GIANTS TAKE ;
AS REDS SPLIT,
Dazzy Vance, Brooklyn Pitch- 1
Ace, Is Defeated by
The New Yorkers
( Ilienko, May lit*. The New York i
Giants continue to win most of
their games. They took a twin bill
yesterday from Brooklyn, (I to 5, and
4 to 2. In the first game Dazzy j
Vance, Brooklyn pitching ace, was
defeated. In the second Burleigh |
Crineg went down to defeat, while I
Bentley and Ttyan pitched good ball
for New York. Jacques Fournier,
Brooklyn first sackcr, got his ninth
homer of the season.
The Chicago Cubs drove Cooper;
and Lundgren off the mound yes- !
terday and beat Pittsburgh, 9 to 6.
I)oiik weakened for St. Louis and
allowed the Cincinnati Reds to win
the second game of a double head- j
or, 5 to 3. In the first, with Soth- ;
eron pitching fine ball, St. Louis
shut out the Reds, G to 0.
•[ oj f ‘uofsojj qnaq t!M(d|.>pt!|U),f i
Jimmy Ring being the winning i
pitcher. Wilson s home run in the
seventh scored Stone as well.
In the Americans Boston and
Philadelphia divided a double head
er, leaving Boston in a tie for first
place with the New York Yankees.
Philadelphia took the first contest
2 to 1 and Boston the second, 1 to
0, with the veteran Jack Quinn
pitching fine ball.
Detroit divided a double bill, win
ning 4 to a, and losing 7 to 0, with
the St. Louis Browns. Davis pitch
ed the shut-out victory.
Shuute blanked the Chicago
White Sox, 5 to 0, but Cleveland
lost: the second game, 13 to G. Joe
Sewell got a homer.
Waite Hoyt pitched good hall
against Walter Johnson, and the
Yankees won, 7 to 4, in the first
game of a double header, hut New
York lost the second to Washing
ton, G to 1.
* BASEBALL *\
W. L. Pet.
St. Paul 24 14 .632
Louisville 11l 15 .559
Indianapolis 20 1G .55G
Kansas. City 10 IX .514
Minneapolis IX 20 .474
Toledo 15 J .J4t
Milwaukee 14 20 .412
Columbus *ls 22 .00(5
W. L. Tct.
New York 22 14 .Gil
Chicago 22 1G .£7O
Cincinnati 10 18 .514
Brooklyn 17 17 .500
Boston 15 1G .484
St. Louis 17 19 .472
Pittsburg 16 10 .457
Philadelphia 11 20 .355
W. L. Pet.
NcW York 20 12 .625
Detroit 10 17 .528
St. Louis 17 16 .515
Washington 15 18 .455
Chicago 14 18 ,138
Cleveland 14 18 .438
Philadelphia 21 20 .375
St. Louis 3-7; Detroit 4 0.
Chicago 0-13; Cleveland 5-G.
New York 7-1; Washington 1-6.
Boston 1-1; Philadelphia 2-0.
* 'National League
Brooklyn 5-2; New York G-4.
Philadelphia 4; Boston 1.
Pittsburg G; Chicago 9.
Cincinnati 0-5; St. Louis 6-3.
Kansas City 10; St. Paul 15.
Milwaukee 0; Minneapolis G.
Toledo 3; Indianapolis 7.
Columbus G; Louisville 8.
I Billy Evans Says |
This is the age* of youth—hut. you
can't make the harness horses be
The -Season of 11*23, for example,
will find two notable “war horses"
in Harry J. S. (2:05 1-2), 16 years
old, and eter Coley (2:04 1-4), U)
years old, both ready for another
gruelling campaign on the big-time
Coley has been campaigned
hard apd consistently every year
since 1916 when he took a two-year
old record of 2:24 1-4.
In 1919, as a five-year-old, under
the tutelage of Charles Valentine,
the Columbus trainer, he took a
mark of 2:07 1-4 at North Randall,
Cleveland, and from then on proved
to be one of the best. He won 10
out joi 18 ,races in 1920.
