Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 23, 1936 · 8
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 8

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Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, March 23, 1936
Page:
8
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MONDAY, MARCH 2319361 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE EIGHT t( sic: 3.00. Radio Cub "What Do By WILLIAMS OUT OUR WAY ' KOAC Radio Program terday during batting practice preceding an exhibition game in which the Beavers defeated the Stockton Native Sons 17 to 1. Caster and Montank limited the Stockton team to three hits while the Beavers were eollecting 12. 'ME AND PAUL' BACK IN FOLD WITH ST. LOUIS SPARTAN QUINT HAILED AS ONE OF BEST EVER Inink of My Child's Report Card?" Dr. O. R. Chambers, orotessor , of psychology. O S.C.; 3:30, music; 3:45, " The Monitor vie u.si News; 4:00, musical stone; 4.0, Snwics 101 Coys and Girlu. 5:00 p.m.,On the Campuses; 5:30 music; 5:45, vespers, led by Rev. . MicKieu; t:uo, amner concert; 6:30, Farm Hour 6:30, Ag club; 6:45. market and crop reports and weathe" - forecast: . 7:00, farm crops; 7:15, 1. R. Jones "Better i L-airy Cattle;" 7:30, Monday, March 23 8:00' On tne Campuses; 4:30 music; 0:00 dinner concert; 6:3U evening larm hour, 6:30 Oregon piuon association, 6:45 market reports and weather forecast, 7:15 W. L. Powers "Soil Drainage and I1 I ?l! HI il M I f I IP SOU THINK THT I THINK VOU . f I '.)' 'ill mm I' III' L CAW READ, WITH VOUR. EYES THAT f' , li'il,' ! . . P ! ! I I close, vou'xe both wrong? I'll :I'H i !',!,'' I V'1 I '! II I'LL ANSWER THE DOORBELL. SOU ' i' I K '! li'l'l ill V 1' NEEDN'T BOTHER. BUT (PIT'S il I'H I I SOMEBODY FOR EITHER ONE OP i J J ' Hi!'.!; f VOJ, AND VOU THINK I'M 60N& ,' i 1 I I . TO TELL THEM YOU'RE HERE, J - 1 ' frj A (, VOURE VVRON& A&AJNx COUGAR BOXER IS . HELD BLAMELESS IN FATAL BATTLE M!'L..!..,VI1- Bradcnton, Fla., March 23 Ease-ball's greatest pitching pair, "Me and Paul," had made their I mealing, g.uv lliuaib, o.r tvw of the week Alexander Hull; oacramemo. ai warcn zj. 8:30 The Oregon Loggers; :UU- peace today with the St. Louis Dizzy Dean signed his Police todav announced they will United il ess new.. Cardinals, contract last nfeht after a 2-hour . take no action In the death of Jud The Citizen and His School "Musical Festivals in the Schools,'! Mr. and Mrs. R, J. Maaskc, state department of education; 8:00, mi:-sicale; 8:15, The World in Review Dr- Victor P. Morris; 8:30, Orc-(ion Stato College Cadet Band; 8:45, music; 9:00-9:15, United Press news. conference with Branch Rickey; on Hobart, member of the Unl- Tnesday March 24 vice president of the Cardinals. A , versltv of California at Los An-' 9:00 a. m., Horrlemi.:.ers Hour; few hours later Paul agreed to e,e boxing team, who died yes- 10:00, mu.c; iv.u, uau.i terms via long distance phone "y t skull fracture suf- 0u Hen; 10:30, music', 10:45, from his home at Dallac, Tex. ljfred. ,,n ln.al bout of the Pacific KOAC School of the Air 10:45, ' Salem, Ore.. March 23. A Rreat CorvallU high school basketball .team, one of the best prep ichool quint ever seen In the 17 years of Willamette university'! annual , interscholastlc tournament took home the state championship trophy today for the first time in history. The Spartans, led by Captain Roy Pflugrad, speedy forward, swamped Franklin of Portland. 