The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania on November 27, 1925 · 26
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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania · 26

Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 27, 1925
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rt""iTr".r-r-v ktrkir Tw"ENTY-ST75 THE MORNING CALL), FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1925 t 4 CORNELL OUTPLAYS PENN BUT LOSES TO QUAKERS ON A FUMBLE Charley Rogers Picks Up Loose Ball and Runs Forty-Five Yards for Only Touchdown of Game That Thrills 70,000 Penn Three Times Stops Ithacans Inside 1 0-Yard Line Philadelphia. Nov. (By the Associated rr!8a Before a crowd of 70.000. the trr-ateat that ever witnessed their annual f ciliday classic. Pennsylvania , conquered 'ornell today, 7 to 0. In a spectacular bat-tip. The Quakers, outrushed nearly two to ono and outplayed for the greater part of the game, won by capitalizing the only lireak' In their favor, a fumble by Til-ton. Cornell halfback. In the final period, which Charley Rogers, fleet Penn ball car-rler, plucked out of the scrimmage and converted Into the only touchdown ot the game with a 45 yard dash. This sudden turn of fortune decided the game, but Penn's stonewall defense within Its own ten yard line saved It. for the big P.ed machine, constantly threatening, was checked three times Inside that mark, los- MODEL HAT & CLOTHING STORE SPECIAL $15.00 BOYS' OVERCOATS $9.95 with or without S plec. belt. MEN'S RIBBED UNION SUITS AT $1.35 N. E. COR. SECOND AND HAMILTON STS, ALLENTOWN, PA. Ins; the ball on downs each time with a touchdown seemingly in their grasp. Cornell gained almost twice as many yards as Pennsylvania. 275 to 147. and registered fifteen first downs to nine for the Quakers, but in the final analysis it was the lack of a decisive punch when within sieht of Pennsylvania's goal line that cost the Ithacans a triumph. Two of Cornell's big drives were stopped In the final quarter after Rogers scored for Pennsylvania. A sustained march of 63 yards In which off tackle smashes were mixed with several short passes, came to naught on the five yard mark when Pennsylvania held for downs. Shortly fcfter-ward another Cornell attack, in which two passes gained 31 yards, was halted on the eight yard line, and the last big opportunity of the Ithacans was gone. Cornell not only showed the most effective attack, but also put up a brilliant defense which stopped the bull-like rushes of Al Kreuz for the most part and almost broke up a sensational passing offensive launched by Penn In the third quarter. With Rogers hurling rifle shot tosses to all corners of the field in this period, five of which were completed by Thayer and Wascolonis for big gains. the Quakers mreatenea imee times to break through, but failed to get beyond the 3 yard line at any time. Twlca Cornell, with Isaly standing out on the defense, intercepted passes while another time, on the fourth down. Kreuz's attempted place kick from the 40 yard mark was blocked. This passing spurt, during which Penn registered eight of her nine first downs. was the only sustained Quaker offensive. The weakness of Penn's attack was shown by the fact that except for Rogers scoring play and a brief moment In the second period when the ball was Just beyond mid-fleld, the Quakers otherwise were not in Cornell territory during the first, second and fourth periods. While Penn took advantage of the one "break" In Its favor. Cornell failed to seize any of the opportunities presented by Penn. A fumble by Douglass In the first quarter gave Cornell the ball on Penn's 27 yard line but Carey, burly guard, missed an attempt at placement goal from the a 5 yard mark. Twice In the second quarter. Kreuz got off poor kicks that put Cornell well Into Quaker territory but neither "break" was capitalized. Tn the same period, Cornell missed its first big chance to score, losing the ball on downs on Penn's four yard line after a pretty pass. Butter-field to Fennell had gained 27 yards. Altogether, on passing. Cornell completed S tosses out of twenty-three for gains of 105 yards, while Penn completed five out of fifteen for 71 yards. Lineup and summary: Pennsylvania Cornell Singer L.W Fennell Wlllson L..T Kearney Butler L.G. Carey Robinson C AffelJ Snyder R.G. ..4 Munne Fonde R.T Evans Thayer R K :.. Eddy Leith. Q-B