The following years he was
obliged to perform in the fastest
clashes,*’ being forced to meet Peri
scope, Creyworthy,, E. * Colorado
Millje Irwin and many other fleet
A-yytrange as it may seem, he did
not " take his present record until
Toledo, at which time he de-
the mighty mare, Nedda.
JW. * * *
- h-c has started in 82
in in 14, fourth in nine
sndfw&place^; but 18 times.. And
nowjgft the stable of Will Crozier,
the - wilifo r d'jh flr sem an , he is ready,
to 1» ."ufc and at ’em again.”
Harry J. S., the pride of Wilming-
THE BOYS DON'T GRUMBLE WHEN SHE
By Mi A Sen it-:*
San Francisco, May 2S. Meet, the world's official feminine base
ball scon keeper. She's Alice Carey, University ,d California, sport
writer on the college pup. r. with as great protieien* y in handling Alls,
errors, hits end as-i ts a- any mile veteran. Alter graduation she in
tends to continue sport writing under her notn de plume of “A 1 Carev. ’’
Carpentier Looks Great, But Like Most Other
Vets He May Be Little More Than a Shell
By Joe Williams
Michigan City, Ind., May L’9|r
The Georges Carpentier who is
here to fight Tommy Gibbons, best
of the American light heavyweights,
as well conditioned, finely trained,
and to all outer appearances, ready
for the struggle of his young aris
I watched him do his regal stuff
today against a miscellaneous as
sortment of sparring partners that
included the veteran featherweight,
Charley Ledoux, anil Raul l'ritch,
lightweight champion of Europe.
Carpentier has filled out notice
ably in the region of the chest and
shoulders and is generally more ro
bust in appearance.
“You are heavier than when you
fought Dempsey,' I suggested as he
lay on the rubber's taable in his
dressing room after the workout.
"And better,' he added, with a
ring of confidence that in no wise
It is evident that Carpentier’’ s
successive defeats at the hands of
Dempsey and Siki have not curbed
his innate optimism. He admits
frankly now that he isn't in Demp
Don't Ask Them About Mons. Siki
The Siki debacle is something
that is not discussed at any great
length either by the Frenchman or
his voluble manager. Descamps.
Aou ask, "What about this Siki
guy?" and Carpentier and Des
camps shrug their shoulders in
unison and answer, “Oh, that buf
T our sense of discretion, if any,
persuades you to drop the subject.
Aou make mental note, however,
ton, Del., owned by 11. J. Sloockle,
was foaled in 1908 and started bis
career in 1911, winning five out of
five races that year for Herman
Tyson, who developed him. Since
that year he has raced early and
often, except in 1919, when he was
It is interesting to note that as
he won all of his starts in 1911 so
did he win seven out of his seven
starts in 1920. lie was then 12
years of age, no slight achievement
for a trotter which has been raced
so hard for so many years.
While he went numerous great
races it is the consensus of opinon
among horsemen that the greatest
of all was at Goshen, N. Y., in
1917, when he encountered that re
markable little black stallion Bin
vill9, owned by George H. Tipling
of Cleveland, and was forced to trot
in 2:09 3-4 and 2:07 3-4. then a new
worlds half-mile track record, to
defeat the Cleveland star.
So much for the pasts of Peter
Coley and Harry J. S. Hut what of
m ••••-:. • -
: M .... V ' " '' *s*' ' !?> - Vi
iff . Br
W V 1 ■■ H
■M:; : . - 'C '• '• ' -Vv^
Sir (Talahad 111, ridden .by Frank CUXeill, American jockey, cfeatpd
a sensation when he won ifroni Bpinard, fastest on the French turf,
taking, the race at St. Cloud, Paris, ,by a neck.
that all traces of the cruel punish
ment ‘which the black man adminis
tered to the 3Qrchid of France"
have disappeared, a fid that he is still
the handsome bimbo who knocked
the American "400 dl’zzy three
But that is an incidental matter.
