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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, May 06, 1930, Image 8

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1 Simmons Homers
Calvin crowder
iladelphia Now Leading in
American League; Yankees
| JSfin Third Straight
|| I Walker Tames Pirates 9 to
gf j; Cincinnati Beats Grimes
and the Braves
Hi Associated Press Sports Writer)
E Connie Mack’s Philadelphia Ath-
B iCs have overcome the spotty play
ESUt marked their early-season efforts
HBd vaulted back into the lead in the
American league race.
PpU Simmons’ fifth homer of the sea
jfah enabled the A’s to register their
G Jth successive victory at the expense
aaj the St Louis Browns yesterday, 4
i-J 3 in 12 innings. Lefty Grove, A’s
southpaw, was pounded for three
pjns in the first two Innings but Joe
f*j>ley hit two home runs and Mule
”aas one to tie the score by the end
r'j the sixth inning. Five and one
”\lf ipningn of scoreless baseball fol
ffwed before Simmons broke up the
gßine. Grove went the route for the
! Ws as did Alvin Crowder for the
of a vicious batting atack B
I , Boston, the Cleveland Indians fell Z
**\ck into a tie with the Athletics for 0]
Me league lead. Four Indian pitchers .
Mere pounded for 23 hits as the Red J
|®>x won, 18 to 3. The Washington ”
Pknators suffered their third straight I
Pjfeat, losing to Detroit 3 to 1, in a |
Ught pitchers' battle between Lloyd _
Grown and Lefty Hogsett. Both went
»Vit in the eighth inning with the l
igers leading 3*l and there the score £
t» Vernon Gomes, Pacific Coast league |
ttocruit, gave up only five hits as the
Wew York Yankees won their third
fcradght from the Chicago I
White Box, 4to 1. Willie Kaxnm’s c
fciw* run in the second accounted for *
fete White Box’s only run.
pln the National league, the New
work Giants went back into first
with a 9 to 1 triumph over the
tttsburgh Pirates. Bill Walker for
be winners gave up only six hits. n
pounded Burleigh Is
Irimes for six runs in the first five
and easily beat the Boston s
traves, 10 to 6.
St. Louis and Brooklyn had an off c
iay f the Chicago Cubs played
,Tiiy on* inning of their game with
he Phillies before rain halted hos-1
tittles. j
time Exceptional r
f In Michigan Meet I
j■ I >
i Sharon Wins Invitational Track ;
I and field Affair at North M
L pakota Pity 11
I \ Michigan. N. D., May 6 -Shaxon
Ugh school track team won the Mich-1
) gan invitation track meet here with
a tool of 45 2-3 points. Michigan was
runner up with 21 and Lakota third
P with 12 2*3 points.
T*mh of Michigan was individual
b. high point man with 18 points.
I Sharon w<vn five firsts and six sec-1
special half mile relay, I
I Sharon was victorious running it in
V 1 minute 38 seoonds.
Other point winners include Aneta
11 and Crary 9. The summary:
100-yard dash —Won by Lamb, Mien-1
■j I• H smortland, Sharon, second,l
f Aneta, third. Tim*., 10.6 aec
, ° n *jfo-yard daah—-Won by Lamb, Mich-1
igan; H. Smortland, Sharon, second,l
Dronen, Sharon, third. Time, 24.0 sec-1
on *4o-yard dash —Won by Lamb, Mich-1
Iran; Dronen, Sharon, second; Bong,
Michigan, third. Time, 63 seconds.
Half-mile run—Won by Midstokke, I
Sharon: Halseth, Aneta, second;!
: Sickle, Michigan, third. Time, 2 min-l
utes 8.6 seconds. I
One-mile run—Won by Midstokke, I
Sharon: Anderson, Crary,
! Seim. Aneta, third. Time, 4 minutes
I 6 *Pole vault—Won by J. Stenson, Sha- j
I yon; Olson, Sharon, Christianson, Sha
-1 ron, and Johnson. Lakota, tie for sec-
V ond’and third. Height, 9|eet 6 inches.
Broad jump—Won by Dronen, Sha
ron; J. Stenson, Sharon, second; Lamb,
Michigan, third. Distance, 18 feet 3 j
juinp —Won by Solberg, La
kotaf Roberts, Lakota, second; Wal
hood, Aneta, third. Height, 6 feet 4
f lD lflscus throw—Won by F. Stenson.
