The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 17, 1930 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 14

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 17, 1930
Page 14
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOURTEEN: /H12 DAILY COURIER, CONN! LLSVILliE, PA. FRIDAY, .TANTIARY 17, 1031;. Basketball Bowling By JAMJSS 31. IBISCLL. Trrn yn-i /fri fig" ;v " 1 hey U. follow Atlantic Directors Unanimously Vote to Pay National Circuit $8,000. I Leads tte Field in Los Angeles Golf MONEY DRIVE IS-LAUNCHED SOOTTDAMS, .fan. .17.--The St. Cardinal:; oC the ... National w i l l exorcise the Scottdale franchise in .the Middle Atlantic Jjeanuo In 1!KH), again opratlng a branch of !tr elaborate farm system la the Mill Town. Unanimous action was taken bv the board of directors of the Scottdulo HasehnU Club nt its meeting Thurs- d a y - f V ' c n l t i K "t thu Borough Building to accept the offer of the Oarrtluivls (0 rive the community hers u cla.iay team in the Dally circuit for $3,000. Tho St, Louis outfit -will handle all financial obligations during tho 1630 campaign as wag the plan laat year, tho Cardinals making up any deficit which miflit bo Incurred uiul '-hit 1 US' liable for payment'of players, upkiK-p of grounds, transportation expenses and other incidentals, A campaign Is now uud-er way to raise- f u n d . * ' t o clear off the old debt. Tho winners o£ the two uutoniolilltis which wore to be. awarded last spring have agreed to a settlement. Officials o£ the local club declared that tho closing ot tho contract v.'lth the St. Louis Cardinals Insures the tans of this c o m m u n i t y tfoocl baseball. for 1930. It was pointed out thai j under th(- terms of tho contract $1,500 w i l l bo paid to the team on February 2 iuul tho remainder on tilt- opening clay ot , the Middle Atlantic League- play. It has been indicated that Edwin Hawley Dyer, who piloted the Millers in 1029, will again handle the reins of tho Little Cardinals next soafion. KtUHo w a s vary p o p u l a r with ?wy club in the circuit and ho proved to be a wonder at getting the beat out of his youngsters. While t h e Scoltdale club had a batting average of .302 its showing ' which wiis somewhat disappointed was due to erratic work of the ruoumlsmon. However the Cardinals will handle this situation with greater s t r e n g t h in the k n o l l division. Scottdale's baseball team au. a, farm way a 1 !Utdnd success, the average a t t e n d a n c e at borne last year for uueh game was S07 and considering the fact that 57 were staged al Athletic Park the figure is very good. There were 1,7(M persons In attendance at the St. - l / o u i s Cardinals game which imuki.'d t h e appearance of the National LeugU'M-3 in action against the Lit- llo Cardinals. Incidentally. Dyer's boys ataf.ed i great n i n t h Inning; rally to beat t h e bis leaguers. I n a s m u c h as no money will be expendcd on tho field this year, this will allow the club more f u n d s find grant it a bettor opportunity to get i n t o a sought financial condition. MONARCH CAGERS SCORE ONE POINT COUNT OVER BUTE Monarch e cored, a singlo point decision over tho Bute baeketeers ye«- l onlay afternoon in anothor of tha t;orie« of games between the two oiouicntary grades in Dunbar Township School District. The final count oE the fray played ai Monaruh was 1C lo 15. Tho " l i n e - u p : aionnrcli -- I (!. .1. Saks" K Ausoll ............ If. Francis .f. Yoglii B. Oglolhorpo Den«wor« ffhuta, of Cthimbas. Ohio, was,still leading tVie field at the close of the third round of th» $10,000 Lo* Angelas open golf championship. Thu Ohioan scored n 75 on hi,' third eighteen for a 64-hole totel of 222, which gave him a thres 'stroke lead with wnich to anta* todaj^|_finaj. Truth or Heroics About Story of Joan of Arc? Although Investigators hare fnlrly well proven i h a t Joan of Arc was never burned nt the stake, but was told to take off her male attire, go home and never (ifcbt ngnln, there are roany people who want the world to stick to her story because It Is heroic and Inspirational, deelfiros the VVora- man's Home ( nrnpanlou. The magazine adds, edltorliilly, t h a t It Is fnr better to accept the findings of thorough research. According 'o the article, Investigators found records of Joan's visit to Jfetz In 14,'H, flve years after her death rva« bMeved to bnve taken plnce, and subsequent papers rerord- Ing her marriage and a costly girt to her by the cl'y of Orleans In incmiory of the good die had done during the e!fi:;e of the city. This was eight yeiu's after Joan's ashes were supposed to have been scattered In Uie Seine. "For our part," concludes the article," we prefer to know the t r u t h «ffn when 11 hurts. In tlie long run, there Is hothlug so Inspiring ns true knowledge." League Graduates In International Official averages ot the I n t e r n a - tional League 'tor 1MB show that Elon "Cuicf" Hogs'ett, Charley Flo'h'or, Joe Hflrtmuii. AI Arvin, James "Rip" Col- Una, Orrel "Applen" Holland and George Tiee, all graduates of the Middle/ Atlantic League, rounded out a pretty fair season, "Rip" Collins, playing flret base for Rochester, hit the ball at a ,31« clip iu 814 gamQB, The former Johntitown fly chaser was the home run Icing- of flha International with 88 circuit swats to his Credit. Ho also led the circuit in nine batted In with a total of 134, Rip also gathered' 38 two- haggers anil 12 triples. Holland, formerly of Scottdale, an outfielder, who waa sold by Fairmont to the BaJ-tiinre Orioles *t the C!OI D ,-O of the 192S campaign, batted .287 in 22 gtvm*a, Tlco, formerly of Johnstown, an outfielder, hit .277 in 95 games Cor Ma ulna 1 while Sid Conley, wtfiotu Cumberland sohl to Montreal lu 1928 Jilt for «. lota] at ,20S In S7 contests. Brnle S.-ibo, IrifleMer w h o went from Clarksburg- So Jersey City, bailee! ."33 in 24 g;ime«. Joo Ilaaaler, who jilayed shortstop for "Wheeling several years u.?o, ·ma.d'O it. .231 in 40 guinea for Baltimore. Jim Callerau, an cx-Joannette li'.lielder who played with both Jersey City and Heading, had ft figure of .'!%. Lawrence Flutter wli-o cavorted about the otitiield for C u m b e r l a n d about four years ago had a mark of .182 for Chief MOUNT PLEASANT ELEVEN TO BEGIN SEASON SEPT. 20 Mnyersdalc Scheduled in First Contest, Scoffdale Booked In Final Game. ·The former Mario:, Twpie,, of New Orleans, Pan-American golf champion and for aor Southern woman's champion, leaving the church with her h isband. Robert Chaiaberiain Lake, of Jackson M, I* I,, just lXty jjuucrisyxo to K«v Orleans. SPORTS ULEAIINGS ! ; who graduated from , _, , , to Montreal where ho won J * wfrl K "- - P !1(H ot ' 10 TMlsTi«r{f 22 games and lost 13 last vear l» now Pirates. htiB a r r i v e d in thal_ to with the Detroit T! K WB. Charley l:( " n ptol« p l a n e for tins riuiimff trip CM ,,. ,, ., «-.»! ",v B l l T j ( f K h G r i m e s has no yet. arrived FWh-er, another s o u t h p a w , who w e n t t a ] k ;ihm!( t f i r m f . a i l ( J , l i g W ) l l t r a ,. t to Newark from J o h n s t o w n won 18 L n w a i , , n j f , l l m .,, l b e ti}llVs }lead . nnd lost 13 for t b ^ Jerseyltes. A! J n u a r t e ) . s . M a r v i n , another graduate from John*-! t o w n , scored eight wins and eix IOSHOH for Newark. JOB Harinwu, wlio t w i r l - I/loyri Warier, you us ) Irate center. , ., , fielder, may uuderjio ai appendicitis i d for Johnstown for three soaeon« 0 , ) e r a l inn. An X-ray photograph will Von four and lost a similar n u m b e r o f i b e ) t a k e n a n r i t n c ( i ( i c i ! t i o , will dopend u p o n \yhut tho rMKatlvo hows. j;amca for I^pntrenl. Tho 'worst e-liow- ing wa« made by Jacli Hopkins, fcicott- dalc ace of ihreo years ago, who had | B lhany Ooll.