The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942, March 23, 1934, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
Murch 23, 1034
PAGE TWO
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5
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Inspiration
Rescues .
Ashland
; Team Beaten T h r
Time by Pelican
" Make Excellent
Showing in State
. Tournament. Legion
-' Bateball Staff
' Changes Announced.
i Bom sort of spclal Inspir
ation most har followed tb
Qrlull of Asblsnd high school
ntotn state basketball tour
lament.
s .The alreadjr excellent record
f the Klamath Pelicans ex.
eollent whether or not they
ln another game has been
neither sn accident nor a sur
prise. No one doubted Us
power of Dwlght French's Peli
can combination.
But Ashland! At this writ
ing the Llthlans have mored
through the first rounds Into
the seml-flnsls. displaying a
well-equipped attack and a
strong defense. And Ashland
Is the team losing three out
of four gsmes to the Klamath
Falls Pelicans end then per
mitting a handful of Medlord
high sorubi to nearly take the
title In the valley district.
It was only through Med
ford's forfeit that Ashland went
into the tournament.
. The Llthlans or the Grii
alles managed to glrs the
Pelicans their single defeat of
the yesr. Klamath, however,
turned resentful, and cracked
the Ashland defense In three
following contests.
Ashland won from Medford's
first string outfit, and then
came the barn-painting Inci
dent which resulted In the dis
qualification of seven Tiger
tars.
The schools had two more
games In which to settle the
district title, and Medford,
hastily organising a pick-up
team, came through sensation
ally to even the series. -
i The Tigers, apparently, were
content with this moral victory,
for they refused to play the
third and deciding contest. Ath
letlo relations were severed,
and to far the difficulties have
not been arbitrated. - -
Ashland was awarded the
third game by the customary
forfeit score, and played lit
tle Sams Valley, a "B" team,
for the district title.
Bams Valley was so thor
oughly defeated In the open
ing game, the remainder of
the series was cancelled.
It would be rather strtnga
to see Ashland and the Pell
cans meet In the tournament
finals considering that already
they have played four games.
Those previous three victories,
however, certainly would be no
assurance of a fourth tor Kla-
matn. :
j, ,.: e . .
'. Legion baseball season will
come to the front when school
closes next June. Lynn Koy
orolt, ' who handled the team
: last year but who says he will
retire In favor of someone else
this sesson, mentioned the
other day that Klamath coun
ty's combination from -1SSI
still la eligible. The entire In
field and the top pitcher will
be back In uniform.
Vincent O'Brien, former man
ager et the Associated Oil com
pany in Klamath Falls, hss
been transferred, and. the base
ball committee will lose bis
efficiency and enthusiasm as
chairman. No replacement has
been announced.
It is possible Bob Thompson,
another baseball player with
an outstanding record, may be
persuaded to manage and coach
the youngsters this year.
, Qualifying Round
Completed Sunday
The qualifying ' round of the
Boames Oolf and Country club
tonrnament will be completed
Sunday, according to William
Hackney, the club's professional.
Sunday's play will be staged
In .flights eight, and a record
number of players have express
ed their intentions of being at
the course to tee oft.
Drawing tor the first round of
the tournament will be made
Monday, Hackney said.
I Just play my own game and
never think about the other
fellow. Horton Smith, famous
golf pro.
by special request
of 355,672 Westerners
we wilf present
FOOTBALL BROADCASTS
in 1934
S35,e72 of yoa signed the All-Western Football Fin
Honor Roll, saying that you wanted the Assodsted Foot
ball Broadcasts continued. We sre glad to announce mat
the Associated Sportcasu ot Pacific Coast football games
Will be presented for the 9th cowecutive year.
You have shown your appreciation during football Ma
son and throughout the year by "playing ball with As
sodsted,'' We reciprocate and think you.
' A.WOCZATCD OIL COMPANY , .
pod mtfH MoiowNQGiT All THREE
BOXING
LEFT IN RACE
Klamath, Franklin, Ash
land and Astoria
Near Title.
