Pensacola News Journal from Pensacola, Florida on September 26, 1925 · 8
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Pensacola News Journal from Pensacola, Florida · 8

Pensacola, Florida
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 26, 1925
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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAU, SATURDAY, ScPT. 26, 1925. EIGHT You Will Get 1 Longer wear and Greater Pleasure (from your clothing: if it J is cleaned ana pressed regrularly at the hmpire. Laundry I J PHONE 322 j' Cleaner, Pressers, Dyer The bt. Aspirin Tablets money-fan bur, at a price all can afford. That well describe . Aspirin Tablets Handy Pocket Box OfTc of 24 Tablet . . LO Bis Household Bot- 4Qc tie of 100 Tablet. 1 mr r 1 1 17 S. Palafox 77ta fjt&xn&L Tirut Sfar NAVAL STATION ELEVEN BEGINS .-. 1925 PRACTICES Aviators' Coach Was Tutored By Knute Rockne. The 1925 football season was eeml-offlcially opened at the Naval Air station the past week. , - With most coveted positions In the line cared (or from the left overs of last season plus about 42. more candidates reporting to Klcld Coach Lieutenant Larue C. Lawbauffh. XI. S. Navy, the hall of bounding lootballs about the field have been snapped up daily. Lieutenant Lawbaugh, who Is station's team coach this year, has ertabllshed a fine reputation on the West Coast. His U. S. S. Idaho football warriors have thrice won the championship of the IX. S. Battle Fleet under his guidance. Me received his football schooling under the famous Knute Rockne of Notre Dame and "Gil" Dobie at Annapolis. His efficiency as a flayer is clearly demonstrated In the value of his winning football teams. The material to report has been mostly men who have played at other naval stations and ships. Several of the student officers who reported have had previous experience In major service games. There Is no doubt, with the efficient coaching staff at hand, that a winning team will again grace the field at Gifford Stadium. Walter Hagen Downs Young Western Stai CHICAGO. Sept. JS. (A.P.) An-othr d battle In defense of his title of nnUooal professional champion was fought and won today at. the Olympia fields conutry club by Walter Hagen, who had to shoot par golf on the second round to overcome Harry Cooper of Dallas. Tex. who. although only 21 years rf age, kept Hagen down half of the time and threatened near the close of the match to deprive the champion of the only major title he holds. Today's victory in the semi-final was Hagen's third different strug gle in four days and will bring him face to face with Bill Melhorn of Chicago, who in defeating Morte " Dutra of Aberdeen. Wash, today bettered par by three strokes in the 4 3i holes played before he won. 8 and six. . Christian Church To Conduct Rally Day A special rally and promotion day will be conducted by the Bible ivchool of the First Christian church Sunday morning and a program for the event has been arranged. , Activities wl!l begin at 9; 45 o'clock and end at 11:45 o'clock. Every TOember of the - church Is urged to attend. . . MEDICINE POPULAR ' WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. Ite-gardless of all that has een said and written about the Uselessncss e patent medicines, the American public last year spent $160,000,000 for It.. In many rural communities r'dl'nt medicine stiM takes the tolace I the doctors Jio a Urge extent. Browns Stage Late Inning Rally To Defeat Senators; Athletics Lose To Indian DODGERS BEATEN WHEN REDS HOLD SLUGGING ORGY Cincy Slams Dut 19 Hits to Win By 18-7. CINCINNATI, Sept. 25. Cincinnati' staged a batting orgy and swamped Brooklyn today 18 to 7. They landed on Osborne and Can- trell for nine runs in the third inning. - Another onslaught In the fifth netted the Reds seven runs. Brooklyn AB R II P O A E Johnston. 