-gr w n its sixth record of four wins and II losses s t r a i g h t basketball vl ory on tho lor Jersey City's skeelera. Nature Gave Great Auk No Method of Defense The Great Auk or gare-fowl was the only bird in the n6rthern hemla- pliero that, could no|: fly. In general appearance It.resembled the penguin. It was about as large na n goose, was black on Its head nnd back'nnd " w h i t e homo floor last n i g h t by taking Michigan Si-ate across, 3B-27. f * ( , # . . Robert W. BmlUi of Oreensburg- scored a 77 at the Pimhurst,· N. C., l i n k s yesterday to lead a Held of BO golfers Iu a "two-day rou id robin tournament. '. . - * Va * City ofltcial-s of Pittfsl. n-g last night paid tribute to tlio U n i v rsltjr of FU.ts- « u t c-- 1 5. 1° ..................... !·'· Oldlund K .................. V. Honnell C -------- ...... . H. "Lega-rlb. t! ........... ... C. Gismondi ti ........................ J. Almaai Substitution -- 1'estla for Yogla. Ktoltl goals -- J. Saksa ;5, E. Ariaell, 1\ Francis, I/. OUIIand 2, F. Hormcll '2, H. Lcgarth 3. Koiils--J. Saksa S, K. Annell, K Francis, J. Yoglti. K. l.ugarth. Suoriug by auarlara: Monarcti __ ~ ............... 'I 4 4 4-- Hi E5uto _______________ ....... 4 2 2 7-- 15 Arkimsas Levcc MT3MPPHIS, Toun., Jan. 17.--A ·nvador break in tlio Big Lake, Ark., levee \\'u.u rported to tho Fedora! engineers' offico hors- btto last night. Wat«-r ivas pouring through A 300-foot crovasfo and that moro than 170,0 ; 00 acres of oxtrem-ely valuable lunds luw! been flooded. Use Classified Arts. KesnL'ts q.uickly follow. Of Course Smart Dog Kno.w Telephone's Uses Evidently Dynamite is well named-not the explosive, but the six months' old terrier hi Denver which was credited ·with telephoning the police to liberate him from a Jewelry store where he find been Inadvertently locked in. It aeoms Miat Dynamite 1'ell nslecp under n counter when his master was making a pitrclmse. He failed to vake up until afer the afore was locked for the nlglit. When he did nwnke, It wn» to find the place in darkness, nnd barks and Howls proved of no avail. Finally he forked Che telephone to the floor, thus releasing the receiver from the hook nnd signaling the operator, She heard tho dog's bfU'k unu notified the police, with the , result that the; riot squad hastened to the scene., Whether or not the dos knew what he wo.s doing when he "telephoned" for help thi police are nt a loss to deteruaine, but the owners of srcmrt dogs will believe that he did know what he was doing. Jx'ueath. Its legs were very far brick h,urg football team nt a dinner in the so it stood almost upright, having, on I chamber ot .Commerce rooms, pre- land, the appearance of Bitting on Its tall. It ranged from the Bay of Biscay to Greenland and was found In greatest numbers on certain rocky la- lands near Iceland and Newfoundland. It was quite helpless ngnlnst enemies on land and waa killed largely tot the isnlta of Its feathers. The last known example was killed In 1844. Its eggs are highly valued by collectors, sometimes bringing 'as high as $1,000. There are only about seventy examples known. The great auk was the biggest of: a large family In the Bpe- clea, comprising guillemots or murres nnd puffins. They breed In rust mixed the P a U t h e r a w tb the City ot PHtsburjj and t h o Cha tiber of Commerce trophies. * * * The Pitt basketball t :am faces one of its hardest ussigtun nts tomorrow nijjiil--tho iN'otro Dame tjulutot. Tho greatest t h r o n g of spe tators ever to jam into tlio S t a d i u m avHiou is anticipated. r if qi Max Schmoling,; -iornnui heavyweight, announces; in Sarlln that ho does not intend to null tlie ring. His ambition ID th winnar of the communities on cllffi ledges from Greenland, Iceland nnd Spitzbergen to the St. Lawrence, Mnlne nnd northwestern IDurope. They lay a targe i eeiveB blotched egg pointed nt one .end so salary It tends to roll In a circle, thus not falling from tha ledge. Jack Hliarltey-l'hlt Kc.i tt t\gl\t to be held at Miami on Marc t 2S. TelephoB', Courtesy A western hospital has made Itself ! known as ;\ "friendly place," largely ! through iH attention to telephone j cnlla. Superintendents know how many calls come In euch driy and how onxlous nmst of the people are who make Inquh-y concerning some relative or friend. This hospital tins realized that this 1* the time to treat people the most c n r p f u l l y In order to make a good Imyression.