■ Sharon; Darnell, Lakota, second; Mik
-1 kelson, Sharon, third. # Distance, 96 feet
§j 2 javStn throw —Won by J« ns *"»
K Aneta; Stinson, Michigan, second; Kl
lj lefson, Sharon, third. Distance, 129
fe fe Shot ‘put— Won by Resvik, Crary;
r H. Smortland, Sharon, second; Ander
p son, Crary, third. Distance, 35 feet 2
Dick Fowler Noses Out
Paul Cook by a Stroke
Fargo, N. D., May 6.—Dick Fowler
turned in the low score for the sec
ond half of the opening sweepstakes
golf tournament at the Fargo Country
club. He turned in a card of 78. Paul
i Cook, Bismarck, state amateur cham
j pion, was runnerup with 79. Fowler
and Cook tied for low In the first
half played Saturday with 78.
Strong winds boosted the scores in
Sunday’s 18 hole zounds, the cards
’ on the whole being generally higher
than those of Saturday. The second
; tournament of the season will be held
< this week-end.
New York Rangers Buy
Beattie and Joe Jerwa
Vancouver, B. C., May 6.—(ff)—
Frank Patrick, owner of the Van
couver Lions, Pacific Coast hockey
I league champions, announced today
i the sale of Jack Beattie, center, and
| Joe Jerwa. defense, to the New York
rangers. » was reported the Rangers
paid 838,000 for the players.
Saul Berlenbach, former light
heavyweight champ, was a deaf mute
ium 2m im H yean ou.
Back in 1923, Earl Sande won the Kentucky Derby with
Zev. A couple of years later he came back to win again
on Flying Ebony. This year, after being retired as a
jockey for two years, he is scheduled to ride again, on
Flying Tack
Simmons Homers
Victory in 12th
St. Louis Beaten 4 to 3; Vernon
Gomez Tames Chisox
4 to 1.
Philadelphia, May 6.— (JP) —AI Sim
mons of the world champion Athletics
scored a home run in the twelfth yes
terday to win from St. Liouis 4 to «>.
St. Louis 120 000 000 000—3 7 0
Philadelphia.. 001 011 000 001—4 8 1
Crowder and Manion; Grove and
Cochrane. _ 1
New York. —Vernon Gomez, 19-year
old Yankee rookie pitcher, held the
White fk>x to five hits to win his first
major league start as New York de
feated Chicago 4 to 1.
Chicago 010 000 000— 1 5 1
New York 000 000 312 — 4 6 0
Faber, Caraway and Autry; Gomez
and Hargrave.
Boston. — The Boston Red Sox
smashed Cleveland's six-game win
ning streak by batting out 23 hits for
an 18 to 3 win in the last game of the
local series. _ _ „
Cleveland 200 000100— 8 7 1
Boston 012 191132—18 23 0
Hudlln, Shaute, W. Miller, Jablo
nowski and L Sewell, Wyatt; Gaston
and Berry. _ .
"Washington.— The Detroit Tigers
won a hard-fought duel from the Na
tionals today. 3 to 1. The Washington
players were upable to bunch their
Detroit 000 000 210— 310 1
Washington 000 OOO’IOO 1 8 1
Hogsett, Herring, Page. Sullivan
and Rensa; Brown, Braxton, Moore
and Ruel, Spencer.
McClusky Junior Nine
Defeats Turtle Lake
McClusky, N. D., May 6.—The Mc-
Clusky Comets, American Legion jun
ior baseball team, defeated the Turtle
Lake juniors 4 to 2 in the first game
of the season here.
Rohrer whiffed 15 Turtles in six
innings, his successor, Doering, fan
ning five in three frames. Sackman
whiffed 13 McClusky batters.
Score by Innings: R H E
McClusky 011 002 000 4 7 1
Turtle Lake 100 100 000 2 1 2
Edmonton, Alta., May 6.—(A*)—The
Edmonton Grads last night won the
international women’s basketball
championship for the seventh suc
cessive year by defeating the Chicago
Taylor Trunks 40 to 13.
The Explosion Shot, Most Trying to All Golfers,
Can Be Mastered by Plenty of Practice
Of all the shots one faces in the
course of a golf season, I think none
is so trying as the explosion. I be
lieve most golfers feel the same way
about it, too.
