Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 16, 1928 · Page 8
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October 16, 1928

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

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Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 16, 1928
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Page 8
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^ra^fere^Wii^ffeaKa-s. ::•: i? *;i,v ^ITK, TUFA «vi, or is iff r**, lpff>; AHfltJifr? » wets sn^t «•« *» UMI §«**«*€ to eta-lint ir »wi tt» sets *i th*. ftta. first innln* S a, of nmm irtafwt cwtM mA tht twata fl«f«st«« Fnttjk *» of Hie Mftrrtsnn elate M»d S. of Monism* detatUNl ft "mm." pfanisafetn. __ caused R lot of fun for the 8hr*fer e.nd B<rtrt broke for high iworing honors for Morrison, Frank KahJcr WTO flnrt honors fat Morrison to rln-tprs, throwing 32 !n & Kindle game against Earl Andreas und lost to Andre**, who took first honors for Steeling. This fcs the second «onte«t Sterling has won from MotTteoss this wason. winning the flrtt on? 33 to 13. Following the contest Mmn- sirer Hetst »t up the treats to the Stirling players. E g An rt r n * : - O. It i». R.— 17 14 22 33 13 23 ISO ' P.— 50 50 M 50 37 50 8 19 £d. Hehrtng; R-— H 13 13 23 6g P.— 28 33 14 50 1 «! t>. Boyungs: R-~ 2« IB P-— SO SO 2 Ed Boyungs: R.— 22 33 17 20 18 20 P.— 50 60 44 50 80 41 4 M. Mealy: R.— 14 21 11 16 11 22 P.— 50 50 19 SO 16 50 4 11. PfundKtcln: R.— 18 21 21 14 12 n P.— 60 50 50 36 37 46 3 W. Boyungs: R.~ 17 22 16 23 10 23 P.~ 50 50 31 50 16 36 *\ •ff j& -I*.**, rs Ar v P»-il f .f if 120 IB 17 114 111 14 Totals 22 668 80 Morrison: E. Heist: R.— 14 20 P.— 47 50 F. Bhrader: R.— 21 23 P.— 60 41 JL A, Abbott R.— 15 15 P.— 28 21 P. Kahler: R.— 11 14 P.~ 34 34 H. Carlcy: R.— 6 20 P. —20 47 C. Schrader: R.— 10 5 P.— 24 19 o. a. D. 20 10 20 28 H2 50 38 50 50 4 23 19 21 10 135 50 50 50 46 4 13 21 20 20 18 46 36 50 45 1 109 21 33 23 29 127 50 48 « 50 2 20 20 10 IB 64 40 46 28 46 0 18 IS 20 The stun riser at 6:14 n. rn.. Wednesday and sets nt 5:17 p. m. Reports from the riorthlands are to the effect that the duck* BIT ctill hanging around lip there. Eighty dogs Trere rntrrcd in the coon and wolf trials held Sunday on the H- T. Heldt farm eight miles north of Clinton. "Brownie." owned by H. T. Wnitc of Clinton won first plsuce in the grand final coon hunt. "Black Bell." owned by Laawell and Meadows of Galesburg was eecond. This dog was recently declared champion of Ohio state. "Mack." owned by Robert Joins of Princeton. HI., was first and "Bill," owned by Robert B. Smith of Winslow, 111., was isecond in the wolf hunt. 24 23 19 29 HO 50 48 50 50 3 15 The Dixon Independents celebrated their first victory of the season Sunday by defeating the Rochelle Independents In a hard fought game by a 3 to 0 score. Dlxon presented a much better lineup than when they met defeat here a week ago, Rochelle should make a good opponent for the Sterling Tigers. The Clinton high school met its first setback of the season Saturday when after trailing 13 to 0 at the end of the first half, the Grant high eleven of Cedar Rapids, came from behind to win 13 to 13. The Savanna high school team composed of but three tettermra and the remainder largely sophomores and freshmen, was defeated 19 to o by the Columbia Academy of D«- buque, Iowa, Saturday, insh- hopeteM tusk of hnltine Min- n**s0f.3 *<; jujfrspTnuut has come on* ray of Rtjn«hin«!~th? Infectious confidence of ih» "strand old man" him- wJf. Cosrh Amos Alonro Sls.gf. With h)s smsl! s^jus.rt hstf^rpfl, ^•nrn snd shfUfthnckcd bj Iowa's r* 1 - lentl^ss line attack B*it!rfl«,y unrt with the future- dark, 6t«tr«t called hi* players lojrft.hpr vfst^rdnv. "W> nrr trine worn, vpu'ry and bftCtPrrd," he bpftmM, "but, boyx WP have plenty of fight and wrnie'(trait football left, In us yi»t. Mlnn^sotft has a irmit tra?n and from what I hear it. is goine to be R monumental task for nny team in th" tmi ronfrjvnro to ntop It, but sn? Roing to try. We »re goinR to causo n lot of trouble In this rnrr j'ft. Let's start, ovit right now." Toother Thmn low*. Thi.i opiimSsm from the conch who is <icvp!oping his thirty-eevtnth team at Chicago came !n the face of his scout's report of Minnesota's prowess ngninst Purdwp and the fact thst tour of his best backs. Libby, Rays- i, Lryera snd Mpndenhall, nw'on DIP hospital list from injuries suffered in the Iowa game, while Capt Saul Wrislow, one of the best tac-i kles In the' conference in 1927, is out probably for good with a caved in knee. "Iowa may be tough." gald his scout who saw ths Minnesota Purdue game Saturday. "But Mtnne- soU is tougher. Fullback Nagurski and Hovde at half will ruin almost any line, while the Gopher forward wall Is as hard as a concrete blocfc.