The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 30, 1933, Page 8, Image 8

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' The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Thnrsday Morning, Mirch 30, 1933
ta&yiliameffle. League
T7 .
Cubs' Hopes Take Drop as
Kiki Cuyler Fractures Leg;
Demaree May (Get Position
Will Draft Schedule; Play
To Start April 16, is
Tentative Program
Representatives of at least 28
baseball clubs which will bold
membership la the four leagues
tt the Mid-Willamette Valley
Baseball association, will be in
Salem tonight for a meeting at 8
o'clock in Anderson's sport goods
Frank Bash or. who was secre
tary ot the association last year,
announces that each club should
be represented tonight, as offi
cers will be elected and drawings
will be made for the schedule.
A president and secretary of
the association will be elected and
each division will have a chair
man and secretary. The3e ten men
will form the board of directors
which will eontrol the associa
tion and its subsidiary leagues.
The playing season will start
April 16, it is planned.
The present lineup of divisions,
Jn which some changes may pos
sibly be made tonight, shows
eight teams each in the North
Marion and Yamhill-Polk divi
sions, and six each in the Linn
county and South Marion divi
sions. The list follows:
Linn division Albany Aces,
Tangent, Shedd, Halsey, Harris
burg, Lebanon.
South Marlon division Scio.
Jefferson, Stayton. Sublimity, Mill
City, Turner or Mehama.
North Marlon division Aurora,
Hubbard, St. Paul, Lone Elder,
Gervals, Mt. Angel, Monitor and
possibly Hazel Green.
Yamhill-Polk division N e w
berg, Dayton, Amity, Bethel.
Grand Ronde, Dallas, WIgrlch
Ranch, Falls City.
(AP Chicago's chances of re
taining the National league pen
nant received a severe blow today
when Hazen "Klkl" Cuyler, one
of the finest outfielders In the
senior circuit, suffered a fracture
of his right leg la attempting to
steal; second base in an exhibition
games with Hollywood.
The accident happened in the
fourth inning of the contest
which the cubs won 10 to 8. Klkl
hesitated a moment as he ap
proached the bag, and then de
cided to hit the dirt. He was halt
a step too late in his decision,
and his foot caught in the bag,
giving his leg a sharp twist. He
was carried from the field.
Examination at the Cedars of
Lebanon hospital showed what
doctors termed a "continued
fracture of the lower end of the
fibula," the smaller bone of the
leg. They said a section of the
bone three inches In length had
been severed from the main bone.
Charles Grimm, manager of the
Cubs, said Cuyler would be out
at least eight or 10 week, de
pending on how the bone knits
together again. It was considered
probable, however, that the In
jury would, handicap Kiki in his
fielding and . base running per
haps through the entire season,
once he gets back Into the line
up The Chicago manager was not
prepared to say Just who would
take over the center field post.
but Frank Demaree, obtained
from Sacramento of the Pacific
Coast league was considered the
logical choice. There also was the
possibility that Chicago might
call in George "Tuck" Stainback,
young Los Angeles outfielder.
who was purchased several
months ago at a price variously
quoted at from $S0,000 to $71,'
000 for 1934 delivery.
Cuyler went to the Cuba from
Pittsburgh, where differences
with Donle Bush, at that time
manager of the Pirates, led to
his being kept on the bench most
of one season. He became a rex
gular with the Cubs, and hit .291
last season and fielded .968 al
though a broken bone In his right
foot kept him out of the lineup
until July.
PORTLAND, Ore., March 29
Robin Reed of Reedsport, Ore.,
defeated Jack Gorman of Dallas,
Texas, two falls out of three Jn
the main event of tonight's wrest
ling matches here. Reed weigh
ed 144, a pound less than Gor
man. Reed took the first fall in 17
minutes with a "Farmer Burns'
handcuff" hold. The Texan won
the second fall in 9 minutes with
a body scissors, but lost the
match when Reed executed the
final fall In four minutes with
a backward body slam.
Henry Jones, 147, Provo, Utah,
won the seml-wlndup when Bobby
Novak, 148, Cleveland, was un
able to return after Jones took
one fall.
v Wildcat Pete. 158, Eugene.
Ore., defeated Wildcat Grey. 156,
vnaaron, iNeu., taxing on tail in
the opener. j
SILVERTON, March 29 The
Willamette Valley Interscholastic
League has announced its 1934
basketball schedule as follows:
Jan. 5 SHverton at Woodburn,
Molalla at West Linn; Jan. 12
West Linn at Silverton, Wood
burn at Lebanon; Jan. 16 'Mol
alla at Woodburn, Silverton at
Lebanon; Jan. 19 Woodburn at
West Linn, Lebanon at Molalla.
