Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 4, 1930 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, June 4, 1930
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Page 14
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pii imv >3P " r 1 1 ji "" . ,•>• 1*. i . * ^ ^t . IRTY-TWO ARE AWARDED VARSITY LET1 Track and Tennis f«»iH8 Presented With "A" tetters at the Final Meeting of the Athletic Council—Many Students Receive Numerals. Ott the eve of commencement at Al- loona High and the close of the athletic program at the maroon and "*hKe for the 1929-30 term final athletic awards were announced by the council of the school. Thirty-two varsity '"S" were awarded while a total of thirty four numerals were presented. Fourteen members of the baseball squad secured a letter with seven securing the numerals. Five of the baseball team were numbered among the graduates. The awards to track athletes were the largest in the history of the school. More students went out for track than ever before and the council awarded 13 letters while twenty- four members of the squad were re- fnembered with numerals. The letter went to those athletes who scored points In the various meets during the season. ' For the first time in the school history the letter "A" was awarded for tennis five members of the net squad. which was defeated last season, securing the coveted award. Numerals went to three others oh the team. The complete list of final awards for the school'term follows: Baseball. Snaps Emanuel coach. Varsity "A"—Leonard Altier, Edward Beckel, Carl Lobre, Henry Kenner, Louis Markle. Al Replogle, Don Lane, Kenneth Neugebauer, Louis DeStefano, Paul Cipriano, John Mallam, Raymond Weld, James Petrarco and Manager John Dollar. -Numerals—Henry and George Russell, Thomas Campbell, Kenneth Lane, Wilford Kimmel, Eugene Donnelly and Owen Love. ^ Track. Lou Uewis, coach. Varslti' "A"—Eddie Milton, Francis Rhodes, Donald Graham, Robert Muir, Joseph Clifford, Bert Crist, Charles Burkhart, Vaul Rouzer, Hartley Olson, Howard Bonebreak, Harvey Rupert, Melvin Tobias and Winfieid Gorsuch. Numerals—Garland Hoenstine, Ken Rhodes, Robert Meredith, Homer Boyd, Ted Gates. Max Lasser,, Carmel Perretta, Benjamin Troop, Jerry Watson. Otho Umbauer, Frank Acker, Howard Calderwood, George Robinson, William Lantz, Gilbert Wilson. Edward Conrad, Andrew Muir, Emery Phillips, Carl Washington, Paul Eicher, James Shoenfelt and Assistant man -gers Charles .Fickes, Ray Hammond and Mervin Hoffman. Tennis. Carl Hauser, coach. ' Varsity "A"—Thomas Parsons, Fred Smith, John Miller, Sam Seaifon and . Henry Hafner. Numerals—Hamilton, Rigg; Ed Seai- fon and Robert Haight. BURG GRAYS DEFEATED BY VISITING PLAYERS BEST ATHLETE. JOE CLIFFORD Altoona High student, numbered among the 595 graduates lost evening:, was singularly honored In being voted the best athlete for the '.maroon and white. His name Is engraved on the Brumbaugh cup, offered back In 1925. Joe was the quarterback on the championship football team and was the pole vaultcr for the school. The Hollidaysburg Grays lost 8-7 to the Canoe Creek-Williamsburg ball team on the county seat field. The Burg team wants games with teams for Saturday dates. Call or write C. F. Deem of 214 Mulberry street, Hollidaysburg or phone 800 between 8 a. m. and 3 p. m. Canoe Creek-Williamsburg used Cun- ninghanp, 'Mingle, Hammond, Rorabaugh, Franks, Snowberger, Merrills, C. Rorabaugh and Gardner. The Hollidaysburg team had R. Kenawell, H. Deem, B. Porta, P. Kenawell, C. Deem R. Bailey, .C. Young, C. Zimmerman and C. Dopp. LAUNDRY BOYS WIN. The Altoona Sanitary Laundry baseball midgets won from the Millville team 10 to 9 in a five inning game. The Laundry team wants games with 12-15 year old players. Call 4215 and ask for Bud. Lineups: Millville Mid'ts— AB.