Butterfleld Rogers L.H.B Gessner Wascolinis R.H.B TIMon Kreuz F.B Fratt Score by periods: Pennsylvania 7 7 Cornell 0 0 Pennsylvania scoring: - Touchdown, Rogers. Point from try after touchdown, Krues (drop kick). Referee: Tom Thorpe. Columbia. Umpire: Victor Schwartz. Brown. Head linesman: Charles Eckles. W. ft J. Field Judge: A. W. Palmer, Colby. Time of periods, 15 minutes. WEST VlRGlNIAHLES UP19T00 VICTORY OVER W. AND J. TEAM IT IS A REAL PLEASURE TO SHOP HERE Where such a wide variety of Toys and Gifts are gathered together for your selection. VELOCIPEDES 4.25 to 19.50 Hand Cars $6 & 8.50 Kiddie Kars and Tot Bikes 1.45 to 8.50 Taylor Tots A Combined Kiddie Kar and Stroller hs 5.95 MECHANICAL TOYS Of All Description A 10 to 2.98 SPECIAL For Saturday Alabama Coon Jigger 50c value 25 LIONEL ELECTRIC TRAINS ' 4.50 to 54.50 Complete Stock of Train Accessories WIND-UP TRAINS ' 1.49 to 3.19 GAMES A. wonderful assortment of Games and Puzzles for children of all ages. 10 to 1.98 Old Maid Checkers Flinch' Auto Race Pit Parches! Radio Uncle Wiggily And Many Others Outweighed Fifteen Pounds to a Man, Mountaineers Score Big Win Morgan town, W. Va., Nov. 25. (AP) West Virginia University piled up a 18 to 0 victory over its ancient rival, Washington and Jefferson, today in the annual Thanksgiving- Xay game. A varied attack, aided greatly by consistent gaining of Barrtum and Glenn through the opening attacks, gavo the Mountaineers their victory against a team outweighing them fifteen pounds to the man. Long forward passen flirured in the plays that preceded each of the touchdowns. The first period went scoreless, although West Virginia was once close to the W. and J. goal line, but Oliker failed n a placement kick. Early in the second period Glenn paved the way for the first Mountaineer touchdown by intercepting one of the Presidents' passes on their 4 2 -yard line. Passes and plunges took the ball to the IV-yard line, from where Farley took it over after a triple pass, Barnum to Morrison to Farley. Barnum added the point. West Virginia scored again in the same period, the Mountaineers making a sixty-three-yard march down the field, Barnum taking the ball over but failing for the extra point. As they went into the third period the Mountaineers maintained their ascendancy but lost one good chance to add to the score after getting within seven yards of the goal, when the ball slipped from Bar-rt urn's grasp and Herrold fell cn It to give W. and J. the ball on their own 14-yard line. In the next play Glenn intercepted a pass but the Presidents' line held firm and Oltker's try for a field goal from a sharp angle was unsuccessful. With the opening of the last quarter the Mountaineers drcve the Presidents back to their own territory and obtained - the ball in mid field on a punt. Recovering a long pass from Farley, Glenn slipped and fell, then completing a spectacular play by gathering the ball safely in his arm as he lay flat on his back. It counted for a seventeen-yard sain and was followed by more line plunging which, coupled with another past, took the-. Mountaineers to the 14-yard mark. Once more Glenn slipped as he received a pass. This time, however, he regained his feet and pushed through two opponents to the goal lin-; a few feet away for the touchdown, which made the last count In the game. Lineups an3 summary: W. Va. U9) Positions W. J. 0 J. Murrin L H. Edwards Davis L-T Held McHenry L.G Long Latham C Blifcs Marian R.G. . . . Lewis Vi lcher R.T Berrhesem Oliker R.H Herrold Morrison . .Q. B Reese Farley L.H-B Norman Glenn R.H.B.. Carlln Blum F.B Amos Kcore by Periods West Virginia 0 IS 0 619 W. and J 0 0 0 0 0 West Virginia scoring: Touchdowns Far ley, Barnum, Glenn. Point after touchdowu Barnum. Referee W. G. Crowell, Swarthmore. Field judge R. A. Green. Pennsylvania. Head linesman W. R. Oke-son, Lehigh. Time of periods 15 minutes. PIH RIDES ROUGHSHOD OVER , PENN STATE TO VICTORY, 23-7 Panthers Unloose Dazzling Attack That Completely Bewilders Nittany Lions, Big Andy Gustafson Being Outstanding Star for Pitt State Excells Only in Forward Passing , Pittsburrh. Pa., Not. J. (AP) Rldlnc rourhshod over the Penn State College eleven this afternoon, the University of, Pitts-burgh grldders closed their 1925 season with a dazzling 23 to 7 victory, their record for the year showing only one defeat. Penn State wag no match for