Republican and Herald from Pottsville, Pennsylvania on September 16, 1922 · 7
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Republican and Herald from Pottsville, Pennsylvania · 7

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Pottsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 16, 1922
Page:
7
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6AlrftlAVr bGCEttbfcft is, iiai. WFV n 1 urn mw i in itiiii 4i W1LLIST0MEET II AT SlllOli .When Young Weyman finished his workout at the Royal gymnasium yes terday afternoon, ho stepped on the scales and tipped the beam at 134 pounds, or just a pound over the weight stipulated in his contract to box Al. Willis, at' Shamokin next Tuesday night. The bout fa b'led as for the lightweight championship of the anthracite coal fields and Is' attracting wide attention. V The weight has been fixed at 133 pounds at six o'clock oh the- evening of the contest. Frank Hollister for Weyman .and Willis' brother have each posted certified checks for one hundred dollars with a Shamokin newspaper to guarantee that their men will be at or under tho weight. '. j " ' ' Weyman la training here under the watchful eye 6f Len Rawlins.; Willis hns moved ' back to-Mt, Carmel fHom Philadelphia and Is being trained by Al. Brown, the Atlantic City welter-weight who has opened a gymnasium in Shamokin. WHITE DEFEATS MITCHELL IN HARD BOIIT (By United Vnty) ' . , New York, N. Y., Dee. U. Richie Mitchell, Milwoukee light weight, was considered eliminated from the list of contenders for Benny Leonard's crown today, following tils defeat in ten rounds by Charley White at (he Garden last night, - Mitchells star .sank when his seconds flung in a towel after the Milwaukee battler hadi taken three counts of nine In the tenth. At the earns time White assumed the role of logical challenger of Leonards supremacy In the light weight field. v , It was a battle that gave the fans a real run for their money and White took a severe lacing before he finally wore Mitchell down. In the second round,, the deadly right , which nearly sank Benny Leonard two years ago ' connected with Charley's button and he swayed on his feet, but weathered the storm. White knocked Mitchell down In the lira tround, and the latter'g come back was a surprise. From then on. it was anybody's battle until the ninth, when the Milwaukee boy wilted I- I MM ft MADE TO TEACH SUGGEST CHANGES IN B. B. RULES With a right in this round. Three more bouts', constituting under a hall of blows. Even though thirty rounds of boxing In all are on groggy, he managed to rock White the cards for Tuesday night. The semi final brings together Young -Jlack; the pride of Ashland and Panama ' Joe Kurp, former welterweight champion of the United States Army and a native of Shamokin, in an 8 round en counter. - : There are two six round preliminaries down for decision. In one Jimmie Little of Mt. Carmel meets Kid Sharkey, of Shamokin, and in the other Kid Klest of Shamokin takes on Jlm-niie Long, of Mt. Carmel. The show will be held in Moose Hall, the finest boxing arena in the state of Pennsylvania and will begin ' promptly at eight thirty o'clofk. :;; Demands Cleaner Coal. . Federal Kuel Distributor C E. Spens has forwarded a letter to the Pennsylvania Fuel Commission ,in which he enters complaint against the "fuel being placed upon the market by some of the smaller mining operation?. He says that in many instances the coal contains - dirt and large quantities of slate. 'He threatens that this muEt stop. He says the prices fix ed at the mines contemplate that-an-' thracite coal shall be shipped, and not a mixture of coal with, foreign substances. On the basis of the prices .fixed at the mines.he says, the people are entitled to receive what they are paying for. . , New Orleans-Happy- Littleton, New Orleans, and Bryan Downey, Cleveland light heavies, fought. a 15 Vround draw here lust night. 1 INTERESTING NOTES FOR THE SPORTS FAN (By United Tnn.) Jack McCarron and Charlie Ett!ng-er, of Allentown. and Willie Ritchie, of Lancaster, well known members of the boxing fraternity were visitors to town yesterday;. They were here on business pertaining- to their calling, but the business didn't pan out very well. Howevef, they received warm greetings from many friends so the trip was not wholly in vain. Mahanov City High school basketball team nosed out -the Mahanoy City quintet at the latter place last night by the score of 34 .to 32. The game was well attended and interesting from fctart to finish. Tamaqua High defeated Pottsvllleby the score of SO I By Henry L. Farrell (United Press Snorts Editor.) New York. Dec. 16. -Suggestions for two radical changes In the: baseball rules came recently