| R. H. O. A. E. Glacken, c 3 1 2 6 2 1 Neff, p 1 1 1 0 1 0 W. Bagley, Ib 2 1 1 5 1 0 Farrell. 2b 2 1 1 1 0 Q C Bagley, ss 3 0 1 0 1 0 P. Harrison, 3b 3 2 2 2 1 2 Price. If 2 1 1 00 0 Schuaker. rf 3 1 1 1 0 0 Horseh, cf 2 1 1 0 0 0 Totals ::... 21 9-H 15 6 3 Alt. San. Laun— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Sams, c 0 2 0 6 2 0 Summers. 3b 2 1 1 0 0 1 Shanar, 2b 2 2 1 0 1 0 Smith, Ib .' 313400 McConnell,, ss 2 1 2 2 2 2 0 Bartly, If 1 0 0 1.0 ° D. Sell, rf 3 1 2 1 0 0 Fluke, cf 2 1 1 1 0 0 Smyers, p 212010 ODD FELLOWS WIN IN SINGLE INNING All scoring came in one inning, the third, when Odd Fellows and Whippets performed on the Prospect Hill field last evening In a Civic-Mercantile league game. The goat-riders won by a 2 to 1 score. Only three hits were needed by the Odd Fellows to'cinch the ball game. Herman Helnbaugh, coach, getting a pair of them. Hess and Babe Ruth toted home the'pair of runs being helped by a couple of bad errors. Ty Rush made the circuit for the Whippets scoring after a single in the third round. Leonard hurled fine ball for the losers and fanned 9 batters. Eagle Suckling gave 8 hits but kept the drives scattered. The C.-M. league plays at Maple avenue tonight and at Prospect Thursday. There is no game Friday. Lineups: Whippets— AB. R. H. O. A. E. E. Rush, 3b 4 0 0 2 1 2 Seasoltz, If 4 0 1 0 1 0 T. Rush, rf 4 1 2 0 0 0 Markle, Ib 3 0 1 5 0 0 Baumgardner, 2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 Harnish, If 3 0 V 1 0 0 Gracey, ss 3 0 1 1 1 1 Sheridan, c 3 0 1 9 1 0 Leonard, p 2 0 0 0 0 0 Totals I. O. O. F.- Hess, cf. Dillon, 2b. .. Ruth, rf. ... Suckling, p. ... 29 1 8 18 5 3 .AB. R. H. O. A. E. .... 3 1 0 1 1 0 200210 310000 300000 Heinbaugh, c 3 0 2 1 3 0 Briggs, 3b 3 0 0 6 0 0 Long, If 2 00 1 0 0 Sigle, ss 1 0 0 2 4 0 McFarland, Ib 2 0 1 8' 0 0 Tannyhill, If 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 17 10 12 15 6 1 A..S. L 52120-10 Millvillei ...............:"... 000 63- 9 INTERNATIONAL. Rochester 5, Toronto 9, first. Rochester 10, Toronto 2, second. Reading 2, Baltimore 18. Newark 9, Jersey City 3. Buffalo 7, Montreal 11, first. Buffalo 3, Montreal 5, second. Totals 23 2 3 21 9 0 Whippets 001 000 0—1 I. O. O. F 002 000 x—2 Two base hits, Sheridan, McFarland. Left on bases, Whippets 8, I. O. O. F. 5. Struck out, by Leonard 9, by Suckling 6. Stolen .bases, Hess, Heinbaugh, McFarland, Sheridan. Bases on balls, oft Leonard 1, Suckling 1. Hit by pitched ball, Dillon. Time, 1.15. Um pire Kelley. Scorer, Reiff. OPEN TYRONE PLAY. The Tyrone "Y" Twilight Baseball league opened this week with Paper Mill scoring a 4 j 3 win over the Independents in seven stanzas. Brisbln hit a home run in the fourth with a runner on base to cinch the win. East Tyrone meets Moose tonight. Lineups: Paper Mill— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Snyder, 3b 4 11010 Copenhaver, ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 Mclntyre. If 3 1 0 1 0 0 Reeder, cf 2 1 1 0 0 0 Beamer, 2b 1 0 0 1 1,0 LaPorte, 2b 1 0 1 4 1 0 Brisbin, Ib 2 1 1 5 0 1 Tillet, p. 3 0 0 1 3 0 Holt, c £ 0 1 8 1 0 Woomer, rf 2 0 1 1 0 1 Totals 25 4 6 21 7 2 Independents— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Fowler, ss 2 0 1 3 2 0 Smith, 2b 4 0 0 1 1 0 McDonald, If 4 0 1 0 0 0 Hall, cf 3 1 1 1 0 0 Meyers, c 2 1 0 4 0 0 Maurer, rf 2 0 1 2 1 0 Gosnell, Ib 2 0 0 50 1 Meehan, 3b 3 0 0 2 0 0 Grove, p 2 1 0 0 21 Naylor, p 1 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 25 ,3 4 18 7 2 Independents 020 010 0—3 Paper Mill 000 220 x—4 Home run, Brisbin. Two base hit, LaPorte. Struck out, by Tillet 9, Grove 3, Naylor 1. Base on balls, off Tillet 2, off Grove 1. Umpire Stevens. CUBAN HURLER, VETERM IS HELPING ROBINS UP FRONT By JOHN B. FOSTER* (Copyright, 1630, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, June 4.