The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania on October 1, 1932 · Page 6
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The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Franklin, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1932
Page 6
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PACK STJfc THE NEWS-HERALD, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1932. "BOY BMIDIT" OF GOTHAM CLICKING IN BOXING GAME Jimmy Johnston, From Liverpool, Gaining Fame as Promoter After Two Big Battles. STARTED AS FOUNDRY HAND By WTM.IAM R.BUTHER. NEA Sports Writer. It tias'bron a little more thnn a year since James Joy Johnston, who came to America as an iron-moulder from Liverpool, moved into Tex Bick-ard's old office in Madison Square Garden to become matchmaker. There was much speculation as to whether the Boy Bandit, as Broadway knows him. would click. But it was - - . . . TrtKctnn knew definitely Known umi """""" his cauliflower trade and k"ew 11 weU-Made 'Em Like It. Fighting is in the doldrums for everybody but Mr. Johnston. During the year before. Madison Square Gar-. ... j i kn, ihn T.-iin f!rounds aea nan irau ui-i" - and Yankee Stadium in an effort to corner the market on outdoor flg-hts. The Boy Bandit had gone over to Eb- ' belts Field and promoted one success after another, including the Camera-Redmond fight that spoiled the night's sleep of 40,000 people. His aeeompr.snments mi the-way ball field brought the millionaires of (Madison Square Garden to his terms, which, by the way, included 10.000 shares of stock. Laughs at Depression. There is no longer any reasonable Toom for speculation about the Boy Bandit clicking. In the very slough of an economic depression, he prevailed upon the Garden to build an arena at Long Island City for the promotion m the Schmeling-Sharkey championship ' affair. And 70,000 people paid $500,000 for the honor of sitting in on the somewhat disappointing pugilistic christening of the big saucer. He followed right up -with the slam-bang Schmeling-Walker battle which brought nearly $200,000 more into the bos office. Clicking? Why the old Boy Bandit is clicking like a Big Bertha. Kid From Liverpool. Who is James J. Johnston? He is a British-born citizen, 37 years old, with black hair and pieroing black eyes to match. He is the father of 11 children, the eldest S3 years old. As a lad of 11 he took steamer from Liverpool. At 14 he was toiling in a foundry for a stipend of something like $1.T5 a day. The Boy Bandit -was a success at the foundry trade, too, raising his status to foremanship at $4 a day before he was 20. He fought a little at 104 pounds. His fight career ended -when they wanted to match him with Terry McGovern at $25 for the evening. Gypsies and Chinks. So he decided to become a manager, arranging for somebody else to take it on the chin. That he was a great manager you don't have to be told. He had a way of rigging his robots in romantic robes. Gypsy Daniels was no gypsy, but Johnston sent out to a 10-cent store for a bandana and earrings and made Daniels wear 'em. George Cuneo was one of Mr. Johnston's Chinese fighters, born in Italy, and Johnston sold him to all Chinatown as "Ah Wong, the Canton Killer." He had some great fighters, too. Among these were Harry Greb, Ted "Kid" Lewis and Johnny Dundee. The Big Push. Trying to find a man to fisht Demp-sey he advertised in the New York newspapers for "young men between 18 and 25, to become heavyweight champion of the world experience unnecessary.'' Some o.OCO replied to the ads, and the Boy Bandit set them to slugging one another in scores of Gotham gyms. His greatest mistakes have been the turning down of Jess Willard, who wanted to fight for him, and the man agement of Phil Scott. But he even had the folks believing for a time that Scott was somebody. BOWLING AT THE GRAND. Bowling schedule for Merchants Wyae: Monday. October 3. Ciiacoras vs. Limbers; Printz vs. Judsons Thursday, October 6, Chevrolet vs Oajc-lamd-Pontiac ; Nelsons vs, Orphtum. League Standing. W. I. Pet. Limbers s ' 1000 Orpheum 3 0 1.000 Chaconae 2 1 566 Kelsons .....2 1 .665 Chevrolet 1 z -333 Prints 1 2 -33 3 -Mlrtanil 0 3 .000 Judsons 0 3 000 AT THE CITY CLUB. Perrinf ft WHaim 104 125 119 Seifer 129 184 1H1 Novak ..............168 152 165 "Bacon 151 126 195 Slater . . . HI 117 103 Heber 122 149 '95 Ashh-aug-h. 96 110 106 - Totals 681 736 768 General Sales Alexander 113 126 157 Murray ..........- , ..j .1 r, o 171 tins uuu wins ............. -j. SpindleV -m I" S2 Viele 126 l."7 117 Nheasley -137 130 149 Hoover 138 12 151 Totals 553 741 693 High score Seifer, 184 ; Hiigh average, Seifer, 164 2-3. White Parlor Ohelekis 133 1S5 127 PMlt T ... ... 