The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania on June 28, 1924 · Page 8
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The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Franklin, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 28, 1924
Page 8
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i Hii NEWS-HbRALu, SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1924. Curtain Materials. Just a Few Vacation Sp For Saturday Night LADIES' SILK UMBRELLAS Plain or fancy. $ 8.50 values $ 7.65 $10.00 values $ 9.00 $12.50 values $11.25 LADIES' UNION SUITS Tight knee or loose knee. 36 and 38. 50c values 39c $1.00 values 59c SUITCASES Strong Fibre Suit Cases, black or brown. 24 inch, straps all around, heavy brass corners. $5.50 values $4.75 LADIES' VESTS Small sizes. . . BLACK SILK HOSE Broken lots and odd pairs. White, Black and Brown. Regular and outsizes. $3.00 to $4.00 values $2.50 WOMEN'S FULL FASHIONED SILK HOSE Colors Black, White, Airedale. Munsing's $1.50 Woodburn, Cone & E WILL NOT EE UNDERSOLD. In Business 64 Years We Are Going Used Fords on No. ' 55, No. 56, No. 57, No. 60, No. 61, No. 65, No. 70, No. 71, No. 73, No. 75, No. 76, No. 77, No. 85, No. 100, No. 81, No. 97, Price $125.00, Price $140.00, Price $265.00, Price $115.00, Price $175.00, Price $265.00, Price $150.00, Price $ 75.00, Price $135.00, Price $100.00, Price $260.00, Price $165.00, Price $284.00, Price $100.00, Price $ 60.00, Price $160.00, ONE RUNABOUT WITH DEL BODY. 59, Price $150.00, Down Payment $110.00, Two Months No. No. No. No. No. THREE TWO-DOOR SEDANS. 63, Price $290.00, Down Payment $210.00, Four Months $20.00 Per Month 64, Price $325.00, Down Payment $265.00, Three Months $20.00 Per Month 95, Price $260.00, Down Payment $200.00, Three Months $20.00 Per Month ONE TON TRUCK. ' 93, Price $260.00, Down Payment $200.00, Three Months $20.00 Per Month FRANK H. WILLIAMS FORD CORNER Baseball Gossip, i "Shorty" Haltby, erstwhile Orlando (Bulldog, Is making a name for himself . with St. Petersburg. Always one of the best defensive third basemen in the Florida State League Malty this year is proving to be a demon with the wil-; low. Jack Davey, considered by many the J most promising of Florida State League y outfielders, has been traded by Tampa 1 to St. Petersburg. The Saints gave Schlitzel, an outfielder, and Torres, a ; catcher, for the youngster, who is a southpaw. Joe McDermott, manager of the Sioux ;City Canaries, leads the Western ';: League hitters with a mark of .380 for ; 34 games. Beall- has taken the lead from his team-mate Pnrdy, of Beatrice, Mn total bases wlth.ta He' also has :.! crossed the plate 30 times. Ulrigg, of Sioux Falls, who had a v tryout with the Pirates a conple'of years ago. Is in a tie with Sbupe, of ; Grand Island, and Hilton, of Norfolk, ' for hurling honors. Galveston has traded Harry Weaver, '' right-handed pitcher, to Memphis for Red Bird, a left-hander. ! Fort Worth has released Pitcher Jack Reid to Okmulgee, of the Western Association, under option. The coming of Yellow Horse and Hulvey made this necessary. , Busy Over 64 Years Woodbum, Cone & Co., Ltd. CURTAINS Ruffled Marquisette Curtains with tie back. $2.50 value .$1.95 MEN'S DIMITY CHECK UNION SUITS $1.00 values . 79c MEN'S BLACK UNION SUIT3 $1.50 values , $1.29 MATTRESSES Genuine Silk Floss Mattresses. Red Cross brand. $35.00 values Saturday Night $31.59 BRASS BEDS Full size, heavy lacquered, satin bands. $24.50 values-. ... $21.50 SPECIAL 1 Box Mavis Face Powder 1 Box Mavis Talcum Powder all or 59c BRASSIERES Colors White and Pink, sizes assorted. 59c up to $2.50 values at ... . .HALF PRICE AUTO WEDGES $1.69 values $1.39 BOYS' HOSE Black Ribbed Hose. Values up to 35c at . . 22c .2 for 25c DRAPES Cretonne Drapes for windows. Several different patterns t o choose from. $1.39 values, pr. $1.C0 FLOOR LAMFS Polychrome Floor Lamps. Nice silk shade, deep fringe. $35.00 value. .