Pitt, for the home team outplayed and outgamed the visitors from the first whistle. State excelling in only one department forward passing. Pitt, with big Andy Gustafson In the star role, started the scoring early. The first Pitt .touchdown In the opening period came as aconsequence of a patch of mud 30 yards from the State goal line. Roepke, in position for a punt, slipped In the mire, the ball striking him In the face. Salata, a Pitt guard, scooped It up and ran 2o yeards for the score. GuRtafaon added the point. A moment later Welch. Pitt halfback, got around the right end for 60 yards. A few plunges placed Gustafson in position to boot a 33-yard field goal. Mlchelski. "Weston. Lungren and Slamp then opened with State's most effective weapon. Their dazzling forwards cauKht Pitt flatfooted. and finally, on a fake forward, Koepke plunged over for a touchdown. Weston added the point. This was State's only tally. Pitt scored again In the second period. Gainging the ball on a punt on the State 40-yard line, Welch, Brown and Gustafson plunged the ball halfway down the gridiron. Gustafson carried It over. He likewise added the point. Late in this period Mlchelski injured his leg. He left the field, but returned in the final session. Six points were added by Pitt in the third period. The touchdown marked the most sensational play of the game. Unable to gain, State punted. It was Pitt's ball on their own 9-yard line. After several plunges by Harding, Gustafson shot a pass to Welch, who ran 85 yards for the score. His Interference was perfect. Gustafson's boot for the point was wide. This ended the scoring- State uncorked another aerial assault late In the third period. Slamp. on the receiving end. caught everything within reach. Through his marvelous work State advanced to wlthm a foot of the Pitt line. Greene, used as a battering ram, found the Pitt line a solid mass, and he was unable to go across. Pitt taking the ball on downs within the shadow of the goal. Apnin State lacked the punch early In the lust period. A Pitt punt was weak and' Penn State got the ball 10 years from the coveted line. A forward was the play, but for once the Pitt men got through, and smeared Bergman, substituting for JfTchal-skl, before he took a step. This was on the fourth down and it was Pitt's ball. At this stage of the game Pitt used practically a new team. Dangerfield, a State substitute sent In for Roepke. cut loose with Borne fine wide end runs, but it was too late. Lineup and summary: Penn State. Pittsburgh. Flamn L. K McMlllen MeCunn L. T Salata FilHk L. G Steele Gray ,...C Cutler House R. G "Wlssinger Hastings R. T Chase Weston R. E Keifer Lundgren Q Harding RoepkQe L. H Brown Greene R. II Welch Michalxkl F, B Gustafson Score by periods: Penn State . . . . T 0 t Pittsburgh 10 7 0 23 Penn State scoring: Touchdown; Roepke; point from try after touchdown, Weston. Pittsburgh scorln Touchdowns. Salata, Gustafson, Welch: points from try after touchdown. Gustafson. 2. Goal from neia. Gustafson. Referee. McCarty, Jr.. German-town. Umpire. Thompson, Georgetom-n. Field Judge. Ryan. Michigan. Head lines man, Cosgrove, Cornell, 'lime oi periods, IS minutes each. OKLAHOMA WINS OVER 0KLAH0MAA6GIES, 35-0 Norman. Ok la.. Nor. z. - (AP) Oklahoma University trunced its former brother. Oklahoma A. and M. . today la their first football game sloes the Agggles were admitted to the Missouri Valley Conference. IS to (. More than 7000 persons watched the same, which was played under Ideal weather conditions. The Aggies' only threat during the encounter was In the second quarter when their aerial attack pushed the pigskin to the Oklahoma 12-yard line. MAYBE F. & M. WILL DROP GETTYSBURG NOW 'RED' GRANGE PLAYS BANG-UP GAME BUT BEST HIS TEAM CAN DO IS TIE Illinois Phantom Makes Debut in Professional Football With Chicago Bears, Who Are Held to a Scoreless Tie by Cardinals "Red" Gets a Black Eye and $20,000 for His Efforts SURE FIRE WINS IN TURKEY DAY HANDICAP FOOT BALLS All Leather, 1.00 Others, 59c to $10.00 BASKET BALLS 2.89 to 15.00 STf.iKh'.'G BAGS 3.00 to 13.50 BOXING GLOVES 3.00 to 18.00 BICYCLES RANGER MOTOR BIKE Completely Equipped 49.50 Others 29.50 to 39.50 Watches POCKET BEN 1.50 OTHERS To 10.00 POCKET KNIVES Fully Guaranteed Remington Make 50 to 2.25 EVERSHARP PENCILS 50 to 6.00 PARRER DU0F0LD PENS 5.00 and 7.00 PENCILS TO MATCH Others Pens, Z75 te 8.75 3.00 