3b ...... 5 2 3 0 0 0 Stock. 2b 5 1 2 4 5 1 Wheat, If 2 0 1 0 0 0 Hutson. If ........2 1 11 6 0 Fournier. lb ......2 1 1 10 0 .0 E. Brown, cf ......5 0 1 3 0 0 Cox. rf 5 0 0 3 0 0 Corgan, ss ........ S 1 1 1 71 Taylor, c 5 1 4 2 1 2 Osborne, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cantrell, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 zllargreaves 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ....... 41 7 14 24 13 4 zBatted for Cantrell in ninth. Cincinnati AB R H PO A E Bohne, 3b ........ .3 0 0 0 1 0 Plnelli. 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 Dressen, 3b. ......3 2 3 0 2 0 Roush, cf 3 4 2 0 0.0 Schultz, rf 10 0 10 0 Walker, rf-cf ...... 3 3 3 1 0 0 Bressler, lb 4 2 3 5 0 2 Hudglns, lb 1 0 0 7 0 0 E. Smith, If.. 6 0 3 3 0 0 Critz, 2b 5 2 1 2 5 0 Hargrave, c ...... 5 2 1 7 1 0 May, p ....S I 2 0 2 0 Totals .. .. ....43 13 19 27 16 2 Brooklyn 101 100 310 7 Cincinnati ...109 170 OOx 18 Two base hits. Wheat, E. Brown, Dressen ; three base hit. Walker, Corgan, Bressler; left on ' base Brooklyn 11, Cincinnati 12; bases on balls, off Osborne 2, Cantrell 6, May 4; struck out by Osborne 1, Cantrell 1, May 6; hits, off Osborne 5 In 2 1-3; Cantrell 14 In 5 2-3; hit by pitcher, E. Smith (Osborne); wild pitch. Cantrell; losing pitcher, Osborne; umpires O'Day, Pflr-man and Sweeney; time, 1:55. .. ..qSHRDLUCMFWTT IMM The Barometer HOW THEY STAND American League r W. L. Pet. Washington 95 51 ; .652 Philadelphia ....... 87 61 I .588 St. Louis .....SO 68 ; .541 Detroit ........... 77 70 .524 Chicago 74 73 .497 Cleveland 68 81 .456 New York 66 83 .448 Boston 44 103 I .233 National League W. Ij. Pet. Pittsburgh 93 55 .628 New York ........ 83 63 .569 Cincinnati 79 70 .530 St. Louis 73 74 .497 Brooklyn 66 SO .452 Boston 68 XI .456 Chicago 66 S3 .443 Philadelphia 62 H - .425 GAMES TODAY American League St. Louis at Washington. Detroit at New Tork. Chicago at Boston. Cleveland at Philadelphia-National League i Boston at St. Louis. Philadelphia at Chicago. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. New York at Pittsburgh. RESULTS YESTERDAY National League Pittsburgh-New York. TJOStrtnncrl cold weather. St. Louis-Boston rain. Cincinnati 18, Brooklyn 7. (Only three scheduled.) American League Washington 3; St. Louis 4. Philadelphia 6; Cleveland 9. Boston 5; Detroit 10. Only three scheduled. American Association Toledo 4-4; Louisville 5-3. Columbus 2; Indianapolis 9. St. Paul 8; Milwaukee 12. Minneapolis-Kansas City, rain. Covington Defeats Walton; Score 44-0 1 r FLORA TA. ington High school team started Its 1925 football season wttH "'V.Q r- today by defeating the Walton High aggregation by the overwhelming score 44 to 0. The regulars started th ram v.i after they had scored four touch downs in the Initial quarter and wel"e going at an easy pace. Coach Lyons sent in the entire scrub team and It went over the goal three times. These two teams will hoot-un again on October 2. KING COLLEGE WINS FROM ELON ELEVEN ELO.N COLLEGE. N. C Sot. 23. P.) King College won from Elon here this afternoon, 6 to 0. The visitors' lone touchdown came in th first few minutes cf play In the second quarter. Gun scoria from Elon's two yard line. The remainder of the game was a punter's duel. Both teams were about evenfy matched In weight. King liavins a'slight advantage. Tigers End Season's Play With Sox With Win. WASHINGTON, D. C Sept. 25. St. Louis defeated the Champion Washington Senators 4 to 3 today, by rallying In the eighth Inning to tie the score and putting across the winning marker in the ninth. "Dixie" Davis, veteran brown pitcher, gave six bases on balls, but allowed the champions only seven hits, four of which were garnered by Outfielder Rice. St. Louis AB R H PO A E Bennett If 6 12 2 1 1 Gerber ss ........ 