The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on April 6, 1924 · Page 23
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The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 23

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Sunday, April 6, 1924
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Sunflny Morning. April 6, 1924. 7~ THE D ECATUH REVIEW PAGE TWUNTY.THRIE. Mexican President lures Colonel Singl Handed. Htxico 'City, April »TT * - flc'it Obreson described th* M i i c r t a revolution as :;"dcad" Cap- ·Preal- d* 'a in a talk to th» newgpiper eorrsapoad- ent* today, predicting that before May 15. there would not be any rebel* left. He declared alto that executive power would; b» transferred without molestation next December (o the auccessful candidate In the July presidential election*. Concerning- the central situation In Mexico. President Obrecon declared himself "more cptlmlstlo than ever belore." There wa* no governmental Intervention In the Taraplco region. he added, where tn» striking workers are reported to betaking over and cperatlnc property owned by for- ci^ncrs. The ni.vcrr.ment wa* almply fllllllllllllHIIIMINIIIIIINIIIIMIIIHIIIHIHIIHIMIIHIIIIHIHIHINIIIinilllHIIIIIIIIIIIIU j INSURE YOUR UTTLE CHICKS j ; F E E 1 I Developer Mask Feeding Oatmeal | Shellabarger Feed Elevator Co. 1 J. M. ALI.EN. Manager | E Sangamon and Clinton Sts. Phone Main 173 | WE DELIVER CITV FEED ORDERS S taking. «tep* to aasur* the rlghtfuf owner* poietnlon of their property. which should not be construed *· Intervention. : MOBILIZE TROOPS. Last_week. he tald, when scattered rebellious element* In the stat* of Durango united and defeated the"federal garrison at Santiago Pappes- Qulero, the . g o v e r n m e n t , mobilised within six Sty*. 3,400 troops to eiif- (ocale th* movement while 500 additional troops, ready to co-operate by way of. Jimenez, war* not needed. The president admitted that It was t r u e he had . captured Col. Anaya single handed. Ont of the m t n y versions of the ·?icounter I* that President Obrtgon MW Anaya standing on the corner or wie of the principal business streets, and stopping th* car, ordered h i m to, enter, meanwhll* drawing hl« pistol.' Anaya wa* about to run. but c'.i»:i»ed hi* mind upon aeelns; the revolver, and th* president took him to a military prison. Hay Ovster Shell Dairy Grain Oil Meals = Tankage Straw 5 Horse Poultry Feeds . iiiiHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiimiHiiiiiiniiiiiiHiiHiiiiiiiiHiiiHiiiiniiffi "Black Beauty IS THE NAME OF A CENTRAL ILLINOIS COAL That is new to Decatur. This name, submitted by Charles McLemore, 1371 West Railroad avenue, was chosen from a large number of suggestions turned in. Mr. McLemore will receive a ton of this coal free. City Fuel Co. 900 East Pearl Street Main 566 DENTON BUR WELL. MANAGER Express Sentiments At Caponi Funeral. Chicago. April 8.--"Th* boys" t( Chicago's gang world who are accui- tomefl to say it with guns, today expressed their sentiments In a more teniler manner and staged one of th* most elaborate funerals In Chicago's history for one of their fallen Idols. F^rank Caponi. shot In a plitol duel with half a dozen detectives as the aftermath .of th* recent «)ectton In Cicero. . \ ·^ Tr.IBUTES Apr.lVE. Tjie l i t t l e home, wher* the body lay. became a tomb of Easier flowers early in the day as truck losd after truck load of rose* and liMes. tributes of "the gang" arrived. It. wa» estimated tliat th* tokens which overflowed the house and were ·tackvd In towering heap* on the lawn and walks, cost more than |20.- COB. . . 108 LlMOUSINr. -But th*\trlbut* of Caronl's comrades did not end here. For two blocks In each direction from th* cottage where he lived, his friends stood In line whll* tlios* unabl* to gain ac. cess to th* streets, lined neighboring roofs *nd windows. In the 'funeral cortege w*r* more than 209 limousines, som* of them carrying policemen ar.d detectives who had clashed with Caponi and his gang m a n y times in th* past. L. N. FIREMAN FATALLY SCALDED BelUTllle. 