An explosion shot, to become fun
damental, is one made in deep sand
where the ball lies in a heel print,
depression or is so placed that it can
not be lifted out of the bunker by be
ing hit cleanly.
In other words, an explosion shot is
one made, not by bitting the ball, but
by hitting back of it into the sand
and letting the sand raise the ball up
and onto the green.
Distance Alters Shot
The distance one hits into the sand
back of the ball varies according to
the distance one wants the ball to go.
Sometimes the lie is such that one
must shoot over a second bunker to
reach the green or, In other cases, he
may need a fairly long shot because
the cup lies across on the other side
of the green.
In that case, hit into the sand only
an inch or so back of the ball. I can
not tell you exactly how much back
of the ball you should hit. You will
have to learn to judge simply Dy go
ing out and tearing up some green
keeper’s well-smoothed trap with a
lot of practice.
All I can tell you about it is to hit
The Little Old Man and His Black Hoss
le Defeats Airplane Spin
Gus Sonnenberg Takes Last
Two Falls in Title Match
Colorado Man Swings Cham
pion in Air Until He Is Dizzy
to Win First Fall
Lo 6 Angeles, May 6.— (/P) —Gus I
"Dynamite” Sonnenberg, former col
lege football player, today attributed
another wrestling victory to his appli
cation of flying tackles learned on the
Sonnenberg, who claims the world’s I
heavyweight wrestling championship,
defeated Everett Marshall, La Junta,
Colo., two out of three falls at
Wrigley Field here last night.
Marshall’s side-stepping and
straight - arming proved a good de
fense, and he won the first fall In 21
minutes and 38 seconds with an air
plane spin.
After wrestling for 11 minutes and
55 seconds, Sonnenberg caught Mar
shall with a flying tackle and took
the second fall. Within one minute
and 22 seconds Sonnenberg’s flying
tackles had Marshall on the flow for
the third and winning tumble.
Feats Yesterday
(By the Associated Press)
Horace Ford, Reds—Hit triple and
three doubles, drove in four runs and
scored two as Reds trounced Braves,
Vernon Gomes, Yanks—Held White
Sox to five hits and beat thenu4-l.
Bill Walker, Giants—Held Pirates
to six hits and smashed homer with
bases filled as Giants won, 9-1.
A 1 Simmons, Athletics—His fifth
homer of the season in 12th inning
enabled A’s to whip St. Louis, 4-3.
Milt Gaston, Red Sox—stopped In
dians’ winning streak with seven-hit
pitching performance, Red Sox win
ning 18-3.
Gustavus Adolphtp 13; St. Thom
AS 4*
St. Olaf 5; Carleton 0.
back of the ball with a tremendous
lot of force. You’ll have to try it
(Copyright, 1930, NEA Service. Inc.)
TOMORROW: More About Sand
in Twelfth and Macks Beat Browns 4 to 3
Gallant Fox, the Belalr stable star, which recently won
the Wood Memorial in Jamaica. To the left, above, is
Sande, and to the right Is Gallant Fox. the horse he
will ride. Below is pictured Sande. leading the pack
on Zev in the Kentucky classic in 1923.
With Everett Marshall
Ford’s Slugging
Brings Red Win
Shortstop Gets Three Doubles;
Bill Walker Beats Pi
rates 9 to 1
Cincinnati, May 6.—(/P)—The Reds
won a 10 to 6 slugfest yesterday from
Boston, which was featured by heavy
hitting by Horace .Ford, Red short
stop, who made three doubles.
Boston 000 005 010 — 612 2
Cincinnati 001 054 002 —10 13 1
Grimes, Brandt and Cronin, Gowdy;
Lucas, Frey and Gooch.
Pittsburgh.—With Bill "Walker hold
ing the Pirates to six hits, the Giants
clubbed a 9 to 1 victory over Pitts
burgh. Walker hit a home run with
the bases full in the fourth.
New York 100 500 003— 912 1
Pittsburgh 000 000 001— 1 6 2
Walker and O’Farrell; French,
Meine and Hargreaves, Hemsley.
Philadelphia at Chicago, called first
inning; rain. , . _
Brooklyn at St. Louis, played Sun
Indianapolis Series
Is Won by St. Paul
Millers Thumped 15 to 2, While
Mudhens and Columbus
Take Win*
St. Paul. May 6.—.(JP)—S. Paul won
the initial home series game from
Indianapolis yesterday 4 to 1 when
Wiley Mooi-e, sinkerball king, pitched
unbeatable ball. ,
Indianapolis .... 010000000 — 1 4 1
St. Paul 101 010 012— 4 * 1
Wolf, Daney, Payne and Crouse;
Moore and Grabowskl.