and 3.50 ANY ARTICLE RESERVED FOR LATER DELIVERY BY PAYING A SMALL DEPOSIT yEBLING' 836 Hamilton St. Allentown In Tla Juana. Nov. 26. (AP) No more beautiful setting could have been visualized for Tia Juana Jockey Club's opening day of the 1(125-26 racing season. The sun's rays were warm while a cool, rarlfied breeze strayed In from the Pacific. It was a slow track that made the talent's calculations an uncertainty. The real crowd, which had rilled San Diego's hostelries ana many private homes, however, found an eight-race card with two feature events the Hollywood handicap and the Thanksgiving handicap. Runalothe, the Irwin colt, at a good price took the Hollywood handicap; Miss Thatcher, a 2-year-old Ally from the Nevada stock farm, the favorite, was second, with the light weighted Margie K, third. With its $3000 added money, the Thanks-grlvins handicap, was the attraction of the day. Sure Fire,- owned by S. Polk, beat the burden carrying campaigner Osprey. of the Leslie stable, by a scant neck, while Paula Shay, a versatile mare, was third. I Chicago, Nov. Z6 (By the Associated Press) Harold "Red1' Orange stepped from a college hero Into business life as a professional football player today and gained the hearty applause of a crowd of over 40.000. some 20.000 as bis share of the receipts, and a black eye. His teany, the Chicago Bears, played a scoreless tie with the Chicago Cardinals, their bitter rivals of the South Side. "I never played against a more expert team of football players." said Grange after the game. "I don't remember how I got the black eye, but I never saw a bit of intentional roughness and I enjoyed my first professional game Immensely. I did my best, but was able -to practice with the team only a few days." The Cardinals made every effort to keep their punts out of Grange's hands, but he managed to get hold of three which he ran back for 14, 25 and 30 yards. His longest- gain from formation was but six yaras anu that was the next to the longest of the game for either side. He made one of the two first downs for his team. Joe Sternaman, also a former University of Illinois player, made the other, Paddy Drlscoll. former Northwestern star, made the only first down for the Cardinals and the famous red-head stopped him then with a five yard gain. Grange's only tackle of the game. The Cardinals only tried that one time around Grange's end. Discoll once attempted a 43 yard drop kick, the ball sailing into a goal post. Later from ths 64 yard line his attempt was blocked. Grange rested for a few minutes near the close of the second period and the start of the third, but rushed bRck into the game when the Cardinals reached the 19 yard line, in time to Intercept a pass under the goal posts and head oft a touchdown. The Bears only good chance for a score came later in the third period, but Sternaman fumbled on the 12 yard line in a dive through guard and the Cardinals recovered. Grange opened up with passes in the last few minutes of the game, but all were knocked down by the Cardinals. In fourteen plays. Grange gained a net of 40 yards and added 69 more in running hack the pistol cracked, ending the game at three punts. . He was sweeping around the end in one of his characteristic runs when midfield. Thousands swarmed on the field to reach him. but police rescued him and later formed outside the dressing room door to control the crowd. Officials of the teams refused to give out the total attendance and receipts, but the paid attendance ran over the 40.000 mark and the receipts around $80,000, according to estimates. Johnny Jayden, one of the "Four Horsemen" of Notre Dame's 1924 team, was to have been in the backfleld of the Cardinals, but his father dissuaded him. One of Lay-den's predecessors. Johnny Mohardt, played In Grange's place while he was out. Most of the Cardinal plays spilled harmlessly against Fleckenstein, former Iowa guard. Healy, former Dartmouth tackle, and McMillan who as a guard, preceded Grange In the captaincy of the Illinois eleven by two years. Hanny, of Indiana, punted the play deep Into Cardinal territory most of the time. Driscoll's efforts to keep his punts out of Grange's hands were obvious to the crowd which gave a resounding groan at every Cardinal punt. In the middle of the fourth period, after little of the spactacular had been vouchsafed the packed stands. Grange got loose with