111.. April J--John Sebastian, Evansvllle, I n d , thirty-seven fireman on a Louisville and Nashville freight train was fatally scalded by *scapinc eteam when his engine was derailed her* last night. · Unusual Offerings for Spring Reversible Reed Carriage, $32.75 The basket of thli carriage may be turned. Excellently construe ltd sn that It will run straight. The Inside of the carriage I* fully lined to match tbe outside finish. The spring! yield easily. */fording ease and eomfort to ,the iufanl. The carriage is modeslly iu°t«d at .............._» All Cotton Mattress, $12.50 Advance Showing of Fibre Furniture Some of the new liiws of fibre and reed furniture arc here. We have arrange^ an attractive display of these pieces for your inspection. There are some new colors that are very striking, See them at our A well made mattress of pure, sanitary cotton. The ticking is very heavy and the sewing is of heavy twine. The tufts are sewed clear throughV Has roll : edge. In full ,M O fTA ·size, now onlytP J.*6«t)U °* k i 5"l»l^ on "· eutrid*. whlu enamel food chamber and «il- vanJted ice chamber. lee capacity, 100 $31 CT A pound*. Now^nly ........ il .. i .. $Ol.5U BANTA FURNITURE CO. : Jf. Jlf. Faith 246-23S East North Street , JottphH. Faith Thirty Second* Eart of Water Street SEE DESERTION OF Expert* Endorse McNary. \ HaugenBill. Washington, April. ».-- Continuation of present unfavorable conditions on American farm* win result In a «en- era! "deportatlr o f American farmers, representative*- of several farm organisation- declared today In open Utter addresses to th* sident. th* Congress, and the people of the United States." Farmer* wer* .forced from their home* during 1923 at th* rat* of 100.800 per month, th* letter »aid, and. "th* process still is under way In all It* cruelty." INDORSE BILL. Th* McN'arr-Baugcn Bill was endorsed as an emergency relief measure. ' v · Th* latter was *lgn«4 by T. C. Atkeson, Washington representative o f ihtf Natlona4 Grange: Gray Silver. for th* American Farm Bureau Federation; Jame* Ft. HI eg*. National Livestock Producer*' association, and Georg* J. W»tt. g«nerM manager of th* American Wheat Growers' association. ··WORDS FAIL." ·Country conditions cannot be tffld In words." th* letter said. "Th* hundred* of broken banks are real, but t!i« suffering which followed them Is hidden In the haz* of distance. Unceasing toll of millions of people. futll* attempt to protect family and property. Is lost without recognition. The recognition for this remains un- cheok*°d, although It has existed for flv* JOLIET POLICEMAN SHOT BY NEGRO .toilet. 111.. A r r l l 5- n'alter Weiss. Joliet pollc* sargeant. w a n shot down by a negro sunnian here to^ ·night, when he accosted a group of' disturbers on North Scott street,'.In tlie at*el mill district. , and - asked u-hat th* men wer* arguing about. The sargeant was the -target of flv* bullet* rained upon htm by on* of th* men as they fled. The negro, John Brown,, wa* later captured, and; police ssy a cBargo of attempt to murder will be placed against'him. Weiss, shot through th*^ abdomen, Is In a cerlous condition at St. Joseph's Hospital here. Physician* fear h* may die. FEDERAL EMPLOYES LEAVE FEDERATION New Tork, April B--.F«ar hundred and flftjr.teven member* of Braneh K, Local No. «. National Federation or Federal Employe* In N«w:York. today severed their relations, with! the national federation as a result of an Issu* crowing out ot an lncr«m«e In their compensation which we* said to.have been defeated throufh Action of Representative Madden of Chicago, end L. 8. Steward, vrefldent of the national federation. ";'·"· Government, Municipal, Corporation, Public Utility Investment DEPENDABLE INVESTMENT SERVICE N.L ROGERS AND COMPANY Standard Life Bid?. Telephone Main 6261 1'EORIA. DECATUR -TV- DANVILLE ElUabctb Pi*ll of B*rk*ty. In securing · licea**. A*4ereo» a* ««, * r .a tb* DIVORCED FRIDAY, REMARRIED TODAY-- « Martinet. Cailf.. April ·!