Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on March 25, 1932 · Page 11
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Friday, March 25, 1932
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Page 11
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1EN THE LINCOLN KVKMNC JOLKN \1- I lilllVY. MAIÎCII 2.'.. I*>;{2. Athletic Board Announces Staff Of Coaches For Nebraska ^32-33 IF the class wU! get out its sport i history books the daily lesson in origination of various games j will be continued: j BACKGAMMON: The Romans played something very much like this five thousand years ago. Plato refers to it. First tournament for team.s was held in 1931 with New York university club the winner. BADMINTON: This game orig- Inted in India and is known there aus Poona and I gue»» you’re patting yourself on the back by this time for not mtsaing today’s lesson. BASEBALL: This, our national paiiUme, is the evolution of two Knglish games. rounders and • JU^ A MiATURC OF COUNDtOi AMO CRICKtT BELIEV t IT OR NOT! .:s s..\. By Ripley MAMOHD Ik.*. cricket. First game was played in Cooperstowm, N. Y., with Abner Doubleday generally accredited as being the father of the idea. Alexander J. Cartwright was the man who originated the diamond, with the bases ninety feet apart, a distance that has never been changed. BASKETBALL: Dr. James A. Naismith, now located at the University of Kansas, originated this sport in 1891 when a teacher at the Springfield. Mass.. Y. M. C. A. It was first played with 7 on ‘ a side, then 9, then 8 but now 5. BICYCLE RIDING: M. de Siv- rac, a Frenchman, is given credit for being the man who invented the bicycle. That was in 1690, the wheels were wooden. First amateur races were held in 1882. The “high wheelers” went into the discard when Albert Shock won a six day race in 1893 riding the then new "safety” bicycle. Tomorrow: Billiards, bowling, boxing, bridge, whist and bull fighting, with the possible added attraction of the ice floe scene from Uncle Tom’s Cabin. offic T ating . Sam Smith, w'ho has devoted a good many years of his life to sports, as a sport.s editor, official and later secretary of the Lincoln Western league club, has gained at lea.st one definite idea out of his experiences. "If it was possible to officiate only for coaches who them-selves have tried working games, the work would be pleasant. The coach who has done some officiating knows how ea.sy it is to miss one and a.s a result l.s much more tolerant," Smith state.s. Q’ lUKSTTON: How can Jess Milliard's Intention of donning the gloves be described as a “comeback” when, if Jack Johnson’s dry­ dive story can be taken at fact value, Willard never was anywhere ID fistiana in the first place ? DULUTH SLUGGER. Herbert W, Barker kept referring to Billy PetroUe as the Duluth slugger in his story of the Pe- troUe-Battalino bout written for the Associated Press and wait until the boys up around Fargo, N. D., find out about that! Ifudkiiin' Breach cif Promise Suit lo Trial LDS ANGELES. (.P). A suit in which Miss Rhea W. Hill charged Ace HudkUis, boxef, with breach of promise and asked damages of $100,000 was brought to trial in superior court Thursday. Mi.ss Hill, called to the witness stand, testified: “I w'as a dancing instructor. I met Hudklns thru a friend. He called on me for five months and then suggested that we live together. I refused unless he married me. Then he promised to marry me.” She also ha.s filed suit against Hudkins for $60,000 damages alleging that he beat her. Hudkins filed denials to the complaints. Craip: ood Leading INorih and South Open PINEHURST, N. C. (UP). Craig Wood. Deal, N, J., hoped that the birdies and eagles would stay with him as he teed off on the second and final 36 holes of the $5,550 north and south open golf championship, leading a field of 101 competitors. Ten birdies and one eagle Thursday enabled him to Garner a 138, with two par-shattering rounds of 69 each, for the opening 36 holes over the difficult No. 2 course of the Pinehurst country club. Marhle Tourney Linuls Saturday at