Jan. 26 Molalla at Silverton,
West Linn at Lebanon; Jan. 30
Silverton at Molalla, Lebanon at
West Linn; Feb. 2, Molalla at
Lebanon, West - Linn at Wood
burn; Feb. 6 Woodburn at JVIol
alla. Lebanon at Silverton: Feb.
9 Silverton at West Linn, Leb
anon at Woodburn; Feb. 16
West Linn at Molalla, Woodburn
at Silverton.
Technocrats Win
Way Into Finals
The Little Shots were defeated
by the Technocrats in the last
semi-final game In the second an
nuat basketball tournament at
Parrish Wednesday noon, 13 to 7.
Hoffert of the Technocrats was
high scorer with seven points.
Little Shots Technocrats
Harvey 4 F 6 Hoffert
Beall 2.......F 2 Dedman
Grlnnell C 3 Bishop
Serdotz 1 G Brown
Hagedorn . ...G 3 Damon
Referee, Frank Brown.
Parker's Fetes
Hoop Team That
Won Two Titles
Complimenting the firm's bas
ketball team which won both
the city and Mid-Willamette Val
ley Basketball association cham
pionships, Cliff Parker of Par
ker's sport goods store was host
at a banquet celebrating the sea
son's success Wednesday night at
the Spa.
Guests Invited were Glen Nash
Scotty Marr, Truxton Foreman
Mel Flake, Hugh Ward, Jim
Burrell, Magee and Ralph Nel
son, members of the squad, in ad
dition to Phil Bell et Parker'
sales staff, and sport writers.
jesia r fc.ur
a " 7 n i nrm-
Weather Keeps Them Inside
Gym With First Game
Ten Days Away
Spring football will be "de-em
phasized" completely at Willam
ette university this year. It was
decided Wednesday. Although a
number of ardent gridmen want
ed to turn out, a survey disclosed
that too many of next year's can
didates are working, studying ex
tensively, or planning to concen
trate on baseball or track. Some
of the boys will kick and pass a
football around, but there will be
no organised practice.
The baseball season opens in
less than two weeks, with a game
at Monmouth against Oregon Nor
mal April 11; and so far the Bear
cat squad has not been able to do
any work outdoors. However,
Coach "Spec" Keene plans to seize
every opportunity, and meanwhile
he Is working with an extensive
but inexperienced pitching staff la
the gymnasium.
Departure of Andy Peterson
left a big gap to fill, and no other
twirlers from last year's team will
be available unless Fred Paul
finds time to turn out.
Candidates now working out
are Rex Pemberton from Dallas,
Don Burch from Silverton, Bill
Moy from Tangent who is also a
catcher; Ed Tweed who did a lit
tle pitching two years ago, Gor
don Williams and Francis Ely.
veterans from the 1932 team
which defeated Oregon State,
among other accomplishments, in
clude Emmett McCann and Bob
Houck, catchers; Lowell Gribble,
third baseman; Clay Eggleston,
first sacker who may don the
mask this year; Walt Erickson,
Gus Moore and Walt Commons,
Jobs on both sides of second
base are among those prominently
vacant, to add to the uncertainty
growing out of the absence of any
tried and tested hurlers.
One or two games with the pen
itentiary team may be played be
fore April 11, if weather permits,
Coach Keene stated Wednesday.
Discharging prisoners from the
Texas penal system In 1933 cost
more than $100,000 $50 cash to
each man, plus a suit of clothes
and a pair of shoes.
How Long Will Jack Last?
Brush Creekers
Open Baseball
Sunday, Maybe
. BRUSH CREEK, March 29.
Baseball is coming Into promi
nence in this district and
the past two Sundays have seen
a group from the local commun
ity slinging balls and bats about
the school grounds.
If weather permits Brush Creek
may play an unofficial game with
Central Howell at the latter's
field Sunday.
No. ei
Synopsis of Annual Statement of the
Tidelity Mutual Life Insurance ComDanr
f PhiladelDhia. in the State of PnnniTl- I
vania, on toe tnirty-rint day of utrem
er, 1932, mad to the Insurance Com-'
nussiooer of the State of Oregon, pur
suant to Uw:
capital itock paid up.
