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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1938)
The Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon
Saturday, May 7, 1938
Van Mungo Given Little Sympathy by Opposing Batters
B mi Zimmcrmaa
Capital Journal Sports Editor
It Dizxy Dean wai turned over to
the Chicago Cubs by the St. Louis
Cardinal on an "aa la" bull, then
the windy city purchasers must be
reaching for the aspirin bottle with
great regularity. It begins to look
like the Cubs paid $185,00 to stick
their arm Into a grab bag and came
up with the booby prize. However,
Dean's ailing arm may respond to
treatment and In such an Instance
he would probably be worth all he
cost. Usually, when such a huge sum
of money Is Involved In a baseball
deal, the teller gives some sort of a
guarantee regarding the soundness
of the player Involved. That the
Cards were not entirely acting for
harmony within Its own ranks when
they decided to put a price tag on
Dean is indicated by the records and
no doubt such records were well
known to Sam Breadon. Dean
reached the high point In his career
In 1934 when he won 30 games. He
continued bis good work by pitching
the Cards Into the world series
championship. He waa consistent
the following season when he suc
ceeded In winning 28. In IMS his
wins dropped to 34 and last season
he checked In 13 victories.
The physicians say there la
nothing seriously wrong with
Dean's arm and time will effect
a core. This tends to give ere
denoe to reports which Indicate
Dean la older than general be
lief. Army discharge papers show
Dean la 30 yeara of age. Scarcely
an old man In any line of en
deavor, bat aged enough to pre
vent many years of mound ef
fectiveness. While the Cardinal
management la figuring on rat
ting a nice dividend melon next
fall, the Cuba can only stand
around and hope for the best,
but probably fearing the worst.
Evidently Breadon and Rickey do
not need any In ft ruction In the
art of slsing op all angles of a
There wont be a parada with
band at the head and with players
In uniform maching down the street
Nevertheless Salem will have a base
ball opening day Sunday and at
old Oxford park at that. It un t the
Oxford park of a decade ago where
opposing teams played before ca
pacity crowds which often poured
. several hundred dollars Into the
pockets of the participants. The
fence has been removed while the
wooden grandstand and bleachers
have long since disappeared. All
there Is left Is a level plot of ground
and a wire backstop. Perhaps many
citizens do not even know where Ox
ford park Is located. For their bene
fitSouth 13th and Oxford streets.
Bat to get back to the ball
game. It Is srheduled to start at
1:30 with the ftalem team, spon
sored by the Knights of Colum
bus on one side, and Aumsvllle
on the other. The occasion Is the
first contest In the recently or
ganised Cascade league. The
Caaeya have a number of form
er America nLeglon junior play
ers In their ranks and expect to
strengthen aa the season pro-
Rubbard Beats Turner
Hubbard Hubbard high school
won Its sixth straight Marlon coun
ty "B" league baseball game yester
day by defeating Turner to I at
Turner. Oant hit a home run and
at triple for Hubbard.
'HOT DOCS' ferae thai saertalor al the Pena relare tn
Philadelphia to seek the aaoal aalarsl reined r: she look oR her
anew and let her tootsies cool while watching Jumpers, relay
leaeu, aortal aaaa striving U aal aew records.
For 8 Runs
'By th Associated Press!
The boys had a deal all smoked
up. Van Mungo's arm was going to
St. Louis and Ducky Medwlck's big
bat would move to Brooklyn. Then
something flopped It was Van's
If there was ever anything to the
deal and It's known now It did
get as far as the talking stage the
whole thing was colder today than
last night s mashed potatoes, all be
cause Van's flreballing salary wing
has found more "cousins" among
National league batters so far this
spring than there are In the Smith
And Branch Rickey, who might
have been cooked in his own stew
(remember Dizzy Dean) was breath
ing a huge sigh of relief that he still
has Mauler Medwlck and doesn't
have to worry about the lfs and
whens of Mungo's flinging.
Yesterday Van dropped his third
straight decision, losing a 10-3 affair
to the comebacking Cincinnati Reds
He gave up eight runs in his four-
inning trick on the mound.
From what he has shown this sea
son, Mungo, like Dean, can no long
er be ranked with Carl Hubbell on
the pitching "big three." In four
starts Van has gone the route only
once. He has yet to win his first
game. He has been clubbed for 30
hits and 16 runs runs In 24 Innings.