Miiny Pi»ol Finals in the annual city marble tournament will be held at 9 o’clock Saturday morning at the municipal pool grounds. Youngsters who failed to enter the qualifying rounds Thursday and Friday will be permitted to enter the tourney Saturday, the champion to be de'clared after a process of elimination. Earl Johnson of the recreational board will be in charge. Jack Dempsey Trains for Final Evliihition CHICAGO. <JP\ Col. Jack Dempsey settled down to last training licks before his bout with Babe Hunt at Detroit next Thursday the final showing on his exhibition lour. After the Detroit engagement, Dempsey plans to establish camp at Reno. Nev. Leonard Sacks, Dempsey’s manager, said the former champion planned to meet Primo Camera at Reno next July. Attempt at Balancina Budget Calls for Retrenchment Moves at Uni. SCHULTE COACH LINE? Balance that budget! With that in mind, the Univer- .«ity of Nebra.ska athletic hoard Friday morning announced the I coaching personnel for next sea- i son. which shows a slight rediic -1 tion. and a cut in pay for all members of the department who remain. The staff for next year: Atlilellf rtlr^rtor—H. II. (iUh. niivliw*«« managrr nf alhlrllr«—JniiN K. *M*IWU. Hr»d fiMilhiUI «wh—liana X. Blbli*. Irark roiirh—llrnr> S<’hiilte, Hmd ha«krlhall r«arh—C'Karl^y Rlark. %««lM(ant fnotbiill «Mirh—U. Handd nriiwnr, F'rrchnian fiMilbail foach—Krt U**lr. SMininitiiK roarb—Kiidnltib \ In addition to regular duties, the various members of the staff will be expected to double In bra.ss by assisting in other sports. Schulte Handles Line? While the.se duties were not outlined In the board’s announcement, it is expected that Henry Schulte may return to active duty with the football squad, devoting his energies to the line. Athletic Director Gish, a former trackman himself, will handle the cross country squad and assist with the track team in the spring. Charley Black will al.so assist with football and W. H. Browne will handle freshman basketball. Coach Bible may also lend a hand with the cage team while Vogeler, in addition to the swimming team, will direct intramural activities. John Selleck will take over the publicity work, along with his regular duties. The cut in the personnel drops Jimmy Lewis, as.sistant track coach and editor of the Tales of the Cornhuskers, Bill Day, line coach, Joe Lehman, nubbins grid coach, and Gregg McBride, publicity director. The latter three were on a part time basis. Lehman. a.ssociated with the military department, had been transferred to another point and would have been unavailable next season. Altho the percentage of the v^ge cut for those remaining was not announced It was said to range from 10 to 15 percent. Paying Own Way. University athletics have been more than paying their way during the pa.st few years but have failed to keep up with the schedule set up for the retirement of bonds on the coliseum. This amounts to about $28,000 annually, including interest. The realignment is based on the past .season’s receipts and will place the department on a .sound financial basis, any surplus shown next year going toward wiping out the deficit. The board called attention to the fact that Univer.sity of Nebraska athletic finances are in a most healthy state as compared with a number of other institutions. Memorial stadium is paid for along with some rather costly improvements and additions. The only “drag” at present is the coli.seum, which according to the present schedule, will be paid for in 1935, ON MARION STANCOMftt 11 HAS TRAVELeO 100,000 i"\»LES BuT- HAS NEVER RiOÜEN A TRAIN OR A BUS. -Lawrence, Mass. #I»S: H,.. BriUm rt»HU IT AI.TEH Kl.iCk VOmSTARY SLASH High School Secretary Suggests Loitered Pay Cheek, Walter Black suggested a volun- , hknulnion, na. a lu. «ith Br».>k- tary pay cut in hi., salary of $2(10 ¡>."„’."•■'‘„'¡". 1 ,'."' which wa.s adopted by the high of Ih*- ««rW rhamnlon* «err rv- orhnnl nthl»tir> hnartl nf rnntrnl iiorlrtl li* r«nfi*r on a ni-w frado rt»'«l. Tho wnooi ainieiic noaru ot control., ba«*man. and ii i* other retrenchment measures are ; iiiui«-ro,tood «aro> u nn«iinit for iim b .