143 "3 123 Lindberg 137 162 192 Ktnnear 1"6 105 72 rmomikes 99 131 105 SllSSrn .......... '? 'JO! Dummy ........ Totals 708 737 676 H0n".TT. 109 134 153 Gent H2 202 154 2anV. "5 J" il TitleY ..... 142 12 96 Dummy - 128 "J Totals 56 788 703 High score Gent, 202 ; high average, Iiiodberg, 163 J-S. Bruins Hope to Find a PS tetter wit Ei Control In Big Comeback Effort Anything Less Than Complete Recovery of Lost Punch Will Be Useless in Cubs' Rally For Third Came of Series. COOD WEATHER IS FORECAST By GEORGE KIRKSEY, t'nited Press Staff Correspondent. CHICAGO. Oct. 1. 'Dawning of another baseball day found the Chicago null rnllvincr from two smashing de- 1 feats for a back-to-the-wall stand ; against the mighty New York Yankees, in the third game of the world oeries today. Threadbare of thrills in the two ereat zames at New York, the series i toi.k on a new aspect with its transfer to Wrigley Field, one of the most radical baseball strongholds in all the land. Before a friendly crowd and on a familiar field, the Cubs hope to And a pitcher with control, throw up an impregnable defense and rediscover their lost punch in a pinch. Anything less than that isn't likely to do the National League champions any good at all they must make a complete comeback, and make it quick, or the World Series will 'be over and the championship pennant will flutter from a flagpole in Yankee stadium. With two easily-won victories in their grasp, the Y'ankees have set their goal for another grand slam and they need onlv two more triumphs to achieve it. The Yankees haven't lost ! a World Series game since 1926, and have won 10 in a row four in 1827, four in 1028 and two in the present series. Capacity Crowd Expected. A forecast of clear, warm weather promised to bring out a capacity crowd of 51.700 persons, and give Chicago a decision over New York in the stands if not on the ball field. The first game at Yankee stadium drew 41.459 and the second 50,709. The rival pitchers selected for the third game were Charlie Root, Cubs, and George Pipgras, Yankees. The similarity between these two right-handers is remarkable. Each is 33. Pipgras weighs 190 and Root the same. Pipgras pitched in 217 innings the past season, winning 16 games and losing 9. Root pitched 216 innings, winning 15 games and losing 10. Each has seen eight years of major league service. But the similarity ends when their World Series records are compared. Pipgras has a perfect record against National League clubs, having beat the Pirates. 6-2, in 1927. and the Cardinals, 9-3, in 1928. Root pitched two games against the Athletics in 1929. losing the first 3-1, and being knocked out of the box in the 7th inning of the other one after he had an eight run lead. The Cubs are banking on Root because he ha9 control and is not likely to be frightened into losing it by the mere sight of the Yankees crowding over the plate with their menacing maces. And if it's anything the Cubs need at this point in the series more than anything else it's a pitcher with control. The Cubs' pitchers walked 10 Yankees in the first two zames, and nine of them scored. In the first game the Yankees winning margin was six runs and those six runs were the result of walks. The winning margin in the second game was three runs, and they were the outgrowth of bases on balls. In contrast the Oubs obtained seven walks, and haven't transformed World Champions of 1 903 By WILLIAM Almost from the beginning of time there has been, athletically speaking, great rivalry between Franklin and Oil City. Both towns were filled with dead-game sports, always willing to back their favorites. Only once, during my career as a lover of sports, have I known either town to back down, and it's this tale I am about to unfold, continuing until I have given in detail the work of the greatest football team ever organized, the Franklin world champions of 1903. For years previous, teams representing the two places in football had been playing a series of games, fortune camping first on the trail of the one and then, like a fickle young lady, switching to the other. Early In the above season, the fans of the two cities got together for the purpose of arranging a series of four games, each team to put up a forfeit of $1,000 to guarantee completing the schedule. In the meantime, Dave Printz, who had been elected manager, had been in communication with a hunch of the best known college players in the country and immediately after thi3 first meeting he hot footed it to the meeting places and had their names placed on the dotted lines, offering enough money inducement to get their signatures without much trouble. I have never been able to learn just what the cost of this great team was, but know that