5 0 2 1 0 0 Sisler lb 4 0 0 9 0 0 Jacobson cf...... 3 11 C 0 0 McManus 2b .... 4 0 0 3 3 0 Evans rf 4 12 10 0 Dixon o 3 1 2 3 3 0 Robertson 3b 3 0 0 2 4 0 Davis p 4 0 1 0 3 0 Totals Washington- 35 4 10 27 13 1 AB R H PO A E Rice cf 4 Adams 2b ...... 1 Goslin If 4 Judge lb .3 J. Harris rf ...... 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bluege 3b Scott ss Severeid c Zachary p Veach z . Totals 26 3 7 27 12 1 zBatted for Zachary in ninth. St. Louis 020 000 011 4 Washington 200 010 00 3 Two-base hits. Rice, Dixon. Three base hit, Scott, Sacrifices, Bluege, Zachary, Adams, 2; Sisler Robertson. Left on base, St. Louis 8. Washington 8. .Bases on balls, off Davis 6, Zachary 2. Struck out, by Davis 2,- Zachary 3. Passed bait. Severeid. Umpires, Evans and Hildebrand. Time: 1:32. INDIANS WIN FIRST GAME Of FINAL ATHLETIC SERES PHILADELPHIA, Pa, Sept. 25. Cleveland won the first game of the final series with the) Philadelphia Athletics today 9 to 6. The Indians came from behind in the eighth inning and scored six runs to clinch the game. Cleveland R H PO A 110 0 0 1 3 0 11 0 1 12 2 0 10 12 0 0 7 0 0 16 0 0 110 2 3 13 2 2 5 2 0 0 12 110 0 0 0 0.2 9 13 27 13 I in eighth. R H PO A 0 11 4 114 4 0 10 0 1 2 3 0 0 1 2- 0 0 0 10 0 12 10 10 6 1 0 10 4 110 0 6 10 27 13 Jamiespn If...... 5 Eicbrolt cf ...... 3 McNulty cf 2 Lee rf ........... 5 J. Sewell ss 3 Burns lb 3 Knode lb 2 Spurgeon 2b .... 5 Hodapp 3b 5 L. Sewell e...... 4 2 Yowell p ........ 2 Lutzke x l Speece p l Totals 41 xBatted for Towel Philadelphia AB Dykes 2b 5 I lust a ss 4 Bagwell If 4 Simmons cf 5 Welch rf 3 Holt Jb 4 Hale 3b 4 Perkins c 2 Walberg p 3 French z l Totals i kaiuctb; in nintn. Cleveland 000 001 260 9 Philadelphia 020 001 1015 Two-base hits, Hale, Spurgeon, Simmons, French. Three-base hit, Hodapp. Sacrifices. Welch, Yowell, Bagwell. Double plays. Dykes. Husta and Holt. Left on base, Cleveland 11, Philadelphia 8. Bases on balls, off Yowell 3. Speece, 3. Walberg 5; hits, off Yowell 8 in 7. Speece 2 in 2. Wild pitch, Walberg. Umpires, Dineen, Connolly and Geiael. Time, 1:57. PLAYING OF RECRUITS FEATURES TIGER-SOX TILT BOSTON, Sept. 25. Detroit concluded It's season's play in Boston today by defeating the Red Sox 10 to 5.The fielding of the Tiger infield recruits. Warner and Gehrin-ger, featured the contest as did Hellmann's fierce hitting, which has continued throughout the present series. Detroit has won 17 of the 22 games played between the two clubs this year. . Detroit Warner, 3b . . O'Rourke, 2b Gehringer, 2b AB R H PO A E ..2 3 0 3 2 0 .2 .1 3 0 3 0 13 2 11 13 3 2 3 2 Wlngo, If 3 Manush, cf 5 Hellmann, rf 3 Blue, lb .. Tavener, ss ... .3 0 1 13 ... 0 11 Bassler, c 4 Holloway, p 2 zCobb .. 1 Doyle, p 0 0 0 0 0 .Totals 34 10 Boston AB R 14 27 15 0 H PO A E 2 2 0 0 jenKins, it 5 0 Flagstead, cf 5 1 Rosenthal, rf ..... 4 0 Todt, lb ...4 l Prothro, 3b 3 0 2 4 1 2 2 10 1 1 werrera. 2b 4 0 1 5 Welch, ss 4 1 2 1 Bischoff, c 4 1 1 2 Kiefer. p . ....2 0 0 0 Carlyle .. 1 1 1 Wingfield, p ....... 0 0 0 0 Boone .. 