Minneapolis. Louisville made It
two out of three from Minneapolis,
winning the final game 16 to 2. The
visitors shelled four Minneapolis
pitchers for 21 hits, good for 41 bases.
Louisville 620 200 230—15 21 0
I Minneapolis .... 000 000 200— 2 6 0
Williams, Tincup and Thompson;
Van Alstyne, McCullough, Benton,
Holmes and Gonzales, Griffin.
Kansas City.—The Toledo Mudhens
pounced upon the offerings of Pea,
Ridge Day, war-whooping pitcher for
Kansas City, and won the last game
of the series 9 to 6.
Toledo 300 010 302 911 1
Kansas City .... 010 100 003— 513 5
Heimach and Henllne; Fay, Davis
and Peters.
Milwaukee. —Columbus took the last
three games of the series here by de
feating the Brewers 6to 3. _
Columbus ...... 040 010 010— 6 8 2
Milwaukee 000 010 002— 3 7 1
Wysong and Devine; Gearin, Stre
; lecki and Shea.
I Fights Last Night 1
(By the Associated Press)
Philadelphia. Bat Battallao,
featherweight champion, outpoint
ed Lew Miner. Philadelphia (10).
Allie Wolff. State College. Pa., de
feated Jim Robert*. New York,
(8). (Roberts disqualified for aot
trriug.) _ .
New York.— Tony Canaoaerl,
New York, outpointed Harry Carl
tom, Jersey City (10).
Provtdeaee. R. I. —Jobber Vac
ua. Boston, defeated Emil Palaee,
Salt Lake City (0). (Paluse dis
qualified for not breaking
cleanly.) _
Holyoke. Bass—Lope Tenorlo,
Philippines, and Eddie Elkins,
Elkins, New York, drew (10).
Wheeling. W. Va—Midget Mike
O’Dowd, Colnmbns. O, knocked
oat Phil Verdi, Cleveland. O. (8).
Wlehtta. Kan—“ Wildcat” Moa
te. Drumbrtgkt. Okie., outpointed
Mickey Cohen. Denver (10).
New Castle. Pa—Phil Tobias,
New York, outpointed Raby Brad
ley. Holyoke. Mass. (10). Jackie
Ward. Clevelaad. eatpolated
Fraakle Lauds. New Castle (0).
Greenville. Miss.— Jeff Akers,
Tupelo, Miss., knocked oat Sailor
Enright, Kaaaas City (0).
Lakeland, Fla—Don Wkttloek,
Roanoke. Va* outpointed Skull,
Dallas, Tex. (10).
Miami, Fla—'Tony Celmars, Ak
. rou. O. outpointed Ray Wood
ward, Miami (8).
George Blaeholder
May Sign Contract
St. Louis, May 9. (P) George
Blaeholder, holdout St. Louis Browns'
hurler, is likely to sign to a contract
before the week is out.
He reopened negotiations with Phil
Ball, Brownie owner, last week and
is now reported en route to Bt. Louis
from bis California borne.
Odds for Kentucky Affair Are
Reduced From 8 to 1 to
4 to 1 by Shaw
Vsteran Gets Great Response
From Racing Fans as Well
as From His Mount
The notes of the bugle sound at old
Churchill Downs. In the paddock the
jocks swing the leg on their bosses.
Down the lane from the paddock
to the track moves the prancing cav
alcade. All eyes turn to watch as the
parade comes bobbing onto the track.
A black colt, pawing and prancing,
bearing on his back a little square
headed, tight-lipped old man, bounces
through the gate. Somebody shouts,
"Oh, you Sande l” And a mlghtly
chorus of 100,000 voices takes up the
cry of tribute to one of the handiest
little riders that ever lived.
Cheering Ends at Barrier
The cheering will not stop. The
parade winds down the track and re
turns and. still the roar goes up from
the stands. The little man holds the
reins in one hand and touches his
cap. Now they have come to the
barrier and the cheer dies down.