Lost the Title
lost the title
Tired -tumne
uas 30--burms
was 29 whem he
m income
for the year.
Total premin
Interest, diridenda and rents received
urine the year, $4,723,167.77.
Income from other sources
daring the year. 11,470.103.3.
Total income, $20,133,008.98.
- Paid for losses, endowments, annuities
nd aurrender values. $11,768,494.08.
K (Hvidendc paid te policy-holders during
the year, $3,051,227.90.
Dividends paid on capital stock daring
tie year, None.
Commissions and salaries paid during
the year. $2,001,212.51.
Taxes, licensee and foot paid during I
tee year, a t 4,vs.93.
i Amount of all other expenditures,
i 11,947.181.53.
! Vara of real estate . owned (market
i value), $7,839,880.14.
Baaie of Valuation: Bonds, Amortised;
Stocks, CommisaionersL
Valaa of stocks and bonds owned
(market or amortised value), $29,170,
$58.$$. Loans aa mortgages, $$5,089,780.9$.
Presainm notes and policy loans, $22,
98,851.58. Cask la banks and on hand, $791,114.-15.
- Net uncollected and deferred presala
. ate., $2,058.14.74.
Interest and rent due a ad a earned.
f 1,B)10,I31.V4.
Other assets (met), Kone.
Total admitted assets, e.754,44$.4$.
Xet reserves, $79,111,025.00.
Gross claima fer losses unpaid, $580,
S0.TS. , -
All Va W.VftUUa tifmts
Special eoaUngent reserve, SOO,00.0.
: 90. . r
Total UsnUitien, easept capital, $98,-
Oaaital said M. Keae.
Surplus aver all liabilities. S5.T10.OTt.-
1. -
8vrpra aa regard polley-holdera, $5,
T10,07S.$1. .-- -
Total, $98,754,449.45.
BuaojEga is o&eckmt to the
- Oroaa premiama received daring : the
year. $9T,888.08. I
Dividend rotnraed daring tax yaar,
Lottos paid during ib yaar, $21,90$.
10. . . i . i ...
Name f Companr, Tba Tielity Xn
; tnal Life Inruraeeo CompaTiy. " :
Kama ot President, Walter Leltar TaV
- Mama of Secretary. 8. W. TalL
Statutory resident attorney for
' See, T.. J. MendeaaaH. 1010-1011
Sti j4Zs, "S5kv
Fcatmca SyAata. tau Crcnt Bntata) tigbn icawvcell
S. 3 1 YEARS
old show:
Bank Bldg
rerUaad, Ocgoa . ,
l 1931 Kit
IT takes youtk, ambition, aager
avess, lovs of the game and 'a
lot of other things' to mako a
great heaTTwtigiit fight champion.
It takes all of that, and more, to
mako a popular champion. And
rvarythlnx . jt takes, it seems, de
pends on- a youthful spirit. How
Ions; can a fighter preserv that all-
tmportaat youthf ulnesst
' Tho arerag man is young at 32;
bat tho avorage fighter, and tho bet
ter than averag fighter, Is not a
young' man at 32. This Is especially
, true of a man who has won bis way
to championship. Have no doubt,
tho game' wears down tho best of
saen physically and mentally. It
to ago aim mora racidlT.
ly. than any other sports am
CoaMn4na JauV fiVTWv m
have a champion who is far from
popular. Ho always has been tem
peramental, and in a way that has
not endeared him to fight experts or
ugnv no is tougn and cold
in bis dealings, and there is little in
his personality that might catch the
imagination of the sports fan.
now ne zaces we Deckoninjf. fin
ger of Old Man Time. He is 81, and
that Twnrr? show tliat mnrf
weight champions have lost their
aVSAl-. a n) ai m .
uues or re urea Bexore xm age oz
8. It 1am BMm mm it 1 & MnU t.
nlrrminfl' from kia shimUM. m-r,A
one of the young? contenders does
not snatch it from him, he prob
ably will let it go of his own accord.
Regular air mail, passenger and
air express service has been re
sumed between Mexico City and
El Paso, Tex.
to come and get me I wont be here
Well, there are ndldatea. If
whan be meets Camera tnls
mexe ne prooaory wiu tag on the
winner of the Sdunelmg-Baer fight.