SALEM, March IS. OP) Four
representative high school bas
ketball teams, one from Portland,
one from the coast and two from
southern Oregon, battled their
way through hard opposition to
enter the seml-tlnals ot the 15th
annual state tournament h-re
yesterdsy. All ot the victorious
teams Franklin ot Portland. As
toria, Ashland and Klamath Falls
are comprised ot players ex
ceeding, virtually -all others in
heighth and weight.
Balem Five Reversed. .
Salem, .defending champion
failed to enter the semi-finals for
the first time since 193S when
Franklin, playing far better ball
than when It nosed out Mc.Minn-
vllle by one point, took the spir
ited contest by a 36 to 28 score,
but only after Salem had narrow
ed the 16 point lead to seven
points In the final canto.
Klamath Falls bad more i itn-
culty In defeating Eugene and
there were . but tew points de
ference In this contest the entire
way. with the game declared the
roughest played in the tourna
menu Four men, two from each
team, went out on personal fouls.
Klsmath Falls Pelicans earned
the right to meet Franklin to
night by a 35 to so score.
Astoria in senii-rinais.
The favorite Astorlans were
nearly upset by the fast aggre
gation from The Dalles, the lat
ter holding the fishermen score
less In the tourtu period - ana
came within two points of tying
up the tally. The gam ended IJ
to 20. Ashland high school pre
viously was not pressed the least
in winning from Coqullle 45 to
23. and win meet Astoria in ue
other semi-final contest.
As the result of the hard-
fought matches yesterday, Eu
gene and Balem will attempt to
eliminate each other from fur
ther play today, while Coqullle
and The Dalles will attempt the
same thing. In the morning
games Columbia will play Dallas
and Sllverton will meet McMinn-
vllle In the consolation elimina
tions.
Record Crowd Attend.
Crowds continued to break
early attendance records at the
tourney and tne interest in ue
tournament, due to thrills and
upsets has' been maintained at a
high peak. Both consolation and
championship games have been
close and hard fought. Four
teams, Mitchell, Jefferson, Pen
dleton and La Orande were elim
inated yesterday from farther
play.
Handicapped In the matter of
slse In playing Franklin high,
Salem hoopsters however may
have had a different fate had
they been able to sink a normal
percentage of their shots, even
set-ups being missed repeatedly.
Franklin high's peculiar forma
tion system however clicked last
night. In their offensive play
Franklin players hold the ball in
the scoring zone until they get
into positions for a set play. Then
they pass back and forth until
they draw out the denfenslvt an?
Immediately break fast into
hooting position.
Klamath Game Bough;
After the opening gun Salem
at no time had the lead, bat the
contest was anything bnt one
sided, smaller black-suited play
ers breaking in (ast witn snots,
most of which went wild. Wln-
termut led the host team in
rnrlnr with elsht oolnts while
Dickinson led the rortianaers :
with 11 points.
Twenty-three personal louis
were called ' against Klamath
Falls and Eugene, resulting in
four ot the best players being
taken out in the rough, fast con
test played by these heavy aggre
gations. Sussell and Wright were
benched for Eugene, while wake-
STRONG TEAWIS
Sporti
BASKETBALL
man and Scroggln went to the
sldellnee tor the Pelicans,
Klamath Falls took an early
lead, which was never topped, but
the half time lead of it to 30
was out to five points, and sev
eral times to two points before
the game ended. Taylor scored
I points tor Eugene tor their
high while rastega ana Miner
each ' took nine tor . Klamath
Falls.
In the consolation game dur
ing the afternoon, Pendleton high
was added to the on-lookers. Mc-
Minnvlllo, by a score ot 3T to 25
ousted the easterners, but not
until Desn Galloway, slim Pen
dleton forward, bad added It
more points to his high mark ot
yesterday to make high man so
tar tor the second day with a
total ot 34 points.
Golden Miller
Takes First in
Grand National
AINTREB. March IS. (JP)
Dorothy Pagst's Qoldea Miller,
the favorite, today won the 96th
running of the Grand National
before a crowd ot 200.000.
J.' B. 8now' American-owned
Delanelg was second and Tho
mond II owned by John Hay
Whitney of New York, third In
the field ot 30.
Coming from behind on the
last turn around the course,
Golden Miller, held at the odds
ot to 2, gave the favorite
players their first vlotory In many
years. Delaneige and Thomond
II also were well backed.