* i being taken, which include the elimination of the annual trip to ; « «rd« mwld anolhor hnrlfr. the national meeting by Black, to, be held thi.s year in Washington. | % n . nkvls . Over $500 was saved this year on si. i i ii ksbi Rfi. ii.i. <i e*. Babo tournament committee travel and i I'iimy WI 7.M.VS im:S AT AGE 70 other item« and t\irned back to the i nr^i itonif' run. it r«(|tiirtd the i urdinai » rliannBon«hip bniitd nf unci Ih*» litrarif rrowd of Iho oxhlhltlon M'a.on It* tiras ont Ihr Bahr'« iir«t rimiti riout AM ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR WAS FOUND UNDAMAGBD AFTER A FlRE THAT COMPLETLy DEStROyEO THE BUILDING. ihe contents tue»*e still fi-csK ûhd the ice-cube» uieee NOT mtittdf schcKils. The board of control will permit nine players on each team in the next basketbail tournament which will spread the loail among a greater number of players. This action was taken as a result of recommendation fro m many coaches. The board, in line with the national football rules committee, recommended that none of the member schools start their football schedule before the last Friday in September. Thi.s will enable the coaches to condition their men a.s thoroly as possible before the opening game. Dallai* Sroki* ‘‘Fariii.” DALLAS. Tex (UP». The Dallas Texas league baseball club may operate the Baton Rouge, I.a.. team of the Cotton States league this year as a farm. L?! mails' Manager Once Called Jack Hempsey a lAar, NEW YORK. (UP). Paddy Mullins, shrewd, silent Irishman who rose from the welter of Bowery slums to become one of the world’s liest known boxing managers, is dead. The “Silent One” who opened his mouth on a memorable occasion to call Jack Dempsey a liar, died of heart disease at his Brooklyn home. He was seventy. It was as manager for Harry Wills, so-called “Black Panther,” that Mullins gained the most publicity, Mullins once accosted Dempsey New at a meeting of the boxing commission and accused him of having run out on a bòni in Chicago. Dempsey protested he was accused falsely. Whereupon Mullins shouted, “Y'ou’re a liar and you know it.” He invited Dempsey down stairs to fight it out but Jack smilingly de- NiHi.EiH s. I dined to mix it with the gray- i . nkli . a . mi . Ha. Ill’», .Nihkry « «rh-j haired vcteran. I hur«<ta| ahi*n IIm- N nnk« non 4 lo S. fii%Nrs. IXIS A.N'OKLFS (Un. Aftfr ‘pluylng thi riitnluirKh Pirate. axain Friday Vork'« Oianta wtil break ramp and depart for San Franciaco. They beat the Pirate« Thuraday. & lo 1. KKH MIX. SAV a KN AH. r,a. lUP*. The Bi $ton Red St*x moved to Macon, Ga., for their second «ame with Hartford. A double header wa* «cheduied Thurmlav but onlv one gair > wan plaved which Boston non 3 to 2. rane, «lar ralrher for llie I'hlladeliihia Allilellc«, 1« recovcrlna from an operiitloii on hi« Infecfed left f«»ot. He »«• brought lo H h * ho«pilai here fntni Port M.$er«, WIIITK SOX, bT WORTH. Tex. irP). The ChtcaKo White Sox will meet Ft. Worth of the Texas tea«u« In a two-Kame series. I I BS. SAN FRANCISOO (UP'. The Mis^K'n Rede deleated the Chicago Cubs 11 to 4 Thursday Kvliihition BiiHphall. I By the %««oclalcd Pre««. New York (%> 4, SI. I. om I» (XI S. New Aork IM S. PMI«biir«h (M 1. .Newark «II» 9, Phll««lel|»lila N) S. < le$,'|.iii(l I %» III, BiiUtlmore (III 2. X|l««lon« «Pe» II, ( hlragn «N» 4. Hoil.$wmMl PI 14, Del roll (A) II. Bo«loii I\» .3, liiirtford Ibi 2. M. letiii« «A» a, llou«e of Davl«l 2. Wa«hlii«tnn I.AI It, Nprln« Hill II. <?