*' Dark at WUchiran. At Michigan, the outlook was almost as dark, but Coach Tad Wieman is swapping his players about and attempting to bolster the offense in time for Saturday's same with Ohio State at Columbus. "Hurry up" Yost has left on a business trip, leaving Wieman and his staff to themselves. Coach Jack Wile* la training his Ohio State squad in secret, denying even the press admittance. Indian* and Illinois, rivals in if *« in •i fnrhrMW wn« Hw fti^j^ by ft gin of only two point* ewr In pretty good shape by that ttoe. Maynard will probably be back In the Itoeup and his driving force Is expected to gain much ground for Sterling. Community high's biggest game of the season cornea oa Friday o! this week when the Bt. Thomas team of Rockford coached by Bob Reltech, last year's Ulinoia university team, will ba here. The largest crowd ever In attendance at a Community high football game will be on hand. Fights Liwt ilc*go--Dave Sha<Je. San fmn- >, outpoints "Cowboy Jack Wi!!l(«, 8»n Antonio, (!0). Walter MAdey, Chicago, knocked out Mor- B*n Oftrdrwr, Chicago, (3). Toronto—Frankie Genaro, New :. outpointed Frenchy Beknsrer Toronto, nn> Bobby Clark. Tslwio' lint-pfi Alex Btirlk% Ttoronio. Art McCann. Philadelphls, out- pointed Tommy Mitchell. Toronto, New York—George Courtnev, Ok- lahonvi, knocked out Wilson Yorbo Cleveland. (9i. Ixju B«rgm, Kew York, outpointed Rocky Knlg;ht,Eng- Oklahoma City—Babe Hunt Ponca City, Okte., outpointed Martin Burk«, New Orleans. (10). Cedar Rapids, la.—Eddie Mason, 8t. Paul, and Henry Falegano. San FrnncL'sco. drew, (10). Philadelphia—Eddie 8hea Chicago, and Davie Abad, Panama drew, (10). ' Cincinnati-Cecil Hayne. Loute- vllle, knocked out Eddie Morgan Boston (5). Billy Ryan, ClncinnatL knocked out Jimmy Evans, Boston. (1). Jimmy Hackley. Los Angeles stopped Paul Allen, Chicago, (7). Pittsburgh—Johnny Mellow De""• outpokited Phil ook' Rudy Ceder, In s<Sdltltss to tttfvinc jnscribdd m «** junkrr „„„„„,. ! honor rofe kkmf with tb* pwrioir ' wlnmrK, Coefuntn^ will r*wlv« $1,000 in c*«h. Tb» aw»rd WM made b; (torn e*eh eity !n the te«gue. coehr»ne, who Joined the Athle tics In ifSft sad temediat*lj broke into lh« regnlKf Ifmup. ranked fourth iMt yemr with 18 motes aft*» receiving four votes In 1926. Mick ry ram* up to the Connie M*ck club from Port!*nd, Ore,, of the Ps- cifio coast circuit where he st*rt«ti his prQfwrional bawbmll career after an erentftil bmwoall and football earetr at Boston UMr*t*lty. He caught in 1§0 games in the just closeC While only hJtling J83 Cochranc was ranked by members of the coro- mkaion as b*lRg largely responsibJe for the Rbawlng of the Athletics dur- Ing the closing days of the campaign. His throwing .arm and ability to tag runners out at the plate placed him high In the estimation of the b*9£ball writers. Manush polled 16 votes two years ago when he Jed the league in batting but slumped Jn the eyea of the commission last year and did not receive a vote. There was a U0 for third place between First Baseman Joe- Judge and Laraeri of the Yankees, each receiving 27 votes. In fifth place was Willie K*mm, Chicago White Sox captain end third baseman, while Leon Ooslto of Washington, champion hitter of the circuit, and Earle Combs of New York, were tied for sixth place. Baltimore —Henri Dewancker SmS? f3? PPed B ° bby ° arola> Chicago, K * im - Milwaukee (10). Mickey O'Neill, Milwaukee, outpointed Jack Kane. Chicago.!!)! LACE TIE. The square neck of a slate blue velvet frock has a i acc tie aUached at the center of each side. The lace ties In a Blip knot, with its enda fcanging to the waistline ONE-SIDED EFFECT. A petunia colored flat crepe frock has deep waist and hip yokes that point Irregularly way over on the Jeft side. From below the waist's point & group of Uny pleats are eUtched down. Prom below the skirt's yoke point the pleats flare. r i'ACii -ink MM\(-H FOR NEBRASKA/-Syracu.T. 