from St. Louis. ;It was suggested that a free ticket to (he bases be issued on three balls In. stead of four balls, as at present, and that three fculs on. the third strike should Constitute an out. . While there Is nothing particularly wrong with the suggestions, any adoption of the changes probably would be opposed on the theory that they -are not needed,. . Reducing the number t.f balls to three would only work a handicap on a pitcher and : pitching is under enough handicap with the lively ball, the! freak rules, etc. Making It an out for three fouls on the last strike would not be of much Importance. Joe O'Brien, Jack1 Dunn and some of the old timers tell how John McOraw and the old Orioles used to knock fouls "by the hour" to weaken the opposing pitcher but it is SIDE LIGHTS ON ANNUAL MEETING OF B.B. MAGNATES done today became the batters are not able to do it. ' . There Is one thing of value In' the suggestion. It would : speed up the game and speed IS surely needed. Too many games last year ran two hours, two hours and a' half and three hours. Some Improvement could be made if the umpires would keep after the players but the officials seem just as lazy themselves. ..- :;; . Club owners, privately if not for publication, know that pitching is un der too much of a handicap and it is understood that the uriipires may be instructed to permit the moderate use of resin next year on the ball, Many pitchers used It last season when thev could get 'away with -it and some of them did consistently. When the pitching was too good. the popular demand was for hitting and now there Is such an excess of slugging that the fans are beginning to howl for some old time pitching. New York, Dec. 16. At- the conclusion of the Joint meeting of the magnates of the Americun and National leagues the Hotel Commodore was unofficially-Indorsed as the per petual site of Joint meetings. It was discovered by habitual attendants at to 27 and the Tamaqua girls team de.l baseball magnates' meetings that the floors of the Commordore are easier on the fee than any others. This discovery was made by Cousin feated Schuylkill Haven by the score Ot 14 to 7. , A meeting was : held at Tamaqua last evtrnlng by representatives fruirl snenandoah, rottsville, Tamaqua, Summit Hill and Lansford when the plan to. form a basketball league was ciiscussea. ii was aeciuea mac tne opening .gamea ..will be - played -next Satiirdayevening and that either Sha mokln, Mahanoy City, or Locust Gap will be the sixth team in the league, 'iv, :,.A' In! .v: E I Prices Reduced $100 to $200 HUDSON SPEEDSTER . 7. . . . hv. :". . $1425 PHAETON -7 Pass. . . , . , . .V 1475 COACH ...................... 1525 SEDAN 2095 FREIGHT AND WAR TAX EXTRA ESSEX TOURING .. .v. . 1045 CABRIOLET 7: 7 '..7 77 . .W. 1145 COACH 1145 FUEKillT AND WAR TAX iXTBA . m J k 0)0) J u ! A h) tins II o Sales Room, l2-l4-l6-i8 East Coal Street Shenandoah, Penna. Egbert Barrow, business manager of the New York Yankees, who has been cooling his heels and other parts of his feet at various meetings of magnates from St. Louis to New York, after Mr. Barrow had parked his feet On one of the velvet carpets in the corridors of the Commodore. This is his fourth magnates' meetinB in a Week's time. "!' ' 'f, . f . v'V".,.'- :I am surff thitt' my dagg ffbuld not hold Vut.rbserTeTrCoTBinBgD'eFt,' as he settled his weary feet. "If this carpet hadn't been here I would have Weakened. The other hotels may have attractions, ebut the main strain, of a baseball meeting is Qn the feet and hot on the head.' This sentiment was indorsed instantly by veteran habit-uei pf magnates' meetings and unless the other hotels do something in the way of corridor carpeting they will not draw the meetings. More Vnfoundcd Rumors. Rumors were circulated to the effect that Charles Ebbcts, the Squire of Flatbush, and Mr. Cornelius McGil-licuddy of Philadelphia, were about to start a spending contest to put their teims back into their respective leagues. This recalled the story of Federal League days when Harry Sin. Clair offered to stand beside Col. Jacob ' Ruppert of the Yankees and throw dollar for dollar with him into the ocean. - The modern version was that Mr. McGlllicuddy and Squire Ebbets were about to start throwing dime for dime Into the hay.