Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 18, 1936 · Page 6
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, May 18, 1936
Page 6
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THE ALBANY DEMOC RAT-H E R A L" D, ALBANY," OREGOR MONDAY, MAY 18, 1936 PAGE SIX - Bv WILLIAMS 'OUT OUR WAY" HENDERSON'S WIN BRINGS WINDNAGLE TROPHY TO ALBANY second is to be played tomorrow in Albany. Following the tiffs with Pacific, the netmen close the season by meeitng Oregon Normal Friday at Monmouth, and competing in the conference meet at Portland ALBANY OAKS SHOW WELL IN PRACTICE TILT SOFTBALL LOOP TO OPEN PLAY HERE TONIGHT grandstand. Two games are to ba run off. bift which teams will com-orte will be a mystery until playing time. All eight teams, however, will be on hand to receive ' their chance to play. Outstanding among this season's entrant are the Jenks team, Voal'i and Miller's. Lebanon, if it measures up to former squads will also be a powerful entry, as will Brownsville. The strength of Mountain States, Scio, and the Kniehts is unknown. St-llar pitching will abound in the league, though, with no les? than four proven hurlers entered. Veal's boasts Glenn White, who chucked them to a championship last year. Jenk's White Seed has Ed Doo-lev. who pitched for Standard Oil lat year, and lost only in the playoff. Miller's souad has Elmo Mis-ner. effective hurlcr for the Christians last reason, and Larsen, speed-ball wizard is expected to be the moundman for Lebanon. Pago, formerly with M. S. P. will twirl " for Brownsville. A small admission charge will be made tn cover the cost of lighting the field. f vf enpsr LA'SsoiMa Xrf Mo voti S?P vsprf ' OTfrr with wis necktiei" f f 1 wom-t, ; . - v H.t-rv- iff AMD E GARAGE. FULL WA IF YOU'LL. 1 " r Av I I -FiS- Z!2l OF RAISES AMD FISW FDLESA STAV IN ITSl: I 1 ff V. I SENP HIM OUT TO PICK YOUR. I) ill! 5?VA PIECE OF PAPER OFF WOLL.ERIM' X- ' ,n, 1- I v j JUE LAWM, AMD I'LL HAVE BEFORE ,1 jl T" EuZ 3H TO PICK HIM OFF THE J AMYTUIMQ jl f -i - UOSK At-AWki-SEE IF I DOKJTI HAPPENS Jl j 1 raw Ihi&Ai-Bul :!.L . 0"e? . ' t ii iv fcavr, i r- i-i r- r r- a. Dick Hcndersui.s uiazing finish In the 880 of the annual state high school track meet at Corvallis Saturday carried him inro fame and gave Albany its lone (irsi place of the meet. Albany finished , eleventh in the meet, Benson Tech of Port land taking first with 28 points. The others finished as follows: Franklin, 20; Roosevelt, 14; Sal em, 13 Washington, 10; Cor vallis lu; Bond, K'A; McLough lin, 9 1-3; West Linn, 8; Gresham, 8; Albany, 7 1-3; St. Helens, o; i Hill Military, 6; Sandy, 5; Forest I Grove, 4'4; Jefferson, 4; Rainier, a. f , a. -., A. t, urum, t, wuuagt: uiuvc, i, Pendleton, 4; Klamath Falls, 4; Hood River, 3; Tigard, 3; Beaver-ton, 3 Springfield, 3; Grants Pass, 2'i; Marshfield, 2: Seaside, 1 1-3; Scappoose, 1; La Gradnc, 1. ' For winning the half-mile, Henderson acquired possession of the Vern Windnagle cup for a year, and a plaque permanently. His name and time of the race, 2:02.3, which was the third fastest ever recorded, will be inscribed on the trophy. It was a classic race that Henderson ran, reaching its climax in the last ten yards. To win he had to defeat Storli of Benson, defending champion and ruling favorite. Shortly after the start, Storli led the pack, while Henderson pounded away in third position. They held these places until the closing straight-away, when Henderson unleashed a tremendous drive which the Portlander could not meet. Henderson pulled even ten yards from the finish, and beat Storli to the tape by ; a scant stride. It was the fastest time he had turned in all year. It was