Is Carpentier really as good as-he
looks in training, is he better than
when he fought Dempsey, as he
Well, it’s a cinch he isn’t any
better. 7ou don t get better in the
fight game ; Iter you reach 30 years
of ago, and the weight you take on
this late Hi life is not the kind of
weight that docs you anv good in
Carpentier May Be Just a Shell
Carpentier undoubtedly takes the
Gibbons fight seriously and has
trained conscientiously. This prob
ably explains why he looks so well
But what about the condition of
his interior? Jeffries looked great
physically at Reno 14 years ago, hut
the first punch Johnson landed to
the stomach showed that the boiler
maker was little more than a shell.
Kilhane trained hardest and look
ed host for his fight with Criqui
and was knocked out.
A trim, well-muscled body is not
always a positive indication of phy
Carpentier likes his wine, his cig
arets and his moments of nocturnal
This kind of a life cuts deeply in
to a man's stamina and vitality, and
there is nothing about the apparent
ly well conditioned Frenchman to
indicate that he is an exception.
the future? Will old age take its
toll or will they succumb to llicir
younger and stronger opponents?
It's hard to tell.
Marston’s Ball Hits Spectator
and It Helps Him Win
By Joe Williams
Few golfers ever reach the pur
ple heights without an encouraging
smile from the gods of luck. Not
that golf is a game where luck al
ways decides the important issues
but it often seems that sheer skill
is not quite enough.
No one played better golf than
Max Marston in the national ama
teur at Flossmoor last summer, no
one was more deserving of victory,
THE BISMARCK TRIBUTE
and yet it is doulful if the Philn
| delphian would have won if the
j "breaks" hadn't been in his favor.
[ The breaks fell Marston's way at
a critical moment when defeat and
j disaster, like twin horrors, loomed
• an arm s length away.
| It was in the semi-finals. Francis
Ouiinet of Boston was his opponent,
i Ouiinet had been 4 down at the six*
j tcenth hole in the morning. Later
; he found himself and gained steadi
I ly. At the twelfth hole inn the
j afternoon he had squared the match.
The thirteenth at Flossmoor is a
J one-shot to a cupped green, com
: pletel.v trapped. Ouiinet drove the
j honor ball. It came down like a
i poached egg not more than 18 inches
; from the pin. Almost a hole in
j one. Marston hit Ins shot too ro
i 1) u fitly.
The green was fringed with spec
i tutors. The ball struck one of them
j and dropped on the green. If the
i ball hadn't hit a spectator it would
have gone on into a trap, out of
which Marston would have had to
play a safety shot,
j As matters stud lie was still on
j the green, though 40 feet from the
j hole. That lucky break was a stiin
: ulant. Marston proceeded to shock
j the gallery by sinking the long putt
j for a birdie two.
The effect the lucky break, plus
the successful putt, had on Ouiinet
is hard to describe.
As Marston’s ball dropped into the
cup Ouiinet winced as if an unseen
| hand had popped him on the chin.
That the, effect was not wholly im
aginary was shown a second later
when Ouiinet, unnerved, missed his
Imagine Ouiinet, greatest of ama
teur putters, missing an 18-inch
Marston won the next hole, too,
and was never headed. !
Learn Financial Independence
at Home by Having an
BY HORTENSE SAUNDERS
NEA Service Writer
The universal problem of produc
ing harmony * between the. income
and the expenditure is one that
should be tackled early in life, ae
oi ding to Mrs. Frank Vanderlip.
So' as soon as each one of her six
children was old enough to want to
buy, he was put on an allowance
and today they are all learning
laboriously the limits of a limited
“And as soon as they arc* old
enough to know what they need to
wear, and have some Knowledge of
quality, they buy their own clothes,”
she told me.
“My eldest daughter, Narcissa,
can actually buy to better advan
tage than I can. She buys a few
very good gowns and pays good
prices for them. Then she copies
them and makes all her simple
things for herself. If she had to
she could support herself with her
needle, I believe.