1 0 0 0 Totals ..37 5 13 27 18 5 Batted for Holloway in eighth. Batted for Kiefer in seventh. Batted for Wingfield in ninth. Detroit .. ; 203 103 010 10 Boston 000 200 300 5 Two base hits. Easier. Bischoff. Carlye; stolen .base, Todt; sacrifices. O'Rourke, Wlngo 2, Blue 2, Holiowsy 2; double plays, Warner to Blue; Warner to Gehringer to Blue; Gehrinser to Blue: Todt to Welch to Todt: Wlrh in !.-.-. n I Todt; left oa bases, Detroit 1-, Grid Games Today Lexington, Va. V. M. L vs. Emory and Henry. Pittsburgh, Perm. Pittsburgh vs. 1 Washington and Lee. Lakeland, Fla. Southern vs. The CltadeL Greenville, S. C. Furman vs. Newberry. Georgetown, Ky. Georgetown vs. Cumberland. Birmingham, Ala. Howard vs. Marlon. New Orleans Loyola vs. Southwestern. Jackson, Miss. Mill saps vs. Clark Memorial. Shreveport. La. Centenary vs. Mississippi College. Russellville, Ark. Arkansas Poly vs. Rush. Durham, N. C. Duke vs. Guilford. Rauston. La. Louisiana Poly vs. Henderson Brown. Elon, X. C. Elon vs. King. Spartanburg. S. C. Wolf ford v. Davidson. Williamsburg. Va. William and Mary vs. Lenoir-Rhyne. YACHTSMEN PLAN CRUISE TO CAMP Members and Guests pn Outing Tomorrow. A . stag cruies to Camp Saufley will be held by the Pensacola. Yacht Club tomorrow with five motor cruisers, in addition to a fleet of Fish Class sloops, making the trip across the bay. Every member of the club will be allowed, to invite one non-member as his guest. It Is desired to acquaint visitors to the city with the yacht club and Is activities, and many visitors are expected to enjoy the hospitality of the club on this cruise.. The cruisers Annie W., Mac and Marcia will leave Magnolia street wharf tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock for the cruise, while the Joy and the White Wing will leave from the yacht club's floating home in Bayou Chlco at 9:30 o'clock. During the afternoon tomorrow the second of the series of elimination races for the Kennedy Cup will be held In the sound at Camp Saufley, the sloops being sailed over for the race. The yachtsmen expect to return-to the city about 6 o'clock. MADDEN KAYOED BY GENE TUNNEY IN THIRD ROUND Tunney Now Con- tender For Heavyweight Title. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 2o.-(A. P.) Gene Tunney, New York, heavyweight established himself as the foremost contender for Jack Dcmpsey's crown when he knocked out Bartley Madden, heavyweight trial horse in the third round of a scheduled bout here. The end came after a little more than two minutes of fighting when Tunney backed Madden into a corner, gained his opening with a left jab and then crossed a crushing right to Madden's Jaw. Toppling over on his back, Madden was barely able to rise at the count of nine and a short left hook again sprawled him on the floor, face dorwnward where he strove ineffectively to rise before the was counted out. Tunney weighed 186 pounds and Madden 189. Billy Gibson, manager of the American light heavyweight champion declared that Tuney, who accomplished in three rounds what Harry Wills, the negro heavyweight, was unable .to do in 15 is now ready for either Wills or Dempsey. . , FIVE AVIATION PILOTS MOVED Assigned to Duty on U. S. S. Wright. Five aviation pilots of the Naval Air Station received orders yesterday transferring them to the U. S. S. S. Wright, flagship of the aircraft squadrons, scouting fleet, and " they will depart Monday for either Norfolk, Philadelphia or New York to go on board the Wright. The men were Burten Brown Barber, Walter Andrews, William A. Cluthe, Steven Dunn, Jr., and James A. Flynn. Their