The victory had an American
tinge as Miss Paget Is cousin
of John Hay Whitney and C. V.
Whitney. Two of the other Amer
ican horses, M. D. Blair's Prince
Cherry, and F. Ambrose Clark's
Soiley Boy, dropped out early in
the race. Prince Cherry pulled
up while Sorley Boy fell.
W. Parsonage's Forbra, long
shot winner ot the 1932 running,
was fourth.
Golden Miller and Delaneige
took the final jump, 300 yards
from the finish, together, but in
the final drive the favorite quick
ly pulled away as Jockey Wilson
applied the batb
Baseball
TAMPA, Fla., March 23 (U.R)
The Cincinnati Beds shaded
Brooklyn's Dodgers, S to 2. Cin
cinnati made the winning run in
the eighth inning combining two
walks,' a wild pitch, an error
and a long fly tor the tally.
Brennan, Stout and Shaute al
lowed the Dodgers nine hits,
while the Reds made two less
oft Carroll and Herring.
STOCKTON, Calif., March 23
(WO -Sad Sam Gibson, appar
ently in mtdseasoa form, pitched
the San Francisco Seals to a 9
to 0 vlotory over the Oakland
club In the first game of four to
be played at the Seals camp
here. The oaks were complete
ly outclassed at bat, showing
only on promising youngster.
Jack Jskucki ot Honolulu, who
drove the ball far into the out
field both time he went to the
plate.
WOODLAND,' Calif., March 2i
(U.R) Manager Charles Street
said he was highly pleased with
the condition ot his Mission
Reds and expected to Issue no
more releases at least for a
couple of weeks. He assigned
Mitchell and Thurston to pitch
against a Sacramento amateur
nine here, Saturday. He will
work Daglia and Bablch against
th Woodland Oaks of the Valley
league Sunday,
I love soldiers, but they sre
the dumbest men on earth.-
Ms). Gen. Bmedley D. Butler.
a ifeMucut
Save you ever looked yourself
resolutely in the mirror and
admitted: "Charles, yon are a
yes-man"? That it' if you've
permitted the lovely little Fran
to get away with serving "bar ;
gain counter" coffees of dubi
ous quality. Ton know, yon
can hare the' richly satisfying '
Hills Bros. Coffee with a sav
ing perhaps your wife doesn't
fully realize. Because of the
greater abundance of delicious
flavor and strength, Hill Bros.
Coffee make more fragrant,
Ccpyrlthl 19)) Hills Bnt. V .
HUNTING
BOBBY JONES
E
One-Time Sultan of Golf
Thirty-Fifth in Big
Tournament
AUQ0STA. Ga., March 93. (U.R)
The emperor Jones kingdom
waa In revolt today, his throne
tottering, as the contending
forces In the Mastors Invitation
golf tournament rested on their
arms at the close ot the day's
lighting.
Betrayed by the ireena which
his own hands helped create, the
emperor, when the aott duit of
Georgia had settled on the battle
field, found himself six strokes
behind the leaders and distanced
by more than a score ot lowly
su ejects.
Three-Score Beat Jones.
Paced by two bronsed veter
ans, Emmett Fronch ot Southern
Pines and Horton Smith ot Now
York, and a brash youngster
scarcely In his teens. Jimmy Hlnes
of Timber Point, N. Y., 34 of
the field ot 72 outdid Jones to
day. That means they scored bet'
ter than 78, which was the best
Bobby eould do.
French, Smith and Hlnes blazed
around the IS holes In 70
strokes, two under par. Breath
ing down tbolr necks with 72s
were Honry Pickard, Charleston.
8. C. Cra la Wood. Doal. N. J..
Johnny Golden, Connecticut, and
Walter Hagen. Red hot on the
trail were Ky Laftoon, Denver,
and Billy, Burke, with even par
129.
Tee Shots Suocrb.
Within striking distance ot the
lead with 73s were Denny Bbute,
British open titleholder; Leo Die
gel and Joe Palettt.