--Sherwood l 11 *^ "*'· i Anderson, well known writer, who I Mr*. And*r*on'e, mother. Mrs. Ja:i« waa divorced reaterday la Ren* wasl w - pr » :l - »«« · wetter. David 1-rall. married at 2:30 a. m. today to Miss* 11 "" 1 ** tbe ceremony. CURTAINS ·--- and -The DECATUR MODEL LAUNDRY Co. work well together The Chrysler Six N o w On Vi e w, The Chrysler Six--the most discussed new car of 1924--is here. 1 The beautiful Chrysler is ready for inspection in our showrooms. Demonstrations which are bound to establish its undoubted suor now being booked. Make your arrangements for an early test of America's first quality light Six. Here are some of the sensational qualities which a'Chrysler detnonstratfoa will reveals . , ~ --- -Top speed, 70 miles per hour, and oree. Gasoline mileage safely over 18 miles per gallon? Two to seventy miles per hour "on high," absolutely vrfthorn 7 vibration. Ample room for five large adults, with over-all length of only 160 inches. 68 horsepower from a motor of 3-inch bore. Riding comfort of a two-ton car, with a road weight of 2650 pounds. Easiest steering you ever experienced. The perfect safety and control of Chrysler-Lockheed hydraulic four- ' wheel brakes. · , You hav^ never seen or Bidden in a car fike^the Chrysler Six--as you wffl enthusiastically agree when you have enjoyed a Chrysler demonstration '" Splesc Auto Sales Co. Maxwell-^hi^sler--Chalmer» e . · " A. B. Hobbird. Mffr. · Now In Our New Location: 244 East Wood . r \ », 0, WAsUYMarM ; W, B, BOUUC, MMat PibaU ' JNEWSPA'FERr the I. T. A. C. and It was be- Cauee of this he was presenting It After much argument pro and con · motion we* mad* to table the resolution until th* next meeting Kf th* conference but th* motion to table was voted down 14 to 9. A vote wae then taken on the resolution It- S]*lf en»1 It was passed by a\ count of II to 7. PROP. MOORE'S RESOLUTION". Th* next resolution which was presented came from Trot. Moore at Kureka and It drew out a* much or more debate than the Robertson resolution. It read as follow*. -A*y saaaefcer ** the- 1. I. A. C. wbM *s*wt* *r *«*·*»·· ta e««c« ·4 s*is«*Jtr I. t. A. C. saew/ber · coti- miltm ft e«*»*»«HU* *r sr*»smtloa «t *S)«e*»« a**** «*a» «h*«* operative- · ta* I. I. A. C. as)l«*Mtl«ly forfeK. ···sk*t«Ma !· **M I. f. A. C. Ther* was no motion. to table this but It was adopted by a vote of I I »·» ( w l f h sl« schools not v o t l n e on -..*». Mllllkin was first Included a* ^'"voting against 1t but Dean Wnld withdraw hi* vote. A THIRD MOVE. ' Th* third resolution came from tn* opponents of the freshmen rule ·nd read as follows. "I. T. A. C. rules ·hall govern members of the confer- ·nc* In alt athletic competition." This was also voted over by a big snajorlty. The resolutions speak for themselves and there la HttU or no need ·f d1scu««tnsT what they mean. Bom* other masters were taken un - »t the meeting one of which eravc Enrka College th* undisputed ketball tltlo for the 1914 « Professor Wilbur Fergruson rf nois Weeleyan moved that the protested game between TVesteyan and Kureka be forfeited to Eureka. This Is the contest In which several TVVs- leysn men known to b* InellKlbln iy the facultr but not reported to tn* athletla director, took fort In. TAUT. COMMISSIONER. " Th* matter of a -commissioner for th* I. I. A. C. was again discussed *ut tb* commltte* was not ready to make a complete report and President Harmon requested that they 1o *o at tb* next meeting which ·n-III be held her* at th* time of the annual track and field meet, May :i. The me«tlng. called the first of last week; hy President Harmon. drctr the larsrest representation In 'he history of tb* organization, only klackburn «nd Carbondale Normal falling- 10 aend representatives to the gat he ring. Real Star Southpaw Cooney of Boston Promises to Develop Into One. bas- Illi- - B A I T -- FOR -BUGS JOHX COONEV. St. Petersburp, · Fla.