Page 9 article text (OCR)
xt?rtXir-^t J -Â«*-v,.;-^v^v. BASKETBALL * Â· Â· Â· . . Â· Â» Â« North Iowa Indie basketball tournament on at St. Joseph's until Saturday. Games scheduled for 7:30 Friday and Saturday. OUT OF THE PRESSL. MITCHELL^ Spring's Coming A day or two, and the plunk of baseballs lobbed at catcher's mitts Â·will be heard in California, Florida, and various southern localities, while the major league ball players look, toward another season's play . . and paychecks. * * * Sports pages, to be in vogue, must soon blossom with such names as "Giants," "Yankees," "Senators," and so on, through the entire roster of 16 big league clubs. * * * The selection of names for major league baseball clubs Is a subject that is almost worth including in any American history. For instance, to find the origin of the name "Giants," designation of the New Tork National league club, it's necessary to hark back to 1885, when the New Yorkers were making a hard fight for the league championship against Chicago. P * ? It wasn't tho stature ot the New York ball players, but thslr deeds on tho diamond, that earned them the title, and the records indicate that the late Jay P. Donohus was tho first to uso the name. * * * The New York Yankees were playing- ball in 1903, when the American league entered New York for the .first time, but they weren't the Yankees then. James R. Price named them the Highlanders, for several logical reasons. The president of the club was Joseph Gordon, and the baseball park was located on high ground; in addition, there was a Scottish regiment called the Gordon Highlanders, and the combination of facts suggests the name. * * * "New York Americans" was also applied to tho club, through Its connection with the American league, and the modern name "Yankees" was derived from the title, Mark Koth, now traveling secretary of the club, used "Yankees" first, and sportswrlters (Roth was with the New York Globe at the time) were glad to borrow tlie new name, because "Yankees" and "Yanks" would fit headlines where , "Highlanders" didn't Vhave a'chance. ' ' Â» Â» * [The "Pirates" oÂ£ Pittsburgh have TS long story attached to their christening. It happened ao long ago that there doesn't seem to be a definite record, but the events that caused the use of the name took place about 1888. * * * At that time there was an agreement between the existing big leagues, the National and American association, that no team could reserve more than 15 players through tho winter season. The Philadelphia Athletics, then an American association team, wanted 16 men badly, but tho only plan that presented itself was to leave one name off the reserved list and take a chance on no other club's picking up the player. Â· -. * * * Louie Bierbauer, star second baseman, was the one left off the re- serv.ed list", the Fhlladelphians hoping that the omission would be overlooked by the other teams, and planning to sign Bierbauer in the spring as a new player. * * * Somebody in Pittsburgh noticed the absence of Blerbauer's name, and told Horace Phillips, manager of the Pittsburgh club. Phillips checked with Nick Young, National league president, found that Blerbaner had not been reserved for tho next season, and took a flying trip to Erie, Pa., where Louie was at homo for the winter. Ho came back with a contract, 'signed. * Â« * Bierbauer's "capture" set Â· the sports world agog, and a Philadelphia writer referred to the act, though it was perfectly regular and according to rule, as "piracy on the high seas of baseball." From that time on, Pittsburgh and "Pirates" have been synonyms. * * * It's on Again Hlore about the baseball teams some other day--just now another old question has risen again. Some time, ago, the University of Iowa claimed the championship basketball attendance of the Big Ten with some 12,000 admissions. * # * Minnesota university made a counterclaim the next day, dragging forth the records to prove that the Northwestern-Minnesota game oÂ£ three years ago drew more than that. So Iowa business directors built more balconies and accommodated 13,200 for the Purdue game. 0 * * Purdue went to Minnesota Monday night. After the returns had been figured later In the week, It was found that 1S,560 had entered the Gopher field- house for the game. So Iowa must build another balcony. ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON MARKET PAGE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1934 BASKETBALL Â· Â· Â· . Â« Â· Â· * Â· .Mason City high opens double bill with Spencer at 7:30 Friday on local court. Trojans in windup, as seasons close, with Fort Dodge. MALCOLM STOPS RIPPLEY AT~ARMORY * ' " ~ ' ' " - . . _ _ ! . . _ . - _ . . . _ . *** 1 TECHNICAL KAYO GIVEN WATERLOO BOY FOR CONTEST Rippley Baffled by Driving Punches of Blackhawk County Battler. By AL MITCHELL (Globe-Gazette Sports Editor) There was too much punch in the right hand of Ronald Malcolm; 147 pounder from Waterloo, as the Black Hawk county boy took on Kid Rippley, 143 pounder from Charles City, jn the 6 round windup of the American Legion drum corps boxing show Thursday night. Settling as many as half a dozen snort, driving punches in a series on Rippley's head, the Waterloo boy was awarded a technical knockout over the Charles Cityan after 1 minute and 45 second of the second round had gone by. The bell had saved Rippley from a probable '10 count at the end of the first round. Haro Beats Wilson. Swede Hare oÂ£ Fort Dodge and Al Wilson, working out of Waterloo at present, put on a good show when they went G rounds in the semlwindup with Hare taking a good margin over his slight dusky opponent. The last two rounds were the poorest from the spectator standpoint, since Wilson appeared to lack the power to stick it with his bulkier opponent, and Hare amused the crowd by glove swinging ring antics. Leonard Johnson, the "Wild Bull of Winnebago county," started one of his rights in the east balcony after 1:30 had passed in the first round of his 4 with Jim Bodkins of Dubuque, and hi ag it on his good-looking opponent for one of the coldest knockouts seen lately in local rings. Calvert Wins Scrap. T" e real scrap of the evening was the 4 round victory turned in by Ray Calvert of Shell Rock over Ralph Knible of Waterloo. Calvert had.a healthy, advantage, but "the Waterloo boy could take "all that the Shell Rock farmer would give' him, and the fans warmed to the contest. It was Calvert's hooidng left, mixed with a rising right that lifted toe Waterloo boy many times that won him the decision. Verts Stoltenberg, Cartersville man mountain, failed to come out for the second round of 3 when Mike Wolfe, husky Forest City Irishman, smacked his nose into a pulp in the first round, and was a technical knockout victim. Miller Is Winner. Snibs Miller of Shell Rock, and MIchels of Osage went through 3 alow rounds, mostly at long distances, with the Shell Rock boy taking a slight edge whenever festivities took place. Joe Lucus, Dodger midget, planted a real beating on Flora Delante of Plymouth in 3 rounds, cracking in a. left uppercut in the last for a convincing' knockdown. In another three rounder, it took Harry Lovick, formerly of Joice, and now from Mason City, just 1:30 to put a knockout on Burr Punner of Waterloo with a right hook. Fox Takes Battle. Jack Kelly had lots of trouble getting within range of Earl Fox of Hampton, and the Fort Dodge boy lost the narrow decision. The three rounder was a good battle. Billy "Red" .Martin of Mason, scheduled to appear with Tony Weitzel, was called to Dubuque to begin training for the Golden Gloves finals at Chicago, and left Thursday afternoon. The bout was canceled. Hughey O'Connor of Marshalltown was referee and Joe Kelly announced the bouts. HOLY FAMILY WINS BATTLE Plymouth Falls by 29-25 as Local Seconds Lose by 17-6 Margin. Holy Family high school took in an- invading Plymouth quintet by 29 to 25 Thursday night, McLaughlin pacing- the local boys as they broke back Into the winning column. The INorthsider center caged 6 baskets and a free toss for his team's biggest total. Snell was the beat bet for the visitors with 6 goals and Borchardt racked in 2 and three free throws as well as playing a good guarding game. The Holy Family seconds were swamped by a Plymouth reserve outfit in a curtain raiser, 17 to 6. Chchnck and Urbatch with 3 goals, led the Plymouth attack. pr.vjroimr-- 2.Y ifor.v FAMILV-- 20 c Fl P K Sn'" f G Hetm r 3 Veirk c I) n'h'dt K ,V) 5 Manpln jc 0 W'honsc g 0 0 1 C a m p b e l l f j | Shee)ij- f 3 1 MT.'lin c (c) n 1 .