$27.75 to Close Out the Balance of Our the Following Terms, 6lo Interest SIXTEEN TOURING Down Payment $ 65.00, Down Payment $ 80.00, Down Payment $205.00, Down Payment $ 75.00, Down Payment $115.00, Down Payment $205.00, Down Payment $ 90.00, Down Payment $ 50.00, Down Payment $ 90.00, Down Payment $ 80.00, Down Payment $200.00, Down Payment $105.00, Down Payment $204.00, Down Payment $ 75.00, Down Payment $ 40.00, Down Payment $100.00, CARS Three Months $20.00 Three Months $20.00 Three Months $20.00 Two Months $20.00 Three Months -$20.00 Three Months $20.00 Three Months $20.00 Two Months $12.50 Two Months $20.00 Two Months $10.00 Three Months $20.00 Three Months $20.00 Four Months $20.00 Two Months $12.50 Two Months $10.00 Three Months $20.00 Leon Moon, southpaw pitcher, sent to Beaumont early In the season by Minneapolis, has been turned over to Galveston in the deal which brought First Baseman Ted Kearns to the Ex. porters. Pitcher Toomey, the collegian, sent to Baumon by the White Sox has been sent to Mount Pleasant, of the East Texas League. A telegram from Harry Heilmann, slugging outfielder of the Detroit baseball club, asking that a post-season series between the Detroit and San Francisco clubs be arranged for in San-Fran'ciseo was received yesterday by Geoge A. Putnam, secretary of the t coast club. Putnam is "thinking the , matter over. Heilmann said he could take the whole Detroit outfiet with the exception of Manager Ty Cobb. BEGIN THIS AFTERNOON PARIS, June . 23. The Olympic' polo matches begin this afternoon at! the St. Cloud Club with the United States and France meeting in the first match. Members of the United States team are: Thomas Hitchcock. Frederick Roe, Rodman Wanamaker, Elmer Boescke. France: Count Jean Pastre. Count Charles De Polignac, Hubert De Mon-brison. Count Pierre De Juniilhae. Great Brllaan's smallest borough Is Montgomery, with 051 inhabitants. Wash Goods. ecials Only ICE CREAM FREEZER A child's hand can turn the Acme Freezer. 5 minutes is enough for perfect cream or fruit ice. Beautifully enameled, durable and sanitary. $1.50 value, our price $1.00 Co., Ltd. Established I860 Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month Per Month $20.00 Per Month FRANKLIN, PA. NEW YORK The 12-round bout ber tween Luis Yinsentini, Chilean lightweight, and Rocky Kansas scheduled for Monday night at the Queensboro stadium in Brooklyn, has been moved up to July 14. NEW YORK Young Stribling. Georgia light heavy, left today for Michigan City, where he, is scheduled to meet Harry Greb, middleweight king, .July 4. Greb plans to go to the Michigan camp Monday. TOLEDO Jack Renault knocked out Joe Burke, of Detroit, in the first round of their scheduled 12-round affair last night. . NEW YORK The scheduled 12-round hont between Jack Renault and Floyd Johnson at the Queensboro Stadium July 7 has been called off, club officials announced. AURORA, III. Pete Sarmiento, Filipino bantam, defeated Irish Johnny Curtain, of New York, in 10 rounds here last night. CLEVELAND Bud Taylor, Terre Haute, trimmed Al Zimmer, Cleveland, in a 10-round nn-decislon bout. Mickey Dugan, Cleveland, outpointed Ltldie Oohn, Chicago, In eight rounds. ERICS BET 70 1 FIFLO EVENTS !n Some Events There Won't Be Any Flag on t'ne Pole Except the Stars and Stripes. DOUBT JAVELIN CHANCES I5y FRANK W. GET TV, United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, June 28. -America should pick up about 70 points in the field events at Purls. This 1 a modem calculation, well within the team's ability. In Home events, there will scarcely be a flag on the pole save the Stars and Stries; in some, It must be admitted., our team probably will not win a place. When we consider the performance of the shot-putters at Cambridge n couple of days before the American contingent sailed for Paris, and realize that Charley Eastman, of Harvard, and Lieutenant Llversedge. U. S. N.. couldn't even qualify with heaves of 47 feet 3 inches, we realize how preponderous ! is this country's strength in ths event. There are few weight men in Euorpe doing better than 45 feet, and the best of our men "Pud" Houser and Glen Hartranft from the far coast will dn better than 50 feet next month. In the javelin throw and the discus, however, anything the I'nited States gets will be welcome. The showing made by our javelin hurlers at the final tyoirts at Cambridge was woefully ueak. From the press box. it looked as though Whelchell. Neufeidt and Prie-sler were handling their javelins rather clumsily, and all had trouble with the line, from behind which they were required to throw. "Bud" Houser figures in the discus throw, too, but we are weak in this event, and might as well admit it. J. T. Lieh and Augustus Tope, both of the Illinois A. C, are about our best, and they should be ba lly beaten, unless they produce unlooked-for ability. In