--The chances of the Boston Braves to get somewhere In the National league race this year depend to a large extent on the showing ot Pitelier John Cooney. Cooney Is a southpaw. He Is slight of s t a t u r e but a bundle of nerves and enersy. Manager Dave Bancroft Is liopeftil thnt lio Is about ready to deliver as a regular. Cooney Is a wonderful fielder, very fast, and a great batsman, unusual traits for * pitcher. H**waa fourth In tfte National league batting averages .with a mark of .379. If th* Commies are a.bts to. practice "en the diamond at ataley Field toCar, man aser Zrelan has requested that all the fane remain L la the stands rather than crowding out on ihe staee. Caaneee ars that Al Bnreham weulo. hare *ora»tWof to say It any «( Miem did get oat there The Deea-Mr. Commie lnfl*ld led the lea (ue In double pla^s la*t *»*»en. A glance at Mlck«r Kellther's' record with the Nor- f»lks club of the Vtrrlnla I,eas;ue tssl season eliows that t.he n«w guardian of ihe tnltla.) corner took fiart.ln 103. H* handl«l 1,333 .put outs ent.' 80 assists wMth oalr 12 errors for «' percent- at* of 80S. ' 'Harry Br.tnt showed plenty of claaa round the Ahartfleld wltih Rockford IKS! ·eaeon an1 led tho lealtue with an aver- ·C« of 9M. He had 2CO vat outs. 811 aaslsts and but 3A errors In 108 cainea. That Is a lot of ahortstopplns. .hen It came to sJl around play Ralph McCollIJter of Jh« Comtn1«« was rl«ht at he loo of Uia eecond eackars. ellbouirh A'oodwDTtti and-Huch«e were above jilm, the l«-t-.«r by btrt three point*. With this In mind together w*Ui the feet that Manecar Ireland le a eweM thrK eaoker It loolce a» If the local* are row» o he,** · creeit defensive Infield. Then there Is Walsh end emum t* toe eeen aotlea. An fMrlvma oomtnsj baok «ad a efetMe t* wu a- ***son ticket lead for ajl *uns* at Staler Meld, le our Ida* of too moon ·od new* for en* day. Howsver, De«atnr sns are accustomed to rood things. Monday the Blomln«ton Tane Aesoola- lon will start a campelcn «o raise 13.300 _ cover training and other expenses hile at the s«.ma time th« Deca.tur as^ soclatlon will start t:i« wine sort of A. palsn. except that It l» I h r o u c h l h « ni«dlum of the show "Hvits or Tails." The Bloomer officials ha* quite a meet- ng the other night, apopintlng Dr. Fr«d 3rl*n aa club physician and Fred H. Younc * the PantaarepJi «* offWal icorer for 1h« eteenth time. It was alao tMlded to bok a gam*, with «lle Chicago Union Qlsnte for next Sunday. tvnh XnWe Roekne aimed to direct athlstlc* at XotivDam* for th* next ten yean, Iher* 1s a very good chance of «h Bend and Noire Osme elu-rr.nl put- ling- over · creat *1ed«wn for tJi« school. The present elands at Carter rield are being enlarged to seat 2.1.OOO. av« Morrow whw coached at Bethany Colleg* for a. year ha* bean Tnerte need coMh at W ft J to succeed John Hetsman. Morrow has been connected wl.th vf A .1 at various times for rhe Isst lfte«n years. McKendre*. Holla School of Mines and *hlngton C «r« to stage a trlanrular track meet April 13 at St. Ixmls. ooorte. who la said to hold th» American hlrh nchool javelin record. Is a student at McKendree. -' At liii'in*»elis .s^iiiii 1»; tT. *f »«sln. i , . -·- V - ' ' A« hefsyeit*--tt*4* KormeJ t: Pur4u* 4. PRINCE HENRY TO OPEN OLYMPIAD London, April S--(*)--Prince Henry, third eon of King Oeor«e, will do the honors for insjland at th* opening- cf the Olympic games In th* Colombes Stadium, near Paris, on Aurust X leading th* British -athletes In th grand march past the reviewing- stand. . ..- This ceremony over, he will retire to the shade of the grandstand, turn- Ing; over the grllllns; work o f . win nine point* to the sturdy teams, the members of which are now.training in two bis; camps near London. The British have high hopes cf m a k i n g a good showing In the Olympic finals, particularly since the wearers of the Union Jack took third place among the seventeen countries competing In the winter sports at Cham«nlx. The British ar* spending £30,000 to eaulp and maintain, their Olympic teams, of which only IJ.609 remains to he raised. WM. TILDEN IS S. ATLANTIC CHAMP Augusta. G».'