\fnrph)- f 1 (I Oavnrmnjrh jf 1 n FrtU K 0 0 30 S 5 Tot.ilit Mason City, North Iowa Team Carded in Final -- Â·Â¥Â· -Muller Gets Leg Fracture in Cage Game Top Bracket Filled by Mason City as Rudd Falls. TOURNEY SCHEDULE Friday 7:30 o'clock--Diamond Bread vs. Blllman's; 8:30 o'clock-- Hubbnrd Hounds vs. Kenyan's Lazr.y Aces (CL). Saturday 7:30 o'clock -- Consolation? 8:SO o'clock--Finals. The top bracket of the fourth north Iowa indie basketball tournament became a Mason City affair exclusively as the Diamond Bread Bakers defeated the Rucld Review Aces by 3S to 25, and Billman's Transfer knocked Iowa State Brand Creamery out of the running by 29 to 17 Thursday night. At the same juncture, the Hubbard Hounds nipped ake Mills, 31 to 28, and Kenyan's Lazy Aces of Clear Lake took in the Fertile Indians by 28 to 24. The four winners were to go in the semifinal Friday night, with a Mason City team carded to oppose an out-of-town aggregation in the finals Saturday, no matter what the result of the previous evening is. In the Diamond Bread-Rudd Review contest, Marvin Muller, Kudd pivotman, was kicked in the left leg on a tip off, and received a fracture. He was taken to Park hospital, where tlie leg was put in a cast, and left for Rudd later in the night. Boyer led the Bakers to their victory as he 1 accounted for 19 points in his first tournament appearance. nti)i REVIEW ACES--25 Fe FtP 1 3 - 1 3 1 3 1 0 0 1 1 1 .1 I) t 2 0 U 0 0 0 Finch Â« WnÂ» t Mailer e Henscn j Frevert jr Slathers g Ell E Tnluls . 10 Â·Technical IVM'D BREAtt--3d Vf Fl F Cooknrnn f 3 0 2 n =Â« Connelly e Xwrth c nnviÂ« K Bnjcr t Tompkltis 0 0 0 1 0 1 *I-I.IILII.UI ivtui. j m u i f t - I I t 0 Blllman's and State- Brand put on an all-Mason City battle that was marred by frequent fouls, and Brouwer led the Transfers to a victory by 29 to 17 in the second contest of the evening. BIIXMAX'S--30 IOWA STATB Fe Ft F ItKANn--17 Tfg Ft F Corillo f 3 2 2 rt. Johnson f 1 -1 I S n t p r f 3 0 0 Ithotl f 0 1 3 nmti\vcr c 4 4 z Ch'lenseii c 1 I 3 nlllmmi jf o 1 2 J,rp jr 2 0 0 Brady x 1 o :i Loicrbour g 1 1 n Totnln 1 1 7 9 Total* 5 7 7 The Hoskins brothers and Kuhlman, giant heavyweight at center, turned on the beat to win by 31 to 28 for Hubbard, as Lake Mills fell. Moran of Lake Mills lurned in one of the best individual performances when he snared 17 points in tbe H'B'D nOTJNUS--31 Fit Ft r T. Hn*kln* f 4 0 2 Gordon f F. iroHklnx t fi 0 3 Thompson f Ktlhlman e 4 0 2 Mnrftn c r. H'role f 0 1 0 nr.vlntt u Miller K 0 1 0 Cli'lenicn g Faust e 1 1 1 Totals 14 3 8 Total* U 4 B Kenyon's Lazy Aces divided their scoring almost evenly, with Winle getting the big margin, and their combined efforts were good enough to rack up 28 points and defeat Fertile, which piled up 2-1, mostly through the efforts of McNelley and Vf Ft F I 2 0 2 * I 1 1 1 0 O i l -28 F* Ft F 2 0 t 2 1 1 2 1 2 2 0 1 Ff F t F 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 H 1 1 4 0 ] IOWA CITY, Feb. 23. t/P)-- Three University of Iowa basketball regulars will make their final bows to the home crowd tomorrow night when they meet Minnesota in the last home game of the season. Howard Moffitt, high scoring forward, Ben Selzer, all-conference guard, and Howard Basttan, rangy center, will be making their last competitive appearances in the Hawkeye field house. Selzer still has a semester of competition remaining, but his graduation this spring will end his intercollegiate career. He is the only out-of-state regular on the Hawkeyfi squad, hailing from Pass- ale, N. Jr., which for several years turned out nationally prominent prep teams. Regular Last Year. Selzer was a member of some oÂ£ these teams, although he did not become a regular until his senior year. He came to Iowa virtually unheralded, as his play at the eastern school had been largely defensive and feeding the ball to high scoring members of the quintet. But he has shown a fine eye on long baskets during hia career at Iowa and was the most dangerous when the going was the toughest. At Minnesota this year, when Iowa lost its first game of the season 39 to 38, Selzer kept the Hawk- eyes in the running with four desperate long baskets, three of them coming In the torrid second half. Star at