True, he has had little fielding sup
port behind him, but that hasn't
made the temperamental tartar look
Since his lumbago let up. Med
wick has been moving right along
with the big stick, although he had
a comparatively poor day yesterday.
However, his rookie teammate, Enos
Slaughter, made up for It by whack
ing a triple that drove home the
run that gave the Cardinals a 4-3
decision over the Phillies.
American: Philadelphia I, Cleve
land 4; Boston 7, St. Louis 3; Wash
ington 4, Chicago 3 (13 Innings);
New York-Detroit postponed.
National: Pittsburgh 7, New York
11; Cincinnati 10, Brooklyn 3: Chi
cago 13. Boston 9; St. Louis 4, Phil
Hubbard 1st In
Class 'A' Division
Leslie Junior high school swarm
ed with several hundred boys and
girls yesterday when the annual
county grade school track and field
meet was held. Twenty schools
were tn competition, resulting In
Hubbard winning1 the class "A
championship with 67 points. Kel
ser was a close second with 02 while
Wood burn placed third with 44.
Gates took first place in class
B" competition with 59. followed
by Aurora with 46 and Swegle with
White school, always a strong
contender in class "B." had little
difficulty In piling up 96 points to
annex first place honors. Central
Howell tallied 31 and North Howell
Brooks won the kitb1l champion
ship in the "A and "B" division,
defeating Mill City. Central Howell
defeated Beuna Crest to take class
'C honors, while the Mt. Angel
girls' team beat Brooks for the
Of 890 candidates for positions on
the London police force only 78
were accepted following a recent
Padre's Win Seventh
At Portland Expense
San Francisco, May 7 CP) San Diego's winning streak,
now stretched to seven straight games, put the Padres up
with Hollywood and Portland in a three-way tie for the Coast
Hollywood 19 15
Portland 18 IS
Sao Dleto IS IS
Lot Ansel's IS 16
Sacramento ,, It II
San Franclreo aa IT IT
Seattle 19 30
Oakland 12 23
New York 14 8
Plltsburth 10 1
Cincinnati 9 9
Boa ton T
St. Louil I 10
Philadelphia I 13
Cleveland 13 6
New York 11 1
Waahlwton 11 T
Chlcaso T t
Detroit T t
at. Louis ft is
Leeds Hits Four
Buffalo, May 7 OF Bob Seeds,
30 year old outfielder of the New
ark Bears, had the flgger filberts
of the International league deep In
the storm cellars today after his
big; explosion on a load of batting
marks In Buffalo.
- A pitching duel was in progress
between the Bears and the Bisons
yesterday until Seeds went to bat
In the fourth inning. He clouted a
homer with a man on base.
Before the scorer could catch his
breath. Seeds had belted four suc
cessive homers in four consecutive
Innings, All told he drove in 12
runs, 10 with his boundary belts
and two with two singles, which
gave him perfect day.
seeds set the tempo for the Bears
who responded with 15 more hits
off five Buffalo pitchers to earn
The major leagues can't boast of
any performance like that of
Seeds. The big-time mark is held
by Lou Gehrig of the Yankees with
four homers In consecutive times at
bat. But not In successive innings,
and Jimmy Foxx, with four In suc
cessive times at bat, but spread
over two games.
SUverton A seven run splurge In
the fifth, coupled with a four run
rally In the seventh gave SUverton
high a 13 to 6 baseball win over
the Chemawa Indians Friday af
temoon. The Foxes, once they
reached first, started a pilfering ex
pedition, stealing 13 bases In all
The winners scored once In the sec
ond and again In the eighth.
The Indians tallied a run In the
second, fourth and sixth and then
checked tn three In the eighth.
Busch led SUverton hitters, with
a double and two singles In five
times at bat For Chemawa, Dowd
led the hitting with a triple and a
Chemawa B 8 4
Sllveron 13 14 4
Plentyhoops, Maru and Suppah;
Pettyjohn and Simmons.
Wolves Win Slim
Victory on Track
Monmouth Bv the narrow one
point. Coach Chrtstcnsen's C.N.S.
Wolves won the three-way track
meet Thursday afternoon. May 8.
defeating Reed club and Albany
college. Reed club put up the best
competition, winning fifty - six
points to the Wolves' fifty-seven.