AosjT xa st cnaacw use ne may gam
a measure of popularity if he ac
tually wins both, of these eneoun-
cexa. -: uai u cnanees are even
gTeater that, win or lose, he will re
tire after this summer.
una place where yon east pull
tht WrVU am tJut arM ttf TWa Cm U
the fight ring. You may be able to
"Vt"'W(i su jot j tut oant want
to. ToB'rai tfraxf. een'raMaia nmM
wealthy enough to quit. And so
H r1at,a.m
Gsess all onr theories about
what wreaitling fans ought to
demand and patronize will have
to take a back seat: we know
now for sure what they do de
mand and plank down the cash
to see. Of coarse there was some
wreatling at the armory Tues
day night, bat you can,t tell me
that was what drew the mob;
they went there hoping to see
Bulldog Jackson do something
wilder than ho had done the
week before.
The Bulldog didn't, because
Robin Reed kept him too busy;
but with Reed's able assistance,
tho crowd was kept in feverish
condition quite satisfactorily, and
then there was, of course, that
great climax about which the fans
are still debating. Did Reed, or
did he not, smack the Bulldog
with a chair?
Personally we like our drama
in the theatre excuse it please,
if we have said that before. In
addition to the other woes of
the sport writer we mentioned
recently, and which drew ap
preciative response from the
two examples we mentioned,
there is the difficulty of writing
a column year in and yeavr out,
and trying to avoid repetition.
Even a minister has to talk only
two or three times a week, and
they move to a new flock occa
sionally. Getting hack to drama In sports
of course that is what the fans
always hope to see; they wouldn't,
whether they realize is or not, at
tend baseball, basketball, football
or any other type ot contest un
less they expected something dra
matic. Home runs, long shots that
win in the closing seconds, long
runs and passes for touchdown!
you can't get a crowd unless
there's a promise of some of
those thrills. But we won't have
to enlarge on that remark about
drama in the theatre. You get the
' Bat we will no longer try to
tell anybody what he ought to
like In the way of sport. Once
upon a time we were called as
a Juror in a suit involving the
merits of a Chautauqua pro
gram. Under searching inquiry,
we qualified with flying colors.
finally the attorney for the
Chautauqua people staked If we
know of any reason why we
would mot be a fair Juror. There
upon we broke down and con
fessed we had seem the shows
In question. Excused for came.
Granting at the outset that we
know nothing about financing a
school district, and the difficulties
thereof when taxpayers fall to fay
taxes, we must maintain, without
any intention to become argumen
tative, that it is a unique situa
tion when an athletic coach is sug
gested for removal, within little
more than a week after he has
won a championship; especially a
championship nobody thought he
could win with the Inexperienced
material at hand.
Collins Awaits
Permit to Join
Race Commission
PORTLAND, Ore., March 29
(AP) Henry W. Collins of Pen
dleton stated here today that he
has requested permission from
the headquarters office of the
I Farmers National Grain coroora-
Ition at Chicago, ot which he is
vice president and western man
ager, to accent appointment on
the new Oregon racing commis
Collins today Informed Gover-
No. SO
Synopsis of Aanoal Statement of tbe
Ifatoal Life Insurance Company of Cai
eago, la tba 8tato of Illinois, oa the
tWrtj-firit day of December, 1932, made
to the Insurance Commissioner of tho
State of Oregon, pnrsnant to law:
Amonnt of aairital stock nsid at).
Total premium income for tba year.
Interest, divideads and rents reaaivod
daring tba year, $1,$00,$53.28.
Ineoms from, ether aonrees received
during tba year, $578,184.12.
Total income, T,48s,
Paid for losses, endowments, annuities
and surrender valnea, 88,759,165.89.
Dividend paid to policy-holders duriar
the yaar, $892,188.10.
Dividends paid on capital Itoek during
tba year, Kouav
Commissions and salaries said durint
the va. $79SS.$4.
mil, ueeuees aaa ises paia unag
! tho year. $19,868.42.
amount ot all other expenditure,
Total expenditures, $0,49,t64.SI.
Yalua of real aetata owned (snarket
value). $2,512,498.00.
Basis of valuation: vonon, Amortiiea
value; Stocks, none.
Yarns of bonds owned (amortised val
ue), $9,809,478.75.
Jjeaaa on naortgngea, av,as,aj.S.
i Premium aotea and policy loans, $7,
Cash i bank and aa band, $568,-5$$.
Wet uneolloeUd sad deferred premium,
In teres t and resits die and accrued.
Other assets last), V40,B2S.v;
TeUl admitted assets, $81,614,491.01.
Set reserves, $20,759,668.00.