Gallant Fox, the horse the little
man is riding, is nervous, anxious to
be away. He paws in the dirt eager
ly, throwing his head against the bit
—finally breaking through the web
At last the barrier is sprung and
they go charging down the track—
and Earl Sande is out there on Gal
lant Fox, trying to score his third
victory in the Kentucky Derby.
Doesn’t Like Whip
In the Wood Memorial recently at
Jamaica, Sande rode the Belair star
In his comeback effort—and won after
being in a pocket on the backstretch
from which it seemed the horse could
not possibly escape.
Of Gallant Fox, the mount he has
in the Derby. Sande says:
"A nice colt, a big striding fellow,
but I don't think he would stand for
much crowding. He*s temperamental,
but I have been pretty good friends
with him so far.”
Sande rarely uses the whip in a
race, preferring to “hand ride” the
hosses he is given to ride. He did
have to shake up Gallant Fbx. how
ever. to fight his way out of that
deadly’ pocket at Jamaica. It was at
the far turn.
Gallant Fox Responds
Betting Commissioner Tom Shaw
was in the club house, eagerly watch
ing every move of the colt Sande was
Someone near Shaw shouted, as
Sande began using the bat:
"He’s all through—there goes the
But Sande uses the whip only when
they need it. The little old man was
not wrong this time, either. Gallant
Fox responded with a great bound
that took him out of the pocket and
with a clear path ahead down the
home stretch in which to try to over
take Crack Brigade.
"He can’t win slashing him like
that,” said an excited spectator. Then
Shaw spoke up.
“I’m going to do a little slashing
myself,’’ he said, and turning to his
cashier, shouted. "Cut Gallant Fox’s
price for the Derby from 8 to 1 to
4 to 1. Here comes old man Sands
on the winner of the Kentucky Der
Maybe Tom knows whereof he
speaks, at that.
Louis B. Dailey, president V>f the
United States Lawn Tennis associa
tion, plays tennis with either hand.
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is a pre-tiv pic-rtJße*;e<2>APs
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Battle for Welter Title
—V -ffl ’• *-
Jackie Fields, defending champion, and Young Jack Thompson, negro
fighter, will battle for the welterweight crown at Detroit May 9.
Wiley Moore and Fred Heimach,
One-Time Yankees, Throw-
ing Great Ball
Mike Cvengroe, Late of Cube,
and Bryan Harriet, One-
Time Mack, Winning
Chicago; May 6.—(A*) —A quartet of
former major league pitchers, two of
them one time New York Yankees,
are setting the hurling pace in the
American Association.
Wiley Moore, the sinker-ball expert,
and Fred Heimach, the ex-Yankees,
along with Mike Cvengroe, late of the
iChicago Cubs, and Bryan (Slim) Har
riss,'former Philadelphia Athletic, are
lat the top and appear set for per
formances which may earn them re
admittance to the majors.
Moore, with St. Paul, came up with
a four-hit game against Indianapolis
for a 4 to 1 victory, his third of the
season. He outpitched three Indian
youngsters. An error by Hopkins,
Saint third baseman, deprived Moore
of a shutout. Heimach, Toledo south
paw, pitched the Mud Hens to their
only victory of the series over the
champion Kansas City Blues, 9 to 5.
Heimach was located for 13 hits, but
he was good with men on and re
ceived great support. "Pea Ridge"
Day, the Blues’ shouting hurler, was
charged with his first defeat of the
I Louisville kept pace with the climb
ing Columbus Senators by shelliiig
four Minneapolis pitchers for 21 hits
and a 15 to 2 triumph.
Columbus continued to sail along
at a swift clip, taking the final of the
series from Milwaukee, 6 to 3.
Three of the four members of the
Marquette university medley relay
tMm, that has been so successful this
spring, are sophomores, and the
fourth is a-junior.
Club — W. L. Pet.
Philadelphia U 5 .688
Washington li 6 .64.
Cleveland 19 6 ,62a
Chicago 7 7 .500
St. Louis 8 9 .471
Boston 7 10 .412
New York 6 9 .400
Detroit 6 14 .300
Club— W. L. Pet.
New York 9 5 .643
Pittsburgh 10 6 .625
Chicago 11 8 .f><9
Brooklyn 9 7 ,a 63
Boston 7 7 .500
Cincinnati 7 9 .438
St. Louis 6 12 .333
Philadelphia 5 10 .333
Club— VV. L. Pet.