. April 5--William T; Til d*n, IT.. ofyPhlledelphla. won *h* "finals and th** chan^r^onahlp In the.men's slnglei of th» Sfuth Atlantic Spates Tennis tcmr na:n«nt at the co-utry club here thi« »f ternonn ' Iroru" T^awrtnc* ' Rice of Boston ft-t. C-9. (M. Last: nlg-ht .-he challenged Oilrlo Majtir and Allen B»hr to Tneet 'hln In *, double* match. Ttlden will piny them alngle-hantfe^. Th* snatch wlU ba played tomorrow" rtiMTllng. Xpoasorsd by men who ars strict In thslr obserraae* ef jood U«t« In drat*. D«BkaBd*d by thoi« who sir* satlsfUd ·1th nolblnK but ths best. Smirtctt n*rsi Spring UaUortet await you here MODERN CATCHERS HAVE IT SOFT. SAYS VETERAN JOE' SUGDKN'S CATCHING :HANDS. . : Catching "big league pitchers In the old dayj, before the big mitt was perfeoted. was « hazardous job. It vo vou doubt it. just glance at the digits of Joe Sugden, former big league star, now a scout and coach for the St. Louis Cardinals. . i "Catching today is a soft job compared to 25 years ago," sa« the veteran backstop. ; .Tim D'laney. well known central tlll- nols iNLseba',1 plaxar. who performed with Mltllkln a number of years axo. has eaaln signed with th* Dubuqu* cluh flf the MlB- slulppt Valley KaKue. Me 1*4 the first Backers of that circuit with J«e McGIn- nlty'e club last senaon. Bill Badorak ef th* rjeeatnr Oraye If taking; his boys out to Terranee park this afternoon at 2 o'clock for * drill. Thu l.rays will bave about the earn* lineup i* the 102* club and he Is looking for cnmes. Write him at 1T70 Bust-Laicrence or phone Main 8517 or F; 1T4BX Myron KlmpHnc. whs hes been a hold- nut at Evanavllle. bad, a heart to heart Ulk with Manager Joe Donn the ether txy and decided that he would come Into Hie fold. George Maban nr the ICodern Woo4me nlna 1s alto looktne for gam«s and c* lie reached at th* Randall mattress factory or at loan South Jacknn. Ills play, ers «m to a*semMe at the lodge rooms 131 West Vein, this morning at 10 o'clock. Bntrr of the l^ilnd States I* assured In alxleen of the remaining nineteen nrRnehes of 1M4 Olympla eempetltlon. ao- cordlns; to th* American Olympic committee's plans, thus ronoaatlna; th* sr«at- r»t combined attack this-country's athletic forces evar have launehsd. for International honors. Thsrs Is a possibility l h a t America may »ntfr the Oraco-Ronvut ivroitllns; welght-llftln* and yachting ·Monte. The next Olympic features li France are ruiiby. May 8 t» !»· soccer fnothall. May 15 to .luno 6. and polo. .Tune 19 to _July 4. and entries for »ach-o( then nlready have beeo forwarded. - -The -'main l.ody of competitors Is booked to embark ..Tun» 10 and will Include the 1 track an field aquad. oa,rsm«n. ca)ch-aa^atch-ean wrestlers, boxer*, a-ymnasti and swlmmen Teams also will go.across for th* target ·hcotlnr. shotgun matches, fencing, modern pentathlon, lawn' tennis, aquestrlsa sports and cycling. ScHool with 58 Boy* Now National Champs. Chicago. April B^FIv* boys from Windsor. Colorado, a little town of 1.300 persons vffh 6J girls and 6S boys In their high school, tonight won th* nnt'lonal Intcrscholaatlc basketball championship tournamenl, icld under the auspices, of the Uni- ersity of ChlcalRo. decisively defeat- UK Yankton, champions of South Dakota, 29 to «. The Tankton quintet outweighed and out-Bcneralled by the Colorado five, tired out by five day* of tournament competition, and unable to cope with Windsor's defense tactics, was completely outclassed from the first whistle to the last, nnd went through three quarters with only on* basket to Its credit. GAME FIGHT. Tankton made a game and desperate effort to retrieve Its losses In the last quarter by leaving its own basket unguarded, the entire team' advancing down the floor In an effort to