the playing for six weeks cost close to the $10,000 mark, if not more. It was money well spent, however, for enough money was made to let every man go home with his pockets full of the coin of the realm, and still the books of the team -were not "in the red." Now here, for the first time in history, Oil City laid down and played dead. After the posting of the $2,0O0, Dr. Fry, Bill Vann Ausdall and one or two other Oil City sports went after their players. They were just a few them into a single run. The Oubs have outhit the Yankees in the two game, 119 hits to 18, but they have squandered their blows and left enough runners to win bol.h games stranded ou the base paths. The Cubs have had IS men left on bases, 11 In the first game, and 7 in the second game. The Yanks have had only 9 men left on base, five In the first game and four in the second. Thus the cubs have tossed away their opportunities by the wildness of their pitchers and the fuilure of their batsmen to come through with runners on base. That kind of baseball is exactly the opposite of the brand the Cubs played to wiu the pennant under Charlie Jrlmin. They made every hit count and realized the maximum from their pitchers in their dash down the National League stretch. So it's all very strange t Cub fans why the Chicago machine should suddenly fall apart, the pitchers go wild and the hitters hit . without men on base and go blind in a pinch. DALE ALEXANDER IS LEAGUE BITTING CHAMPION, WITH ,367 NEW YORK, Oct. 1. UP Dale Alexander of the Boston Red Sox won the mythical batting championship of the major leagues for the 1932 season with an average of .367. Final unofficial figures, released today, show that Boston's sturdy first baseman nosed out Jimmy Foxx of the Philadelphia Athletics by three points for the American League honors, and finished one point ahead of Frank "Lefty" O'Doul of Brooklyn, who topped the National batters with .366. However, Foxx had a walk-away for major league home run honors, finishing a sensational .slugging campaign with a total of S8 four-haggers, just two less than Babe Ruth's all time record of 00. established in 1927. Chuck Klein of the Phillies and Mel Ott of the New York Giants were deadlocked for home run honors in the National League, eaoh closing the season with 3S. Lon Warneke of the Chicago Cubs led the National pitchers with 22 victories and 6 defeats, while Johnny Allen of New York's Yankees proved the outstanding hurler in the American circuit with 17 won and 4 lost- DAY BEGINs'cAREER AS COLLEGE COACH WASHINGTON, Pa., Oct. 1- T.P Coach Leroy P. (Hank) Day. makes his debut as a college football coach when he sends his Washington and Jefferson football team against West Virsinia Wesleyan here today. Wesleyan comes here with a veteran team but minus the services of the great Gyp Battles, star triple threat halfback. The quality of W. and J. 1932 team is unknown although Coach Day inherited some fine playing material from Bill Amos when he took up the duties of coach. Missed Appointment "I must go out because I have an appointment." "With whom?" "With my tailor. He is bringing his bill here at S o'clock." Der Wahre Jacob, Berlin. K. SMITH days too late. "Man after man was approached, only to have them show the committee a copy of their contract with Franklin. There was just one exception. Dr. Roller, one of the greatest football players of his day, who had played for Oil City on quite a few occasions and was not approached by Mr. Printz. and he was the only player of note they could get. Oh, what a howl was raised when this committee reported back to Oil City. Meeting after meeting was held and efforts made to get together a team that could hold its own with Franklin. I was told at the time they had offered Boiler $1,500 if he would get together a team that would beat Franks lin. After being told who we had, he replied, "Make it $15,000 and I couldn't do it. It Just can't be done. If they have the men you claim, not a team in the country will be able to stop them. ' Then Oil City asked for and received their money back and it was necessary to play a schedule that did not include Oil City for the first time in lo, these many years. The team played 10 games, scoring 452 points to none for their opponents. They went to Madison Square Garden, New York, where they played for the championship of the world, beating East Orange, T. J., 12 to O and disposing of Watertown, N. Y., by the same score. As shown above, the team was never scored against and only once did their opponents ever cross the center of the field with the ball in their possession. That trick was turned by Wier, right end for Syracuse University who, on the first triple pass I ever saw, went around