City High. Moffitt has been high scorer for --j two straight seasons. His great nll- and around play has been one of the namoniown were winners in the -sensations of the team. A local boy, first round games of the Worth M o f f'tt starred on the Iowa City county tournament Thursday night. ni 8h school team at guard before The Manly team defeated Kensctt en ' er ' n K the university. He played 24-18 and t Hanlontown defeated footha11 for two years, but gave n. n *tÂ«_ nr. n-, T,_I,_ up that sport this year to devote his entire attention to basketball. Bastian has clayed only two seasons with the Hawkeyes,'but a ore- vious year with a junior college ouintct makes him ineligible for further ccmoetition. He has been one of the high ranking centers of the Big Ten. Sivnney Ends flay. Another of the squad to graduate is Harold Swaney, reserve guard. Swaney, who played quite regularly his first year, was nosed out of the first team berths by Grim and Selzer last season, hut has continued on duty ns a substitute. Graduation leaves John Grim and Rod berg. KKNVOX'S rnul f Oarlock f Andersnn c Krucerl K Winnie n Totals FERTU.E--24 flaildll t n. p'cpii f Kirk K V. P'ctn IE 0 0 0 1 It 4 a Totals Manly, Hanlontown Win in First Games of MANLY, Feb. 23.--Manly Hanlontown \vere winners in Grafton 25-21. Both games were well played. Kensett led Manly 118 at the half and Grafton led Hanlontown 32-10. Manly was to meet Fertile and Northwood will play Hanlontown In the Friday night session. The tournament is being played in the Manly gym with Walter Barnard of Forest City the official. two teams were- scheduled to meet for next year along- two weeks ago, but the visiting Blackmer the lanky cagcrs failed to come to Mason on the City for the game. SARDINE PACKERS CAN TAKE NOTICE t0 imwnrds Â°* 10 ' u0 Â° basketball fans Into a fleldhouse. This Iowa version of has- Three University of Iowa Regulars to End Home Careers Saturday Night ~~ ' **~ Â·** X- . _ _ Selzer, Moffitt Included in List of Stars Slated for Graduation. 1'nonAni.i; LINEUPS Nonnaii . Hvcndscn Kane IOWA M n f f l t t . firlm ScUer DenJson Girls to Play Osage Independent Team The Denison girls will play the Osage Indies at the Denison clubhouse at 2 o'clock Sunday after- umuuauon leaves Jonn (.Jnm and noon it was announced Friday. The Johnny Barko as veteran regulars two team t] \vnr/Â« ..ciMiorliiTr,^ *Â«. m Â«*Â»*Â· *_^ ,,,,_*. _ . . Â· . . . * * _ "sixth man' al- n- .T -- -- -~.---.. .---..,.Â»...vi, Â«.- Lijvou ucttma loaL LO lowa in though not playing regularly, has engagements at Iowa City. BASTlftN TO BE Purdue Quint TWO MftY TRY OUT THIS YEAR -Needs to Get Another Pair CHICAGO, Feb. 23. W)--Needing- only two more victories to earn no less than a tie for the Big- Ten basketball Â· championship, Purdue will go after one of them tomorrow night against Michigan at Lafayette. The Boilermakers stack up as a cinch to take care of Michigan, since they smothered the Wolverines, 51 to 20, at Ann Arbor earlier in the season. Two more victories will give Purdue at least a tie for tbe title, even 1C Wisconsin wins all of Its four remaining games. The Badgers, who have won 5 games and lost 3, to 7 victories and 1 defeat for the prospective champions, will meet Ohio State at Columbus tomorrow night. Iowa will resume its drive to salvage something from a disappointing season, meeting- Minnesota at Iowa City. In the other conference game Illinois tackles Indiana at Bloom- Ington. Chicago plays Southern Illinois Teachers of Carbondale, 111., in a fill-in game. Charles City Wins in Two Osage Battles at Own Court, 25-6, 54-5 CHARLES CITY, Feb. 23.