Louisville 12 5 ..0b
St. Paul 8 fi .s<l
Columbus 10 S .5»6
Kansas City 8 8 -aO®
Toledo 8 8 .500
Tndianapolis 7 7 .500
Milwaukee 6 11 .3a.>
Minneapolis 5 13 .2.8
(lacladlag Games of Mar 8)
Batting—P. Waner (Pirates), .600.
Runs —Herman (Robins), 18.
Runs batted in—Herman (Robins), 21
Hits—Brederick (Robins), 31.
Doubles—Flowers (Robins) and
Douthlt. Hafey (Cardinals), 8.
Triples—Suhr (Pirates). 4.
Home runs—Jackson (Giants) and
Klein (PhUltes), 6.
Stolen bases —P. W*ner (Pirates),
Cuyler (Cubs), 6.
Batting—Cissell (White Sox), and
Rice (Senators). .400.
Runs—Bishop (Athletics),. 21.
Runs batted in—Simmons (Athletics),
Hits—Oliver (Red So*). 28.
Doubles—Regan (Red Sox), 9.
Triples—Gosltn (Senators) and
Regan (Red Sox), 3.
Home runs—Simmons (Athletics), 5.
Stolen bases —Rice (Senators). Mc-
Manus (Tigers), Cissell (White
Sox), and Combs (Yankees), 2.
uirio 'tdriv UM-M.i|§
eRi-I’M* Kl orC
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■W r *
Bill to Protect Bald
JEagle May Die in
House Committee
Adkins of Illinois, Snow of
Mains and Chairman Hau-
New York City, May 6.—The bill tc
protect the bald eagle by federal leg
islation appears to be in grave dangei
of dying in tjie house committee or
agriculture. This measure, intro
duced by Senator Peter Norbeck ol
South Dakota, and Congressman Au
gust H. Andresen of Minnesota, has
recently aroused tremendous interest
among bird-lovers, conservationists
and the public generally.
It was introduced in congress Jan
8, 1930, With the official backing ol
the national committee on wild-life
legislation, which represents six large
membership, conservation, organiza
tions, including the American Fores
try association; Izaak Walton League
of America; American Game Protec
tive association; National Association
of Audubon Societies; and the two or
ganizations composed of all the state
conservation commissions of the
United States.
In speaking of the matter, Dr. T
Gilbert Pearson, president of the Na
tion Association of Audubon Societies
and chairman of the national com
mittee on wild-life legislation, said
•‘Under the skillful leadership of Sen
ator Norbeck the bill passed the sen
ate without serious opposition April 7,
1930. The trouble is in the house
committee on agriculture.” Continu
ing, he said. “The chief opposition
appears to be by Congressman Charles
Adkins of Illinois, who states that the
idea of congress passing a law to pro
tect the eagle is the biggest joke ever
brought up in congress. Donald F.
Snow, representing the fourth district
of Maine, is bitter in his opposition,
He states that he raised chickens, and
hawks catch chickens, and the eagle,
he thinks; must look like a big hawk.
Gilbert N. Haugen, chairman of the
committee, which is now holding up
the bill, has shown no enthusiasm
for advancing it to the house for a
vote. Congressman Andresen, known
as the leader in wild-life conservation
matters in the house, already has
made five unsuccessful attempts to
bring out the eagle bill. The three
congressmen just mentioned thus far
have defeated his efforts.
In conclusion. Dr. Pearson said.
“The eagle bill probably will die right
in the committee unless the citizens
of the United States, interested in the
preservation of this magnificent, rare,
and fast-disappearing bird will
swiftly register their concern in refer
ence to this measure. All congress
men can be reached by letter or tele
gram If addressed in care of House
Office Building, Washington, D. C.”
Cy Leland. Texas Christian uni
versity’s “Blond Blizzard.” believes
football helped him to develop the
sensational speed that has marked
his track engagements this spring.
By Ahern
gen are Opponents
“My,” you’ll say,
“what a wonderful
suit of underwear
for $1.50.”
This may not be your exact
expression, but it will be
words to that effect.
If you are in the market for
cool and beautiful under
wear, we don’t know where
you witt find so much thriU
for so little money.
Other suits up to $4 —we
point to this example at
w*H fee to show that it
doesn’t cost a fortune to
Style and Quality in under
wear or anything else.
Summer Hose from
50c ’
Handkerchiefs and
Scarfs to match, |2

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