a fitting climax of the season for Henderson, who has run in four previous meets without a loss. He has turned in con sistently fast times but reached his peak Saturday. Other Albany performers "also come through in style. Bobby Robertson heaved the javelin 166 feet 11 inches to snare fourth place and a ribbon in token of his feat. Rex Putnam in the pole vault also gave his best showing of the year as ha reached 11 loot to place in a three-way, tic for fifth. In a toss to decide who would receive the ribobn for the place, Putnam won. Junior High Boys To Meet on Track Ninth grade bovs of Central and Madison junior hish schools will comoete Friday afternoon in a trark meet to be held on Central field, it was announced today by Joseph Ryan, student teacher under Coach Carl Ellingsen. The meet, scheduled for 3 o'clock May 29, will include all standard track and field events, said Ryan, who will be in harge. LICENSED TO WED The high school band will blare music at 7:45 tonight on Central field, eight Softball teams will file out, a drawing will be made, and shortly after 8 o'clock Albany's 1936 Softball season, the first in history under lights, will be started. . ; Elaborate plans made by President Al" Trimble for the grand opening will be realized with the ceremonies. Not only will the high . school band be present but also a sound system will be on hand. Umpires will be Bill Wilkinson and : Earl Lansing, two members of the Albany Oaks, champions of the: State league. ! Another first time in history I will be established with the entrance of three teams outside of! Albany, Scio, Brownsville . and! Lebanon, will enter teams along with the five Albany squads, Veal's, last season's chpntos, VTo"n- l:in States Power, Jenks White Seed. Millar's Butcher Boys, and tho Knights of Pythias. Managers include: Sc in Ed Holland: Brownsville Chet Page; Lebanon Ed Reeves: Veal's Glenn White; Mountain States! Power Al Foitier: Jenks White Seed Jimmy Jenks: Miller's Bo'eher Boys Verl Miller. ' Through co-operation of Cliff Knodell. Albany, manager of the Texas comoany. a sound truck was to patrol tho streets here today, as well as being Drosont- to announce the grmes tonight, Just which teams will piny in tonight's contests will be delor- V,,, n .,. t f-r.,, lb ' The square, roomy, one-piece, cast-aluminum tub of the MAYTAG keeps the water hot for an entire washing and aids the quick, gentle cleaning action of the Gyratator. The Roller Water Remover evenly dries garments, spares buttons, leaves no hard-to-iron wrinkle. There are many other exclusive advantages built with the Maytag'e lifetime construction. Any Maying may be had with gasoline Multi-Motor. We take your washer in trade. old iv.'nrnage licenses nave Doen issued to Lewis Eser, Lebanon, and Ruth Cunningham, Brownsville, nnd Edward Durst, 24, and Helen nnl.-rn,cli "M l-r,'k rr T nftM j rroBT0FAt" 1tl6 BV NIA tlNVteC. INC. TOCW By Henry McLemore United PrH Staff Corrtipondtnt Oshkosh. Wis., May 18. The fish, with its pop eyes and empty stare, is rapidly becoming .the most glorified vertebrate in our national picture. It is difficult these days to find a city which does not set aside at least one day a year to pay homage to one fish or another, West Palm Bench has Its sailfish derby. Venice-Nokomis dances in the street to honor the tarpon. There are mackerel Mardi Gras's, salmon soirees, trout tournaments, and shud shindigs. In the little matter of getting days in its honor, the fish is way out in front of Washington, Lincoln, and St. Swlthen. Thcv get but one the fish gels dozens. Ojhkiish is now in the throes of a white bass festival. Bunting which hasn't been used