our right end for a run that looked good for a touchdown, but was stopped by Jack Hayden on the 33-yard line, after a rnn of 45 yards. In my next article I will tell just who our players were. (To be continued). MAJOR FOOTBALL ELEVENS PLAY Oil ALL FRONTS TODAY Because Notre Dame's Schedule Ends December 10, Irish Will Not Start For a Week. GOOD GAME'S IN THE EAST By JACK CI'DOY, Insert Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, Oct. 1. America's 1'K football campuizn opened on nil fronts today, with the powers of the ' east, west and sou'tih swinging into me ibig parade started last week by hair i the nation's huskies. One notable exception, Notre Dame, will not hesin its campaign until next week because its schedule closes December 10. the latest in years. A feature of eastern play were the openers for Harvard. Yale, Princeton, Army. Navy, Brown and Carnegie Tech. The leaders of the Big Ten were joining in the mid-west, while Tulane, VanderMlt and Tennessee were opening in the south. In the far west, Stanford and the Oregon Aggies were opposed in a Pacific conference contest. Attention in the east as focussed on Princeton's initial showing under its new coach. "Fritz" Crisler. The Tigers were favored to defeat Amherst. Similarly Harvard and Yale were heavy favorites over Buffalo and Bates, respectively. Brown was favored over Rhode Island State, as was Carnegie Tech over Geneva. Army and Navy started campaigns toward the renewal of their regular annual clash on December 3. a-nd neither appeared in much danger today, with the Cadets meeting Furman and the Middies playing William and Mary. In the mid-west. Northwestern was favored over Jlissouri. Purdue over Kansas State, Michigan State over Michigan, and Wisconis over Marquette. Tulane was picked to trounce the. Texas Aggies. Vanderbilt to beat North Carolina. Tennessee to down Mississippi. Alabama to defeat Mississippi State. Georgia Tecb to smother Clemsan. and Georgia over Virginia Polytech. Stanford was a favorite over the Oregon Agzies. while California's huskies were believed slightly superior to San Francisco's Olympic club. Southern California was picked to down Washington State, while Washington was favored over Montana. DUKES RALLY AFTER POOR START TO BEAT GROVE CITY 26 TO 0 PITTSBURGH, Oct. 1. UP The University of Duquesne football team, after a poor start, rallied and scored 20 points in the second half to defeat Grove City College 26 to 0 under the flood lights here last night. The Dukes, in scoring tfheir four-touchdown victory, were unimpressive against the smaller Grove City squad. They fumbled at the Grovers' goal line and their tackling and blocking was sloppy. Coach Elmer Layden started the shock troops and after they pushed over a touchdown sent in the regulars. But Grove City stopped their play. The second half started with a rush when Jim McDonald, Dukes' star sophomore halfback, raced 57 yards and then 19 yards around the Dukes' right end to score two touchdowns. A 42-yard forward pass from Al Deluca to Johnny Sepsi gave the Dukes their last goal. The Grovers' passing attack from Mike Kouia, fullback, to Buck Tom-ko, right end, put the Dukes in a dangerous position several times. Tomko starred for Grove City, stopping all plays around his end, getting dow n under punts and recovering several fumbles. TECH AND GENEVA TO PLAY AT PITT STADIUM PITTSBPRiGH. Oct. 1. UP Carnegie opens their 1932 football season at Pitt stadium here today against Geneva College the hardest opening game in years. Head Coach Bob Waddell and "Wally Steffex, advistory coach, will put an inexperienced team on the field, only two men. who played in last year's opening game, were expected to start today. FIGHT RESULTS AT PITTSBURGH Battling Gizzy, Donora, Pa., defeated Joe Marcus, Braddock, Pa. (19) ; Charley Burns, 12114, Pittsburgh, defeated Sammy 'Paris, 125, Pittsburgh (6) ; General Burrow, 146, Aliquippa, Pa., defeated Joe Bazzone, 147, McKeesport, Pa. (6). AT HOUDYWOOD Midget Al Wol-gast, 117, Philadelphia, decisioned Pedro Vlllaneua, Los Angeles (10). SACKED HEART TEAM BEATS RAILROAD STREET The Sacred Heart school sixth grade Yankees defeated the Railroad street team, 60 to 24, in a hotly contested football game at the Union school grounds Saturday morning. Star players were Albert Gracy, Paul King and Lawrence Gent for the Yankees and Bill Bacher and Bob Hasson. THURSDAY'S PRICE RANGE. Industrial stocks averaged T.1.53, rails were 34.70 and utilities 32.92. Bonds were 81.81, up .15. Yes, She Would Toesn't Lucinda look funny going down the road with that 6hort skirt on?" "She'd look lots funnier if she didn't have it on." Pathfinder. Mrs. Vare Plays Miss Van Wie for Amateur Crown By FRANK MURPHY, United Press Staff Correspondent. 