-Charles City won two basketball games from Osage last evening. The first team won 25 to 6 in a slow game, the score being 15 to 5 at the end of the first half. Both teams played good defensive games although the contest was very much in contrast to the usual rivalry between these teams. Indra of O.iage made a prize long shot for a field goal, and local scoring was divided by siK players. The seconds won 54 to 5. The Comets finiuh the season at Nashua. So far they have won 10 out of 11 conference games and 12 out of 15 played. WRESTLING RESULTS ny THE AssoniATEii rmcss MIMVAUKr.E-.Tlm nrn,TM!n c , Vfnmn, .Mo., threw C.fOTfa Znrynofr, nuÂ«Â»In, aÂ«:im. WAHTHNOTON - ,Io. J|Â«lÂ«n-lM. 203. iJtlca, N. Y., ivnn from Eml* nÂ»*ek, 217, Omnlia, Â«9:(in ( I l n i f k dlnntmlltlrd). TOnONTO-,Ilm Ixmdn,, St. I^nl,, ihrew K a n A n r Si.ibn, llnn'nry, 40:00 Orconrt anil Ihtrd fnlN seen action in every game, either at center or forward. Hawks Ask Vengeance. A victory over Minnesota tomorrow would give the -Hawkeyea vengeance over every team that defeated them this year, Northwestern, Purdue and Indiana, teams which also defeated Iowa, lost return engagements. The Hawkeyes still have remiiin- with Ivan/ ing road games with Illinois Feb. "'"**' """"' 2G and Wisconsin March 3. Both to Iowa in earlier FOR LOOP TOP Kansas, Oklahoma May Take Contending Positions in Big Six Play. KANSAS CITY, Feb. 23. (.T)--If recent history repeats in the Big Six basketball race this week-end if the teams which have beaten their opponents previously can do it again--only Kansas and Oklahoma will remain In the scrap for the championship and Missouri will be hard put to keep from dropping to a tie with Nebraska for tlilrci place. The first game of the week-end program iss an exhibition game between Oklahoma and Missouri at Columbia. All six clubs will go into action Saturday night In conference games as follows, with scores of their previous meetings in parentheses: Oklahoma (35) vs. Missouri (21) at Columbia. Kaqsas (32) vs. Kansas State (24) at Manhattan. Iowa.State (31) vs. Nebraska (37) at Lincoln (overtime). There is no assurance, however, that the previous victors will come through unscathed. The "at Columbia" designation on the Okltilioma- Missouri game is a handicap for the Sooners, for the Tigers are regarded as well nigh invincible on their home boards, although Kansas defeated them here. The engagement with Iowa State is Nebraska's last and if the Huskers win they will finish the season with five victories and five losses. in a strategic position to tie Missouri if the Tigers lose to Oklahoma Saturday and to Kansas at Lawrence in the season windup March 6. Lucile Robinson Is Again Opposition to National Titleholder ORMOND BEACH, Fla., Fell. 23. (/P)--Semifinal play in the annual South Atlantic women's golf championship found Virginia Van Wie of Chicago pitted against Lucile Robinson of DCS Molnes, Iowa, and Mrs. O. S. Hill of Kansas City opposing Marian Mlley of Lexington, Ky. Miss Van Wie, the national cham- ilon, went into play with a 4 and 2 victory over Kathleen Garnham of London, England, while Miss Ttob'nsoii, the western champion, advanced by defeating Mrs. H. C. Kersten of Richmond, Va., 2 and 1. Mrs. Hill, former western titleholder, came through the quarter final round with a 2 up victory over Mary Rogers of Jacksonville, the Florida champion, while Misa Mlley won 3 and 2 over Mrs. C. R. Harbaugh of Cleveland, Ohio. Aces of Mile to Contest at 1,500 Meters Capacity Crowd to Be at A. A. f/. Meet Saturday. Ry HERBERT W. BARKER Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Feb. 23. (/T)--With another three-cornered footracing battle among Bill Bonthron, Glenn Cunningham and Gene Venzke as the chief magnet, Madison Square garden will play host to Us third track meet of the indoor season tomorrow night and to its third capacity or near-capacity crowd at the same time. Carrying on in the arena-filling tradition of the Millrose and New York A. C. games, the national A. A. U. indoor championships will fill the big Eighth avenue sports palace to the ratters. There's no mile race on the program for the A. A. U. uu c games are conducted on the metric basis. Instead Bonthron, hiiHky Princeton senior who conquered Cunningham and Venzke in the Baxter mile last week, will try to repeat at 1,500 meters, ti:c approximate metric equivalent of the mile. Bonthron's victory over Cunningham was too close to make the Nassau ace any decided favorite this time. Ho won by Inches In the last fesv strides in a race in which Venzke, finishing third, was clocked at a faster clip over the last half mile tlmn either of his two rivals. Venzke, the defending champion and inrloor record holcior at both the mile and 1,500 meters, will be out for revenge and, up,set or not, he might get it. The Penn flyer ran the lost half of the Baxter mile in better than two