Gross alaima for loaaes unpaid. $154.-
All other liabilities. $$.507,262.1$.
Total HsblllUes. azoept oapitaL $80,
capital paid up. Mutual.
Surplus over all liabilities. $L09I.
Surplus aa re cards eQsv-beMera. $1.
Total, 181,814,491.08.
' Grass preminm reoeired during tba
yaar. $47,554.55. ,
rTUeniuans sua dividends ratnxnod
Carina tba veer. $TJ74.$0.
Leases staid dnrinaf tba vaar. 811.799.-
Vasna mt Cmmst. Vatnal Trari Ufa
Iasnraaee Compear. '
iasa oi rreeMleat, m, JL. Ulsan. r
: lama a Soaretary, I. L. Orimoa. -StatutarV
: real deal atteraav 1mm aarT
ilat, lasurnase Commtsiionar.
Mary Lw Fulkerson, Marion
county school superintendent, last
night addressed a meeting ot ap
proximately 71 members of the
Education Promotion association
at Salem high school concerning
the new state law creating a
special board for non-union high
school districts. The entire even
ing was devited to discussion of
the new law, which becomes ef
fective next June.
Five directors will be elected
June It -by the non-union dis
tricts, which as a body will be
divided into five districts for re
presentation on the board. The
duties ot this board will be to
contract with school districts
having standard high schools to
take pupils from non-high school
districts at a specified cost per
pupil. The board also may con
tract tor transportation ot pupils.
It will then levy a tax on the
non-high school districts to pay
for this tuition and transporta
- r
. Training Camp Chaffer
WOODLAND. Cel., March 29.
(AP) Bud Hafey slammed out
two homers here today to help
give the San Francisco Missions
a 13-to-g victory over Portland in
the first of two training season
Hafey got three hits In four
trips to the plate, two of .them
ror the full distance. Oscar Eck
hardt also boosted the Missions'
average, getting three for four,
one a double.
The Missions piled up 10 runs
in the first two Innings, to coast
to victory. -
Portland 8 1J 3
Missions IS 13 3
Gibson, Radon its and Palmi-
bsbo; Cole, Bablch and Fltzpat-rick.
(AP) Pie Traynor, Pittsburgh
third baseman, hammered out a
grand prizes banners. Cash awards
are announced for only two of the
series of contests, with $5 to be
given for county winners in each
of two divisions of community his
tory writing. One division gives
the award on basis of historical
accuracy; the other on minor at
tention to historical fact and em
phasis on English competition.
homer and a single? in three times
up today to drive In four of the
rups which beat Seattle to 3 in
the second of their jtwo exhibition
games here. The Indians won
from the Pirates yesterday.
The Pirates touched Phil Page,
Seattle Hurler, fordo hits ior an
easy victory. They left tonight for
Los Angeles whereUhey play the
Chicago Cubs, National league
champions, in a series before leav
ing for the east. The Seattle club
will remain here to finish out its
spring training work.
Seattle ....3 10 2
PitUburgh .. 10 0
Page and Cox; Kremer, Swift
and Finney, Paddeh.
NEW ORLEANS, March 21.
(AP) "Bote" Berger, rookie In
dian lnfielder, connected tor a
home run in the sixth inning and
came back in the ninth tor a
single which drove Jn the winning
run today as Cleveland defeated
the New Orleans Pelicans S to 4.
Two contests in which Marion
county rural clubs will compete
are scheduled for Wednesday.
April 26, when choruses or glee
olubs and orchestras will vie to
determine championship of the
county. The Salem school board
this week permitted the Marion
County Federated Community
Clubs, which is sponsoring the
contests, to use the high school
auditorium for the April 26
Winners in the two contests for
the county will appear on a non
competitive program to be given
at a later date at the Elsinore the
atre here.
These competitions are two of
a series arranged this year by the
federated clubs. Both carry as
nor Julius L. Meier that he would
probably have -to wait until Sat
urday to receive an answer to his
request, before he could accept or
reject the appointment.
March 29. (AP) Defeating the
Bisons of Buffalo 11 to 6 today,
the St. Louis BrOwns made it
three victories to cine for Buffalo
in their series.
One of the coveted Purple Heart
medals awarded by the U. S. gov
ernment for meriforius service in
the world war was received yes
terday by Grover C. HInkle, 59 5
South 15th street.
Mr. Hinkle served 14 months
at the front, and was gassed three
times, and because of these ex
periences is able to work only a
portion of the time. He is a mem
ber of the Disabled Veterans here.