34-20, Saturday night to win the title. The Quakers took second place. " ' . Uttlt Bellfountain, the suite R leaeue chamDion. won third kuwi luvcivuiicKiaic, uvxma tiim- . t,einan; li:uO. out ot tne uo; ptonships. ll:ao, The Sioiy of Music; 11:45, Bob Bates, Washington State' music; 12:00, Noon Farm Hour-college fighter, sent Hobart crash- 12:05, news; 12:15, Arthur King ing to the canvas during the final u. inaiKei and cop reports and Ct.O Neither Dean nor Rickey would announce the terms at which Dizzy signed, but the figure Is generally placed at between $22,500 and $25,000. In his preliminary ballyhoo Dizzy had said he would not sign for a cent less than $40,-000. The original contract tendered helping Our Soils Produce"; 12 ooui tor me ia-pouna cnampion-ship. Hobert never regained con- weather forecast. , 1:00 n. m.. music: J: 15. World , sciousness. Jlobart was the only entrant In Book Man; 1:20, music; l:a0, Mys- XkZ'r. "' ?..:"'ku - the tournament who fought four it. oi ute Winds Desire Helen Miller Senn; 1:45, music; 2:00, Lesson in Spaniuh; 2:15, music; 2:30, Rural Life Review; 2:45. bu- place by surprising McLloughlin of Milton-Freewater, . 29-17. Astoria, champions the past wto years, finished In fourth place. For the second time in two years, Benson of Portland won fifth position. McLouglin was sixth, Tilla-mooth seventh and Salem eighth at the end of the four days of play. (To Merle Kruger, Corvallis all-state guard, went special award as the most outstanding player In the tournament. . I NOW PLAYING DOUBLE BILL Allison Splkworth IN 'Hitch Hike Lady' AND 'My Marriage" Kent Taylor Claire Trevor su. ..c .c.v..EU bouts during the two-n ght pro-last year for winning 28 games gram. Police questioned Bates,obI and losing 12. i tainlng his version of the fatal After getting Dizzy in the fold, blow, then announced there would Rickey called his brother, Paul be no further action, by phone and he readily accepted) Washington State and UCLA terms. Paul received $8,500 last Bruins, whose fighters were rn-year and is believed to have ac- volved in the fatal bout, tied for cepted. $10,000 for the 1936 sea- first place in team honors of the con. He told Rickey he would leave tournament which ended Saturday Dallas by plane this morning for night Each scored 29 points. Bradenton- University of San Francisco was "I'm more than satisfied with third with 28, followed by Stan-'"'rvthing.,, Dizzy said. "Mr. ford with 12: Cal Aggies, 10; Uni-Rlckey and Mr. Breadon have versity of California 9; San Jose been fine to me. I hope to pitch the State, 1, and Idaho, 5. Harrison Wallace, Bellfountain ' guard and captain, was voted the most outstanding sportsman. Ted ! Sarpola, Astoria forward and only I the second man In 17 years to be named v the all-state team three years In succession, was declared I Ik.. MM.r .lii.klji nlouw in K I a WHV MOTHERS GET CrRAV.. rmmMiHMKKM t llt.lW. TOMORROW me pennant." i r,ry atmosphere of the cellar actions to a blonde in a third base ; i 1- ri'i suddenly to start drinking box, and how much cut he'll stand ' Seohawks Take First . Of Playoff Clashes 8 MKTllHUKTfS TV PRESTON FOSTER Jcfu-e holding out, I the clear, sweet, thin nlr of first, MARGARET CAIUHXN team.- j ' .When the honors were being passed out, spectators kept calling for Pflugrad, but the Corvallis captain was overlooked by the ex- j perts. - Chappie King. Franklin coach, J paid tribute to the Corvallis champions, saying the Spartans were ' WRIGHT LANDS IN FIFTH PLACE FOR LEAGUE SCORING - NOT EVERY ONE can be a C.