the pole vault, it is just' the other way around. We have Sparrow, of Oregon, Iee Barnes, the High School kid, from Hollywood; Jim Brooker, of Michigan, and George Graham, of California Tech all capable of better than 13 feet. They might well be tied for first place against the world, although if Holf. the great Scandinavian vaulter, is in shape, he has bettered 13 feet 6 inches. Hoff had the misfortune to tear the ligament in his leg while training early this month, and was advised not to enter the Olympics. Our high jumpers are the best in the world, Osborne and LeRoy Brown, particularly, and Tom Poor likely to beat either of them. The United States should account for several other places in the high jump. TO HOME IN MISS TO ME II GOOD REST PITTSBURGH, June 28. Babe Adams, Pirate veteran pitcher and hero of the 1909 world series, has returned to hs home in Bethany, Mo., for three weeks of complete rest. He will then come back to Forbes Feld, don a uniform and try out his arm. He has been cautioned not to touch a ball while at home. Adams case is still a puzzling one. Every effort will be made to have him in shape for the late games this summer, where he should prove of Inestimable value, just to jump in the breach when one of the regulars starts to wobble. Pirate officials refuse to discuss the Adams case in any of its details. They admit that upon the advice of specialists Babe has been ordered home, but he is still carried on the club roster. Adams himself is decidedly optimistic. He has confided in friends that he feels confident his arm will be ready before the season closes. If he felt otherwise, he would ask the Pittsburgh club for his unconditional release. Babe has an aggravated case of py orrhea and this Infection Is also being treated. The return of Adams to the Pirate bench and in shape to work when the nennant fight is sure to be exceedingly hot and there is need of every available bit of pitching strength, will mean a lot to the Buccos. Here's hoping" the old boy Is able to again don the spangles. Watching the Score Board Yesterday's hero: Cooper, Pirate moundsman, who let the Cubs down with two hits, Pittsburgh winning, 9U0. Tim YonVa sputpil on the veree of second division snatched two games from the lied Sox ann went uuo imru place. They won the first 12-7 and the second 10-5. T.nniie and Donohue nut the jinx sign to the Cards yesterday and the Reds won a double bill, b-6 ana o-z. Whitehill and Schaute tangled at the Indian Park, the Cobbmen winning ou-t 1-0. Manaepr Sisler tried several hurlers to stop the vicious attack of the White Sox but they all failed, Chicago win ning, 0-3. Rain prevented the two league leaders from playing. It strengthened the Giants' stand as the Cubs lost, but the Tigers won moving within three points of the pace setting Senators. . WITH RUTH AT BAT. Frst Game. Frst inning Hit by pitched ball. Third inning Called out on strikes. Fifth Inning Fouled out to third. Sixth inning purposely passed. Seventh inning Walked. Second Game. First inning Infield (rut. Third inning Fled out to left. Fifth inning Yalked. Sixth inning Singled to right. Ei"hth inninff Out on an infield play. A fomnlete set of silverware, with no spoons or anything missing, has never been on a picnic. BRITISH HAVE BUT FEW HOPES IN OLYMPIAD xsr 11 1 1 1 " TOP (LEFT), ABRAHAMS ; (K.IGHT) By 3IILTON BRONNER, M honice Writer. LONDON, June 28. John Bull has almost giveji up all hope of beating Uncle Sam in the great Olympiad at Paris this summer and weeks before the crucial tests are 'to take place. It Is true the British general Olym pic committee of the, Amateur Athletic Association has issued a list of provisional selections, which so far as mere numbers go looks formidable. But when analyzed this is not. so. Even sporting writers and amateur trainers admit that many named in the list are not tip to Olympic form and will not be unless a miracle happens. Between now and July 5, when the main events, occur at Colombes, just outside of Paris, the Britons expect to do some tall hustling. Hopes De in Sprints. On the track, in the past, the British havei as a rule shone best in the longer distances, but this year they are pinning most of their hopes to beating America In the sprints. In the quarter mile one of the best in the island is Guy Butler, who, as school boy, won In 1919 in less than B0 seconds. HQ is now stronger