Standing ahead ot Jones with
74s were such dependable work'
men as Ralph Stonehouse, Paul
Runyan, who was Bobby' part
ner, Willie McFarlane, Mac
Smith, Ed Dudley, Bobby Crulck
ahank and Mortle Dutra. One
stroke behind these came the
three Turnesa brothers Mike,
Wl)lle and Joe, Johnny Revolta,
Dick Met and several others.
Jones, Invincible three years
ago when he retired after scor
ing his "(rand slam," was no
more than a pretender Thurs
day. Only off the tee and off
the fairway, where he executed
a pair of wood shots of beauty,
was Bobby the man ot old. His
short game was pathetic. It seem
ed more than strange to watch
Jones, one-time master of the
short clip and pitch, flub and
flounder on simple shots.
And lawdy how he worked. His
pleasant face was set like a
fighter's from the start.
Unsteady At Start.
Bobby was unsteady on the
first nine, but managed despite
several bad moments, to turn in
36, even- par. The hole that
started his route was the 11th.
He. started it bravely enough,
fallowing & flna rlrlva with a
fstunnlng brassle shot whlob soar-
MOVED
Jack Frost
Shoe Shop
Now at
121 S. Sixth St
Men's Half Soles, $1.00
teaming cups. Don't be the yes
man any longer in coffee mat
ter. Demand Hills Bros. Coffee,
and if necessary, show Her that
it not only tastes better but is
a matter of better economic.
'v ' "'
ID
GOLF
d more than H0 yards to drop
on yard from the aup. with au
eagle in his grasp, ha putted
and the ball missed the cup by
tour Inches and rolled a toot be
yond. Ills seoond putt btrtly had
logs anouin to got in.
As the ball rolled lu Jones, vis'
Ibly upset, walked to Paul Run
yan, Ills playing partner, and
said: "You know, Paul, I uoarly
took five," and his voice was
one ot Concern aud bewlldermunt
With 34 ot the world's finest
golfers out lu front ot him. aud
with but 64 holes to go, Uobuy's
task would seem to o bopeloas.
But a glance at the record book
will prove It lau't wis to soil
Mm short because ot a bad open
ing. In 1225 In th national open
at Worosster he took a It the
first IS, but the finish saw him
tied with McFarlane tor the
title.
Huskiet to Vic
With B.C. Crew
SEATTLE, March 23. (U.R)
ITnirsrslty ot Washington and the
University of British Columbia
will open their crew raolnt sen-
son her Saturday with a serlos
ot races. The Husky frosh will
pull against th U. B. C.
shell In a on and a quarter mile
race on Lake Washington. In the
sSr!SaaMa
Cl 127 1QUTH I1XTH IT.-PHONE 221
FREE PARKING
For the convenience of our customer we have made arrangements with the
Modoc Service Station, co.ne of 6th and Klamath fot parking. Just drive in.
Saturday and Monday Specials
Free Delivery on All Orders, Regardless of Size
Tomato Soup
Campbell' a
2) for , -,-.. .... ., J
Walnuts
Oregon Grown , gM
2 ib. . .y3
Catsup
Ringer S-14 o. sa s
bottle
Hot Sauce
Clams
Warrenton, Minced, 10-os.
tall can ASgi
a can W'
Sweet Pickles
Ringer
Qt. Jar
29C
Ripe Olives
Lindsay Jumbo,
Pt, can
Meco Peas, Corn,
String; Bean
8 cans ..
fCofleeU
)f ' NJB T
1 lb. can 29C 7
3 lb: can 85C
If You Want Baby Beef Buy
Lard, Short-
4-SS....S8e
Veal Shoulder
Roast
Lb. ..
15C
Spiced Herring, Boneless Smoked Herring, Milcher
" Herring, Kipper Salmon
New Peas
Ibfl eMetM M .
New Cabbage
Urge f A.
Heads IVB
Lettuce
Large Iced
Bead ,
5c
FOOTBALL
HEAVIES MEET
HE
Charley Hansen, Karaalck
Clash In Main Event
Here Tonight.
Charley Hansen aud Al Knros
lok, votvrau wrcstlars carrying
th srnrs ot - countless buttles,
moot for the second time tonight
at the Legion hall, -
llnnscu. . the broad-slioulriorvd
Dnuo from Boattle, will dofond
bla now-found Klamath Fall title
against ' the aggressive Kusslou
Llou from Portland. Pre-ntutcu
weight reports .Indicated . the
Dane would start the match at
216 and Karaalck In the neigh
borhood of 193...