detachment leaves only seven or eight aviation pilots at the Naval Air Station. BERTHA HOMM ELAND DIES OF BLOOD POISONING Bertha Hommeland, 12 year old daughter of Capt. and Mrs. Jake Hommeland. died yesterday at Bi-loxi. Miss, of blood poisoning, according to a message received by her aunt, Mcs. V. T. Oberg, 301 East Romans street. The Hommeland family moved from Pensacola several moths ago and the body of the young girl will be brought here for burial. Boston t; bases on balls, off Doyle X, Kiefer 5, Wingfield 2; struck out by HollTt-ay 1 Kiefer 1; hits, off Holloway 11 In 7. Doyle 2 in 2. Kiefer 12 in 7. WlngCeld 2 in 2; hit by pitcher, Kiefer (O'Rourke); winning pitcher. Holloway; Inairtg pitcher, Kiefer: umpires. Rowland and Me-Cowan; time, 1:32. Pittsburgh And Washington Discussing World Series As Respective Flags Are Cinched Virginia League Head To Preside . At Cub-Sox Games CHICAGO. Sept. 25. (A. P.) William G. Branham, president of the Virginia League and the South Atlantic Association, today, was appointed by Commissioner Landis to have charge of the city series between the Cubs and White Sox starting October 7. GENERALS PLAY BIG GAME TODAY Tech-Oglethorpe Also Important Game. Is (By Associated Press) Washington and Lee plays Lthe most ambitious role in Southern football tomorrow, the Generals going to Pittsburgh for an opening game with the Pitt Panthers. Other Dixie outfits are satisfied to remain at home but all the results of the first contests cannot be taken for granted. Georgia Tech's annual game with Oglethorpe will probably develop into a real contest and the up and coming game with Mercer team expects to give the Georgia Bull Dogs a busy afternoon in Mercer, Wakeforest nosed North Carolina out by a single point last year and practice sessions have not indicated that the Deacons have gone back to any extent during the off-season. Presbyterian College of South Carolina in recent years has contracted the habit of holding the Clemson Tigers to close scores and this game should be well worth while. Tulane in meeting Louisian College goes against a team with a line weighing as much as the Green forwards can scale and "Ole Miss" has a close score last year to think of it in playing the Arkansas Aggies. Louisiana State should defeat Louisiana Normal. South Carolina has the winning complex against Erskine and Maryland was expected to defeat Washington. Sewanee should win from Eryson and North Carolina State was the logical favorite over Richmond. Vanderbilt's first skirmish is with the Middle Tennessee Normal outfit; with the Commodores regarded as "In." Alabama was expected to win handily from Union. Virginia teams go to battle with little apprehension, Virginia playing Hampden-SIdney, V. P. I, meeting Roanoke and V. M. I. taking on Emory at Henry. Kentucky's game with Maryville will give a line on the Wild Cats, facing a hard schedule. Auburn and Birmingham-Southern had a great battle last year and may repeat. Florida, Mississippi A and M and Tennessee do not open tbeir seasons until next Saturday. VIcGraw Says Pirate Triumph Good Tonic NE WYORK, Sept. 25. (By A. P.) Far from being downhearted over the defeat of his club in the National League race for the first time in five years, John McGraw, grey-haired manager of the New York Giants regards the triumph of the Pittsburgh club as a "good tonic" for baseball. McGraw has nothing but praise for this year's champion Pirates but perdicts , nevertheless that the Giants will be back at the top in 1926. "Of course I was eager to set a record of