Albany college accounted for the
remaining eighteen. Fleming, Reed
club, was high point man for the
meet, with three firsts. tangly earn
ed nine points tor the Wolves, with
one first, one second and one third
Mile Trip. Albany, time S.44:
Cantrell. OMS.; Crafton. Reed club.
100 Parks. O.N.S., time 10.2; Apa,
Reed club; Merrill. Albany.
440 Coleman. O.N.S., time 33.S;
Creston, Albany: Wright. Reed club.
Pole-vault Hogan, O.N 8.. 10' ":
Fleming. Reed club: Langley, O.N.S.
100 High Hurdles Langley. O. N.
8., time 17: Silvey. Reed club: Oct-
man. Reed club.
Half Mile Jensen, O.N.S.. time
3089: Lien, Reed club; Housten.
330 Low Hurdles Plummer. Reed
club, time 38; Langley, ONS.;
Relay O.N.S, Jensen. Peterson
Parks. Coleman: Reed club. Lamb.
Wright. Plummer, Sllved.
Javelin Brosen. Reed club. 171"
6"; Thornton. Reed club; J. Miller.
Broad Jump Plummer. Reed
club, it' 3"; Bibbs. Albsny: Elllngs-
8hot Put Fleming. Reed club. 37'
0"; Thornton, Reed: J. MlUer
SUverton Mrs. Carl Specht ob
served an annual custom this week
In entertaining the boys of the 811-
vartoo basketball group of .the
league leadership today. The Pa
dres made It seven In a row aa they
defeated Portland 7 to 5 yesterday,
with Joe Morrisey, Beaver second
baseman, performing Juggling acts
that made him the goat of the
Morrisey two errors in the sec
ond Inning helped the Padres to
their four runs In that frame.
San Francisco's Seals nosed out
Hollywood 13 to 11 In a wild affair
that produced 34 hits. Including
homer by Bill Norman of the Stars.
The Seals banged out 33 of the hits
and won the game with a three run
rally In the ninth Inning, on singles
by DiMagglo, Boss, Hawkins and
Norbert and a walk to Holder.
In the tightest of last night's
games, husky young Fred Hutchin
son of Seattle again proved his
worth by emerging victorious 1 to
0 in a great pitching duel with Bill
Schmidt of Sacramento. Hutchin
son allowed but 4 hits to Schmidt's
five. The single run came In the
fifth Inning when Spindel. who got
on base because of Bob Sturgeon's
bad throw to first, came home on
two Infield outs.
The league's bottom place Oaks
managed to defeat Los Angeles 7 to
6 by checking a ninth inning Angel
rally alter It had produced three
Portland S 10 4
8sn Ditto 7 e 1
Dsrrow. Rsdonlu (3. Hsr. V snd
Cronin; Hebert, Crashed (8) snd Ds
lor. fltsttl. ISO
Ssrramentc Q 4 1
Hutchinson snd Spindel; Schmidt snd
Oakland 7 1
Lo Ans-Iea S 11 S
Prle. Blttner r.l and Rslmondl: Thom
as. B.rrr 1 snd Collins.
Hollywood ...11 13 1
San Francisco la 33 1
Hermann, crsndsll 131, Tost fSI and
Brenstl, Outn; Frasler. Ulllar ill, Bal
lou IS) and Sprlns, WoodalL
Salem Hi Playing
Salem high school's diamond
squad went over to SUverton today
for a mix with the Silver Foxes
after absorbing a 0 to S defeat for
Corvallls high on the Spartans'
field Friday afternoon.
The Vikings lost during the late
Innings after Wilkinson had held
Corvallls batters without a single
hit through six frames. Then the
deluge came. Wilkinson was touch
ed for five hits and six runs In
the seventh, while Bright, who took
the hill In the eighth yielded three
hits and as many runs. Qosser
pitched the last frame.
Salem scored twice In the first
Inning while dosser's home run In
the second scored Panther ahead of
him. The fifth run was scored In
Salem , 5 5 1
Corvallls 9 8 5
Wilkinson. Bright. Oosser and
Panther; Denning, Sandstrom and
Bend Hi Swamps
3 Track Opponents
Bend. May 7 m Piling up the
greatest number of points ever
made In an lntersectlonal track
and field meet here. Bend high
school defeated Klamath Falls.
Redmond and Laplne last night
Bend tallied 98 points, to 464 for
Klamath Falls. H for Redmond
and 3 for Laplne.
Yancey, Klamath Falls, won the
Javelin throw, only first place lost
by Bend, whose state champion.