«(>• r penitent INDIAN g E Ut a H * Sat OUT IN THE OPEN * winter *n4 summer- WITH NO PROTECTION - FOR 46 YEARS AS A self-imposed penance for killing H/5 MOTHF« TT' 3 25 ' BILLY MURDERED JULY 8.19301 ' ilAciy"- A Toy COLLiE PAyS A DA/iLy VISIT To VtE GRAVF Cf HER FAITHFUL FRiEND- Po#nP FriCh(ibkea^€,Deme EXPLANATION OF YESTERDAY’S CARTOON MIXiI.Mi TfKiKTHKR FOR FlbT»- j r. HcRae, «eeoiiil ba««. The quartet came THKFK VK.ARH. The fifty-three-jear-old | Into being In 1«:». and 11« member« have quartet 1» cotnpo«ed «»f Robert A, l*ji»er, | been awwielated In singing ever «Ince, for first tenor, Harry Hiilberl, «rcon|| tenor, i a record duration of fifly-fhree years. Dr. Heber J. bears, first bass, and Da« id ! The photograph from wlilrh I drew my pletnre Is an exact replica of one taken fifly-lhree years ago, except that the In- tervenli»g years have exacted their toll by niatnring the appearance of the n»eii»bers. RUMLtl! SIGNS PETROLLE SLAl GHTERS BATLALINO T Largo Express ('nts Hartford Roy to Rihhons—Eight Finally Stopped in Tuelfth Round"^RaCs Manager Tells Hint to Forget Defense and Fight. Former Major Leaguer Comes to Terms Friday— Once With Browns. BY HENRY M'LEMORE. ^EW YORK. (UP). A second or two before the gong sent them out for the twelfth round, one of his managers sent word to Bat Bat- Bill Rumler, seventeen years in . talino, prize fighter, to "go out t here, drop your guard, and fight organized baseball. Friday signed a contract to manage the 1932 Lincoln State league club. Rumler’s home is at Milford, Neb. He started playing profes.sional ball with Great Bend. Kas., in 1914, graduated to Burlington later in like hell ’’ You should have seen Battalino when the message was relayed to him by a swab-chewing second. Acro.ss the bridge of his fractured nose was a gash an eighth of an inch wide, thru which the bone showed. From his ears to hy waist he was coated with half-dried blood. Blood poured from a cut over his left eye an eye that, like Othe same year and wound up the i its brother, was .swollen and bruis- j took Thursday night and there year with the St. Louis Browns, i ed. And even as he sat. his legs ! won’t be any more “next rounds” BOWLING STATE TOURNEY RESUMES. The seventeenth annual state bowling tourney will resume Friday night at the Lincoln alleys with six Lincoln doubles teams rolling at 9 o’clock. They are Lebsack-Lococo, Moore-Kelley, Hollo- way-McCdiiley, Vanburg-Brown, Slpe-Hansen and Fogelson-Simo- dynea. Lea(iers in the four events after the first weekend of bowling had such good scores that it was generally believed moat of the marks would stand. The leaders and their marks: All rxciit«: 4<ie Sm«»U, OniMhix ..................I.SHI IVmiii: ('rsHccr«. DiiihIih ................ .3,1114 Dttiible«: Kobiixky-Dwurak. OniMha. .. 1.3'fS Sliisles: H. Krall, Grand Inland ... IINI PKTROIT. (API. Jimmy Smith will perform In the Americsu Bowling congress tourney Friday night. The dimunltlve New York Italian, rated by many as the greatest bowler of all time. Is scheduled with the Grand line-up of Youngstown, O. Smith is to the howling game what Bobby Jones Is to golf and Babe Ruth 1* to baseball. Wherever the ten pin game exists, the name of Jimmy Smith is known. For the past twenty years he has toured the country, rolling in practically every city between the coast*. Hi* grand average exceeds 21il/for all these exhibitions. Tho he misse«! out at Buffalo last year, he averaged 2l«>. 10 for the tournament fr«»m l«27 to 1930. He has the best grand average of all the thousand* of shooters <H»m|>etlnK In the annual .A. B. Cs. Several fast lineups are Irifluded among the sixty teams scheduled Saturday. Larry Hhotwell. who established a singles record of “74 at Clevenland two years ago, will r«Ul with the F,lM)nlte five of Covington, Ky. The Hub Recreation of Joliet, III., 1929 ehHmpion*. and Martin Flick and Frank Snyder. Erie. Pa,, who won the double* In 1927. also are carded. The team 'eader* i-emamed undistuii*«ri Tliursday night. Boh O Farrell Five. Waukegan, 111., topping the three squads of ninety teams with a 2.775. year ____________ _____ Rumler, who started a.