minutes anil was caught in better than 58 seconds for the final quarter, amazing time under any circumstances. Kansan Plans Slow Mile in Conference LAWRENCE, Ivans., Feb. 23. (t!) --Glenn Cunningham will try to better the Big Six mile and half- mile recorda at the thirteenth annual conference indooor track and field championships in the University of Missouri fieldhousc a week from tomorrow, but he won't rim his fastest unless lie is forced to. So says H. W. (Bill) Hargiss, track coach of the University of Kansas, who disclosed today his plans for the Elkhart express in the conference meet. "We want to conserve Glenn in the mile," Hargiss said. "He won't have much trouble beating his own record of 4:21.8." Mindful of an imminent meeting with Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania in the cast, Cunningham last year pared only one-tenth of a second off the mile record he had set as a sophmore. Happy thought. Among those drowned in the Flood were the wise hoys who called the Arli a. press- a g e n t stunt.--Kcwanoe Star- Courier. LOUGHRAN IN TOP CONDITION TO GO IN HEAVY BATTLE Big Upset May Be Outcome of Battle Carded for Late in Month, By EDWAHl) J. NEIL Associated Press Sports Writer MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 23. (jfi--ThB :loser the dng sharps get to Prlmo Camera's heavyweight title defense against Tommy Loughran next Wednesday night the better appear the challenger's chances of staging one of the top upsets of ring history. When the match was made, weeks ago, the bout WHS considered a tune- up for Camera's summer campaign and the great battle that loomed with Max Baer. Small Chances? The chances of Loughran, 180 pounder, tackling the 265 pound giant were considered negligible. But now, with the match only five tlays away, the complexion of the tussle has changed. Loughran, in his training work- outn at West Palm Beach, haa fought himself Into perfect condition. He is handling sparring partners as tall as Camera with the same case he displayed in whipping giants such as Max Baer, Victorio Campolo and the late Ernie Schaaf. He is confident to a point where he almost pleads with you to make a mistake, to see the obvious, and realize he will win. "Big Fellows Easy." "Big fellows," ha says, "always have been easier for me than little ones. My speed is tripled against them. Modesty out the window, Carnera never saw the day when ho could begin to box with me. Ho can't hope to match me In generalship and experience." Camera, in his workouts here, has employed small, inadequately equipped sparring partners, as poor a.lot 03 ever worked in a champion's camp. The three veterans he had of any note, Arthur Huttlck, Harold Mays and George Manicy, have been discharged. They were hitting him almost at will. Camera Flounders. Worse than that In the eyes of the experts in the obviousness of Camera's fighting plan. He seems to expect that Loughran will charge into him to be speared and crushed in the champion's huge arms. He (a not equipped for guile, for a smart bout. When ho tiles to take tho offense, as Loughran probably will make him, he flounders badly. The champion seems upset about something, and no one has been able to learn as yet the significance of the failure of Louis Sores!, his Italian manager and companion, to come flown here from New York for the training of the fight. Camera, merely shrugs, but there is an air of depression, foreboding: about the camp. Be firm. Tear out tin's little speech and say it boldly. Like this: "My dear (insert llio little woman's first name) I have become deadly iired of the "bargain"counter coffee you arc now serving at our mutual breakfast table. Yes, I know. You would love to serve Hills Bros. Coffee. But this ground up hickory is a few cents cheaper. My dear, as the financial advisor of this family I have news for you. Hills Bros. Coffee not only tastes better and is tlie most completely satisfying. It ia also more economical,comparcd cup for cup. Why? Listen. Coffee Capjriiti isijj Hill, Â£,,,,, economy depends on flavor and strength. Hills Bros. Coffee ia superior both in strength anl flavor. Voila! Eureka! Get some Hills Bros." Gentlemen, follow these directions and a cup of coffee will be a treat to look forward, to.