since the Fourth of July is wrapped around been thrown Into the delightful glare of the spotlight us miss queen of the white bass. , The white bass festival bruins each year on the 10th doy of May, when the buss, for a roasAn known only to fish-and-game editors on papers with a circulation larger than 100,000, start swimming up wiu rux river, wnicn runs inrougn the Middle of Oshkosk. Led bv a l,.,,.. n rn.nH nt n....t. I they come by the millions. The citv has an appointed bass-spotter who stands at the mouth of the OAKLAND CAPTURES EIGHTH SERIES IN ROW; BEAVERS SPLIT tlly L'llll4il I'rraa) The Oakland Oaks won their eighth straight series by coming from behind in both of yesterday's games with the Seals in win 6-5 and 3-2. The second game was featured by a fist fight between Brooks Holder of the Seals and Joe Gordon, Oakland shortstop. A patched-up lineup of Mission Reds, with a catcher on second base, beat Seattle 8-6 and 6-3 to take the series, five games to two. Los Angeles and Sacramento broke even in thoir double bill. An eighth inning railing gave the So-lons a 10-6 win in the opener. Bob Joyce tamed the Sacramcntans in the . windup while the Angels slammed five home hurlers for 12 hits and a 10-3 victory. Los Angeles won the series, four to two. Hobo Carson's second inning homer provided the winning run for Portland in the first half of a double bill with the San Diego Padres. The circuit blow was the deciding gun in a 4-3 game won by the Beavers. In the windup Berlie Home of the padres beat George Caster in a hurling duel by a 3-1 count. San Diego , won the series four to three. Pirate Net Squad Will Meet Pacific In the final week of play, the Pirates' tennis squad was scheduled to travel to Forest Grove this afternoon to meet Pacific university in (hr ttrrt r1 i lo.n.ffnnin cofo TflP ALBANY TO WIND UP SCHEDULE WITH AXEMEN TUESDAY Albany's Bulldogs will play their last scheduled ball game of the year on Central field tomorrow at 2:30, as they meet the league leaders, Eusene high school. The first bnttle between the two teams in Eugene was a thrilling pitcher's duel. Ernie Underwood limited the Axemen to three hits that day, while Thunneman yielded Albany only four. Eugene won out in the final inning when a drive to left field took a I bad bounce, allowing Pitcher Thunneman to score from second base, and net a 1 to 0 score. In spite of the fact that the Bulldogs lost, they appeared stronger in attack in that contest. Time and again they threatened runs during the tilt. Mclntyre, third baseman, was the only Axeman able to roach Underwood that day. He nicked him for all three of Eugene's bingies. Just who will start on the mound for Albany tomorrow is unknown. Both Underwood and Dragoo, right-handers, are ready to go, and Tubby Manning southpaw ace, can be sent against the Axemen. Awards Presented Pine Grove Pupils Peoria. (Special) The, Pine Grove school closed Friday. The pupils and their parents accompanied by Miss Shaw, their teacher motored to Idlcwood for their picnic. A number of the pupils received rewards for outstanding work during this school year. The pupil who made the greatest advancement in studies was Mary Dob-rinin. She completed the work of the third grade in February and has now finished the work of the fourth. She did exceedingly well in all of her studies and will be an honor student in the filth grade next year. Flora Mac Chandler received a book as an award for having read the most books outside of her assigned texts. Second award was given to Richard Chandler. Flora Mae read 22 books. All of the members of the school above the second grade finished their allotment of 10 library