Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. THURSDAY, JANUARY 2: 1913.
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Plan Heavyweight Battle Independence Day---Bombardter Wells Gets First Qffeptmt
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He Is Only Trying to Break Even on the1 Sleep Lost New Year Eve
IS OFFERED ITCH
Plan for Big Battle at Ver
non on Fourth of
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UP HbUR. ROOM ) ASfCb I? OO i V?T T'RorA STARVING TO C5 Jt-JT!rBv I "A HCTQCtr - -
COLOR LINE DRAWN
BY COWBOY ATHLETE
Referee Eyton Saves Palzer From
Almost Certain Knock
out. EOS ANGELES, Cat, Jan. i-Bom-
bardicr Wells, the English champion
heavyweight, has been ottered a match
."irtth Luther McCarthy, victor o-er Al
Palzer. Promoter Tom McCarey to-day
cabled an otter to Wells for a bat-
tie on the Fourth ot July, and expects
a , reply within a day or so. If the
.match is made. It will be staged at
; the Vernon- arena," where Palzer went
dotva to defeat yesterday in the eight
eenth round, when Referee Charlie
Eyton stopped the slaughter.
a "There is no chance of Luther going
up against either Sun Longford or Joe
,Jcannette. We have drawn the color
line for months," said 'Manager Billy
McCamey, the ntw champion's gulds
and instructor, today. Colored boxers
may as well quit challenging, for I
ehall nav no attention to them.
"Bombardier Wells will be gien first J
.uaui; iu iiiy umu 10 cieur up any uun
that England, has a world's champion.
?hen the winner of the WIllard-DaW
tSJut will be met. By that time I may
4 be willing to have Palzer climb into
' a ring again with Mac. He certainly
desenes another bout, if only because
of his gamtnees in the face of certain
Tribute to Palzer.
McCarthy paid a handsome tribute to
falser today when he said: I never
met a gamer man in my life Ho took
a great deal more punishment than
1'lynn did, but he kept coming at me
'all the time. He didn't flinch once. He
can have another crack at me when I
have finished with the rest of the
"McCarthy was better than I expect
ed." said Palzer today, through his
bandages. But I want another chance
and I' think I deserve It I was beaten
I .fairly and squarely, thougli, and I'm not
, 'squealing. "
The victor has a slight cut under hla
right eye, the only mark of his experi
ence of yesterday. Palzer, who left the
ring covered with blood, has two badly
puffed eyes, a cut on one ear and sev
eral bruises on his face, showing the
deadly effect of McCarthy's left-hand
jabs and jolts. However, he was not
injured, and will be. all right as soon as
the cuts heal. " J
Victory Is Easy.
McCarthy's defeat of Palzer tor the
white heavyweight championship was
surprisingly easy. Prom the start he
appeared the better ring general, elud
ing his opponent's wild rushes In the
opening rounds and planting telling
blows where they counted most. Palzer
was wholly unable to reach the big
cowboy, despite his longer reach. Mc
Carthy's footwork was so good that he
kept Palzer missing and losing his bal
ance. From the tenth round to the eight
eenth Palzer was a chopping block
Tor the cowboy's stiff left Jabs and
Jolts. O'Rourke's man continued to
stumble along, hoping against hope
to land one ot hie terrific right swings
on the mark. The best he could do
was to -Jar Mac with solid rights un
der the heart. Meanwhile, Mac was
tearing Palzer's face to ribbons.
The fifteenth saw both men slowing
up from their hard -work, but Palzer
was -dazed at the end from the grind
ing punishment. The sixteenth saw
him stagger around the ring, unable
to- do anything except stop hard
swings with that adamantine Jaw of
his. ,Blood streamed from many small
cuts on h's face.
End Is Pathetic.
The. Iowa farmer came up groggy in
the seventeenth. McCarthy had been
begging Referee Kyton to end the
slaughter for five rounds, even calling
on Tom O'Rourke to toss up the
sponge for his beaten champion. But
the mill went on until now Palzer
was helpless. A short uppercut nearly
' -finished him and he hung on like a
'drowning man. The bell saw him
staggering to his corner.
Then came the end... It was pathet
ic. As he came out of his. corner.
Palzer stumbled into a terrific left
hook. It 'was that same left -hand
that had been tearing him to tatters
from the beginning. A hard right
to the jaw further discommoded the
beaten boxer and a tattoo of rights
ana lens to the body indicated tne
.Insurmountable task before, him.
. Fearing lest the next hard blow be
, serious. Referee Eyton rushed in and
raised McCarthy's right glove in
token of his victory. The winner
had a slight cut under his right eye,
the sole 'mark of his hattle. Palzer
was a sight, his face covered liter
ally with blood from the many cuts
Inflicted by his opponent's Jabs and
Reds Will Boil Out
Before Going South
CINCINNATI Ohio, Jan. 2. Four
days. of 'boiling: out will be on the
program, for the Cincinnati .Reds
next spring before they go South for
the real grinding work at Mobile,
Ala. West Baden has been chosen
by Manager Tinker for the tempo
rary sojourn and he will see that
every athlete drinks plenty of water.
The squad will leave West Baden
March 3, arriving at Mobile the fol
The Reds will remain at Mobil
about eighteen days and then will
come the exhibition games. Nine
players living In the' South and West
will report direct at Mobile, cutting
out the West Baden boiling out
Following Is the spring schedule of.
March 7 and 8 Reds vs. Detroit Ti
gers, at Mobile.