I.lon Broke Old Glory
Th Russian will be th chnl
longer tonight, lor he seeks to
ro-enpture his one unapproachod
record. It was Hanson, clevor
manipulator of the hmly ulnin and
Flour
Flagstaff Hardwhsat, 49
$1.59
Baking Powder
Calumet fM
1 lb.
Tree Cake Pan
Tomato Juice
Myrtle, S AJm
large can s3
Oats
Darnatlon, Large J
Toilet Tissue
Northern 1 Qc
roll ..- W
Steer Pot Rst.
uu srwi nets
Lottie
Beef Ribs to
Doll
Lb. . . .
10c
Asparagus
Large Long; Green a
8 lbs .
Bu. Vegetables
ZC ; ;
Potatoes
No, l's, an
lb
35c
2N
ry Cigarettes
1 Camels, ' tackles, fM
PI Chester, (lid .Golds ' 17
fi. $413 L
A CRTN. ff
Srir .1 10 bar
H ffiSSl Matches
1QC (A K Ceon ....4C
bVjW 1
See Joe About Tour Wool
FISHING
headlook who asnt lbs Russian
lo his first defeat her In more
thau a your.
That tint match two weski
ago wont th full hour and wns
closely contested all th way,
Hanson won th slngl fall ot
tu long event.
- 1'omitrvii Has Advantage
Jack Korsgron ot Vancouver
II. 0., a mulii ovnntvr In (lie
wrantllng centers of til liorlh
wast, will imitoU- brawn with
Jack Donovan of Now York In
the aeiul-wliidun, Foisnron, ten
tatlvely scheduled for t top
nmtob ' In Portlund next week
gainst Hob Kruso, will have th
nilvantOM in weight, H win
wroslls tonight at 220. Uonovsn
ha. Aoen listed tt 110. Neither
man has appeared here before,
but th names ot both are well
known, - . - . .
Mack Llllurd, prompter waa
ready to predict a rough skirm
ish, In the half-hour preliminary.
This vuivt will see Bob Stone of
Chicago against Walter Slrols ot
Paris.-. The athlete winning the
tint fall will tak th match. t
'VBST PALM BHAOII. March
J UR Th. Bt. Louis Browns,
tall sudors of the American
league, won their second son
socutlv game over th ' New
York rienti .overwhelming the
world Champions. 8 to 2.
mm
Wines
Rolsllng nurgundy Kin
famlel Bau- . f
turno J1. 9s3
Prunes
Fancy Bulk A
4 lbs. . JF
Peas
Nature Gift
9 can
19C
Crackers
1 : Criaple
a lb. bos
29C
White Wonder ft
WhHe King ; ,
At Schuss'
fAlnnAfl
iSfrMc -
Frying
Oranges
Large Sweet 9 AV
Juicy, a do r y7
opefrult
Med, Imperial
25c
' 7 tor
?! SB-lb. Cloth Bag Wj
1 $1.29 J
Wash. Powder
j StrivVrrlW. 5flw Potatoes,'"'
! , Hummer 'flqu'ntli, Tomatoes. ,
t . I UD17Q1 I IMP.
For All That
"FISHY"
fraternity we
have a few
words:
Remember that the
teason opens April
5. (Ai if you didn't).
And right now
they're getting lome
big trout and cat
fish in the lake and ,
-Link river . . . and
bau, crappiet and
catfish In Loit river.
. If your fishing gear
needs attention,
take care of It now
before the final
" rush. We have a
complete variety of
rods, and will build
them to your speci
fications, and we
take care of all
kinds of repairing.
Flies, spinners, lures,
i
eggs, hooks, lead
ers, line look youri
over, and then look
ours over. You'll find
just what you need.
You can get in to j
the lakes very early
this year, and the ,
streams are getting
"right" right now. '
Don't delay drop
"ging 1 in for the latest i
Service Electric &
porting GoodsCo.
saaml j
'IWHEflU RPOIlTHMKrt sionvK
:., . BI'OUTHMION';,
824 MAIN v . I'llONK 70