Paul Rukaveno, was benched with
a knee Injury.
Bend, last year's state champion.
was pressed in only one other event.
the 40 yard dash. Sawyer broke
the tape only a foot ahead of Hoot-
in. Klamath Falls.
The night meet was the first of
Its kind held here.
Bend sprinters and hurdlers set
four new meet records. Laplne and
Redmond participated because of
cancellation of ttie annual central
Oregon meet, set for today.
At Woodburn Hi
Woodbum a Iris lnter-class base
ball started at Woodburn high
school Wednesday. The girls selected
for the four teams are: Seniors.
Bdythe Calvin. Cleo Carothers. Mar
garet Oamero. Virginia Miller, Lu
cille Mortenson. Lillian Rogen. Jean
Simmon. Oeorgiana Smith. Shirley
Townsend. Lois Volker; Juniors. Mal
sle Bellamy, Elsie Bllven. Eileen
Brown. Jean Ann Carver. Barbara
Cummins, Rose Field. Freda Han-
Margaret Murray. Nelda Trul-
llnger, Marjorle Wright: sopho
mores. Evelyn Adamson. Ton! As-
per. Vivian Haas. Hasel Haugen. Inej
Hermaruion. Slyvia Moe. Ada Clair
Renn, Francis Schoenecker, Ethel
Sines, Gwendolyn Wllllg: fresh
men. June Black. Donna Jean Er
nest. Catherine Fronsdahl. Mar
guerite Oagner. Doris Jones. Mary
Kruplpka. Vivian Miller. Pattle
Sims. Betty Stange. Jackie Lee St.
schools at an early evening dinner
and an Informal social hour. Assist
ing In serving the dinneT were Miss
Louts Sperht and Miss Arliss Clif
ford. Places were made for Lyle Petty-
John. Howard Bee. Jack Peavy, H.
Johnson. Oene Torgereon. B Strick
land. Jack Iverson, John Bennett.
Harvey Chrlstenson, Weston Smith.
Jim Busch. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Muel
ler and Roy. Jr.. and Mr. and Mrs
Willamette and Pacific, rivals of
many years standing in all depart
ments of athletics, were renewing
the baseball warfare on Sweetland
this afternoon. The two clubs were
slated to take the field at 2:30 for
a doubleheader, a feature of the
annual May day activities.
The Bearcats made it three In a
row over the Oregon Normal Wolves
at Monmouth yesterday when they
took advantage of 11 teacher errors
to win 12 to 6. ONS outhlt the
visitors 14 to 12 but couldn't over
come their mlsplays afield.
Gatchell for Willamette and Moh
ler for Oregon Normal went the
full nine innings on the mound.
Mohler had the better of the argu
ment in strike outs, 10 to 5. Shinn,
Racrsdale and Pierce each got two
hits, while ody. Eystone, Lewis and
McLain for ONS hit safely twice.
Parks; teacher shortstop got three
for five, but was charged with
four errors. Willamette made five
Willamette 12 12 5
ONS 6 14 U
Gatchell and Moe; Mohler and
To Oregon 8 to 4
Eugene, May 7 MP) The Univer
sity of Oregon baseball squad snap
ned out of an early season slump
yesterday to defaet the University of
Washington Huskies 8 to 4 in the
of a two-game series.
Sierer. Washington pitcher, was
slashed for three runs in the first
inning, two in the third, two more
In the fifth and one In the sixth.
Loqovam. replacing Sierer In the
sixth, held the Webfeet scoreless for
the remainder of the game.
The huskies had trouble hitting
Bob Creighton. Oregon right-hander,
but found the range in the last four
innings for a total of nine hits.
Washington made five errors to three
A near-record crowd watched the
Washington 4 9 5
Oregon 8 10 4
Sierer, Loquvam and Parker; I
Creighton and Mullen.
By Henry McLemore
Louisville. Ky., May 7 (U.R) His
first mount was a scraggly Shetland
pony, and he threw a chubby leg
over it 18 years ago In Hosklns, Neb.
On Saturday, with 85.000 persons
screaming at him, he'll come out on
the track at Churchill Downs In the
Kentucky Derby parade, and his
mount will be Bull Lea, the dark bay
son of Bulldog and the most feared
horse In the field.