shoot the baskets from closer angles. Windsor's quintet took advantage c: the tactics to four baskets In quick succession tn Its opponent's net. Manchester. N. H . took third place In the .tournament by decisively defeating Northeastern of Derroldo to 14, and Spokane, Wash'., took third 3. U. Vertress. who used to gerfo'rr with the Mllllkin basobali team -about 1B14-1S-1J or · thereabout., ha* been u p pointed baseball coach at P.orta ^Manual lls Is OB the faculty at that school. . The »e«ner* have hopee ef seenrlnK Clarence Hoots. . Hippo .Hodges and possibly Collins for thslr pitching staff They *·· f»«t the place In the consolation by defeating Birmingham, 80 to 29. CONSOLATION TITLE. Warrensburg. Mo., won the consolation championship, defeating Elgin, ill., |« to 17. Th* Warrenstnrg team was * two-man affair, Oarrtson, forward, and Loman, center, making 3D of Its 14 points. TIi* Elgin quintet was tired oat after Its strenuous play and four ef th* -boys wer* not abl* to keep -up with' Semeny. Elgin running guard, who constantly gat ahead of the play of his teammates. Warrenshurg took an early lead, was tied. 11 to 12 a few m i n u t e s before the end of the first half, b u t again forged Into tho lead when Warrensburg got a basket" w h i l e Eliirtii made a free throw. Thereafter. tt» Missouri team -was never in rm Oanger. The consolation to u m a r . ,H Included th* teams eliminated In i h e first round of the main tournament.* ; 'f'"- Firpo Puts Reich Out ; -jSuenps ·Aires," ApriK'S--Luis- Flrpo. ith* ;' South'-.VAmer.lc.an Theavywlelght champion, tonight added another victory to his ftcord by knocking out Al Reich, th* American heavyweight. who cam* to : Buenos Aires with championship aspirations. The «nd cam* In 1 mlnut*, 45 seconds, Flrpo landing; · terrific right to the Jaw. Ilelch dropped to the canvas with a crash and remained ther*. H* rolled over .on his face. CARRIED TO CORNER. After the count of ten he rolled over aesln In an attempt to rise, but fell flat on hie back. H* was picked up and carried to his corner. Th* weight* of the men as announced ware: Flrpo 220' pounds; Reich 218Vt pounds;. Flrpo fulfilled his 'promise to win what /he called, his last .fight. .quickly. He rushed furiously at Reich when the gone; sounded, landing a heavy right to the body. LANDS ANOTHER. Reich clinched, but a moment later Flrpo landed another right, and Reich replied with · left to th* face. Th* men clinched. When they broke avway Flrpo earn* back with another furious attack. H* sent his terrtflo right to th* Jaw, which terminated Reich's hopes for a plonthlp. it wni B* Pimtr ·«*. Inland M*rcbant.^A ohan was arrested for assault and battery and brought before the judge. "What la your name, occupation and \vtiat are you charged with?" asked the judse. To which the prisoner replied, "My name Is Sparks. I am an electrician and I am charged with battery." The Judge, turning to a bailiff, ssfd. "Put this man In a dry cell." JOE RYAN ENJOYS BIG DAY; STORK AND CAGE HONORS 'Chicago, April t-- The happiest la Chicago tonight was Joe Ryan, coach of th* Windsor team and former Valparaiso football and basketball star. · · ' - . " He had good reason to be. HU team had hardly tossed tiie last basket Into the net when reporters rushed on to the floor to tell him that be was the father of a baby daughter born yesterday at Windsor. Mrs; Ryan had asked that the Information be withheld until After:- 'th* tournament because she feared the news might de tract from hls~work to the team. "I never thought I would be daddy to a daughter and a national high basketball champion -- «t least not all OB the same day." he said, shak ing hands with everyone. Girl* TIU« OKSM. Roselte. N. J.. April 6--Cuthrle, Okla hvna tonlcht clinched Uie national hlsrh ·chool (Iris basketball championship by «·- featlnc Wsetfleld. S4'to IT In the eecond of a, three s;ene eerlea A «alrl cun* will be plered feere on -Monday nlslvt. Decatar to Get Indian Recruit Cleveland. April I.