- Scottdale Bulcks Will Play Monessen Saturday ** ts SCOTTDAI...B. .Tnn. 17--'FC'lloweru ol f t5uii:k« baslcetball team will gath- f In liirse numbers at the State on Saturday evening to wlt- t!\o couteci bstween the local thiinipiona of WtHUmorelaud county uiui i l i o KulglitB of rythtan quintet o£ .Moiit.-'i^t'U. Tin: Sf^-ttlcs were decisively trtoi- nri s( t!io Monessen grym about a vc^k jiao o n d f h p fefe«t. just didn : t, sf, 1 '-'! to Uifi .\fiUon* who ar? dofer- to ;:dininiater a more «evero lacing to 'In; Mononp:aliela Valley BsIinguaHim in Africa Amusing to Americans One of the first features .to strike an American visitor to Soiith Africa is the country's bUlugualtstn. As he steps off the boat at Cape Town he Is confronted by the double admonition, "No Smoking--Nie Kook Nie." \Valk- iug up Adderley street, principal thoroughfare of the city, be Is told to "Keep to the left--Links houden." If he wants to tnu.Il' a letter back borne Jxs roust by a "stamp--posee!." and if he buys more than one stamp be will find that while one Is Inscribed "South Africa," tl(e next Is nmrkcrf "Sutd- nfrika." At the railroad station he will find that t h e name of the city is given as Cnpe Town and Kaapstad, and the dining cars are labeled "Dining car-- Eelsnloon" on a railroad known both as South African railways and Buld Afrlgnrmse Spobrweg. And so on. Every official or semiofficial notice in the union is printed In two languages --Kngllsh nnd A f r i k a a n s . Meanwhile the K n g l l s h r n a n Brumbies about having to pay extra taxes to meet the cost of reprinting' notices In Afrikaans, and the Dutchman wonders why 1:he expense of using ICngltKh na well HS his own language should be tolerated. More oirliushwiu is added to tho I light with ' h o announcement that s«v- | oral of th» athletes of tho Oharlercl I quintet will bo on tha Monesaon roster. Chn/plftrol, by the way, wn« tn hav.j played at .h Mill Town ou WP.-IUO;-- day but reneged, when it was UM by "iile-'i f nanm" fever. Babe Uulh's action when he. reins contract-- w i l i n g for a or $75,000--\vh ch is 1.10,000 lower t h a n h i s dem uul, is being watched by fan.-; with i oiisiderable iu- jteresl. There are a io oc people who (like the!)- InisclmH and ita great slarH who thlii.k [lie K i n g -f tlm Swat ia gctl-ing jusi. abotu as uuicli as lie is w o r t h . · * 6 Ther'j aro no i'ewe · than 5i) golf clubs in and around 'hilndclphia. V f I The 'Davis C u p ten n .s Una IB w i l l bo held in tho A'r.teuil a adium at Paris J u l y liO, 2G and 27, 1'j: ·). Tho l-'ii-ate.s had Hi- u I I m m e H t year eince- (he war d e s p l t l.h« fi.ct that the c i u J j was in first, p ;ice a long time. * » . T u r f m e n estimate U o sales of races bred by the la to Jo ,n E. Madden, America's foremost I reedcr, totaled nearly 31,000,000. Handball' is rapidl. becoming OHO of G e r m a n y ' s most po mlar sports, i n Herlin alone m o r e , t h i n 13,000 mem and women play tbo ;ame. W n l t c r llerjcer, out ioldcr, has been traded to I lie Cocston N'ational /^eaguo c l u l i hy t l i o Los A n g -los team of tho Pacific: Coal, League. * * » Kausa/3 CHy, Mo., iia girl baelcet- ball p l a y or*; represe.n in^ an Indepeu- j d e n t . I n d u s t r i a l a n d .Sunday School in in ; u - i i n i . Redstone Township High School yestord-ay waa officially declared scholastic football c h a m p i o n ia Fayette couiUy d u r i n g 3S20. Tlie presentution of the trophy of tho Ptmn State A l u m n i Aseoclation of :Fayett Comity waa the act that formally crowned the Republic olevtn the titlo boldovs. "VV. A. Baer, a member ci£ the preeentutlon committee, gave