five straight pennants and get another crack at the Senators" said McGraw, "but having ge"t over the shock of having that arnbitlon blocked, I am ready to admit that baseball perhaps even the Xew York fans were tired of the continuance of Giant supremacy. "I confess that the victory of the Pirates should be a good tonic for National League basebalL Barney Dreyfuss outfit certalnely knocked at the door long enough." McDowell Features Carolina-Richmond Game With Long Run .RALEIGH, T. C, Sept. 25. (A. Featured by a 70 yard return a kick off by Jack McDowell, State College won its opening fo6t- Lall game of the season here today from the University of Richmond eleven by 20 to 0. The Wolf pack met stiff opposition during the first two periods, but flashed offensive strength after the intermission. CANDY DAY TODAY SOUVENIR BOX OF : WHITMAN'S CANDY E With Each Cash Fur- rp rm rp rp chase cf SOc cr core U L wi LL LL CRYSTAL Brent Bid?;. 25 S. Season Ending Is Contrast to Last Year. NEW YORK, N. Y Sept. 25, Now that the outcome of the National and American League pennant races has become a mathematical certainty, Pittsburgh and Washington are free to concentrate their efforts upon preparing for the annual baseball classic which starts at Pittsburgh Wednesday, October 7. Clinching of the pennant's almost simultaneously and a fortnight before the close of the major league seasons is a sharp contrast to the closeness of both races last year which left the outcome In doubt until the final few days of the campaigns. The contending rivals this season have ample time in which to give over worked veterans a needed rest, patch up injuries and map out their battle strategy. There may be a little less "master-minding" than usual in this year's series with John McGraw of the Giants missing from the picture for the first time in five years, but McGraw's processes may be given a counter-part by Fred Clarke, veteran advisor to the 'Pittsburgh forces. Clarke- who was winning pennants withi s old Pirates when McGraw first took control of the Giants, is credited with having done much of the deep-thinking for the new National League champions. Clarke and Bill McKechnie, manager of the Pirates, will have a nimble minded opponent in Stanley "Bucky" Harris, who has established himself as a strategist of the first rank in spite of his youth and comparative inexperience. . Harris was just learning to swing a bat on the sand lots of his home town, Pittston, Pennsylvania, when Clarke was leading the Pirates to their last pennant in 1909. Harris holds high respect for the ability of the Buccaneers, but is nevertheless confident that the experience and steadiness of his outfit will carry the Senators to their second straight world's championship. Harris figures that if his club beats the Pirates it will be one with right handed pitching, a view which also is shared by McGraw. Walter Johnson nd Stanley Cve-leskle are the pitching aces upon whom Harris will place his main reliance, with not a few hopes also resting on Alex Ferguson, veteran acquired from Boston and Fred Marberry, rescuer-ln-chief of the Washington staff. The consistency of the world's champions figures not a little, too, in Harris' calculations. JOHNSON CONGRATULATES HARRIS AND GRIFFITH CHICAGO. Sept. 25. (A.P.) President B. B. Johnson of the American League tonight wired congratulations to President Clark Griffith and Manager "Bucky" Harris of the Washington Senators upon their winning the pennant in the Junior circuit. He complimented the Washington ttlayers on the