Sitting In his silks In the Jockeys'
room at Churchill Downs. Irving
Anderson, 31 now, and a top rank'
lng contract rider, told me how he
felt about the derby, and what he
thought would happen out on the
loam of the racing strip.
"We'll take It all." Irving said,
screwing his face Into a smile.
Tve seen most of the horses
we've got to lick, and ridden one
or two of them, and at the fin
ish they'll be getting oat of oar
way to keep from being run over.
That Bull can run."
"But how far?" I asked, re
membering Bull Lea's sire waa
Bulldog, a fellow who never liked
to go much farther than a mile.
"Some eaperta aay your horse
will need an ambulance after a
anile and a sixteenth.
Dld any of those experts ever
ride Ball Leaf" Irving asked. "I
have and I know. When he set
a track record for a mile and
an eighth at Keenrland a cou
ple of weeka ago he bad plenty
Irving also took a crack at the
horsemen who have said Bull Les's
lack of early speed would be a big
handicap to htm.
'We've got plenty of early foot. In
that Keeneland race we stayed tight
with Menow all the way. From the
break until we caught him at the
sixteenth pole he never was more
than a length ahead, and you know
what that means. He's the fastest
thing out of a gate you ever saw
8o we can't be so slow."
Irving doesn't fear any of the
eight drrby horses who raced In the
derby trials Tuesday, and that field
Included the famed Stagehand. The
Chief. Ilooto. Lawrin and Co-Sport.
He should have a pretty fair line
on them. too. because he was up on
Lawrin In that race, which saw The
Chief equal the track record for a
mile and lick Lawrin by half a head.
I asked the little gnome of a fel
low If he was getting nervous as
derbv dav nesred.
"Plenty. It's Just about an I
think about these daya. And
nlchta. too. I have dreamed that
race fifty times. And yon know
why I'd like to win the derby
more than anything else? Not
the money. I Want to win It Just
to get a look at Mr. Wright
(Warren Wright, owner of Ball
Leal, when he knows he's get
a derby winner. Hell be more
leased than a kid with his first
iCeerrlfM ar Unites hmt
Eugene. Ore.. May 7 0J.P Oregon
8tat colleges defending northern
division tennis champions yesterday
handed the University of Oregon its
first setback of the season by win
ning four matches to three.
Singles Hockley, O.S.C., defeated
Crane, Oregon, 6-4, 10-8; Trouten,
O.S C., won over Werschkul 8-8, 8-4;
Ellis, Oregon, defeated McComb 3-8.
8-2. 8-1; Zimmerman, Oregon, beat
Dietrich 8-0, 6-2; Crawford. Oregon,
defeated Qoddard, 8-6. 6-3, 6-3.
Doubles Trouten and McComb,
O.S.C., defeated Werschkul and El
lis 6-4, 3-6. 6-1. Hockley and Mc
Dougal, O.S.C.. defeated Zimmerman
and Crane. 9-7. 4-6, 6-3.
Wins 31 to 1
Woodbum Coach Eldon Cone's
Woodburn Bulldogs plastered the
offerings of four Molalla pitchers
all over the lot Friday afternoon at
Molalla to win at 31-1 decision over
the previously undefeated Indians.
Led by the big bats of Whitman
and Lee, the Bulldogs connected for
a total of 20 hits, including one home
run, three triples and four doubles
which, with the help of 15 bases on
balls and two errors proved more
than enough to trounce the Indians.
Whitman and Lee led the hitting
attack, the former with a home run.
his fifth In five games, two triples
and a single in five trips to the
plate, and Lee with three doubles
and a single in a like number of at
tempts. Besides being the batting
star of the game. Whitman went
seven Innings on the mound, allow
ing but three hits and striking out
10 while walking but 2.
Woodburn 31 30 2
Molalla 1 4 2
Whitman, Krupicka and Reed. R.
Racette; Jeli, Eyman, Eby, Shaffer
and Rorabaugh. Healing.
Bases on balls off Whitman 2, Jell
4, Eyman 5. Eby 4, Shaffer 2. Struck
out by Whitman 10, Jeli 1, Eyman
3, Eby 1, Krupicka 4. Home run,;
Whitman; three-base hits. Whitman
2, Stetter; two-baseh Its, Lee 3, Rede. ;
Winning pitcher Whitman; losing
pitcher, Jeli. Umpire, Harry Gard-i
19 Ws ''
' r4s, t "xA ?S!
I vl gum!
