4 AMERICA! SIUirmTWlKINS IHOEt McDOWELL'S SHOE STORE The Home of Nationally Advertised Shoes IB 1. k. Still "tired of it all." and revealing that she is now an ill wanderer, Greta Garbo essayed this wan. valiant smile upon arriving in New York, after a year's absence, to resume her film work. Arrayed 'in this plain garb, with her countenance ashen, she displayed at the moment little of the glamour which has won her such a great follow'Jig of screen fans. LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEA RHY NEIGHBORHOODS , Spic cer Spicer. Mrs. Josephine Suter of Los Angeles and her brother- in-law, Ralph Brecse of Princ-ville, last Monday night came to visit with Mrs. Gladys Burkhart and family. They remained here until Wednesday. Mrs. Jessie Caldwell of the Rock Hill community was also a visitor Wednesday at the Burkhart home. Mrs. Suter is a sister of Mrs. Caldwell and Mrs. Burkhart. Meryl Morse spent the weekend with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Morse. Meryl is attending the school for the deaf at Salem. Miss Ruth McClain spent San-day in Lebanon with Helen and Evelyn Stowe. Delmar Webb and his sister. Nellie Webb of Corvallis, college friends of Mr. and Mrs. Weber Doughton, were visitors Sunday afternoon at the Dougnton home. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Roth visited Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Kennel in Albany. The directors of the Lebanon Berry and Fruit Growers' asso- Suits him morning A 100 from till night . 4 ONE OF THE BOYS snapped Mr. A. C. Elfman, the building contractor, loading up his pipe. His favorite - tobacco shows up right plainly. "I favor a mild, soothing tobacco, 'says Mr. Elfman. "Prince Albert suiUi me lou;. Ihat must be due to P.A.'s 'no-bile' process and the special 'crimp cut.'" Choir Will Present Benefit Play Tonight Members of the cast of "The New Minister," play to be presented tonight at the First Methodist Episcopal church, at 8 o'clock, announce themselves as ready for the presentation, it was announced today by Lural Burg-graff. Thirty Albany people, members of the church choir and a few assisting artists make up the cast. 1 he proceeds of the play will be used in defraying expenses incurred when the choir loft was remodelled, it was nnnounced. Mrs. George Buhl has been assisting in directing the plav. Mrs. Buhl has had a number of years of professional work along this line, having been a member of the Ellison and W hite chauauqua circuit for a number of veins. Walter Kropp. in charge of tickets rnnunees that sales have been brisk the past few davs. Mrs. rvropp is to have charge of the makeup. State Senator Cortis D. Stringer FOR CONGRESS v.- r. 1 1 .-o I 3 1 TALKING THINGS OVER with his son who's an architect. They both agree on Prince Albert. "It gives me a cooler, more refreshing smoke," ir the way Mr. Ell man describes P. A. It's swell for roil-ymir-own cigarettes also. You can try Prince Altwrt without risk on our muney-back oiler below. ( 1 VI ft'.! PI m TRY THIS PRINCELY TOBACCO AT OUR RISK 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 full purchase price, plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco WANTED May 15th, 1936 Farmers, Homo Owners, Business Women and Men. and Laborers VOTE Vote as you wish, BUTVOTB 'c Company, Wins ton-Sal em. North Carolina 1 Sv For the first time in Oregon's history we have an opportunity to nominate and elect a congressman 'i our locality. Ils ability and honesty have prown by his record in the Slate Senate, fiare deal for all interests let us use sound business judgment and vote 43-X. q Cortis D. Stringer for Congress e Albert I rmm tO. H. HOLLOWAY, Republican Candidate THE6 NATIONAL JSY SMOKE 70 X for County Commissioner (Paid AdvortisefrrfntV pipcfult of fragrant tobacco in .., 2 ounca tin of Princa Albart t

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