a punt on his 40 yard line and sprinted diagonally across the field. The crowd let out a tremendous yell, but Grange was stopped after a net advance of 25 yards. This evening the red-head was the guest of his manager. C. C. Pyle. for Thanksgiving dinner. Pyle today announced some of Grange's personal business affairs that he had arranged with a banker friend in Champaign, where he became famous, and another in Wheaton, his home town, to invest for him all his football winings over flOO a week. Hears Cardinals Hanny. Indiana. . ..L.E. ... Smith, Depauw Healy. Dartmouth . L.T. .. Evans, Harvard Fleckenstein, Iowa.L.O Brennan Trafton. Notre Dame C .Claypool. Purdue McMillen, Illinois. .R.O. ..Lunz, Marquette Murray. Wisconsin R.T Kloomer. Mo. Halas. Illinois R.E. Anderson, No. Dame j. ruernaman, ill. .y.K. . .uunn. Marquette Grange. Illinois L.H.B. . Driscoll, NW. Walquist. Illinois. .R.H.B. Krickson. W.ft.1. E. Sternaman. HI... F.B Koehler. NW. Score by periods: Bears 0 0 0 0 0 Cardinals 0 0 0 0 0 Referee: Cahn. Chicago. Head linesman: Vierllng. Umpire: Bohrn, Chicago. Time of periods, 15 minutes. Crumbs of comfort don't alwava materialize from casting our bread upon the waters. Battlefield Collegians Register 3-0 Victory Over Lancaster Eleven Lancaster, Pa.. Nov. it (AP) Spsngler's drop kick from the 20 yard line late In the third quarter gave Gettyburg a 8-0 victory over Franklin and Marshall in the thirty-third annual clash here today. Gettysburg heavily favored to win by at least two touchdowns, was surprised by the indomitable defense of the F. and ki. line, the Blue and White holding Inside the 20 yard line at least half a dozen times. K. and, M. lacked offensive power to back up the ' defense, gaining but two first downs against twelve for the Bullets. Spangler and Captain Kunkle were the stars for their respective teams. Gettysburg F. and M. Singley L.H Lowell Slaughter L.T Kunkle Stevens L.G Lewis Kurz C Dehaven Swab R.G Sorochlnsky D. Jones R.T Krisse Kinder R.E Malcolm Hubisack QB Shurnaker Spangler L.H.B Stehman Tuckey R.H.B Marselll Fisher F.B. Lesman Score by periods: Gettysburg 9 0 ft F. and M 0 0 0 0 Goal from field: Spangler. Referee: O'Brien, Temple. Umpire: Nelson, Penn State. Head linesman: Bigman. Lafayette. "MOOSE" M'CORMICK TO COACH ARMY BASEBALL Former Giant Star Succeed Hans Lobert at West Point West Point, jr. Y.. Nov. 25. The athletic authorities of the United States Military Academy have announced the engagement of Harry K. (Moose) McCormick. the old Grant star, as the new Army baseball coach, to succeed Hans Lobert. resigned. After leaving Bucknell University In 104. McCormick went with the New York Giant, and was with them on and off during the next ten years. Many will recall him in his great pinch-hitting days In 1312 and 1913. He has been recognized as one of the greatest pinch-hitters of all time in our na-tiona game. The Army authorities are very glad to have secured his services as coach of the Army baseball team. McCormick served as a captain In the Rainbow division during the world war. after which he was connected with the government In various capacities. He returned to his Alma lister n 1922. under a three-year contract as graduate manager and as head coach of baseball and basketball, in both of which sports he bad outstanding teams. President Emory W. Hunt, of Bucknell University, when Informed of McCormlck's resignation In order to come to West Point, expressed deep regret at the loss which Bucknell will suffer through his going, saying, at the same time, that It was a compliment to Bucknell and to McCormick for a iiucknell man to be chosen an coach of base ball at the United States Military Academy. McCormick will not come until after the ftist of the year, but there is no doubt that his coming is eagerly awaited by those Interested la baseball here at tie academy. EASTERN COLORED GRID TITLE IS STILL UNDECIDED Howard and Lincoln Universities Play Scoreless Tia at Philadelphia Philadelphia. Nov. . (AP) Howard and Lincoln universities battled to a scoreloss tie In the annual contest for the negro football championship of the east. Each team several times had the hall under th. shadow of the other's goal hut was unable to score. Anderson, lanky fullback of Lincoln, intercepted a forward pass in the waning minutes of the game and carried the ball to Howard's 30-vard line. The contest