books and will receive Book League certificates from the Oregon state library. Diplomas were given to Melvin Gibson and Delbert Gibson for I having finished their first year of i music. Delbert and ftlelvm are continuing with their lessons in the second grade piano book. Certificates for the completion of at least five lessons were awarded to Mary Dobrinin, Flora Mae Chandler, Dorothy Patapoff and Nellie Patapoff. CHINA RESTRICTS STUDENTS Shanghai. A decree forbidding Chinese students at colleges in foreign countries from marrying has been issued by the foreign ministry here. SSSl i "I KEEP RANCH ffe THE AIR IS DRV. dust out here in the That doubls CeUofjhone sure has made a hit rettes stay as fresh ' DAVE NlMMO... LEAGUE STANDINGS , , . Pacific Coast League W. L. Pet. Oakland 34 17 .669 Seattle 27 24 .659 Portland 24 23 .529 Mission 25 24 .510 ' San Francisco .. . 24 25 .490 San Diego 24 2(1 .4110 Sacramento 20 21) .417 Los Angulcs .... 19 30 .3U8 . ' National League W. L. Pet. St. Louis 17 9 .654 New York 17 10 .630 Pittsburgh ...... 14 12 .538! Chicago 13 13 .500 ! Boston 12 14 .462 i Cincinnati 13 16 .4411! Philadelphia .12 IB .400' Brooklyn 11 17 .393 ! ' The Albany Oaks took a seven-inning practice session with the Caseodia CCC team yesterday at Sweet Home,- and outrompcd the youths 10 to S. ! It was merely a practice skirmish for the State league champs so they carred only ten men to Sweet Home. They took things easy over the route of the contest,' but belted out enough hits to prove their power with : the willow. . ' Bill Lake and Sam Olsen did the chucking, Lake twirling for five frames and Olsen finishing the game. Both turned in creditable enough performances in view of the fact that neither had previously unlimbered his arm. Bill Wilkinson started as catch er. In the fifth frame when he was relieved by Jimmy Robertson, high school star, he turned to the outfield. The rest of the infield was composed of Manager Carl Shoots at first, Walt Hecker at second, Earl Lansing at third, and Anderson at shortstop. Anderson is the only newcomer in the- bunch. He formerly played in Hood River. Sam Olsen was in right field until, he turned to chucking. Bob Arthur, another high school ace, was in. center field, and Lefty Mitchell-was in left. The squad as a whole did some nice stick-work. Wilkinson and Hecker blasted out several long drives to lead the' sluggers, although the others were right behind thenv j -..'.-'.-- Shortstopi Andersen collected two bingies and was robbed of another as the CCC shortstop cut off a screaming liner from his bat. Manager Carl Shoots reached first base in five trips to the plate. In spite-of that, though, he. had an unhappy day. He collected a hit in the first1 naif of the first, but in the last1 half a runner trod on the side or Shoots' foot, neatly - cutting the shoe in half He was not injured. In the second inning a fatst ball struck Manager Carl's - elbow while batting. , The arm became, somewhat swollen, but it is not expected to stop him from appearing in the lineup in the league opener next Sunday at Toledo, y In his other trips to .the plate Shoots drew two walks, and got on once by virtue of an error. Afield he was errorless. - The two kids on the trip came through - in great style, bob Arthur patrolled ccnterfield vigilantly, accepted several hurd Chances, and came' out of it without an error. He ulso slupped out one blow. , Jimmy Robertson, at catcher, turned in two nice catches of high fouls, both made after hard runs, and demonstrated his arm - by throwing out a base . stealer at second. I . Together with Shoots he also engineered the play that nipped a CCC rally and made