«? a catch- . trembled with exhaustion, er, wa.s made into an outfielder by | Then somebody smacked the Fielder Jones, then pilot of the ' gong and Bat got to his feet. He obeyed orders. With both hands cocked in a position that afforded tho maximum in attack and the minimum in defense, he plunged toward Billy Petrolle and cut loo.se with a looping right. He took a left hook square on his sma.shed nose, and as he rocked back on his heels, a shower of rights and lefts splattered his face. His First Retreat. On hl.s la.st legs now. Bat took his first backward step of the fight. As he retreated Petrolle rained him with short wicked punches that left him hanging over the top strand like a wet shirt, and just as helple.ss. That was the finish. Referee Gunboat Smith, who thru all the eleven bloody round.s had shown about as much concern as a man fixing a blowout, waved Petrolle to his comer, and helped Battalino to his. A few minutes later the Connecticut boy was stretched out on a ru’obing table, mumbling to three doctors what he’d do to Petrolle in “the next round.” A few more beatings like he ^ ¡seonsiii Likely t«» Name Siiiidt ax (.oaeli MADISON, Wis. (UP). Wi.s- consin’s efforts to get a football coach of “national reputation” apparently have failed and the Badgers’ officials turned their j^ten- tion to Guy Sundt, former Wisconsin star. Sundt ha.s been assistant under Glenn Thistlethwaite, who resigned several months ago after a five- year regime. Sundt apparently is available at a salary of about $7,500 and is a«’ceptable to most of the board of regents and athletic council. Ralph Krex!» Signs». BERKELEY, Calif. (UP). Ralpn Kress, infielder for the St. Louis .. ..... i Browns, will start '.spring training rargo lils» lllh*. next week with an $ 8.000 contract. BISMARCK. N. D. <.Pi. Fargo, BILL RUMLER. Browns, performing for four sea- | ¡sons with the American leaguers before going to the Coast league. , Bill played with Salt Lake and ; ^ Hollywood, finishing up on the j Hieliardt« Vi ins Twc» nf coast two years ago. He played r,,. 11 «x 1 a part of last season with Denver! I iir<*e rall.H trniii llei’k in the Western league until illness for the former featherweight champion. F'or more than eleven rounds—thirty-four minutes and one second to be exact—he caught and took all the punches the hard- e.st hitter for his weight in the world could throw. Blessed with no real punch himself and almost a novice at defen.se, BBttalino had to rely solely on a great fighting heart. It was all he had. It earned him a thunderous tribute to his gameness when he was helped from the ring, but—and this just as .sure a.s you’re born—it’ll earn him a job cutting paper dolls un- le.ss he develops something to go with it. Stopped In Fifth. The fight should have been .stopped as early a.s the fifth round when it was apparent the cut on Battalino’s nose was not going to yield to treatment. But as one ringsider ob.served, the crowd, having paid eight dollars a head to get in, would have yelled to high heaven had the judges and referees stopped it when Battalino still had enough .strength to wade in and attack. That, of course, doesn’t excuse officials for allowing a public massacre. s I.ast Nijjlil. forjed him to retire for the rest of the year. Rumler will be thirty - eight Ea.ster Sunday. He bats and throws right handed and expects to play first base or take a turn behind the plate with the Links. He ha.s a reputation as a slugger and will be on deck May 5 to instruct the fir.st band ot rookies coming in to Landis field. He succeeds Les Nunamaker, for the past two seasons skipper of the Link tribe. OMAHA. (.T>. Ray Richards, former football player at Nebraska university, dipped into his bag of footb.all tricks Thursday night to win his first fall from George Deck, E.'therville, la., and then M.W YORK.-Blllv IVIn.lle, Far««., N. D.. «litiMM-d ( liri«tophrr ••Hat" RuttaMno, llartforii, ( oiin. «12»; Ralph l**iiiij, Jer. »«•V ( lly, niit|Ntliit«><l Jay MtH-adon, s«i»tli Oran»«-, N. .1. «10»; Valv Dkiin, N>w York, oill|Hiiiit) il Harry sniith, N>w V »rk OI). FLINT, .MN'h.— Riiqrr Rcriiard, Flii»t, oiiliKiiiitril .MIdKvt MIk»* O'Daud, ( «iltiiii- hii«, O. «III»; FrunkI«* D»»iii«-ll), Dviniil, carried an lo win a second and de- « Maun r. ( i„ci.„.aii <«>. ridintr fn 1 in the msin event of ^iBOKV.VF, Wavli.—Faddy Ualller, i hi- tiuing la.j in ine main event oi a , Ked Vaiidwvirt, S|a»wrestling card here. | Kanr «i»». IJerli won the first fnll with a I HOLLVUIMHI, (allf.