—A lone figure stands apart from the ranks of the pitchers of the National league base- b&l clubs today. His fine thatch of hair, glossy black in his yonuger days of hurling for a big league baseball club, is tinged with silver. He stands alone, but not lonely, fot- his is the finest record of pitching in his division this season. The man is Adolph Luque, Cuban twlrler for the Brooklyn Robins. An old man in the game of baseball he is, though not so old when measured with the yardstick of time or the record of accomplishment. In the younger circuit of the major leagues, two younger men are entitled to a position by Luque's side, but time has not had the chance at them that It has at this indomitable young old Cuban. Adolpho .uque's team stands at the head of the National league and Adolpho has contributed no less than five games to Its column of victories. He is the idol of the Brooklyn fans and has yet to look upon defeat this year. Baseball folk seem to have overlooked, until this time, the fact that Adolpho once led the roster of National league pitchers at the end of a season and made such a splendid record that the glory ot the celebration with which he was greeted when he returned to Cuba at the end of that season still lives in the memory of many of the Cuban fans, of whom there are legions. In his younger days Adolpho pitched on the staff of the Cincinnati reds. ( Had the Reds had a stronger batting organization, they would have stood a much greater chance of winning a pennant and he wou!4 today have a much better sustained pitching record. Always reticent about himself, it is known that Adolpho wanted to play with the New York Giants at that time. Most of his Cuban friends \yere on the staff of the Giants and,he was' anxious to join them, as all Cuban players have been since the more ex- rjert of them crossed the narrow straits from their island home to Key West and the nort>. New York to him meant the grouping of the most, wonderful baseball team, and it does to this date to the Cuban public at large. Unable to make New York, he went to Cincinnati, and there he tossed so many defeats Into the faces of the Giants that they used to gnash their teeth and bite their lower lips each time they faced him. Standing with Luque in his record of accomplishments this season, are Lefty Grove of the champion Philadelphia \Alliletics, and Mel Harder of the Cleveland Indians. Grove, a confident youngster and a speed merchant has six victories and no defeats to his credit, while Harder, like Luque, has five victories and no defeats. , Of the* three undefeated pitchers today, Grove is most likely to get into a trap. He is headed for a trip to the west, where life does riot move along for him in an even ten»r, but Is likely to be grochy and 'bass. He. finds It no easy task to pitch at St. Louis and Chicago.' Harder will be at home for some time, and perhaps he will be the lucky pitcHer to run up the long string of the year without losing a game. But he will have competition, and may be "Surpassed, for Luque also will be at home in Flatbush with his graying hair, that bespeaks the wisdom of experience, and a covey of eager, rejuvenated Robins to help him put up a fight for the pitching leadership. NITTANY GOLFERS HOLD OPENING MATCH OF YEAR Members of the Nittany Country club staged a handicap tourney with thirty-nine players enrolling. It was an eighteen medal score tournament, with each player handicapped according to his playing ability. John Love won the first prize, of nine golf, balls, by turning in a 99, less 36 handicap, giving him a net of 63. The one prize for the low gross score was divided between Robert Morris and Frank Henneman, who tied at 81. The twelve leaders, the first five of whom won prizes, follow: John G. Love 09—36 63 Robert Morris 81—15 66 Fred Clevenstine 91—25 66 C. R. Beatty 83—14 69 A.'F. Hockman 98—29 69 Bruce Beichtol 93—23 70 R. S. Walker 94—24 70 W. B. Wallis 83—13 70 Frank Henneman 81—10 71 Chan McConahy 87—16 71 W. H. Brouse 92—21 71 Elaine Mabus ...