-...I. o 'petent insurance agent as the I'd be foolish to match predictions with such a sheer baseball genius. If Mr. McGillicuddy to.d me the A's were going to win the pennant there would be nothing : : econd, or even third place. It would be the same as taking a na-1 live of the Belgian Congo and transplanting him to Colorado. Yet, if you take the managers' ! word for it. there Isn't going to be JJJESSi XCZr," business is so complicated special t. k trnnAMLOAM ft- Ti t . :'V.JLr .ru;ul training is required on many in- The Pirates' freshman sensation 1 A'V '"'KLZL Y furable hazards. We represent the Br Henry MrLemore "the. slickest team I've ever seen. .or me, to do but agree with htm l" " ""-'u.u u,il a." J ... .... ,... .....,. -Hartford Fir Insuranrm nomnanv. Uallri ft a 8trr CtrrMpwdtM WEDNESDAY. !!owtlx7kt' Aar&e with him and then ask hs f""u,u. "". mm piace hockey playoff series beiore uu .r A7ncv keener the visiting hours ... w.i.nciii.c ciuiiiiB, re-cnecK fans. iVWCII UCCUIl re-cheek .n ,Uwen neam CMTri(M, !. 7 United Prm) finnTte 1 ?rieT Ubulfr i The second game of the scries 225 Weal Second Street 475-H t2L C! . ? Jl1 ,w!J5?t5 wiu fee Played at Vancouver to- Opposite Post Office place, but seasonal totals credited nicht 1 Wright with 67 points, and piarnlj-1 1 " 1 n ...... m mmmm , him above Tuom of Pacific and! INTERCLASS BALL I TARTS MONDAY FOR ALBANY HIGH iiiy second division for teams to fall into. And you can't very well question their opinions, for after all they are in a position to know best the strength and weakness of their teams- And only a cynic would question a baseball managers sincerity.'- ' ' I know I'd be the last one in the world to accuse a manager of being biased toward his own club It's unthinkable that Casey Stengel or Bill Terry or Frankle Frisch or any of the others,' deliberately r-rr T A 1 he Discovery oA menca Albony Golfers Lag . Behind Eugene Foes The Albany high golf team was left far behind University and Eugene high. Saturday, at Eugene. The match was run off amidst a miniature blizzard which slowed down play. . . University high captured first place in the three-Mvay meet, but was closely, followed by Eugene with only three less points- University garnered 188H, Eugene, 15 to; and Albany, 2. Summary: ...,... Unl High Rosson ........ 73 6 L. Omlid ....'..,78 6 Hulten ......... 82 8 Houghton 68 314 Inter-class baseball, the first step in the selection of the. varsity, will start today at Central field for the Bulldogs,' weather would minimize their faults or Versteeg of Willamette. Tie re-check also showed that he won the roughing championship with 25 personals. Vaughn Stoffel, Puget Sound forward, cinched the first place with 119 points, and was followed by Clark and Reser ot Whitman, and Tollefson of Puget Sound. Patterson of the Pirates was the next Buccaneer on the list, ranking 15 in line. Complete records: FG FT Pf TP Stoffel, CPS 48 23 11 119 Clark, Whitman ... 41 21 16 103 Reser. Whitman ... 43 12 17 98 Tollefson, CPS 22 19 19 85 finish jiigher than the i permitting. The various classes will predict a A housewife from Europe finds in her neighborhood - t , . grocery here a reason for our national progress attempt to form squads today and one they felt in their hearts was m p : through the first - of the week, prior to the start of a round of play. Y . ' Baseball lettermcn will note elegible to class teams. Tuffy El-lingscn, coach, stated- The purpose, according to him, was to find Jacksonville, Fla., March 23. Unless some of the managers of baseball teami in training in Florida have made an error in Judgment, the 1936 season is going to nrt amid a confusion, the likes of w hich hasn't been ; seen since Joshua made those seven trips around Jericho's rather uncertain walls. There are 14 teams training down here and not one of the 14 managers when asked how