—Rudolph Trxlia, uecK won ine iirsi ran wiin i qrK«„tin«, outiH.ini.-d ( halo Lando, Fi toe hold and Richards the second | i’a«o. t»**. «h»». fall with a flying tackle. Rich- dmah . a —Biarkjiuk shi*i«i«, .souih o»».. , ^ J 4 • ' ill»«», knookrd oiil Kav Mann. Sioux ( llv, ards used the body scissors to win , tm»i. Jlmn.y ( aftrry, .N>w York, kaxovd the deciding fall. A crowd of 4,000 • 'I' 1 ««h.V .MoGnm, Omaha, third. Ku>.xill Hlishe«, Liliroln.. ka>ovd Happy Rood, Kobes L(*ad8 in Erele Hifili Scorili«: for ^ ear attended. LoIIeae Vi reseller!« I«» ,, , ,, rS ^ . «- I attersoii and Green I rv for Ulvinnic leam _CRETE.—Frank Kobes. Crete or noMTNrTON ind HIP) ' Draw in \ ork Ballle center, led the state champions in ' EigMvi^Lx^ntrant.s from' tvventy-1 YORK.-Chuck Patterson. Ora- point making thruout the season, , colleges gathered here to com-! aha and Fred Green, Grand Island. pete in the fifth annual national drew in the ten round main event intercollegiate wrestling champion-1 of a boxing show here. Frankie ships. = Larritaee, Lincoln, drew with Babii Holders of champion.ships in the O’Brien. York, in eight. Kenny Big Ten, Big Six. Ea.stern Inter- i Wright, Lincoln, scored a technical collegiate. Rocky Mountain and ; knockout over Sailor Griffith, Al- Ohio conferences, National A. A I bion in the sixth and Sonny Neu U.. Midwestern A. A. U. and other i scored a technical k. o. over Royal amateur and state champions are Druba. entered. ' ------------------------------------------------------The meet is one of the semifinals to select the United States Olympic wrestling team. 4«»n ( ri>o'i. Iliird. Ilvrhip Kpn»|HT, V\>«t l’i»li»t ebnl Kdniilr .Stpxvarl, Oiintha, (4). according to a table covering all | games prepared by Coack Klein, j Kobes’ total was 213 in the 24 tilts j played during the regular sea.son i and the state tounrament. The Crete team had an average ; of 29.0 points per game and 13.2 i .-scored again.st them In the final ^ game of the state tournament, the Cardinals defense was so tight , that Hastings did not score a field ; last year’s champion, won the 1932 Nortii Dakota high schix)! basketball title, defeating Devils Lake in the final game, 23 to 20. he said. A holdout for several weck.s, Kress finally wired to club officials that he would accept the cut of $1,0(X) from his last year’s salary. « fg ft { pt*. Kobs.« 90 XI 3.5 213 Paril^k ..................... 24S.*>2R 17 19R O rw !»> . ..................... 24 42 Ifi 22 Kk) R. Owgl«.« ..................... 24311727R.*. .. ..................... 23 11R 2« 3» ' Hlsrtky ..................... 229 R 2« 24 Ston«> ..................... 22 9 4 H 22 , I>olangky 4 2 11 10 D. Doukrlas^ ! Î.523 ,5 7 ; MfKxhprry ...................... R 2 II 3 1 1 \'a.«atka..................... 4 1 1 ;i .3 I SU>et*el ... ...................... 6 0Uu 0 Mrs. Hill Vi iiiii. SOUTHERN PINES. N. C. (UP) Mr.s. Opal S. Hill of Kan.sas City won the women's mid-south golf championship, eight strokes better ' than her nearest opponent. | 50 MEN’S FELT HATS Expertly Cleaned & Blocked Model Cleaners 2105 O St. B5262 THE NEW EASTER PARADE BECKONS JOIN THE DRESS EVENT THE YEAR WITH OF Clarks Easter Suits and Topcoats WeVe accustomed to hearing men who come into our store for the first time marvel at our wonderful values. That’s natural! But the men to whom we sell clothes season after season, have learned to expect super values! And this season, even they comment most enthusiastically. We’re not surprised—because in all our years in business—we’ve never been able to offer styles, fabrics and tailoring like you’ll find in these suits and topcoats at $15! And we haven’t seen anything to compare with them ANYWHERE, for less than $10 more! So, before you buy your Easter Suit and Topcoat—better see our values! Clarks DeLuxe Super Val ues in Easter Suits and Topcoats now reduced to *20 NOTE; All garments purchased today and t0‘ morrow will be altered in time for. EASTER SUNDAY. C larks 10 2 8 O Street OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 9 P. M. V.

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