„.-. ; 93—22 71 The winner played the best golf of his career, breaking 100 for the first time in his life, while many of the better known golfers, such as Ran Miller, Father Downes, Hugh Quigley, and others, were finding the going too rough. In all, thirty golf balls were given away as prizes, and although the weather was rather unfavorable, the tournament was a -complete success. AFTER WEEK-END GAMES. The Pleasant Valley "baseball team is seeking a pair of games over the week-end. Darbrook is asked to communicate with the manager. The Triangles, Bellwood, Hollidaysburg Indies and others are asked to call Jerry Eckels manager on Bell 2-6214 or write to 705 Second avenue. PITCAIRN TO OPPOSE s WORKS CHAMPS TODAY The Pltcairn, P. R. R. baseball team will be the attraction at 5 o'clock this evening at the Cricket field, the Altoona Works champions to seek the second win over the Pennsy invaders. Altoona won a former game 10 to 4. Altoona goes to Lewistown to meet the Viscose team tomorrow and will be back home for a game Saturday with the Hummellstown Echo Cave team. Today's lineups: Altoona Works— Pltcairn— Thomas, cf Ashburn, 2b M. Fagan, ss Reider, ss Roth, Ib Franks, 3b J. Fagan, If Harber, rf Porta, c Maxwell, c Bolger, p Roberts, p Lohr. ss Siegfried. ,cf Durkin, If Carnegie, if Frey, 2b Stell, 3b Watts, Ib Novak, rf Sollar, rf Schultheis, c Hilty, p Brinker, p YANKEES WIN SLUGFEST. CHICAGO, June 4.—Although Reynolds drove in 5 runs for the Chicago White Sox the team lost to the New York Yankees 13 to 7 yesterday. Babe Ruth hit his 17th home run. Combs had four hits In five trips. Scores: •p TJ ~G* Now York 140131021—13 19 i Chicago 100 001 302— 7 11 3 Batteries: Pipgras and Hargrave, Bengough. - Lyons, Henry and Riddle. CIVIC MERCANTILE NOTICE. The game between the Red Men and the Blair County Credit Bureau scheduled tonight at the Cricket field will be played at the Penn Central field at 5.30 p. m. All players and managers will take notice and arrange to be there by order of "Peanuts." Y JUNIORS PL0 BASEBALL OPENING The "Y" Junior Mountain Baseball league will gel under way the first day of their school vacation, period, which begins Thursday morning June 5, at Gamble field. The first game Is scheduled between Captain Arthur Gracey's Blue Ridge leant and Captain Clalr Carolus Andes team. This rame Is scheduled at ,9.30 a. M. but all players are urged lo report at 9 a. m. and get a half hours work out and practice prior 16 start of game. From all Indlcallorts Ihe league this season will be the best ever. The "Y" Jurtjors will have an Independent team representing the junior division of Ihe local ItMCA. All players of the league will have an opportunity to show their best ahd only the best players will be selected for this team. The purpose of thla team is to meet other'-Steams through the city and county. ' All players on this team will be under sixteen years of age will meet teams of the same age. The schedule for this league Is as follows. June. 5—Blue Ridge vs. Andes, Gamble field. 7—Rockys vs. Ozark, Gamble. field. 9—Andes vs. Rockys, Cricket field. 11—Ozarks vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket field. 12—Blue Ridge vs. Rockys, Cricket field. 14—Andes vs. Ozarks, Gamble v fleld. 16—Andes vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket field. 18—Ozarks vs. Rockys, Cricket field. 20—Rockys vs. Andes, Gamble field. 21—Blue Ridge vs. Ozarks, Gamble field. 23—Rockys vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket field. 25—Ozarks vs. Andes, Cricket field. 27—Blue Ridge vs. Andes, Gamble 28—Rockys vs. Ozarks, Gamble field. 30—Andes vs. Rockys, Cricket field. July, 2—Ozarks vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket field. . 