than when at school and is expected to give a good account of himself. H. B. Stallard, who did such wonders In 1921 as a runner In the 1,500-meter races, Is again Britain's best bet However. Stallard has been so busy going after a doctor's degree that he may have gone stale as a runner. Abrahams is Real Star. Two Cambridge students, D. G. Lowe and E. D. Mountain, will enter for the 800-meters. They have good records at college as runners. In the, hurdles F. G. Gaby, at present British champion, and L. F. Partridge are the two most likely entries for Big nonors. In the field events the best English be,t is M. iS. Nokes, who is claimed to be a wonder with the hammer throwing game. As in previous international contests, the British will pin most of their hopes to H. A. Abrahams, who Is the great est sprinter and long jumper in the country. El At the last meeting of the year, the Third Ward Pioneer Club of the Y. M.'C A. held a tureen dinner at 6:30 on Thursday evening. The menu, whleh was enioved'bv 14 Pioneers, consisted of cold meat loaf, potato salad, cold ham and lettuce sana-wiches, olives, lemonade, and ice cream and cake. After the dinner had been served, the club presented Mr. Boorman, their Master Conmmander, with a fine fountain pen. He responded with a few words, expressing appreciation of the gift, and outlining the virtues of our early American Pioneers "the finest ancestry of any nation in the world." The following (Pioneers were present : Russell Welton, William Sutherland, Ralph Hied, Theodore Valeski, Milton Smith, Leonard Valeski, Richard Brakeraan, Frank O'Neil, Joseph Opolka, Emerson Yarletts, William Parks, Charles Parks and Everett Hefferman. IHlil CITY SHUTS OUT - 5HHW0KUI J TO 0 Mahanoy City, with Brown pitching, shut out .Shamokin 6 to 0 In ther game on Thursday. Eddie Collins played left field for the victors and had two hits. Russell was on first base and also had two hits. Marhcfka, at third, went hitless this time and Munch, behind the bat, got one hit NEW YORK Carl Dunne, junior light heavyweight boxer, who was reported dying yesterday following a motor car accident, was improved today in Nassau county hospital. Duane with three friends was in a motor car which turned over. ftt V?? v w; v , . i-' r: 5 MSS&SSiSffiSSSjSSS ' "'-Mf ' , -,- v ' ' ' ;' BUTLER; (INSET) PARTRIDGE. " NATIONAL LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S EESULT3. Pittsburgh, 9 : Chicago, 0. Cincinnati, B-5; St. Louis, 3-2. Boston-New. Tork, rain. OBrooklynPhlladelphla, rain. BTAITDINO OF THE TEAMS. W. it. Pot, New York .-. 41 21 .667 Chicago ...U 24 .600 Brooklyn 32 28 .633 Pittsburgh 31 29 .517 Cincinnati 31 34 .477 Boston 25 84 .424 Philadelphia 24 34 .414 St. Louis ..23 39 .371 TODAY'S GAMES, - . Chicago at Pittsburgh. Cincinnati at St. Louis (2). Brooklyn at Philadelphia (2). Boston at New York. AMERICAN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S KESXTIiTS, New York, 12-10; Boston, 7-5. Chicago, 9; St. Louis, 3. Detroit, 1; Cleveland, 0. Philadelphia-Washington, rain. STANDING OF THE TEAMS. W. b. Firt. Washington 34 27 .557 Detroit . 36 30 .545 New York 32 28 .5'33 Boston 31 29 .533 St. Louis 30 30 .500 Chicago 30 3il .492 Cleveland 30 32 .4S4 Philadelphia 22 38 .367 TODAY'S GAMES. New York at Boston. St. Louis at Chicago. Detroit ait Cleveland. Philadelphia at Washington. ON HOI LOT, 5 TO 2 The East Grove team went down to defeat before the Reno team in a game played at East Grove last evening. The score was 5 to 2. The score: Reno AB. R. H. O. A. E. 'Rhines, 2 5 0 0 5 2 1 Reed, 3 .. 5 0 0 5 3 0 iShraer, rf 5 1 3 0 0 0 Courson, cf 3 2 0 2 0 0 R. Voith, ss .... 3 0 1' 0 3 1 Chet .Say, c .... 4 1 2 6 3 0 F. Voith, 1 3 0 1 9 0 1 Palm, If 4 0 1 0 1 0 B. Smith, p 4 X 0 0 2 2 Rlttenbender, p . 1 0 1 0 0 0 McGarry, es . . . 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 9 27 34 East Grove AH. R. H. O. A. E. Hepner. S J 0 1 1 3 0 dinger, ss 4 0 1 0 2 2 Foster, rf 8 o o o o Eitgles, p 4 0 1 1 1 0 Shawgo, 2 S 0 1 4 1 1 Peterson. 1 .... 3 1 1 7 0 1 Ferringer. c 4 0 2 1:1 2 0 D. Hlghfleid, If . 4 1 0 2 0 0 W. Hlghfleid, cf . i 0 0 1 0 0 McAJevy, 3. 