ended almost Immediately fhr. after. Nearly 20.000 persons witnessed the game. BOXING COMMISSION SUSPENDS F1NNEGAN Philadelphia. Nov. tt. Honey Boy num. gan. boxer who has twice disappointed Philadelphia, fight fans, was suspended by the Pennsylvania state athletic commission at Its weekly meeting held at Its offices In the Dreiel building yesterday. Flnnegan, who la a resident of Boston, Injured his hand and bad his eye cut in a oout last Monday night. He will be given time to recover from his Injur!, and on his recovery he most Immediately honor his contract to box in Philadelphia before competing elsewhere. Frank Las-one (Midget Kilburn). boxer, waa reinstated to good standing, having arranged throueh his new manager. Joe Woodman, with the commission to adjust financial differences relative to the purchase or bla contract from WiUie Edwards, his previous manager. COLORADO AGGIES WIN ROCKY MOUNTAIN TITLE Dazzl Wyoming With Great Aerial Attack That Wins by 40-0 Score Fort Collins. Colo.. Nov. JS. (AP) The Colorado Aggies today won the Rocky Mountain Conference championship by defeating Wyoming University 40 to 0. while the Utafi University team lost to the Utah Aggies at Salt Lake City. The Acgtea piled op most of their score in the Drat half when Wyoming seemed das-zled by their swift offensive. HAROLD DRAKE WINS HAZLET0N X-COUNTRY Rasleton. Pa.. Nov. J. (AP) Harold Drake, representing the Haileton Y. M. c A., won first honors in the annual cross country run here today in which teams from all parts of the region competed. Drake covered the five and six-tenths mile course in SI minutes and 2S seconds. E. Hagle-grans. representing the Dnpan A. A., was second with 36 minutes. 25 seconds. Its grip and he plunged to his feet. ' his Held, and distanced ail his opponents I his dash to the goal line sixty yards awi4 Pflung kicked the extra point. After And-4 son's touchdown. Thiol played Grove C:l nose to noae nrtil the final whistle. Donds. Thlel'o left half, sustained frad tnred dec In the fourth quarter wbea was tackled after intercepting a forwa pass. - GROVE CITY CLOSES WITH WIN OVER THIEL Oraenvtll. Pa.. Nov. It. (API Grove Cltr College defeated Thlel this afternoon. 7 to 0. In the final game ot the season. Grove City's marker rame after about five minutes had passed and neither team had registered a first down. Anderson, right end. got the ba'l and ran an off -tackle play in which he was stopped and fell to one knee, but the band that held him loosened Shirts -for Him! Ties For Him!' Simply , get the size of h; -Shirt and then with th aid of our experienced help Selection yon will find com paratively easy here. riTinrrp $1.45 to $3.5G TIES $.65 to $1.50 I ocrnts 1! i 1 949 HAMILTON STREET J ANNOUNCEMENT! ARMY AND NAVY GOODS Workmen's Outfitters I -103 North Seventh Street Formerly at 6th and Hamilton Sts. . WE ARE HERE TO STAY Our new location out of the high rent district will enable us to uphold our past reputation. BIGGER BETTER BARGAINS. National Sales Co. 103 North Seventh Street ED. FISHBEIN, Prop. NEXT TO DIME SAVINGS OPEN 'EVENINGS The thrill of a Lifetime for your Christmas hnn& No cheerier &reen, no more lovely radiance will you find for Christmas &ifts than the world-famed fereenpen with the white dot. It is made of Radite, that jewel-like substance which has clothed with new and brilliant beauty the most successful of all writing tools. - The supreme writing ease of its iridiura-tipped nib is backed by the Sheaffer's Lifetime guarantee. The Jade pen, "the pen of no repairs." See the complete 4ine at the better stores everywhere. Lifetbtu pen, $8.73. Titan pencil to natch. $435. Other, h-mer Sa-fflw to ini-vuJus a wHu , HEAFFEP'S PtNS; PENCILS - S KBipXy w.A, SKEAfFEK PEN COMPANY a Lifetime WsMEMGIFTS to wear leave money to sparer Beginning at 8 A. M. Today All! Xmas Shirt Sale of Genuine Imported English Broadcloth Shirts. Collar attached and neckband White Blue Grey and Tan. Sizes 13H to iy2 1.79 Three Shirts for Five Dollars If inconvenient to stop in store we will fill your Phone or Mail Orders. Samples of materials sent you on request. Let us have your order now. A small deposit .will hold these shirts for you until Xmas. &n Custom Shirts USER MerfsWear 621 Hamilton Street Open Evenings 'til 9 TNaught can compare vith GIFTS to war k it JIT. i V XJ

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