“One son doesn't care much for
clothes so he buys them very thrift
ily in order to have more of his al
lowance for books and electrical
equipment that interest him more.!
“They are solving their own prob- '
Icms much better than I could do it |
for them and they are learning when '
a bargain isn’t a bargain.
“As soon as one of the children |
finds his allowance inadequate, he
must not merely ask for money, but
present his accounts and show evi
dence that he needs an increase from j
Mrs. Vandcrlip also feels ve'ry j
deeply that all of her children
should not only be trained for a j
profession or trade, but should feel
an urge to express themselves
through their work.
“1 want my daughters to be teach- 1
ers,” she told me, “because there is !
a shortage today of good, conscien- j
tious, well trained teachers. The !
modern girl doesn’t realize what a!
possibility for service teaching of- j
“If I had not married I should;
have taught geology—that was my !
dream unt l my husband came into 1
my life. I hope some time in the
near future, when my family is
reared and doesn't need me so much,
to teach English.
Mrs. Vandcrlip has found time so
far to do much constructive work
outside her home. Slie canvassed
for suffrage in the campaign days,
has been active as an organizer in
politics and is prominont in the Lea
gue of Women Voters.
One touch of “Gets-It” puts corn or callows
path to sleep forever. Two or three drops ap
plied to com or callous soon shrivels them into
a loose piece of dead tissue that can easily. i»e
peeled off with fingers. There is no dapftr.
no bother, no guess work — just quick, cunaapd
pleasing relief. “Gets-lt” doe* not fail. Yhur
satisfaction is absolutely guaranteed. , Cotta
but a trifle. E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago.
‘‘Gets-It” in sold in thi* city hv
Finney’» Drug Store.
Now Runs Into Billions of
Dollars a Year in Aggre
gate, Speaker Says
URGES WHEAT POOLING
Walton Peteet, Secretary of
Cooperative Bodies, Speaks
, Cooperative marketing has come
to be among the biggest business
of the country, Walton Petect of
Chicago, secretary of the National
Council of Cooperative Marketing
Associations, told an audience in
the city Auditorium last night.
The southern cotton pool will
handle $500,000,000 worth of cotton
this year, he said. The California
fruit growers and the southern to
bacco growers pool both run into the
hundreds of millions of dollars, he
said. The pooling of wheat in the
Northwest is not a bigger business
than these, he indicated,.
Where Farmer Suffers
“Farmers are the only large class
of people who sell at the buyer's
price and buy at the seller's price 4,
the only class which has no voice
in determining values of the com
modities it handles. A farmer's
prosperity is measured by the dif
ference between what he buys and
what lie sells.''
.Air. Petcet showed that the rea
son for the inequalities which exist
in agricultural prices is individual
selling. "Other industries long ago
adopted policies of group selling,"
he said. "Farmers of North Dakota
or any other state will never be
able to sell their products individ
ually at a fair value. Wheat selling
is, in a way, like trading horses.
When a man trades horses, he is
really putting his own knowledge
of horses against the other fellow's
and the man who knows the most
about horses gets the better of the
trade. It is the same way with
wheat. When a farmer starts out
to sell his wheat, he-vputs his knowl
edge of wheat conditions against
the knowledge of the buyer. But
the grain dealer has expert knowl
edge of the world's market, and the
general conditions of business and
commerce, while the farmer has no
knowledge of any of these things.
At Buyer's Mercy
"Until you are in a position to
know as much about the value of
your products as the man who buys,
you are really at his mercy. In
dividually your know little of mill
ing values, of finance; you know
very little of the ability of the
world to consume your wheat; you
do not know the international fact
ors, that affect prices. At least, yqp_
do not know as much about these
An increase of about $200,'
000,000 ‘in the fiscal year
. 1924 and $400,000,000 as
compared with 1922.
Exports of domestic manufactures
from the • 'nited States in the fiscal
year 192* which ends with next
month will materially exceed those
of the fiscal years 1923 or 1922.