'ittsburgh and Army! Those are the intersecttonal lames on the Nebraska football schedule this fall, the Irst to be played Saturday, Oct. 20, nt Lincoln against "Syracuse. Pittsburgh, too, will be played away from lome. Those three games, the hi«h spots of a schedule that Includes games against strong Missouri elevens. will place the Comhuakers high in the national ranking If they come through undefeated. Coach B*nrg d<*f«rt. have Olenn Presnell, his greai o&ck of 1627, to worry opponents this year, but h» :ioes have R mighty sweet back in Blue Howeil. co- rnptnln of the team. Howeil stands out as one of the best, if not the best. b*ek of his section this year. other stars of the Nebraska team are Holm, a guard, who share the captainship with Howeil; Olenn Munn. a brother of Monte and Wayne Munn. a tackle; Dart McMullen, a big guard, and Clalr Sloan, another shifty back. CUBS ABE DICKERING FOR ROGERS HORNSBY Chicago. Oct. IS.—(A.P.)—The Tribune today said that Rogers lornsby, second baseman and manager of the Boston Braves, will be raded to the Chicago Cubs as soon s the Boston club names its price or the leading hitter of the Na- onal League. The deal, previously denied by residents of both clubs, now is "positively under way." the ps&er said. The price to be paid for Horns by may run as high as $200,000. plus two or more players, The Tribune stated. Homsby recently told a newspaperman, the paper continued that he expected to be moved to Chicago. MUFFLED EARS. Hats arc off the eyes but the ears must be muffled, A drooping crimson soleil hat haa two little fur ear muffs, like semi-bandeau, over the ears. DIAGONAL 8TBIPES. The crown of an uneven-brimmed black hatters' plueh hat is f.wathed In a three-cornered piece made of grosgraln and satin ribbon, Joined to make diagonal stripes. It is tied, like a kerchief in front, with the short ends flaring. SLASHED EDGES. The lower edge of the jacket of a caramel colored velvet suit is slashed up a few inches, in ten places, with each slash piped in dark brown. MRS. DOROTHY A. LOUDON Highly Endorses the Famous Wilbur CQOH Shoes Perfect Fit and Perfect Comfort •"^T*. matter how hard-to-fit your foot may be can fit you perfectly with our Wilbur Coon Shoes. Try &n a pair and you ivill know the joy of a shoe that really fits. The secret lies in the Special Measurements built in at the factory. We fit the length, width, waist," instep and heel measurements of your foot in the Wilbur Coon Special Measurement size that corresponds to ALL FIVE diraen- Then LmLJhaxe Ajmaderto-measure Jit, , means perfect comfort and a good-looking foot from the moment you put the shoes on. No gaping sides, no wrinkles, »o slipping heels— ever! / Mrs. Dorothy A. Loudon uses and recommends at each session of the Visit the Cooking School Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday and learn about the heat controller cooking from this home economics expert. are equipped with . worry if your feet are unusual. There is a Wilbur Coon size to fit you. How smart they are! All this wonderful comfort is attained with no sacrifice of style lines. The fine quality is evident at a glance. Yet they are not expensive. Most models priced at — .50 to OVER m SIZES 1 to 12—AAAA to EEE If you have sensitive feet, narrow heels, low insteps, bunions, callouses or arch troubles, you surely need the special features of Wilbur Coon Shoes, Several models have been developed to aid and correct such difficulties, and every pair has the W. B. C. steel arch support. Robertshaw AutomatiCook Oven Heat Controllers Unless the controller has a white handle, it is not a Rotertehaw Mrs. Dorothy Louden, domestic science expert, has shown a decided preference for the Robertshaw Automatic Cook. During the Cooking School Mrs. Loudon will use this range exclusively in all cooking and bakimr lessons. ....... & 8 West Third Strmt A MAD&TQ4IEASURE PIT IN EEADY-TO-WEAR SHOES We want you to attend this Cooking Sehool and see what a help the e^n be m vour kitchen. After you have seen this range in operation come store and let us explain how easy it is for you to own one -^ ' me TROUTH & SON Matte fiwttk &f Pwt Office

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