an outline ot tho polnt« considered, prior to tilie giving of the trophy. It was brought o u t " ' t h a t . Redstone Township started playing football in 1920. The Ural couple of. years wore pretty lean but starting in' 1'JZ'd the Gcliool took Us place a m o n g the toy- notchera of the county. In that sea- eon tho firtst ccHinty championship award wna made and Redstone won th honor. l a 10 years of g r i d i r o n competition the school has tho dis- Unction of winning tour county tltlet;. J. Harold A r n o l d , prenidont of tlin Payotte county association, made tho actual presentation at the b c i t u t t f u l trophy, vrtiluh iluds a football player In tho act of r u n n i n g , atop a Cull eizcd silver covered football. Tho trophy stands 37 inches high, with a short «tem and pedestal painted with green enamel. In his remarks Mr. Arnold complimented the school upon its achievement)? and told of some'of tlio trials wlilch l team must undergo during u «eti«on and. of thu bone file to bo derived, Michael Dolio net-opted the trophy on be'lialf of tho school, delivering a well prepared speech. The the COM- cluoion of Die acceptance address, Uio girls' chorus sang the Ponn State Alma Mater. John Burns, captain .and g u a r d ot t h e 1929 c h a m p i o n s h i p team, and Coach Smith of tho eleven, were called u p o n for a tew remarks. Dunbar Townnliip High School wa« voted runner-up to Redstone, HURST CLASH NOVEMBER 8 MOUNT PLEASANT, Jan. 17---Mount Pleasant High. School will open itfi 1S30 football season at homo with Moyersilale on Sept* tuber 2'0, ac cor fling to the echedul') officially announced. The .program, however, is yet to be completed, there bolrig two dates--October "I and November 22. N i n o Raines, already aro ,.llned up. On the bee IB of M«yersIalo ia tho game at Jeanne-Lie -)ii September 27. There is an opon ilato on October 4 and (hen ou October 11, Young'wood v/lll u.itMe the Mounlieti on the local gridiron. Kant I-funtlngrton, whcb in expected to bavo tho· slronge. 1 1 Loam in He history, IH BchtHluled to appear here on October IS. Perry Township, a club which has taken its place among the leaders o£ Class B in Westmoreland county ie to offer home followers colorful entortainmi-nt ou October 25. Following Dorry is tho Latrobo game wtilch will bo played on November 1 at home. T!HM comes oue of tho outstanding games )f the campaign w h i c h ia markqd. b} k-een rivalry am! stiff opposition--Hv.rat. This Imttlo w i l l be playel «t f h o Hurst grounds on November S. We.U Neivton w i l l n t t o m p t to obtain revengro for tlie ,sli iglng defeat administered by Mo i n t Pleasant last reason when Coach Clifford Slngloy takes bis eleven to that place on November 15. November 22 at r resent, in opon and t h e n follows the. tri dit.ional game with Hcottdalo on Thanksgiving Day. Ths Turkey Day contest will be played in the Mill Town on November 27. The 1920 schedule follows: ' Sept. 20--Meycredalc, horn . Sept. 27--Jeanudte, tnyay. Oct. 4--Opon. ,Oct. ill--Youngwood, home. Oct. 18--East Htintingdon, Jiomo. Oct. 25--Derry Township, Jiomo. Nov. 1--Latrobo, home. Nov. 8--Hurst, a w a y . Nov. 15--West N e w t o n , away. Nov. 21'--Opon, Nov. 27--Scottdnle, away. South Siders Have Scheduled Rambler Club of Uniontown us Opponent. HOPE TO PLAY CASEYS SOON Tho Kfsiifiy Corner, ono of tTirro ntaimantH of the city basketball tif.k, Trill swlnj? into action again this evening, mooting" the Uniontown Ramblers at S o'clock at tho Stato Armory. Tho Corner "quintet is meeting any opponent -which Issues a. challenge and H was deo.lared yesterday tbat tho outfit in looking f o r w a r d with considerable IntercBt to tlio day wheu it will meet tha Casey (Hub, which toam displayed a classy a b i l i t y on Wednesday nijjht against tho I,atrobo Mtir- docks. The Ramblern Is a club corn-posed of former Uniontown and North Union Township High School players, Newly organized, it has not Been, much acf.ioi: aslda from considerable practice However, tho quintet may be expected to give- a good account of itself. Th( fact tho club is from. Uniontown ·wil' be sufficient to make the Corner quintet hustle. Tho Corner aggregation, has no' been defeated yet this y«av and ha: registered seven straight victories. I is acquiring ciufto a to!lowin.g, ann ^ some good crowds v/!li again fill tb' Armory wheu the- Casey-Corner batitl · is arranged.',. SMITHTON EASILY CONQUERS WAVERLY OIL FLOOR OUTFIir Smilhton Indepe-ndenta chalked up a ·11 to 15 victory over the "Wavorly Oil quintet of Scottdale. Fisher acd Zaffcy led in the scoring with 3 4 points each. Clubs doairing to clash ·with. Snrttli-' ton are asked to call West Kowlcn 9171-J, after B P. M. and aak tor Ji:oi Zafl'cy. T'ho line-up: Smlthl»n-- 41 Wavcriy-- (3 Lea lie ............. ...... .. ....... F _ ,, _ Ruth Stoopu ...... ------------------ C - McClacn F. Frost ....... ..... _ ..... O ___________________ Farm L i f e of Olhei- Day. A pleasant picture of A n i f r J c u n r u r a l life nit exported In UIB I'nnn Journal of Kovember, 1870: "The tobacco has all been gathered In and the farmers nro busy cutting rorn and set-ding. Thpir w!v«?s a r a making pumpkin plea. Th» hie hoys · D u r i n g f h o I n s t ye r, 91 are after the girls. The l i t t l e hoys ; t^rs wor 1 ? us n d by '.' e lit are after tha muskrats." j tji« A m e r i c a n I . p a f f i i ' « n d Dul'.t V n i v i I'Hily, i iniii'i'ly T r i n i t y , woe l l i i - llraf, Hchool t i p l a y fooiball in North C a r o l i n a , c l n i litiR t h e champ i o n s h i p of the H o u t h bar-k in JS!)0. p I n c h n: £ i n n d I average of bits proved to be- .214. * * * George Burns, outfielder, formerly of tho New York GiauUs, h a w been sig-n«d as manager of tho San Antonio, Texas League c l u b for .1930, . Kir Henry Segrave, the celebrated Bvitish auto and power boat spec-] rac'cr, is planning a .speed ?joat which be- ciaim« w i l l attain a speed of 120 miles an hour. * V 41 V Los Angeles ina!a $10,000 on 'tho sale of Pitche-r Augio Walsh to tho Cube. Ho was brought from the Phils a yuar a.^o for $10,000 and turneil over to' tho Cubs for ?20,000. * * * Cob Shawkey, New Y a n k e e pilot, and "Walter Johnson. Washington manager, are- t h e only club leaders in tlio major K-aglie-a who were pl-tchers ciiir- IIIK t h e i r active p l a y i n g d«,ya, Six Mojid I'rcmi Infected I'ork. S l v V ' i l , l / K , S p M i n . J a n . 17. Six v i l - lutii-i's ;in' ilt-'Mi! and i n o s l m' t i u - j DllH'i'.-., 'i'l i i i l i a l i i i . i u i l s of A i n i a i k ' i i i i i : la I ' l a i i U i . havi inxju ina(5(» ; e r l o u s i y i l l f r o n t e a t i n g pork w h i c h Wii: 1 , f o u n d to bo i n f e c l f i d w i i h tricbinoslf,. H O I I I C H . ' Thundjfstorjnii The tbtinderstoi in IH owing to the rapid vertical convection of air containing a liirge amount of water vapor, The lower air must, therefore, be rather w a r m , sny 70 degrees P. or over, else It would not curry the requisite amount of water vapor, and the temperature frrast decrease rather rapidly with increase of height, elsn there would be but littse or no convection. Now, In the summer time the humidity in Oregon nncl Washington is rath, er low. Hence thunderstorms generally are fmprnbcblc. Tn the winter time, when most of the rains come, the surface corm jonly Is too cool to not up vigorous vertical convection. Hence thunderstorms are not likely. Thunderstorms rro not frequent In Oregon and Washington any time of the year. Thunderstorms occur very infrequently In California, Zaffi-y .......... _ ................. G ....... __________ Counora Subfitltutione -- Bovo for Lealce, ";.