'PKAHODY, Mass., Oct. 1. For the third time in five years Mrs. Glenna Colk'tt Vare, of Philadelphia, and Virginia Van Wie," of Chicago, met today in the final 30-hole battle for the women's national amuteur golf championship. Mrs. Vare, the "Bobby Jones" of women golfers, sought her sixth American title In 11 years, while Miss Van Wie sought her first against the Nemesis who humbled her in the 1928 and 1930 wlndups and tieat her in the semi-finals a year ago. . By their victories In the semi-finals at Salem 'Country club yesterday, Mrs. Vare and Mlsa Van Wie eliminated the final foreign threat to the championship and the "dark horse of the tournament. The veteran easterner, after a poor start, defeated Ada Mackenzie, of Toronto, Canada, three times champion of the Dominion, 6 and 4. Miss Van Wie played almost perfect golf to score a 4 and 3 victory over Charlotte Glutting, of South Orange, N. J. Based on the week's showings, Miss Van Wie appeared to have a fair chance of claiming the championship which Helen Hicks, of Long Island, held until an S9 disqualified her on Monday. TVmY'SSPORTS PARADE j& By HENRY McLEMORE, United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, Oct, 1. VP Putting the sports shots here and there : Billy Herman just about the best second baseman in the National League this year, has been the goat of the World Series thus far. ... It was the kid's Insistence on playing out of position that handed the Yanks three hits on silver platters in the second game. . . . And it so happened that those three won the ball game. ... A few days ago we rated the Cubs' refusal to cut Hornsby in on the World Series swag as the shabbiest trick of the year . . . we were wrong. Since then we have learned that the Cubs voted Mark Koenig only half a share. . . . and only last Tuesday, as we walked from the Commodore to the Roosevelt, Charlie Grimm told us that it was 3Iark Koenig more than anybody else who brought the pennant to Chicago. ... No wonder Babe Ruth yelled "chialers!" in the direction of the Chicago dug-out every time he came to bat. ... The Tony Canzonerl that stopped Lou Kirsch at Queensboro Thursday night could have whipped any man in the world between the poundage of 135 and 145 . . . and that goes for Billy Petrolle, as much as we like the old Fargo Express. . . ..Tony was so rough with Kirsch that even Edward G. Little Caesar Robinson, who was at the ringside, turned his head . . . those experts who though the eighth round of the Schmeling-Walker affair a needless slaughter should have seen the New York edition of the Petrolle-Battalino scrap. That was slaughter. Andy Cohen, once the pride of all Newark, gets a rousing round of boos when he comes .to the plate these days. . . . Haylbe the fact he's up there swinging for the hated Minneapolis-ers is the reason. . . . Bob Lassate of Yale will be the east's best bet for an all-America berth at the end of the season. ... If Lassiter, who spent most of his time on the bench last season, wasn't a better back than Albie Booth, we're the Baroness Levi. ... Babe Ruth broke down and cried when his teammates up and presented him with a silver humidor before the first game of the series. ... Columbia's football team will be out for revenge when it meets Lehigh today . . . the last time the two teams met Lehigh won '51-6 . . . that was in 1SS9, 43 years ago. . . . Lou Gehrig and Riggs "Old Hoss" Stephenson are running true to form . . . famed for their work in the "clutches," as baseball men call crucial points in a game, Lou and Riggs are leading the series hitters with five safeties each. . . . What is more important, Stephenson has driven in -four of the eight Chicago runs, and Lou has chased home three. . . . The real name of Miss June O'Dea, who will marry Senor Lefty Gomez, in a week or so, is Schwartz. . . . The Yankees will win today . . . and the score will be 7 to 4 . . - you're welcome. . . . Ex-Champion Billy Hicks is the best dressed of the women golfers. NOTICE TO PAINTING CONTRACTORS Notice is hereiby given that the Commissioners of Venango county, Pa. will receive at theiT office in the Court House, Franklin, Pa , up to 12 o'clock noon on the 7 th day of October, A. D. LM&, sealed bids and proposals for furnishing all material, labor, tools and other equipment necessary for painting and refinishing of certain rooms and halls in the old building of the Venango County Court House at Franklin, Pa. Each proposal must be accompanied by a certified check in the sum or 10 per cent, of the amount of the proposal, payable without condition to the County of Venanigo as a guaranty that the bidder if awarded the contract will furnish bond In the