While they will not of course equal
those during or immediately follow
ing the war they will apparently
exceed those of the fiscal year 1923
by about $200,000,000, and those of
the fiscal year 1922 by more than
$400,000 000, and will also be much
greater than in any year preceding
the war. The latest figures on the
exports of manufactures, says the
Trade Record of The National City
Bank of New York, shows that the
exportation of the two great groups
“manufactures ready for consump
tion” and “manufactures -for further
use in manufacturing" aggregated
$1,564,000,000 in the 9 months end
ing with March 1924, against but
$1,344,000,000 in the same months
of the preceding year, and if they
continue at the same rate during
the remaining three months of the
current fiscal year they will ag
gregate about $2,086,000,000 for the
fiscal year 1924 against $1,883,000,-
000 in the fiscal year 1923, and
$1,623,000,000 in ,1922.
tilings as the men who spend every
day of their lives in the ramifica
tions of the trade. You haven’t
time in your life to produce and also
mukc yourself equal in marketing
knowledge to those with whom you
“It is only by pooling wheat and
employing exports that the farmer
can hope to compete with the or
ganized grain buying business.”
Mr. Petect declared that there is
a great deal of misunderstanding
regarding the purpose of cooper
ative marketing. Many are under
the impression that pooling only
aims to save some of the handle,,
costs, which the farmer pays on hi»
‘‘The real purpose is to eliminate
the whole wasteful practice of blind
dumping of wheat on the market
and to substitute a plan of orderly
merchandising. By merchandising,
I mean selling by the farmers in
the same way that business men
sell, their goods, as manufacturers
self automobiles, or as the Steel
cornoration sells steel rails. We
mean putting wheat where it is
needed and m the quantity in which
it is needed and securing the price
that market conditions justify. You
will avoid glutting the markets, will
avoid criss-cross railroad hauls, and
will secure whatever a fair price
‘ilt is not a question of whether j
oii are going to market your wheat
'4 • 4
ita _ _ •
' <$ /*%»• V ;* .»' «"*•* -‘t
*_• < f ■ •, f c ■ * ■ ,
You gain a degree of satisfaction just in knowing
things what' Einstein believes, how radium burns,
which kings are still‘holding thrones. Yet such knowl
edge gives you little more than just that satisfaction.
By reading advertisements, you gain knowledge that
pays . . that pays you definitely in time, money, com
fort and convenience. i r ,
1 ,-V -
.Each in,Jtbpe advertisers tell you of prod
ucts devised tomake you happier. They seek to arouse
you to improvements that will enrich your home, lessen
your work.. . , • v
By reading the advertisements, you can know where
to secure the best and most serviceable for you. You
can avoid inferior goods and uncertain shopping. You
Read the advertisements. You owe it to the adver
tisers who are trying to serve you—and to yourself.
% rm? ■ r - m h m• .
THERE IS A .DEPENDABILITY ABOUT
; . ...
■i. ■ ■ . ", »■* • .
- .. . . .
Big Growth In Exports of Manufactures
Real Purpose of Plan
the share which they torni of
the total domestic exports in the
current year is 48% against 47%
in IVI4. the year immediately pre*
ceding the war, 45% in 1910. 35%
in 1900, 21% in 1890 and 15% in
1880. all of these figures relating
to fiscal years. The prospective
total of the fiscal year 1924, $2.-
086.000.000, is double that of the
year preceding the war when manu
factures totaled but' $1,099,000,000,
and practically treble that of 1910
4vhich stoocj at but $766,981,000,
while/ the total in 1900 wars but
$485,000 ; 000.