-The canard was denied by Mr. Ebbets. BURNS WILL HEAD NEW BALL PLAYERS UNION (By United Press.) New York. Dec. 1 16. P,nr Burnd, known in New York once as "pious George." and still known that way in Cincinnati, will he the presi dent of the ne"w National Baseball Players Association. - ReportB.'from all the outside pre cincts are not in, but Burns appears to be the winner over Frankie Frisch, the flashy young second baseman ' of the Giants. . Burns, Frisch and Jack Kournler. of the St. Louis Cards,' were certified on the list as candidates for the pres Idency. - " '.f' Jake Daubert, -the Veteran first base man or the Cincinnati Keds, appears to be in line for the vice presidency. He was a candidate along with Arthur Fletcher, now manager of ' the Philadelphia " Nationals, and ' Zach Wheat, the veteran-outllelder of the Brooklyn Robins. Fred Williams. BUI Doak and Jack Lavan were on the ballot for recording secretary and Williams probably will be named.- - Bill South worth." Dave Bancroft and Jimmy Johnston were Candidates for flminclaj Secrstaryia5dr;Jancroft,, the captain of the Cbanipion Qiaqts,' appears to bp the Ilkalvj, winner.' ,. CENTRALIAAND ELITE CLASH HERE TOMORROW The final, curtain wjUl be drawn on footbali' in thia rogionj? temorrow afternoon on the .Wests. End- grounds when the Elite and Centralia njeejt in one of the biggest games played by either team this year.. The. Elite held their final practice last evening in the iinn turn suuweu line lorm in their workout. Although thev will be handicapped by the absence of three or tneir. regular linemen, Sook.-Jernes and! Orlusky who will be out because or injuries. Ted Strolis has been shifted from center to one of the guard positions which will leave that place , wen lanen care or. ..... I Centralia' will arriv Sere accom panied by a number of rooters, the game will beg-In at 2:4 f. m. and will be finished before darkness begin to Th i .,. . !. ,,i . nuect ine pmying-oi enner ream. Tne something o fa shock to the magnates, j lea L ,meup a? F:' Uit ' Mountain Landis set the houi" of the ; ijivelle .-. . . . . .L.' T.l A forward step In conserving our natural resource! has been taken in the preparation of an educational handbook of , the resources of Pennsylvania : for use. In Pennsylvania schools to carry out the Smithsonian Institution's purpose of the "Increase and diffusion of knowledge among men," which presents in novel and striking ways the present situation, causes of waste and how to stop it and future problems In connection with the conservation of resources. The book will be placed) In practically every school in Pennsylvania, and by including the resource material In the geography course, it will be possible to instil into the minds of the school children, the citizens of tomorrow, the necessity of understanding and COn serving the resources provided by nature. While the present handbook is limited to the State of Pennsyl vania, : there Is a nation-wide lesson In it, and such material brought to gether and placed in the schools of every state would be of immeasurable benefit to the present and future economic condition of the country, The data .presented on the resources of Pennsylvania are not abstractions they are definite facts and figures, every statement visualized by a photo rrttph, diagram, or graph." Perhaps the most striking Illustration of the value of conservation methods, is the matter of coke ovens. In the bee hive ovens, the coal is partly burned and the smoke passes off through an opening in the top of the oven, leav ing as the only residue the coke. :. In the by-product coke ovens, coke of equal quality is produced and the gases evolved from the distillation of the coal are withdrawn and saved. These gases produce coal tar, from which may be derived dyes, perfumes, medi cines, preservatives, explosives, and many other valuable chemical pro ducts; fertilizer, and gas for public utility purposes, which is only slight ly inferior to the ordinary manufac tured! gas. In the year 1920, gas was wasted through the use of beehive coke ovens to the extent of 120 billion cubic feet, or 4 times the entire amount of manufactured gas sold In the state of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania's primary resources Is coal.,. In this one state is produced 31 per cent.' of the country's bituminous and' all pf its anthracite coal. In the handbook are shown the methods of mining and utilization. The chief sources of waste are in the beehive coke ovens mentioned above; in steam I jocmotives, which utilize only about 41 per cent of the energy, .in coal; In tent of Pennsylvania's human and heating homes, where;vthe ordinary agricultural resources. coal furnace delivers only about 25 perl In the last analysis, the effectiveness cent of the heat energy into the heat-'0f a conservation program depends ed air and where unburned eoal is on enli?htnpi nnhiin ..,n,.i.. i. i dumped into ' the ash cans. , In 200 hoped that through this new method tests ftwcehtly made, the average ash of bringing the resource -situation "as can was round to contain 50 per cent a whole vividly to the attention of THE