amount of the contract price and an additional bond for the payment of all labor and materials entering into said contract and enter into a written contract according to law to complete the work at the price bid. Said chec1 will be returned to unaccepted bidders when the contract is a-warded and to the accepted bidder upon the approval of the bond and contract by the Court of Quarter Sessions. All bids must be made on and conform to a form of proposal which with plans and specifications can be obtained at the office of the County Commissioners at Franklin, Pa. A deposit of $5.0'0 to be required by the County Commissioners for each set of plans and specifications will be returned to unaccepted bidders on their returning the plans and specifications In good order. The plans and specifications for said work are now on file in this office, open to the inspection of all persons. Bids will be opened at 2 o'clock p. m. October 7, 19Tlie Commissioners reserve the right to reieot any and all bidsi JOSEPH A. McELHASET, JOHN N. MARK. JOHN E. RITCHEY, Attest: County Commissioners. E. Zella. Similey. iiOseo-eatlt ON THE AIR TONIGHT. Eastern Mutnaartf Ttm. ULUW Oil. Cl'lX. 8:00 George Hull orchestra.. 6 :3U 'Keoordedi iprutrr&m. 6 :4S Till Gulaar. 6:00 Joy Time with Irene Beasly. 0:15 Martln'8 orchestra.. 8:30 i.w-iHerakt ohiinxlngs. 6:45 Ozzie Nelson's orolwutira. 7:00 iKrederkik William Wil. 7:16 'Sports Teiorteai, 7:26 13uiuBs c&lttiidar. 7:40 1X He Mi. S:00 lOdwln C HI1L 8:16 Ajbo Lyman's orchestra.. 8:80 Isham Jones' orc-tujstra. 9:00 Jteoorded program. 8 : 1 5 A iui Laf at the orsam 10:00 Time: sign off. KUK1 rlTISBUBOU. 6:30 Sports Review. 6:37 iress N'ewe-tRteler. 6:45 To (be announoed. 6:69 Pennzip time. 7:00 Amo9 '' Andy. 7:16 Soloist. 7:80 Homey and Okl-Faehioned Quartet. , 8 :00 Whoop. 8:30 Trio Komantiqire. 8:45 dudxed Doubles in Rhythm. 9 : 00 il Too-o Week-end Kevue with Ous Van, the Flokens Slter and Vic Arden a orchesU-a. 9:80 S-K-O. 10:8 0 The Three Keys 10:46 Twenty Fingers ot Harmony. 11:00 'Pennzlp tUmee. 11 :01 Sports iRevlewx 11:13 lKJJKA Artist Bulletin. 11:16 'Press Last Minute News. 11:20 'Newa for the Far North. 11:30 Jack Pettie and Jiia orchestra. 12:00 Messages. W T A M C LEVBLAN D. 6:00 Sports Kladh. 8:02 Twviii4it Tunes with Jack Rose. 6:16 iPaul Whiteman'e Rhythm Boya. 6:30 Tea Dansante. 6:00 Sports F-lasto. 6:05 Golden P'heaatit orchestra. 6:30 Gene and Glenn. 6:45 Donald Novis, tenor. 7:00 Hotel Pierre orcheetra. 7:30 The Rolliekers. 7:45 The Goldiberga. 8:00 Harlem Fantasy. 8 :30 K-7. 9:00 Brno Raipee in 10:00 Luoky Strike Dance Hour. 11:00 Sports Flash. 11:05 Musical Bulletin Board (Rose and Gordon 11:15 Talk Merle Thorpe. 11:30 'Paul Whlteman's Chieftains. 12:00 Hotel Pennsylvania orohestra. 12:30 Lotus Garden orchestra. WABC VEW YORK. 6:00 Irene Beasley. 6:15 Talk; Riviera, orchestra. 6:30 Sports talk. 6:45 Jack Miller's orchestra. 7:00 Frederic Wile, politics. 7:15 William Hall. 7:30 Meyer the Buyer. 7:45 Keenen and Phillips. - 8:00 News, Edwin O. Hill. 8:15 Abe Lyman's orchestra. 8:30 Isbam Jones' orchestra. 9:00 Chesterfield hour. Ruth. Ettins and orchestra 9:15 Novelty Trio. 9:30 Ann Leaf. 9:45 Syracuse Varieties. 10:00 Florence Mulholland. 10:45 Public Affairs Institute. 10:45 Vaughn de Leath-11:00 Guy Lomibardo's orchestra. 11:30 Harold Stem's orchestra. WEAF NEW YORK. 6:00 ,Dlnner music. 6:30 Opry House Tonipht. 6:45 .Donald Novis. tenor 7:00 "William Seoul's orchestra. 7:30 The Bollieker's Quartet. 7:45 The Golders. 8:00 Harlem Fantasy. 8:15 Eva Taylor, crooner. 10:00 Lucky Strike hour, dance orchestra 11:00 Ralph Kirbery 11:15 "Freedom.": Merle Thorpe. 11:30 Paul Whlteman's OTohestra. ON THE AIR SUNDAY. KDK A PITTSBCRGH. 1:00 Biblical Drama. 1:30 Allegheny County Memorial Park Concert. 2:00 Reid-Murdooh Company. 2:30 Yeast Foamers. 3:00 Our Amerian Music. 3:30 Forty-eigrhth Highlanders Band. 4:00 Temple of Sonir. 4:30 Highlights of the Bifele. 5:00 Shadyside Presbyterian Church. 6:05 iSports review. 6 : 1 0 News Reeler. 6:15 Westinhouse Concert. 6:45 Rita Cavallery. 6:59 Pennzip Time. 7:00 KDK A Players. 7:30 Great Moments in History. 8:00 Radio Luminaries S:15 Through a Marble Xattice. 8:30 Borah M'.nnevitch aaid His Harmonica Rascals. 9:00 Enna Jettick Melodies. 9 : 1 5 R us-i a n Gaieties. 9:45 Sheaffer Life Time Review. 10:15 The Old Singing Master. 10 :45 "Fireflies." 11:00 Pennzip Time. 11 :01 Sport Review. 11:15 Last Minute News. 11:20 Jean Waiil and Her Orchestra WTAM CLEVELAND. 1 :00 Symphony concert. 2:30 Moonshine and Honeysuckle. 3:00 Wayne King and his orchestra. 8:30 National Sunday Forum. 4:00 Iodent program with Jean Fro-man. 4 : 1 5 Wi 1 droot progT am. 4:30 Musical Matinee. 6:00 Pop concert 5:30 Big Ben Dream Draimas. 