his loam would finish in late September, has predicted a place lower than the first divison, while half a dozen others claimed the second and third perches. This correspondent, who loathes disorder, does not like to think of the mad scramble that is certain to occur when 14 baseball teams, wearing spikes and carrying bats, attempt to occupy space which will accommodate but eight teams. Somebody is going to get hurt. I he only hope is that some of the teams will find the first division too uncofnfortable and drop down Into the lower holf. There is a chance that this will happen, too, for such teams as Brooklyn, Cincinnati, the Boston Bees and the White Sox are not likely to find the rarified atmosphere of th first division to their liking. They have been down in the , , M "T hi Country. 'r'' , wbvssMS- jf"iirtAHSj4(as .....80.25 Total lR'i Wright, Albany .... 24 19 25 Tuom, Pacific ,26 16 16 Versteeg, Willamette 26 12 17 Hnlten, Linfield ... 26 8 9 Miller, Whitman ... 26 4 19 Eugene new players that could not be uncovered In any , manner but through class play. . ( j A few of the veterans worked 84 83 Average Gray ..... Naylor ... Black .... Banta .... 1 3 6 5V, possible. . . It is this beautiful faith in managers that makes my task of pre? dieting how the teams will finish so difficult. For example, to my crude eye the Philadelphia Athletics resemble a major league baseball team only because they wear flannel pants, muke lots of noise in a hotel lobby and chew tobacco. Yet, Mr. Cornelius McGillicuddy, their manager, thinks they are quite a team and will do all right ' t i And who am I to question Mr. McGillicuddy?' He was managing a team as far back as the War of the Ruses, and is said to know baseball and baschull players so well that he can look at 'a player's hundwiiting and tell whether he mi hit a high, outside ball, his re- Smith, CPS ....... 22 12 10 77 88 out last week, and will probubly strnnz. Linfield continue through this week, while Hetrick. CPS . . 20 16 8 17 17 17 67 66 64 60 56 56 56 51 50 47 43 43 43 42 41 41 3 ,he classes compote. , y . 'Mills, Pacific 23 4 12 Track, too. Is slated for a start Gastineau, W, U, 21 5 8 20 3 11 today at Central field A few vet- Patterson, Albany Sikstrom. Pacific ... 16 11 22 Average ...,.82.50 Totpl 15 Va . , ' Albany McCrary ...... 85 2 TortmUler ..... 85, 0 Lanse 88 . 0 R. Lanse 83 , 0 erans turned out last week, but El-lingscn did not, expect a majority until this week. 16 11 22 18 6 14 15 11 12 19 3 9 lreh cm, meat ,re nev. Ellertsen, Pacific . . . McLarty, Pacific . . . Anton, Willamette . Blrrwagen. Whitman 'Ve4f UV same .hP-lr"C Democrat-Herald Want Ada, Average .84.25 Total 2 36 35 33 31 8 14 6 12 3 13. 5 15 7 11 6 15 Pollock CPS 14 Harrington, Linfield 15 Haviland. Albany . . 15 Geist, Whitman 15 Mosher. Willamette. 11 Marsh, Albany ..... 11 Wednesday rv,.Wedne,da!r-: 29 28 ...j.v eve Jones, Pacific 8 12 18 'J1 n(J,cu4tomer Helser. Linfield .... 12 tk merc" 2 Jackets of Cellophane - .ww,7.-- freedom...""':- Weaver, Willamette. 10 Barnes, Albanv .... 8 McFedden. CPS .... 8 NunnenkamD, W. U. 9 Haller, Pacific 9 Brown, Albany .... 7 Beard, Willamette . . 6 Peterson, Albany ... . 4 Arthur, Albany .... 6 Purcell, Linfield ... 4 Sandvlgen. CPS 5 Brandon. Willamette 2 Porter, Whitman ... 5 Pate. CPS 3 This unm : com'"' eal-in the FRESHNESS of 0 I I. I V" I this cou- r jFrickson. Willamette 2 28 25 24 23 23 20 20 19 18 14 14 13 13 12 .10 10 9 9 8 8 5 5 4 4 4 4 3 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 the Prize - Crop Tobaccos in "Double-Mellow" Old Golds t-oday in every trade and craft, men Frazee, Albany. .... o Morris. Linfield .... 