--Aaaoun that George Vondres«ek. pitcher with the Cleveland IsjsMsUM would be farmed out to Decatur. VI-, Three Eye League, was mad* toalget by E. B. Barnard, president, who M with th* club In New Orleans. Jim Sullivan, another recruit twlrl*r, wa also released to Decatur · isjr or two ago. WHITE CEMENT TO DIVIDE ROADWAY P a . -- ( r« to of b"ln noil. ncln«erlnc )-- Whit* tr*fft« «i- » b u i l t tnt» cA«cr«t« pnlnt*(t U(K«J tlMm t« WIIMsini M. C*»n- of III* f*«nffi* of co liter of th« road on a f o u r - I n c h ·trip of \)C l l U t l t . Mr. Cann«tl rolnUil «ut th«t of h\jllJln* th* lln« i n t o th* rw»* not er|U»l th*. cont of ft v*lnt*4 with tb* n*c***ary r«n*w«l*. rart** «iift «ur*/»* h l ( » ««m«nl will *t vli| tt* Mn« | Mr. Car Owner: S iWe can reliuild your motor so that it will £ give yon extraordinary performance by = Uadng oar"aaigh*gnide factory type eqnlp* SJ ment and installing Lynit« or Dow* S Metal Pirtons. | Charles T. Hamilton Co.! I Phone Main 1821 429 East William Street llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllll CANADIAN STAR SETS RECORD , M , - . Wichita Falls Texee league chib. which would permit the first narasd athletes to return to. them. Thsy look to the -Cube for Collins. I. E.'FRANCIS I. B. Francis of Toronto University l» one erf Canada's snort likely *ros- D*cts for th* .pot* v«ult In th* Olym- plo gam**. H* recently cleared the b'aT 'at :1J : feet 1 Inches, breaking the record of th* Dominion universities. PLAY BALL! great game-- will MOO be la fan swing:! Get your outfit here. Baseball*, Gloves, Suits, Masks, Shoes, Etq Golf Easter Novelties Plan Cards. Easter Decorations. E**rythlng t* m a l e * Eotsr chosrfwL See oar fin* lln* of Framed Plctur**, which mak* (In* Easter Glfti. C. A. Morrow Art Shop 112 East Prairie St. P "WE FRAME PICTURES RIGHT" TiaM; to ' (at- year Golf Cl«bs r*a4y. Brl*c then In--let as coodltloB theSn for you. We're ·rerjUina; jot need |m Golf. STILL NEARER TO PERFECTION Important Improvements in ihe New Model Single-Six Refinements in Regular Equipment There are also several important refinements in regular equipment. Gasoline gauge on the instrument board; The use of adjustable window regulator* on the rear windows of Sedans and Sedan-limousines ; The adoption of an efficient stop* light for all types; Larger steering wheel ; A more beautiful instrument board. with walnut finish ; Rear vision mirror and windshield cleaner; An interior tonneau light for aO . open models. Toilette cases, smoking sets for closed cars. -,, #585 Tm tOm assistM sxisla. ssai ·as' Ask, the Man Who Owns One Only. Packard, perhaps, would have attempted to improve upon the Single'Six. There was no obvious reason why even the minor changes should be made. The new model Single'Six is evidence, however, of the spirit which moves Packard to strive ceaselessly toward an ever greater measure of perfection. The more than 30,000 owners, in whose opinion the Single' Six cannot be greatly improved, will be gratified to know that the car remains unchanged in fundamentals of engineering and manufacture. The chief improvements in the Single'Six are: . . . ' ; \ . ' " " . · ' ' ' ' ' ' i«t Four'wheel brakes, ** regular equipment; two additional bakes on rear wheels--* total of to; md. Improved ·teerfng eue; larger steering wheel; 3rd. A still heavier and cmoother tnnamiaeioa; 4th. Artillery wheels of a^iriMv^ appearance, 9th. Battery located on die running board, a* in the Straight'Eight, and enclosed in a theft'proof box. These improvements, of course, make the new Stngk-Six tn even greater value, a still more saving investment You will incur absolutely no obligation by 'phoning for a Single'Six to call at your house or office for a xmonstratioa. Telephone now. or, even better, come in. Geo. W. Ehrhart 256-258 E. Main Street PAC K ARD SINGLE- * ~ ·-.£.' i NEWSPAPER EWSPAPER

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