6:45 Kremlin Art Quartet. 6:00 Catholic Hour. 6:30 Sports Review. 6:35 -Melodies Annafoelle Jackson. 6:45 Sweetheart DaysL 7:00 Donald Novis. 7 : 1 5 Wheatenaville, 7 : 3 0 Orchestral Gems. 8:00 Chase and Sanborn Hour. 9:00 Alice Joy 9:15 American Album of Familiar Music. 9 :45 Beachcomber. 10:15 L'Heure Exquise. 10:45 Sunday at Seth Parker's. 11:15 Sports Review. 11:20 Musical Bulletin Board (Moss and J ones). 11:30 Melodic Serenade. 12:00 Eliot Everett and orchestra. 12:30 Lotus Garden orchestra. Their Concern. KrMD GTSNTLEMAjX (to little boy eating apple) : Look out for the worms sonny. LrTTLB BOY: When I eat an apple ! the worms have to look out for them selves. The Humorist. WHEN YOU VISIT PHILADELPHIA - fry rt f Trt- I STOP AT THE HOTEL SYLVAN I A cocBuKOAbD'low U Y l lV PHILADELPHIA "Within five minutes of everywhere" In central Philadelphia theiters, tores, railroad stations. Noted for its wonderful food and good music. Moderate charges. Beautifully furnished outside rooms all with bath. Single room with bath . , . $3.50 up Double room with bath . . $5.00 up J. C BONNER. Manailne Director Special Tourist Rates. mil fff tin " TM mm .rrf - F-iiliiilL?JJ'-;c ff Vum out omS? Cou S facia issued out ot tne i-o FeIlnj,ylv4nij Plea, of Venango and to me directed, tneio ' " . ,t th to .ale at Pb J?," 0 STanklm. F- Court Houm in tne MONDAY. OCTOBM . . E. D. 69, November Term, 1932. T chWi Ban and Trust nyJono J. P. .tsnuolt and imtie li. fctfwo. L. Nesoit. Attorney. ..i of land All tiun ..ertaiu p.ece .or parori Itimt in ti.e Ftrt Wrl "J, "ylvan, Frwiielm. Vro County . J0. ly u.. of Lioarty l'""12L"y cor-i-tl"rdly from e Xn!St-nor Jn-Lot No. Iui ' tjrty-eira wardiy alot: L14rty t tre.t, tWrt) Kii?ty Street, one lea tllO) fe ts po.t on in. northerly, line lot ; thence mtk-M" JJ fc,t, more or J, to . Poet .di'n dT ot ty (SO) feet Prom tl' Ulwu?T i Zu Jta-tot: and thence ajdiy Un. irllel witli and ,5,t,"'t ifU iT-ft from the sowthor ly .f"? ' 'L&t 00 Liberty Si:et, the jace J,; sffiuu. une premise. whl OaJ D Suitor t ut, by deed dated 7 J iW. 1 ill, ad molded in ttw SST1" in., U Mid County, In Deed Book No. 81. KiT 4?1 conveyed to J"': frSook and Katie E. Shook, hw wife. IT weraenls: One two 0ory f tortok &une dwelling of sixteen (16) and brlok and tile tfarage two rooina overhead. ALSO B. D. 60. November Tertn, Ttoe Exonar Bank of Frankhn now ft uhe iw ot The Exohange Bank n Tru OomtMUiy vs. Eaeanor Blaii"- Jo&n L Neeir.t, Attorney. All OW certain piece or parcel of land, effete lax rne Second Ward of f City of JYwklHi, Venanfo County, penneji VMM. Oesorifeed as follow, to-wit: Bextauunc at ft point on the wfL of F!fter.tei Street one hundred twenty (110) feet eoii'th from the eouth ltoie oc iiuftalo Street, at the corner of lot former of Mrs. A. E. AiMrtafc. now or late a. Jolm A. WSson thence running a''r5 the Kme of eaid lot now or lte of Ja A vVUeon, westwwdly, one hundred out (ISO) !. to n alley: Uxwk along i line ot mud iy, southwardly one bundled wen-y (180) feet to line of lot for-mertr of T. J. MoKean, now or lute of J. P.. Swrt: ttvonoe aior the line of said k t now or ku of J. R. SwttX eaetward.y. or? bucdred futy (150) feet to the line of Fifteen Street; ther.oe along the west I'm of FW:eer.Ui Street, noriihward;y, one humlted twenty (120) feet to the place of fiETNO the same premises which Oharies A MUler and Anita Leon a M.l-ier, his were, by deed dated IS September, 1J4, u:d recorded in the Recordf r s of-floe of id Comity in Deed Book No. 398. page 355, conveyed to the said Eleanor Blair. Improvements : .'one. ALSO E. D. 61, November Term, 1932. The Exchange Bank of Franklin now for the use of the Exchange Bank and Trust Company vs. Eleanor Blair. John L. .Nesbit, Attorney. All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in the Second Ward of the City of Franklin, Venango County, Pennsylvania, described as follows, to-wit: BEGINNING at a stake on the southerly line of Buffalo Street one hundred seven and eight-tenths (107.8) feet from the southwesterly comer of Buffalo and Twelfth Streets ; thence westwardly along the southerly line of Buffalo Street, s-.xty seven and twenty-eight one-hundredtn (67.28) feet to a post, thence south 9 19' West, one hundred five (105) feet to a post; thence by a line parallel with Buffalo Street, South SO" 41' Eaet. eixty-sev-en and twenty-eight one hundredth (67.28) feet to a post; thence North 9 19' East, one hundred five (106) feet to the stake the plaoe of beginning. BEING a part of In-lots Noa 38 and 39 as marked and designated on the general plan or map of the said City of. Franklin ; and being the same premises which Thomas A. Kinney, et ui., by deed dated 16 April 1923. and