the final out of the game. With runners on first and second bases, he whipped a quick heave to Shoots and trapped that runner. The runner raced for second forcing his mate to cast off for third, and a toss from Shoots to Lansing, mid-way between third and second, ended the contest. Another workout is scheduled for the champs Tuesday evening on Bryant field. A business meeting may also be called for that night. , GIANTS STRETCH WINNING STREAK TO 7 STRAIGHT New York. Mny 18. The New York Giants went after the St. Louis Cardinals' National league leadership today with a seven-game winning streak the season's longest powering their drive. The New Yorkers haven't lost a game since Mav 9, when thev were knocked over by the Philadelphia jrnuncs. The Giants beat Pittsburgh 8-6 yesterday, the victory onablint! them to keep within a half game of the leading Cardinal", who pounded out a 10 to 3 decision over the Phillies to give Dizzy Dean his fifth virtorv of the year. Brooklyn's daffy Dndiirrs banged out a dozen hits but left 1 1 men stranded on the base paths and lost to the Cincinnati Reds, 3-2. , Chicago at Boston was rained ou!.. , In the American, the leading New York Yankees were held sc6releis five innings hv their old trammate, Johnny Allen, but in the sixth they unlcascd a six hit nttack good for five runt, and went on W defeat the Cleveland Indians, 8 to 4. Rick Feffcll's ninth Inning hom er, gave the second place Boston Red Sox n 8 to 7 deceision over th Chicago White Sox. . .'Detroit won out by- the same margin, 8 to 7, bver the Washing ton Senators. St. Ixiuis' Browns won out 8 to n. over the PhilndolnMn At!itlr MERICMUMITUTWAlKINt!""" McDowell s jhoi store The Home of Nationally Advertised Shoes Frager Furniture Company ; First and Lyon Streets SEA AIR .. DESERT AIR .ANYWHERE l iver and who, the minute the bell-I wether bass rings his bell or spouts or d,)e.s whatever a white bass to announce Its arrival, sig-11 pals the citizens. There is an im- mediate rush to the river and the fishing begins. The bass are so numerous, and so hungry, that even a novice has no trouble in catching the limit before he renl-24 that the white bass is not a game fish, and therefore no sport The crowd that greeted the opening of the festival In Oshkosh reminded me of New York City's great fishing fiesta of two years ago, when a few hundred trout were released in the Harlem river, Announcement of the stocking of the Harlem was made in a papers and the following morning up wards of half a million Bronx sportsmen lined the banks of the oily, dirty, dingy, little Harlem. The SDortsmen were nacked twen ty deep at rpots, and as most of them never had cast In their lives, accidents were numerous. The best the casters in the last few rows could hope for was to hook. an ear, end elbow, or Hie scruff of a neck. More than 200 of the fishermen suffered injuries. Not one single fish was caught. It we believed the trout, unaccustomed to the inch of oil which coats the beautiful Haiiem, or the grapefruit rinds, bed springs, and old tires which laugh and dunce in its eddies, swam ashore to die a clean. If gasping, death on land. The failure of the fishermen to catch one of the trout resulted in no little confusion, for the sponsors of the "trout tournament" were left with the trophies they had planned to present. It was decided to award the prizes, anyway. The gold button for first catch went to a furniture salesman who, using very light tackle, landed a seven-pound rubber boot after ,a two-hour fight. The bronze plaque for the heaviest catch wont to a housewife, who employing only a handline. hooked and brought to gaff a 1924 motorcycle