Nearly every class of manufac
tures except cotton goods shared in
this growth in the current fiscal
year, adds the Trade Record. Iron
and steel manufactures, for example,
totaled in the 8 months ending With
February 1924, the latest available
figures, $171,000,000 against sllß,-
000.000, tin plate 14% million dollars
aganist million, black steel
sheets 1344 million dollars against 5
million; wire nails 85,000.000 pounds
against 45,000,000, refined copper
$77,000,000 against $58,000,000, Elec
trical machinery in which we have
made marked progress in recent
years shows a total of practically
$44,000,000 against $36,000,000 in
the same months of the preceding
year, agricultural machinery $37,-
000,000 against $21,000,000, ma
chinery as a whole $206,000,000
against $162,000,000, commercial
cooperatively—you will come to it
sooner or later, or else go out of
business. This is just as inevitable
as the tides. The only question is
whether you are going to decide to
market cooperatively now —this year
—or whether you are going to wait
a few more years before you take
advantage of the opportunity to
pool your wheat.”
Mr. Peteet explained that North
Dakota is among the first of the
states to receive attention in a na
tional way in wheat marketing.
Kansas is also in the throes of a
campaign and Indiana is successful
ly organizing a pool, Oklahoma, ac
cording to Mr. Peteet, already has
approximately 80 per cent of the
1921 crop contracted for the pool,
with a possibility of reaching a GO
per cent sign up before harvest.
“The eyes of the natron,” said
Mr. Petect, “are on North Dakota.
If you fail, you set back the whole
cooerative movement—f-if you suc
ceed, you give a new impetus to the
whole movement; you restore to
the growers control of their own
SISTERS WIN PRIZES
Devils Lake, N. D., May 29 —Miss-
es Merle and Mildred Elmslie, daugh
ters of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Elmslie
of Devils Lake, were recently award
ed two first prizes offered bo the
Tl. A. R. and Shakespeare- clubs of
Merle was awarded $lO in gold of-
THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1924
cars, motor trucks, etc. $12,000,000
against $6,500,000, passenger auto
mobiles $64,000,000 against $38,-
000,000, chemicals and allied prod
ucts $78,000,000 against $69,000,000.
lumber under the title of “boards,
planks, and scantlings" $56,000,000
against $40,000,000, gasoline 630,-
000,000 gallons against 396,000,-
000 and refined mineral oils in ail
forms 2,305,000,000 gallons against
1,770,000,000 in the same months of
This big gain in the exports of
manufactures in the current fiscal
year makes itself especially apparent
in the increased movement to those
sections of the world to which
manufactures form the bulk of otir
exports. To Asia, for example, the
total exports of the 9 months end
ing with March are $452,000,000
against only $327,000,000 in the
corresponding months of the pre
ceding year, to Oceania $116,000;000
against $87,000,000. to South Amer
ica $206,000,000 against $189,000,-
000, and to North America as a
whole $785,000,000 against $750,-
000.000. To Cuba which takes
largely pf our manufactures the
total is $145,000,000 against $112,-
000.000, to Australia $96,000,000
against $69,000,000. while the totals
to nearly all of the countries of the
non-manufacturing world show
greater or less increases in the 9
months of the current fiscal year
when compared with the same
period o( last year.
fered by the Shakespeare club to the
student making the highest grade in
English during four years of high
school. Mildred was awarded $1(1 in
gold offered by the D. A. R. for the
best grades in history, civics and a
theme on Americanization. ~
The Civil Service Commission in
vites special attention to the fact
that in examinations held recently
in Bismarck, N. D. and other cities
throughout the United States for
physiotherapy aide in the Public
Health Service and Veterans’ Bu
reau. physiotherapy pupil aide in
the Veterans' Bureau, teacher of
home economics and principal of
home economics in the Indian Ser
vice, applicants were not secured in
the number desired, and that these
examinations will be held again on
June 18, except the examination for
principal of home economics which
will be held on June 19.
Persons interested in these or
other examinations should apply to
the Secret )ry of the United States
Civil Service Board at the local
post office for detailed information
and application blanks.
It ia interesting to notice how
the latest lingerie follows the tail
ored mode, and tucked bosoms and
Peter Pan necks are featured on
pink crepe nighties.
.* ~W LINGERIE
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