LISTENING POST! By-XALTEn ThUMBULL i n , : Copyright, tilt, bit Tu Rs YoK BsulA Juit good feltowt all together. Be it bright or stomp weather. On the tratt that toon or later end: Ju$t old comrades growing older, . Marching shoulder touching shoulder, Buch as these are known to as as friends. ' A (ew yean ago Col. Ruppert and Col. Huston purchased ths TIOkMt; Surmounting many a disappointment and discouragement they built Uwm into a pennant winning team. Tbe Colonels were a bright spot In baseball Business men IM gentlemen, they made many friends and have them still. From (hem tboM Interested in the game met with courtesy and a straight answer. Now Col. Huston has decided to withdraw from the game for whlcll be has done much. No one appear to regret It more than CoL Ruppert "In all the years we have been associated' be says, "we never hare bad a serious disagreement." If the deal goes through Col. Huston will leave baseball activities behind him, but will take with him all the friendship and affection that hli unaffected,; Impulsive, fighting, generous, lovable characteristics bava won him. In taking over his partner's holdings In the Yankees Col. Ruppert la winging a big business deal. Any sum In the ricinlty of a minion dollar is a lot of money. Many suppose that all a very rich man has to do I to sign a check for the amount But even a very rich man doesn't keep that amount of cash on hand. His holdings are Invested and the sale pf pvr a million In securities to switch the money to ether things la Considerable ef an undertaking. While there were said to be many purchasers for Col. Huston's Interest In the club, it was suggested that few of them received consideration, as aside from Col. Ruppert most of them wished to purchase on the plan of so much down eiiu so much a week. No tarms of the transfer have been made public, but the moat likely hitch In the proceedings would appear to concern the disposition of tbe famous iron hat It has been agreed that Col. Ruppert shall take over eB other holdings, including the bat boy, but whether the hat is personal property or b'longs to the partnership Is a mooted question. Ii Col. Huston follows his plan of going abroad he wouldn't be beta to wear the hat anyhow, but when St. Louis or Detroit came to town Cousin fegbert Barrow might be delegated to wear It. On the other hand occasions might arise when Col, Huston would need It with blm. He, of course, woul4 wear it in case of a storm at sea or at Monte Carlo or when landing ! Ireland. With the coming of Frank Chance the Red Sox are apt to regain some of their lost popularity in Boston. Chance belongs to the old school ot fighters. As one newspaper man put it, "I like Chance,, because he always gives you a straight answer whether he insults you or not" The Peerless Leader has a keen sense of humor. This Is fortunate, aa be may need It In Boston, But here Is one story he tells on himself: la the days when he was trying to lead the Yankees out of the slough of daapOnd , be disapproved of a play made by Birdie Cree. "Somebody told me you were, a ball player," he thundered ft Birdie. "Yes," replied Cree, "and somebody told me you were a manager." a i Little Jack Warhop, as game a pitcher as the Yankees eVer owned, talked with friends In the lobby of the Waldorf. Jack would make a corking ' ooach of pitchers for some big league club, ' . - The chapter of former Yankee managers was on band. . OrH4Ui,' StaUings, Wolverton, Donovan and Chance reported present , ; We wonder whether any one ever has computed the total loss of time at n"Jor league meetings. - - - meeting for 11 a. m. - Herr August Herraian, the Burgomeistei' of Cincinnati, naturally thought that this was a typographical error and that it should have read p. m. " Emissaries sent to inform the Bur- goiueicter that It was a morning meet- Hinchie . . Chapmon Rowan . . . Gallagher O'Brien . , Dormer. . . Burns . . . AVilson . .L. G.,....i . .C... . ..r. G.,. :. .R. T.. .. Q. B....... ing say that the sufferings of the Cln- MacDonald . . L, H. B. . . .H. H. B. . -. ...K. B. Kcergt3 . . uougai , Cudding . . Sheva .' Strolis Rodgers . -Koney Sikorsky cinnati magnate were acute.- Mr. Herrman rise at 3 in the afternoon and frequently has finished breakfast In time to attend the ball game. He had to breakfast during the first few hours of the meeting, bridging with him a ham and a couple of loaves of rye bread to sustain life Until be could reach some place where there was food. . 