recorded in the Recorder's Office of said County in Deed Book No. 392, Page 29, conveyed to the said Eleanor Blair. Improvements: Frame dwelling house. j containing thre living apartments. ALSO Plnries E, D. 63 November Term, 1932. John Schwartz and LeRoy Fortney. now for the use of the Titusville Trust Company vs. Charles O. Dreamer and Elizabeth C. Dreamer, his w:fe. John L. Nesbit. H. Carl Wasson. Attorneys. All that certain piece of land sruate partly in Oil CreHk and Troy Towr.ships, Crawford County and partly In Cherry-tree Tou-i:sthti), verrango County in the Commonwealth of Penney lva-nia, bounded and destfl-!.ted as follows, to-wit: BEG-.'NTNINO t a point in the Oil Creek State Road where the West line of a lane Intersects therewith and which lasi leads to land of Frank Hancox ; theno Northerly eion? said West line of land esventy-three arid ortxty-tlhree hundreduba (73.61) rod, nvrre or les. to a point !C the South line of lend of Frank Hanoox; thenee Westerly along sa.1d South line o tend of Frank Hanoox. one hundjrec sixty .'HO) feet, more or taes. to the Bast l!n of land now owned by John Scttwarts and Helen F Hutter ; tihenoe in a Southerly direction, along said Sohwiartz and Ruvter'e Rast line, seventy -tihree and eix-ty-flvree hundrreitflie (73.63) rode, more or lees, to a point in the NorUi Kne of trie Otl Oreeic State Road aforesaid ; thence Easterly, alor.e the North line of said Oil Creek State Road, one hundred sixty (160) feet, more or less, to the point, the place of beginning. The above described property bein? thw same premises conveyed by John Scn-wart and wife, and Helen P. Hutter. single, to Charles O. Dreamer and Elizabeth C. Dreamer, hue-band and wife, by deed dated fhe 2nd day of June, 1928, and recorded in the Recorder's office of said County in Deed Book No. 420. page 10. Improvements : One small bungalow type house, chicken coop and garage. ALSO E ,t. No. 66. Koveiriber Term. 1932. Citizens Savings & Loan Association of Oil City. vs. R. Homer Hanna and Minnie D. Hanna. his wife. E. S. MoAlevy, Attorney. V'l tTio5 certi;,7 r-ieces or parcels of lr.d irua. . 1st Ward of the City of FYsrkiin, i.'our.ty of Venango and State of Per.r.e . bounded and described a3 foMowH : FIRST : Beginning at a point where the westerly line of Chestnut Street internee's the southerly line of Tenth Street Extension : thence south-eaerw a rly along Che westerly Vine off CWtwt rte-t and said Street line pro--oied. 9.V4 f,t. rr.ore or less, to a post c te r.orrheriy Ine of land reserved for an nllr - thence souoh 66 64' west, 71.7 f?et to rhe westerly -corner of a Vt formerly c-f Jotu Huey, neing the second Tec .. 1-and hereineter described ; rherrce no-rThweBtwaroV.y aaorwr said Huey it. 94 ?? feet to the wutrerly Vine of Street Fxt"r.ien ; wionoe nor 56 64' et slofi Tenth Street Fxter.eion S4.4 1 eet to place of beginning. Being .pert of lots mrrnibem 1 a-nd 2 on the plan of lorw made bv E. C. Read for George TcV nd St'Jke Paneiplnto, doted Oc-tJCrber i7i. !90!. Secrrl : Banning on the southerly side of Tenth street ICxter.elon at the nwst northerly corner of lot now or formerly of Ohtir1 C. Palmer ; thenoe along Slid Tenth Street Exe"'-on, north 56 64' ea.'rt, 32 fee'; thence southerly at nit angles to said Tenth Street Extension by the hereinabove described piece of land. 94 32 feet to an alley; thence alone said allev, south 66s 64' west, 32 feet to the m.wt westerly corner of said lot now or formerly of Charles C. Palmer : and thnce bv the last mentioned let, northwestwardly '94.32 feet to the place of heinnln:. Bei-n-g the southerly Tortion of lots numlw-rs 1 and 2 on said Emery Plan of lots for George Theobald and Mike Pane-pinto. Improvements: One two-tory frame dwelling ho-.ise, six rooms and hath : one two-story frame dwelling house, eleven roo-ms and hath ; and one five stall garage W.tih living apartments above same. TERMS OF SALE. The following must be compiled with before the property Is strlckn Jown - 1. When the pllntiff or other lien creditors limine the purchaser, the cost on the e-r;t must fce paid, and a n,t Q lins, Incluiif.e mortgage searches on the property oid, together with such lien creditors' recnint" 'or the proceeds of this se'.e or etsrh portions thereof as he mar claim, ir.urr be famished hy the rherlff. 2. All b:Hs must be paid In full. 3. All sales not settled immediately will he continued until 2 o'clock p. m. of the same day of sale, at which time all pron-rtsr not sold will again be put up and eld at the exnense and risk of the person to whom first sold. See Purdon's 1iKet. Ninth Ed'tlon. page 446, and Smith's Forms, nsr. 354 E. M. VOORHIF1S ' Sheriff.

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