Hinkle, a Monmoath boy, en
listed with a group from Dallas
when this country first entered
the war. In France he served with
the 167th infantry, company E.
He also served in the Mexican bor
der trouble prior to the world war.
The Statesman was Informed of
receipt of the Purple Heart rec
ognition by members of Hinkle's
family, as he did not learn of it
until he returned last night from
a day's work in the woods.
'i BRADESTON, Fla., March 29.
(AP) With! the Cardinals
using their regular lineup for the
first time this season, the Boston
Braves piled up 13 runs to 3 for
the Redbirda in -an exhibition
game today.
Half of the Braves' runs were
made off Dazzy Vance in the
fourth inning.
OAKLAND, CaU March 29.
(AP) With EvarjSwanson, out
fielder, running wild on the bases,
Chicago's White Sox scored their
second straight win over Oakland,
I 8 to 3, today in an exhibition
game. Score: ;
Chicago i...8 12 1
Oakland i...3 8 3
Gaston, FTasler and Berry;
Phebus. Gabler, Horner and Velt-man.
(AP) Scort: j
R H a
Chicago (NL) 10 14 1
Hollywood (PCL) J.. 8 10 3
Malone, Root arid Hartnett. Z.
Taylor; Donohue, Page and Pat
terson, Bassler.
Shades of McGraw
For the first time in
TEZ Quickest way to find the
soun try's most earnest pessi
mists is to speak loudly the
menkkor of some baaebaDer who haa
lost taken ever a team and prom
ised to reorganise that team and
brinx it up from the cellar. For in
stance, mention the name of Bill
Tarry, who is trying to do Just that
with the Giants. The gloomy Gus
taves with their brsjubeand ham
mers have raised! a powerful echo
concerning Terry's chances of snc-
Ttue skaaafmfnta are nnsetralar
nowadays, and there are none in-
miA. tV. Afervrfc atfiMmnmaYnt. Trne.
Mr. Terry aa lost coma weight
mora tnan seven wnaamam win
bean from exercise and not from
... mm few mm. wa anvruv. Ton t
has set about his task in a business
like manner, and is doing all he can
f a It. m r3mmr Yorker frrarfl slot
number seven, where they finished
last year. :
rt will I sums tfaaa before the
nam mt lcCraw will cease to be
mentioned prominently whenever
the team is discussed. Terry's every
wITl Kb mhmAawrmS hw same
similar or txrtallyihriflar strat
egy of the great Napoleon. life is
like that, be it in the boxes or in!
the bleachers.
The Giants are new they are
different this year, as our adver
tising cousin might say. They even
hare new uniforms -dark blue
sweatshirt and a color schema of
gold, if yon care to know.
Terry determined early that none
but players who would stand four
square behind him would be in the
lineup. Hence, criticism to the con
trary notwithstanding, he disposed
of men like Walker, Mooney, Lind-
strom and Hoean.
What the Giants will need this
year more than anything else is first
class pitching. Terry intends, he
says, to piece us oruns ox ui
mound work on Parmelee and Schu
macher. Much faith is placed in
Starr, whom Terry got from the
Cardinals, and he also has Shores,
who did nice work in the Coast
League, and Spencer, whom Terry
eonaiders a better Ditcher than his
work with the Pirates showed. Then
there are Herman Bell and Luque,
for relief, and the old standbys,
Hubbell and Fitxaimmons.
Among the new members of the
team are James and PeeL both
heavr kitten from the Texas
League; George Davies, former
Philliea player, who averaged more
than .500 with the stkk, and Ryan,
a snortstop woo turned in some sen
sational work for the Buffalo Inter
nationals last year. And there are
many more who have: vet to prove
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Terry has proclaimed to all and
sundry that the new Giants win be
a clever aggregation. Lots of base-
steaung ana smart 'play. well,
that's nice; and foretells a colorful
shewing by the Giants. What is
more essential, perhaps, is the abil
ity to ret to first base, an accom
plishment commonly 'achieved by
safe hitting, in . carry practice
games the Giants were woefully
lacking in that branch of the indus
try. But we are not the one to slip
into the ranks of the pessimists.
Not us. We dip our fandom's
spotlight to Bill Terry's f ertkright
manner and do-or-die spirit. -We
cant help peering back over our
shoulder at the Greatest-of-'em-avll,
McGraw. And we hope that the
fans will give Terry a hand. He has
a lot to live up to, and a long way to
I -i