'If I had known about fit I would have stayed up." he eaid. "But just when it is bedtime somebody says there is a meeting. It is getting so a fellow who owns a baseball club could get no sleep." . . Karpovlcz Xaftchulis r :MolU6h The Iron Hal Entrains. Col Tilllnghast E'Hommedicu Hue. WEYMAN AND R0DGERSTOMEET HERE CHRISTMAS Of coal. "Coal is the most important source of energy employed by our modern industrial civilization," and Its conservation should be encouraged1 in every way possible. It is well known that the amount of available natural gas In Pennsylvania Is rapidly decreasing. The rate of that decease will be, strikingly shown by the fact that the consumption of natural gas in 1921 was lust about half of that in 1917. The remaining volume of gas will continue to decline rapidly, though if the U. S. Government recommendations for correct natural gas use are carried out,' there will still be a considerable amount available: for a number of years. The chief sources of waste of this natural resource are in too high pressures and in using gas fh coal burning appliances in low set burner and solid , top cooking stoves, and' in inadequately insulated and improperly connected hot water tanks. These features can be easily corrected and f the users of natural gas can be brought to the point where they will make the effort, the same service can be secured with one-third the present amount of gas used, and the length of time will be materially increased that natural gaa will still be available to the more than 500 towns now using it. ,. The electric power resources of Pennsylvania : are - discussed fully in the handbook, and, the. present and future conditions with regard to the use of electricity are shown in suitable diagrams. While electric power will be more and more used In industry and n the home nevertheless it both adults and school children, much ' BOUTS SCHEDULED FOR LAST NIGHT, WERE CANCELLED will be accomplished In the present andl even more In the. future towards economically", utilizing the resources i which nature has so abundantly sup-1 plied in this country. It is also hoped that other States will take up this method and apply It to their own problems. The National Museum of the Smithsonian Institution ha a divi-j sion actively engaged in moulding pub-! lie opinion along these lines, and there are installed in its exhibition halls mod-els and other , materials , designed to instruct and interest the' many thousands of visitors in the country's mineral resources. ) RESULTS OF BOUTS HELD LAST NIGHT ALL OVER COUNTRY (By United PmM.) Wilkes-Barre. Va. Eddie O'Dowd. of Columbus, and Charley Coocfman, advertised as bantam weight title contenders, fought a ten round draw here. Joe Haray, a local lud, knocked out Battling Labelle, of Philadelphia, in the semi-final. Boston Frankie Oenaro, New York flyweight, won a ten round decision from, Terry Martin, Providence. .- St. Paul Tommy Gibbons, St. Paul light heavyweight, won a ten round decision from Billy Miske. -.,., Detroit Kayo Jcakle, Toledo light weight, won by a wide margin from Sid Barbarian, local pride in a ten .The bouts scheduled fjr last evening in Mailer's auditorium under the auspices of the American Legion were cancelled on account of the small crowd that was in attendance. The crowd was the smallest that has presented itself at a boxing show in this man's town for manv moons. The rcson for this Is appurent. The card, which is conceded to bf enfiof the best to be presented here this season, was not announced until a few days before the date of the bout and this prevented it getting the publicity required in events of this kind. It is estimated there was about tlOO in the house when Referee Tony Dean crawled through the ropes about 9 o'clock and announced that the bouts were off owing to the lack of attendance. The few faithful souls who had parted with the price rf admission v.hpn enieied rhe auditorium had thc.monev returned to them as they filed hv the box office on the way to the street. An agreement was reached whereby the out-of-town boxers, who were all ready for the fray, received an amount covering their expenses and all Wt the arena as happy as possible under the circumstances. Wants Basketball Games. Sports Editor Herald; The East Ward tiiants, of Tamaqua. would like to hear from any fast junior basket ball team, including junior High school teams, in the region. The Oalnts have . held the junior title for the lust two 1 years. Address all communications to in Paul Miller, manager. Street Tamaqua, Pa. No. 333 llazle The reerless A. C. has one of the best cards arrund that local- fans have had an opportunity to, witness for pomv time scheduled for Christmas after"oqri ! Eagles' Hall. , - Matchmaker Sepauley has secured tliA ftlniltiirA ni TInrini- . prifrn f toil's was one of the faces missing Philmlelnhia. to a cantjniet. and hu around the council table whn the the-Quaker Citv battler -matched 4o magnates finally were rolled into the pu DUnches with Oeorgie Wevr meeting room only a half hour late the sorre topped battler "f Girard-CoJ. Houston, dusting the gnows of ville, in the ten. round windup. Those New York city from liis brogans, , fcoys put up a fight, that was very in-boarded the train for Cincinnati to letestH" sortie- time Hed af)f tTfe scfup '",u wcw.