sportsmanlike manner in which the victory was accomplished and expressed a wish that they bring home the "bacon." It was one of the best contests ver staged In the history of his organization, Mr. Johnson said. "Pass It along to everyone if possible," writes Landon Taylor, Dorchester. Iowa. "I hope it will help others the same as myself. Every morning I was dizzy and could hardly walk, bit now I feel fine. I never thought the change possible in tnking your pills." FOLET FILL.S. a diuretic stimulant for the kidneys, flush the kidneys and increase the amount of wsste matter carried out of your system." Sold everywhere. Q Q, Q Is a prescription for Malaria, Chills and Fever. Dengue or Bilious Fever. It Kills the Germs The Parlor Market Fresh Western Meats Fish, Poultry Egga end Green Groceries Crystal Pharmacy The Home of the Famous Whitman's Fine Candies Brent Bldg Phones V21-922 Mayes Printing-Company "THE QUALITY PRINTERS OFFICE OUTFITTERS Phono 1S1 29-22 West Government Street PHARMACY Palafox Phone 921 The Greatest Story of Railroad Life Ever - Made for the Screen. On rushed the two preat trains eut dashed daring, foolhardy en a motor, cycle he fell at th switch, his cycle wrecked; thro hundred lives at stak! And then See Jane Novak, Rob't Edeson, Gaston Glass, Dorothy Re-vier, Robt Gordon and Lincoln Stedman in Below Zero'?- -I Spk f ffZ I ' If SUNDAY AND MONDAY ZANE GREY "WILD HORSE MESA" With Jack Holt. Noah Beery. Billi Dove. Doug. Fairbanka. Jr. TODAY 25c-10c ! Coolest Spot I V Town. First Time In Pensacola BIG DOUBLE BILL Laugh till your sides ache! Laugh till the tears roll down your cheeks in a Niagara of merriment. Laugh till you're weaker than boarding house coffee ' Here is a picture that will hand your risibles the handsomest tickling they ever received. FRED THOMPSON and his world famous horse, SILVER KING, in a set of situations that would a rivsnemift anrt make Chinaman smile! And with it all the most phenomenal fight ever screened, in which Thompson battles barehanded against a wild bull crossed with the bison strain in a heroic display of brawn, speed and skill against maddened brute force. On the Same Bill You'll See isrCS: -ts I M- ALV.T 1 I- iALIOFIMQ f WITH ALL&NE RAY. JOHNNIE WALKER EXCITEMENT! INTRIGUE! ROMANCE! MYSTERY! DARING! COLOR! SPEED! In the most absorbing serial drama ever shown! Tingling: with thrills! Alive with adventure! OOFS BALLARD'S PREPARED CAKE FLOUR In Packages Ask Your Grocer THE LEWIS BEAR CO Distributors In observance of Holiday, we will be CLOSED MONDAY Customers will kindly govern them- selves accordingly. THE LEWIS BEAR CO. JOURNAL WANT ADS BRING RESULTS -AS COOL AS THE BRttZfc FROM THE GULF. 1 TODAY CONTINUOUS 2 TO 11 P. M. Orch. ...... Mc Balcony ... SOc CAildron ... 10c Colored Balcony Children toe Adults ..... 20e 20 deg. cooler than the street The Greatoit Wrick Evor Filmed. DANGER DARING ROMANCE JS ANO HIS KA3V HSS SILVER. WiG 7 delight even a i FREE! FREE! FREE! . Here's how it is done. Every boy and girl under 1S years wearing one of the Lucky Horse Shoe Badge') gets in FREE from 110 a. m. to! 1:O0 p. m. Everybody regardless 01 i age with a complete set .of .the small photos IS different views FREE. Then, every boy and girt under 1? years old that brings a Horsa sno and a nickel gets in from 11:C0 a. m. to 12:00 noon. Come early and avoid the ruih. See -it. Sunday Bob Custer in "THAT MAN JAfK" 4 MON PAY end TUESDAY Lois-Wilson, Wallace Beery, Warner Baxter- "RUGGED WATERS 1 1 ?rrrtY l J 1 1 l l 1

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