motor. Horrisbura Teams 9 Defeat Brownsville Harrisburg, (may 13. (Special) Uoth boys and girls won the Harrisburg - Urownville gomes plnyed here Friday, the boys 14 to 2, and the girls 13 to 6. Grimes featured as a hitter, making four hits out of five times at bat, and other HarrisTxirg players landed easily on Brownsville's offerings. When it appeared that the game was cinched Coach Clark put Fry in the pitchers' box for a tryout. Batteries: Brownsville, Austin, D. Hardisty, Fry and C. Hardisty. liabcock and Sullivan; Harrisburg, ECKIIARUT RELEASED New York, May 18. Oscar Kck-hardt, former San Francisco Mission outfielder, has been released by the Brooklyn Dodgers to the Indianapolis Club. ' NOW PLAYING! Double BUI "LOVE ON A BET" PLUS "BOULDER DAM" TUESDAY ONLY ...and you'H G I v -Guff a win I tkit two Giffll (juyi! Tuesday . NITE ONLY! . vvnuini iki -..' - STARTS WEDNESDAY! ... mm,n tJ'U'f J.I'lli.H'i' T 1 JlYsl l.l I lU 1 i 7 WASHER "Quality for Less" :-: e r "in r- i . American League W. New York .21 Boston 20 Cleveland 17 Chicago 12 Detroit 14 Washington 15 Philadelphia 10 St. Louis ,1 Microbe. HORIZONTAL 1, 6 Benefactor of mankind. It Veal. 12 To scorch. 14 Values. 16 Writing fluid. 17 Purchases. 15 Pigeon. 19 Behold. 10 Fish. 21 Loral position 22 Ltuightor aoiilid. 23 Trim. 26 Auto. Attffwer to aMoRT n n tBmt I a; HELEN 1D0 TOfi TRW MgfERg TBSL I P SQH N EDS N I & rTlICLE & I U S ElSllf O L. Pet. i 9 .700,rio(.s .645; 11 .607! 12 .500, 14 .500 ; 16 .484 17 .370 j .173ii?os Previous Puzzle J81 AiTlftno frfra fiH nMAgH2J CAsrEl 24 AL qsilN" 26 lkFCAtrJnwlE fflEIOBTlAtR M mBljHA!N'6 J Hunter To gate fixedly. Male deer. Portshee. To peruse. Let It aland. Third-rate. actor. To opto. Melody. Company For fear that. Spinner's staff Starch Doot rugs. To expect. Film roll. Steelwork tower JTTSToT 4 Sllrer coin. 6 Dance step. 6 Measure ot area. 7 Jogs. 8 Hoof edgo. 9 Indian. 10 Musical note. 11 11c devised the process to purify . 13 He discovered the treatment tor At. Queen of heaven. Forming an ode Tribunal. You and I. Afternoon. Sloth. You and me. Street. Corpse. 16 31 36 26 To drip. 27 Native metals. : Hcue 20 Anion so To oxi'Oolorato 12 Dmtlnctiva theory 33 Sunk (Mice 34 Sun god. ii 8lrt. 36 Hull polti 37 To harden. 38 Reasoaliig . methods 40 Whit poplar 42 Heathon god. 41 Card game. 44 Not to depart. 46 Cessation. 60 He lived In U He was IPl) VKKTICAI. 1 Fabric. 2 Acorn bearing tree. 3 Note In Outdo' erule i Aif mW i Milt s? . "I KEEP A LIGHTHOUSE . . . WHERE THE AIR IS DAMP. Here on Long Island, cigarettes get soggy in the package, almost overnight. But that new double Cellophane wrapping solves the problem for Double-Mellow Old Golds. The cigarettes keep fresh as new-laid eggs." A. A. McLlNTOCK . . . Eaton't JVecft Lighthouse. HOUSE... WHERE ' , if KjssT "' Smokes get dry as ) rlAtL sagebrush country. 1 f -H C O.G. package I -ffOVCl ' out here. The ciga- fi 1 sllflv as my Sunday suit." 1 t4 . ' ssss Cheyenne, Wyoming. 1 J;.;.s.iMsU--i s-'S'gl 1 lii ..mi , I' i 3 j 1 6 a """" 7 a 5" Kl z VX LT LJ 1JD1 Jl If i r.'4 "lis as " Hr4 ( " - A 33 I " lst 4 Tk 'f' X 46 j V 5T Each jacket is moisture-proof Cellophane the -highest quality obtainable. That assures Iresh cigarettes in any climate. Established 1760 THERE are many varieties of weather in the U. S. A. most of them hard on cigarettes. The new double Cellophane Old Gold package is the solution to the weather problem. Two jackets, double Cellophane, keep out dryness, dampness . . . every foe of cigarette goodness. . ttZLJtZZ tWNOi srurSAOM ..Jm.7Ji lJsj,TAclt' RM I lUtTKECUl r I ic rentu V Vi SMM StOMMU.

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