3—Blue Ridge vs. Rockys, Gamble 5-^Andes vs. Ozarks, Gamble field. 7—Andes vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket 9—Ozarks vs. Rockys, Cricket field. 11—Rockys vs. Andes, Gamble field. 12—Blue Ridge vs. Oz«rk«, Gamble 14^-Rockys vs. Blue Ridge, Cricket 16—Ozarks ,vs. Andes, Cricket field. C-M LEAGUE. Standing;. W. L. Pet. General Office 2 0 1.000 McMahons 2 2 .500 Blair Co. Credit 2 1 .667 Whippets 1 2 .333 Red Men 0 1 ..000 I. O. O. F 1~' 2 -333 Schedule.' Wednesday at Maple avenue, Blair Co. Credit vs. Red Men. Thursday at Prospect, I. O. O. F. vs. McMahons. Friday at Cricket field, General Office va. Blair County Credit. GIANTS BEAT RED'S. NEW YORK, Juno 4.—New York Giants won 9 to 1 and beat Larry Benton, former'Giant curver as the Cincy Reds went down before a three inning assault Critz, ex Red, hit a home run against his former teammates. Score; Cincinnati 100 000 000—1 12 1 New York 242 000 lOx—9 12 1 Benton, Kolp and Gooch. Hubbell and Hogan. A OBOVEit ALEXANDER Vctcrnn major league hurler, who first broke Into the National league In 1911, was given his unconditional release yesterday by the Phillies. He will remain on the pay roll of the team, however, until waivers have been received. WIN EIGHTH IN KOW. Collegians won the eighth straight game of the season beating Fifth Avenue Juniors 9 to 7 yesterday. Collegians want games with Monarchs, Kelleys, Tigers, Wolverines and othefs. Call 2-0147 and ask for Gerald. Lineups: Collegians— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Shock, 2b ^. 311120 Gray, If 3 1 1 2 1 0 K. Lane, ss 412220 McMullen, Ib 4 1 3 6 0 0 F. Botteicher, 3b, e .. 4 1 1 8 1 0 Ferguson, c 2 0 0 2 1 0 Miller, p 41 1 1 2 0 Shearer, cf 4 1 2 1 0 0 Murphy, rf 4 1 1 1 0 0 Hlldabrand, 3b 311400 Walters, rf 2 0 1 1 0 0 Totals .'' 37 9 14 27 9 0 Fifth Avenue Jr.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. King, ss 4 2 1 1 10 Armstrong, p 412201 9 0 B. Coif man, Ib V. .Woomer, c Kissel, rC C. Woomer, cf 4 1 4 1 0 1 0 0 0 300100 311100 Myers, If 3 1 1 1 0 0 Stover, 3b 3 0 02 1 0 C. Coffman, 2b 3 Hoffman, If 2 013 001 Totals 33 7 824 3 2 Fifth Avenue Jr. , 010 500 100—7 Collegians 203 Oil 02x—9 Two-base hits, Lane, "Mullen's, Shock, Gray, Armstrong. Home runs, McMullen. Struck out, Miller 6, Armstrong 4. Bases on balls, Armstrong 4, Miller 2. Hit by pitched ball, McMullen. Umpire, Weber. Householder (hearing noise downstairs) :."Who's ,down there?" Burglar (with great presence of mind): "This Is station WFBG now signing off until /tomorrow morning at eleven o'clock. Goodnight, everybody." We can "think of nothing but lumber and we sure have what you want. Jas. S. Fleck's Sons. Phone 7427. Adv, ewThri THAT'S WHY THEY GOT THERE SO QUICKLY ALTOONA GRiDUSTlASY Football plans t6t ttSO w»» .Completed at a meeting- O* the Student- faculty athletic coutfcll, ftl .AltbottH. High yesterday inotnjtkjt,it* •JHWP being the final 6n6 of/th« LITTLE STORIES OF FAST SUCCESSES i] RUDY VALLEE Two years ago he* stepped into the spotlight on a little cafe floor and crooned a song called "Deep Night." Today deep night on Broadway sees his name blazed in electric signs. It wasn't the cut of his clothes ... or the break of his luck. It was because this youngster just naturally delivered something that the public wants! Just so OLD GOLD cigarettes have grown from a baby brand to a giant brand in record time— because they delivered a new enjoyment . . . with a. cigarette that thrilled the taste and comforted the most sensitive throat. Belter tobaccos— free of all irritants. That's why OLD GOLD has sold more cigarettes than three leading brands combined, in a like period of their existence. ON MAY 10,1926 THE f ;T?ST PACK OF ooxsoips way sotp AT "RETAIL IN BOSTON..NINETYPAYJ IATEK OtP QOlP HAP KCOffe ONE Of THE R)UR BEST SELLERS THROUGHOUT MEW ENGLAND OLD GOLD BETTER TOBACCOS , . .THAT'S WHY THEY WIN . . . "NOT A COUOH IN A CARLOAD" being school term. . . L^»t»i» ««« Ten gridiron games were DOOM*! for the September 1930 opening .