-.m i,u i B, v..i gnnuid be wortn interesting. rt f rnnra nr the, . I , , , 1 1 -.1 r I i,u thut ur , - . 1 . . , , , of range of the obituaries that are belmr written on his baseball career. It is a significant fact thut the Colonel was wearing an iron hat as tie fled through the Pennsylvania station. This leads to the circulation of a rn-mer.that he may yet return to organized baseball. Otherwise why should he be wearing the headgear ot offense? The irotj hat (s probably the most offensive headgear in the game. Mr. Barney Dreyfus, proprietor of the Pittsburgh Pirates. -wa looking a bit sad as he assembled for the meeting. He had been to see "lianilcl" the nisht before and the effect secnied to have been depressing. J'l don't care who wrote it." said Mr. Preyfuss. "But the fellow knew something about running a baseball club, rn the beginning everything is all right, but in the end everybody Is dead and. everything la shot to pieces, gust like the PitlbbuigU bobcbdll team I iuuuj iveicoei, nte itri Kye- art ist, is scheduled to '.ox Al Cox. ef gha-mekli In the aetni-indut BpU in the ' tve and the net" should prove a hummer. The aix-rounf prelii'"- send frinkU r"rr and Young- McDonald. . of GHKerton, rlni-t each flier. Tried two i t"T have 1-een hurl r rhuVnTea at each other for -flora? (tone but. ta n avH until Matehjnaker Sepai'leV stepped for-- .with an ,nterIlbut : waj .accepted. - ! The curtain raiser is'aUe scheduled for s' rounds and Kid Cln-J will box the best local boy obtainable. ' Read the Herald '" Will probably never bo universally round bout here last night. Jeakle available for cooking and heating., This is contrary to popular belief, for there is a widespread! idea that even- tualty we will be able to do away with fuel and' ashes, dirt and trouble, and cook and beat our bouses by throwing on a switch. To disprove this belief, it is shown that to Install won seven of the ten. rounds. AkK Itevocation of Lik-citscs.- At Wilkes-Barre yesterday, icourt heard argument on a rule secured by District Attorney James, of Luzerne county, for the revocation of twenty-three saloon and hotel licenses, the an electric beating arrangement in a proprietors of which have nil been household would cost 3,40O, and tbe current requires to run heating and looking appliances in the State of Pennsylvania would amount , to 31 billion - kilowatt hours or nearly 8 times the current at present used for all public utilities in the State. In connection with the fullest deve. lopnient of the State's resources there is described the super power system as proposed ' by the U. S. . Geological Survey. Briefly this system contemplates the standardization of the electrical 'characteristics of all eiisting and future electric power plants and transmission lines do the super power tone, between Boston and Washing-tftfl) ao-as to permit of their interconnection with each other, an no that they .will all feed into one huge system . of transmission. " The' greatl Wib to be derived from this system would appear In the much greater .mount of power made available and in a saving of 50 million tons of coal annually. - These, are but a few of the problems treated. .. Among the others ajre oil. water resources and flood prevention, forests, iron, lime, glass, cement, and stone and . clay. Part one closes with a list of concrete examples of loss and at the end-of-the-seriW r im rf " l "-sources around getting sorry for "fellows likolwl,h "SSestlons as to how to step Hamlet, when J. . am..- ,rniBg. , thai Dart two consists, of a scries PiraUhi." .lot uiapo aiiu araiiiis bUbnlnc Uio ci found guilty of violating the Volstead act. Dead the Herald. . Hunter Badly Burned. Peter Campbell, of Kreeland.- who was one of a hunting party from Ha-zlcton. camping in the Pooonos, waa severely burned by gasoline used in lighting the tent, and which exploded. The burning oil was thrown over Campbell, burning him on the hands, arms and ehln. He was given treatment .and Inter taken to his home, where his Condition is regarded as serious. Adertie lu the Herald. HPS REMEMBER YOUR FRIEND (Father Is One of Your Best) . who drives an auto. Just think we have over 2,000 pleasing and useful gifts for him on display now. : ORION'S AUTO SUPPLY STORE 7 South Main Street The Store of Service.

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