2 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 S 27 Reno 0H0 000 1125 East Grove 000 000 0022 Two-ibase hits Ferringer, Bittenben-iber. Base on balls Oft Engles 4- off B. Smith 1. Struck out By Engl&s 10; by B. Smith 1. Hits Off B. Smith 7; off Bittenbender 1. Hit by pitched ball Foster, Peterson. Time 1:50. Umpire Turner. SCOTT MBbTO MEET IN NET CONTESTS PHILADELPHIA. June 28. Wallace W. Scott, Washington, and Arnold W. Jones, Yale, will meet on the courtu Of the Merion Cricket Club at Haver-ford this aftesnoon in the final round for the intercollegiate tenuis championship. After the singles championship play the doubles finals will be started. The semi-finals in .the doubles will be held earlier in the day, with Hesketh and Scott Washington, meeting Huubell and Sheridan, Yale. The winning team will face Ingraham and Pfaffman, Harvard. Betlens and Chandlcy, California, will meet White and Thnlheimer, the defending Texas champions. . Being a politician pays good money. It should. You are always liable to reform and be out of work. Talk of nintcli races on the Grand Circuit In 1924 has been revived by rumors that the owner of the great (rotting mare, Rose Scott, 2:00, in the Btuble of Thomas W. Murphy, Syracuse reinsman, lias posted an offer to match Rose against any trotter in training, other (hah Peter Manning, 1 :-50:4, for a side bet of $25,000., , Rose Scott, winner of the Kentucky Futurity for three-year-olds in 1921 and winner of the Transylvania for aged horses In 19(23, unquestionably Is one of the games t and fleetest trotters and it. Is the opinion of horsemen that if Henry Oliver, of Pittsburgh, breeder ond owner of Rose Scott, really has made the offer referred to, it was not necessary to bar even Peter Manning, fastest trotter of all times. Rose Scott, daughter of Peter Sxtt, 2 :05, which was a son of the invincible Peter the Great, 2:07, is believed to he better than a two-minute horse right now. 'v v. Her terrific speed In the Transylvania last year gives every indication of this. She trotted two miles, one In 2:05, the other in 2:04 , and her final (juarters :28 and :2S, were at the rate of a 1 :57 and 1 :54 clip, respectively. Few trotters In training possess the extreme speed of Rose Scott and her ability to carry that speed, and it. is quite possible that the owners of' other horses might not give Oliver's proposition serious consideration. However, in the matter of racing horses it is a case of "you never can tell," and there may be more than one speedster capable of taking 'Rose's measure. It will be interesting to observe if there is any answer to Oliver's challenge. BY JOE VI LLIAM S By JOE WILLIAMS. Washington, first in war, first in peace, and first In the American Leaguei. . . .For a few days anyway. . ' Mr. O'Goofty was terribly shocked to hear that Helen Wills lost two matches in England, "Why, I imagined she was too youBg to smoke," he com mented. . The experts predict " America will regain the javelin championship this summer, but fortunately the experts are seldom right. ' . " St. Louis-fans are heartiess4-They do not even include a cork-screw when they throw bottles at umpires. Carpentier has branched out as a radio speaker but in the ring he still telegraphs his punches. President Coolidge confines his exercises to work with the dumbbells... ..Both in the gym and in Congress, one may safely presume. Johnny Kllbane is now a boxing instructor in Cleveland. .. .Mr. Kllbanei will be remembered as the author of the game's first rightknee uppercut. The Instructions most of the instructed delegates carried to New g York were lead with the right and fol- S low with the left. mm Connie Mack Insists his Athletics ar still in the race? Will the gentleman kindly specify what race,? There are only two golf courses in Blerlin. .. .Apparently the Germans still adhere to the old-fashioned method of conducting business affairs in offices. TUNNEY LIKES GOLF. Gene Tunney Is another fighter who Is strong for golf. The New York heavyweight Includes golf as a daily feature In his training. "It helps physically and mentally," says Tunney. "Physically because it strengthens the legs, mentally because it gets the mind off fighting." Good news from London. They say the lawyer business over there is poor. ipNUP CRACKER 1 RAN FOR DOCTOR ON J NIGHT McADOO WAS j BORN IN GEORGIA I I'ncle Jim Democrat, a former slave who ran for the doctor on the night William G. McAdoo was born in Cobb county, Ca., and who wanted to be on hand when McAdoo was proposed as a Presidential candidate at the Democratic Convention. wit

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