No. 1 Position
New York. May 7 UP Hal Tros
ky. Cleveland's clouting first sacker.
survived the early season shakeup
In the batting standings on both
sides of the big league front this
week and remained the No. 1 hit
ter in the blg-tlme with a batting
average of .434.
While Chuck Klein was taking
over the National league lead from
the Cardinal's Mickey Owen with a
.369 mark, and the rest of the first
10 In each loop was scrambled from
top to bottom, Trosky came through
handily, although he, like the oth
ers, lost plenty of percentage points.
Hank Steinbacher of the White
Sox dropped from second to a tie
for seventh place In the American
league, and the runner-up spot was
taken over by Frankle Hayes, the
Athletics' catcher. In the National
league, Hank Lelber, the Giants'
blonde belter, stayed In the No. 2
slot, only one point off Klein's
Newcomers In the American
league Big Ten for the week were
Ken Keltner of Cleveland, tied for
seventh with 370; Doc Cramer.
Boston, ninth with .362, and Dario
Lodlglanl, Philadelphia. 10th with
In addition to Klein, the new
"Big Ten" members In the senior
circuit were Johnny Rlzzo. Pitts
burgh rookie, fourth with .354; Stan
Hack. Cubs, fifth with .353; Ducky
Medwlck. the Cardinals ace. sixth
with 33; Billy Myers, Reds, and
Lloyd Waner. Pirates, tied for
eighth with .339. and Jojo Moore,
Olants, 10th with J38.
Work Out Sunday
Woodburn The first practice for
the Woodburn American Legion
Junior baseball team will be held
Sunday morning at Legion Park be
ginning at 9:30 a. m. All boys who
nre under the age of 17 and Inter-
"What a Lot of
About 1c a Day"
Yes, Folks, 312 issues,
by mail, for only $5
just a fraction more
than a cent a day the
price of one cigarette
or a stick of chewing
50c a Month bv Mail
J2.50 for Six Month
By Carrier 60c Month
MAIL YOl'K ORDER TODAY?
tsvl Thi. riff. n . ...
viivi sscra t-soi
v. i .wawS&i
ested In trying out tor the local
team are asked to be on hand at
Members of the baseball commit
tee for the Woodburn post are Sam
Yoder, chairman, and Levi Miller,
Rodney Alden, Dr. E. S. Donnelly
and Pete Bras&eL Garfield Voget,
Jr., will coach the team. Voget waa
a member of the Woodburn team
that won the championship of the
state, and also of the northwest in
Willamette track men, while
placing third In a triangular meet
with Pacific and CPS Friday on
Ollnger field, got some satisfaction
out of the affair. That was due to
the fact that Ed Maerz tied with
Albert son of CPS for high point
honors. Maerz won first place In
the high hurdles, tied for second in
the high Jump and placed third In
the low sticks.
CPS took six first places to win
the meet with a total of 55 points.
Pacific with 49 was second and
Willamette trailed with 33.
120 hlih hurdn Maerz. W: AltwUon,
CPS: Hill. W. :19.
Mile Schmidt, P; McDonald, CPS; Mr
eri. CPS. :.
440 yard dath Burton. P; Rut, Pi
Moon. P. 5S.1.
100 yard FUhburn, P; Kelly, Wt Rut
aril, W. :10.1.
880 yard run Sharp, CPS; Schultt, Pi
Burton. P. 3:013.
220 yard dah Rufll. W: Mitchell,
CPS: Flihbum, CPS. .23 9
320 low hurdles Hill. W: Briiii, ft
Manx W. :3 8.
Pole vault Smith, OPS: Bfnnett. P;
and McGue, P, tied lor second. H feet
High lump Lucas. P: Maerz, W, and
Perkins, CPS, tied for second, t lest I
Broad Jumi Keatlnt, CPS: Damman,
CPS; Puce. P. 20 feet 9H Inches.
Discus -Albertson, CPS: Mayer, CPS
Perkins. CPS. 135 feet 9 Inches.
Javelin Weakley. W; Baker, CPS; Me
Ollnn. W. 108 feet 8 Inches.
Two mile run Myers. CPS: Tan Blsh
ler. P: Reed. P. 10:34.9.
Relay Won by Pacific fRtte, Moon.
Pansle and Flshburni; CPS second.
Snowy owls, with wing-spread of
six feet, are migrating from ths
Arctic to Siberia.
i. It f JLC
' .-. -a v f '