-!. Frost for Stoopf?, Grouse for ]?. Fro-il. Field goals -- Fisher 7, Zaftoy 6, F 1 . Frost, Stoops 2, Bove, Roth. 2, Ruih, Amend, Coiiriors 3. ' Fouls -- Smilhton, 7 out of 15; AW · v. ci-ly, 1 out ot S. Fighting Forest Fjre« The majority 01? people believe forest fire fighting- 10 be just a laborer's job, but nothing could be further from the truth. It Is ·« a strictly , dentine basis nnd nothing is done at random. There is n definite system of organization which .designates to ench mnn a certain tool to use and a certain position In tho crew. The crews usually consist of from 0 to 12 men, under supervision of. R warden or a ranger. On a stanll fire, ten acres or less In aren, Tie crew Is usually enough, but on large flros, anywhere from 50 to 300 mm, are employed. The . Implements used are ' axes, brush- hooks, shovels, rikes, water tnnks and torches for setting backfires. The proper use of the lafter Is tho best means of controlling forest fires. Variation in Star* Tlicsn words "giant" nnd "dwarf" sters brtve reference to Intensive brlRhtness rather than to in ass. thott;;h differences In volume are I n v o l v e d . Ono theory of star evolution Is Unit In the beginning'it!! stars were of g is of extraordinarily low density and of !o\v tcmpcnUure n u J surfnce b r l K l i i ness. Such are the red stars. Tii^.v contract, groiv contluunlly hotter, a-)d pass through successive singes t o w u n j the wbite-bot slate, although not i l l stars reueh ( b u t Binie, The Kt.ars i n derj;oing these chaiiRcs in the ascot d- 1ns branch nro chlelly Klnnts. Aft-r- word the stars begin to fall off in temperature and luminosity and g r a d u a l l y pnss to the red stage and then 1.0 !n- vlslbility. The stara on tbls descending branch ore termed dwarfs. li Game Protection In Kngllsh law the term "groi.nd game" applies to Imrcs mid rabbits, which are subject f.o extinction by the occupants of lands to protect ti eir crops from Injury nnd loss. This removes thcsje animals from the pro notion Which, In the Interest of thp sporting classes, the Kngllgli :«w throws about wild animals which are hunted for sport. Ordinarily the possession of land confers no right to kill or snare game found thereon, bu : in Is not uncommon In Knglaud to iiro- vlde In a lease for tho keeping down' of ground game. Every Ten Yearn Bill, the neighborhood cutup, remarked: "I'm going to. give my dog a census bath tomorrow." Charles, always curious, asl.od: "What's a census bath?", giving Bill nis desired chance to explain, "It's '-ae token every ten years, and count the Inhabitants!" Dunbar Township Lassies eet Coker Team Tonight home altefl advartlsed in our claetaJ- j fieri c o l u m n s -- r p a r j thoai ovrer The girl ba«k« i of Ibo D u n i i a r l T o w n s h i p High .ic.Jujol w i l l i n v a d e Uio stronghold of t h e C o n u e l l r t v i l l o High t o n i g h t in the h i s t Ka.m-o of the a n n u u l serip.'t, w h i c h , i n c l i i t M i i . a l l y . w i l l m a r k l h ? c p c n l n i ; o f - l i e criKo g r n s o n f o r boi-h. j I ' t u n l i a r ' s l i i n i n r a n u l w a y - H |ji ;' c o t i n i c i l o n I n j ' t i t u p u m e r r y l i a u l o i-t!K'U-lles«i o f H I , " o t h s r l i i l ' o r m m i o i i ; ( h a t m a y b o p.(tend a r o u n d a n d t h e i:!u!is nhou 1 up 1 .'iil a g a i n s t f l i p Cokerr-i! w l i i i - j i !))"ini.s i i n Din f.:r;uiR' n n d ' H l a c k l ; t i i ; - i c ^ v I!) h a v e lo bf on .mil, A n o l . h n f o! : IB 11 mi b a r Town!-,)-, I n i o u t f l l a to v e n t u r e U». t.he High School gymnasium tonight 'w tho freshmen quintet which !« scheduled tc do battle with the Junior High S :bool club in the p r e l i m i n a r y to the girls sp-tto. Tho frof-h «r! reputcl 'o bo n i i H c u n l l y f:iKl a« can bo gleaned from t h e rude (setback T). 'i\ c o n t l n g e r t ad- minlsiorcd to th« cnnibincd freal. m a n - soriliomoro club ot Maat iluntiijgdou TowiiKhlp. The yo!irlln«« who next sencou w i l l h« Ju a poeitl-.m lo v n f o r h'n-lSicj on r!m \'nvity h/ivr- por). dvj :j .·vroorith t v ^ m b i n a t i m i .'»ri'! t h e .'ovnn Cokcrs w i l l hf |II-I--A/?M.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free