«l«i th* Oct. 25 date left open since la« fall. Manager Bob Wolfe yeste^*" -"•«'* wfth the Westinghbuse, team for a game In'this city.. The maroons will meet tr---^- —.. Willlamsburg, Bellefonte, HttHiafcya. burg Lock Haven, Weatlrighouse, Johnstown, Clearfleld, WllHftmsport. Portage arid Tyrone In ttfe order named next fall. Games art ttway at Lock Haven and WilHamsport. The schedule shows a change from last fall in that Clearfleld Is movaa from Oct. 18 to November 1 8i Johns- .town is a week, later. Lock 'Haven is a Week earlier than usual. ' Bert Crist, Junior studerit was yes« , terday elected as student manager of the 1930 grid teatrt, the election being made early v so .he can' Assume hi* duties when school reopens in thfe fall* INDIANS .MOK BOSTON. CLEVELAND, June 4.—Cleveland Indians won 8 to 8 from the .Boston Sox yesterday as Wesley Ferrell won his eighth game of, the season. Four of the Indians clubbed out,a trio ,of safe hits Morgan driving home 3 run»A t Score; -$*'••». Boston ., 000 000 021—3 8 tO F*', 1 Cleveland ',..'. 000 40103x—8-17 1 flf Russell, Durham and Berry. Ferrell' and Sawell.' %..H ; j. : , "•' J VBTTT T Wfl-\VlMHr Al 1 IPTVi * " ' Jrnl J-*JL*lJyO •XXVA AXjlf * PHILADELPHIA/i&me 4.—&t. Louis Cardinals ended a seven game losing; streak yesterday nosing out .the Phillies 11 to 10. The Phils rallied.in th« ninth to score 3 runs and had % .th» bags loaded when the third out came. Score: > St. Louis 101013410—11 16 1 Phillies 101200303—10 23 1 IMAGINE THIS! E. R. L. says "B. P;" means Beef Pie, Big Pancake, Blue Points, lottle of "Pop, and Baked Potato, He has an appe~tite! But , "B. P." really means Bayuk Phillies—the ripe-tobacco cigar. And a bargain at one dime! . Sincerely, B. P. C.i Dolaway's Inc. 1435 llth Ave., Big , June Sale f Now Going On Every Suit in Stock, Men's, Young Men's and Boys' Will Be Sold at Va Price. 84c Men's $19.50 to $39.60 Omby Suits on uale at O-ff Ef| $10.00 and «P • «**V Sample and discontinued styles. $39.50 4-piece Golf and Business Suits, Men's and Young O>~t K Men's, »19.SO «pj.t» Nainsook Union Suits, 6«c, 49c Boys' Wash Suits. QQr» 70o, 69c OCF*^ Men's & Boys' Shorts and Shirts, 49o Men's and Boys' Silk Shorts & Shirts, 75o; — Balbriggan Union fij-| Suits, 8»c, or 2 for.... «P-*-» $4.95 Silk and Silk fl»-| Madras Shirts, *1.«5 *&•*-• White Broadcloth fl»-j Shirta, 51.1)8, $1.69.... *P J-• Straw Hats $2.00, soft & atifl straws only *1.00... Men's Pajamas and fl»-| A A Night Shirts, each... •*» J-»W $10.50 All Wool Top Coata Onelda Union Suits, first quality Lawrence llrst quality Gray Union Suits, fl»j| -| O Men's Linen Knickers, $2.95, $1.95 Boys' Wool and Linen Straight Pants, $1.39 Overalls, triple stitched, $1.00 Men's Good Heavy Work Pants, $1.89.. Moleskin Pants, O>-| fJQ Boys' Coverall one- piece garments, OBc, 68c.. Boys' Caps, 69o Men's Cap,. $1.QO Hair; s . J3 : 95 . Felt ...$2.oo Boys' 4-pleca Suits, % price, $8.00, $6.00.. Boys' White Sailor and plain pants, $1.39... Boys' Slip-on Sweaters, 95c, 6»c $1.95 Boys' Wool Knickers Boys' Linen Knickers, USc. «9c Boys' Longieu, ^H~t f\(\ $1.95, $i.au tpj.,vrvf Young Men's Sport Pants. Top pockets, 19 knee, 22 * " ~ ~ bottom, SI'i.BS Men's Suit PunU, O* *5.00, $3.49 Extra special—Graduation Suita, Blue Herringbone Suits, 2 pairs of pauta, tailored <£t~t O CiA iree JJ5J.J/ O" Blue Silk and Wool Herringbone weave, 2 pairs ~ ~ o( pauta White Flannel l j ant$, $<j.U5. *5.U5 . Fancy Striped Flannel Panta, *5.00 Fancy J9.50 Scotch Tweed Knickers, special Big sale, 1-3 to 1-2 off now going on. fii\ \9tf

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