3 Anderson. Whitman 4 Mullen, Willamette . 2 Woodward, Whitman 2 Davis. Albany 1 1 , : yr- ! Cox, Pacific .2 1 Docrsch, CPS 2 I Van Eetten, CPS I Litton. Pacific J Swenson, Linfield . . ! Haglund. Whitman . f Staples, CPS Robins, Linfield . , . Hippie, Linfield .... i Bigham, Pacific . . . Larabee, Whitman . ! Manning. Willamette . Stickie, Whitman . . Durham, Linfield . . , This increased sales volume, in turn, makes ie possible for your Safeway grocer to pay bacjc to farmers a larger share of cadi retail. food dollar spent at his store. '- ?, As an . individual storcman, your Safeway grocer- could not make the money-savings whu.h help both consumers and producers. I Ic wiyks with a business family to do better a job the people want done and because he knows the people reward men who do what the public wants... M. L. Bean, Division Manager for Safew ay Scores, 23? South East Salmon Street, Portland, Oregon. Posedel Throws Out j Arm During Practice ; Stockton. Cal.. March 23. Bill Posedel, one of the Portland Beavers' pitching mainstays, was lost temporarily to the squad today. Posedel "threw out" his arm yes- JL of courage are seeking out better methods finding ways to bring new values to their customers. Your Safeway grocer has his part in this march of progress. He belongs to a business family w hich pioneered the modern grocery store. To make your shopping easy, he daily gathers under one roof fine foods of all kinds. His standards of Courtesy, cleanliness, and convenient store arrangement are followed by other progressive grocers. Even niort important to you, your Sitjthy grocer Ims developed a more efficient, less rostly tntthod of distributing food. Because he works with a learn of buyers, shippers, marketmcn and home economists, he has been able to cut down wasteful coses that used to come in betu ecii farm and stote." ' This way he can sell his foods at lower retail prices. And his customers cm aflort! trow of the choice foods they wans. ' THE SAFEWAY GROCER'S I mII only fwxii tif m quality I ten per-totally rcoiMmen! . .. , I 111 yoti Irulhfiillt tit gvedp ssi! s-orsj-. lion .f all nit food I guarantee full-neighs measure I rrfund lu rimlumerv liie fnll prire uf an? punka klikli pro e unMliofarlorr i i low much did you spend for food last month? Check up. Then trade at your neighborhood Safeway grorer's for 30 days and compare your :ut.i! savings! ' :' ' r?Vj up? I! 1 Im.T r Jv'triJirir.cnt i rspTnjrhi SafciriT Stores, lac. ' t- UrttM vw., IssfH War Veterans, Note GOOD NEIGHBOR CODE I mark m; prim openly and plainly ae that all ruslomrr are treated alike 1 ii n rhildrei! in their turn, painK perial aitrntiun 11 il.rir need ' I try l:i keep my iore clean, orll-lishteJ and onlrrlt ail lime f try tu be a ! tiriglibor lo rfi Vha enter in .lore , wrapper with the remaining 1 0 cigarettes to us, at any time before May 1 st 1 936, and we'll send you double the price you paid for the full package, plus postage (SigneJ) T. 1.0RIU.ARD COMPANY '. r.iljhiisheJ 1760 U9 Writ 40th Street, Npw Yoik Ctly ftuy your furniture now while prices are low and pay when you receive your bonus. Iarge election o( new and used furnishings and remember, v e are never undersold FRAGER FURNITURE CO. Klrst ft I. yon Streets "QVAUTY I OR LESS" . DOUDLE-MONEY-BACK OFFER as made to smokers since October 6, 1935 Take a sporting chance on a pack of Double-Mellow Old Golds, Smqke half the pack. If you don't say they're the finest you ever tasted, mail the package "ill I j;

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