March 15. 16. and 17 Reds vs. Mobile
Gulls, at Mobile.
March 22 Reds at Meridan. Miss.
March 24, 25, and 26 Reds at Birming
ham. March 27. 28, and 29 Reds at Chatta
nooga. March SO Reds vs. Washington, at
March 31 Reds at Louisville.
April 1 and 2 Reds vs. Louisville, at
April 3 Reds at Dayton.
April A. E, and 6 Reds vs. Champion
Boston Amrrlcan. nt Kedlonrf F' Id.
April 7 and S Reds vs. Detrolta? at
Redtead 'Field. '
THREE PLAYERS TO
FIGHT FOR POSITION
Berger, Weaver, and John
son to Scrap for Shortstop
Job With Cal.
CHICAGO, III. Jan. i There will.be
a scramble next spring, among three
athletes to determine 'which one will be
the regular shortstop of the White Sax.
This was the most Impressive bit of
gossip we heard on the baseball beat
Jlmmp caiianan, tne soutn sine man
ager, announced officially that Joe Ber
ger had signed a contract. Joe is an
asDlrant to the lob that was filled by
Buck Weaver most of last season. Wea -
er Is after the place again, and the third
ccmpetltor Is Ernie Johnson, who tilled
In at the position for a while last year.
They are all joung men and ambi
tious. One of the old-timers thinks
Johnson the best lnflelder of the trio,
Berger the best hitter and Weaver the
best all-round man. If the strong points
of each could be assembled In one ath
lete he would lead all of them.
Berger was among 'the recruits in the
Sox camp at Waco, Tex.. last spring,
but reported a bit overweight, and be
fore he could get Into fighting copdltton
he had been transported to Los An
geles. In the pacific coast League last
summer he was a whirlwind shortstop,
making such a showing that he was re
claimed by Callahan. Conseauently. this
young German Is expected to draw some
consideration in me selection or box
luflelders next spring.
Manager Callahan and Owner Com
iskey, of the" White Sox. are the oply
magnates in Chicago at present. Presi
dent Johnson, of the American League,
stilt is in the wilds of the Carolines
fixing up the schedule of gamed for
Ty Cobb has quit talking about h!s
1913 contract. Tv is picking the pen
nant winner for the coming season. He
can't see anything but the Athletics
Tris Speaker led the batsmen In both
leagues in poling out doubles gathering
Chief Wilson, of the Pirates, headed
the list of three-cushion, swatters. The
chief garnered In thlrty-slx swats good
for three pillows.
Some of the greatest home run hit
ters PIng Bodic. of the Sox; Cactus
Cravath, of the Phillies, and Hank
Perry, of the Tigers. Oh, ym, they
were great circuit smashers back In
"I may have a second division team.
I know I have got one. - but give
me Walsh' and Johnson, and Good
night!" This from Hughle Jennings.
Hughle' says he can't choose between
Ed Walsh and Walter Johnson. He says
he doesn't know which Is the greater
pitcher, but Just give him both.
"I'd wish nothing worse to my worst
enemy," says Mrs. Brltton, "than that
she own a ball club."
Steve O'Nell Is thp only survivor of
the Naps' 1912 catching staff. He will
have three backstops to help him handle
the Cleveland pitchers next season Car
lsch. Land, and L'etts.
Joe Birmingham, manager of the
Naps, has had a ureat change of for
tune in a year. Ilr started the 1912 sea
son as a mere substitute outfielder and
wound up the campaign as manager of
When Larry Lajole leaves the game
baseball will lose the greatest bats
man that ever lived. Thero Is no room
for argument about Larry's honor.
Prophecies about a cold winter don't
worry Larry McLean, the Cincinnati
catcher. Larry can always manage to
keep in hot water.
There's a big argument between John
and Joe, meaning Evers and Tinker of
Chicago and Cincinnati, respectively.
For years John, and Joe were pals on
the same club. Now they're to be bit
ter rivals. John Is .telling th; Chicago
scribes that If he beats out the Reds
he'JI be satisfied, and Joe is whispering
the same words to the Clncy writers.
Charles Ebbctts signed Jake Daubert
for 93. 1914, and 1915, and .then told the
contractors to go ahead and complete
the new Ebbotts Stadium.
IN BUT ONE GAME
"Silent Mike" Is Now in New York and Owns a Cafe.
Ranked With Greatest Baseball Play
ers of the Age.
Silent Mike Tlernan Is well remem
bered by many a pitcher of the 808 and
90s. as well as by right fielders of the
same period, and by thousands of fans
whose Idol he was.
It is recorded In the ball players'
good book that. Silent Mike was ban-if-hed
from the game but once In his
long career, and then he was the goat
the brilliant' Buck Ewlng rasping the
umpire, who believed Mike was guilty.
Tlernan was just .such a batter as
Sam Thompson and Dan Brouthers.
He was one of the select few credited
with driving the ball over the right
field fence at Exposition Park, Phila
delphia. Thinking of Tlernan. the fan's mind
reverts to that great company of which
Captain Anson. Roger Connor, John M.
Ward. Hanq O'Day. .Tim Keefe, Kid
Nichols, Buck Ewlng, and Charley
Bennett were members. He was one of
the famous New York team under John
Ward In 1SSS and US9.
Is New Yorker How.
Tlernan Is living in "Little Old New
York;" he owns a modest cafe and lives
quietly on West Thirty-fifth street.
Tlernan was born in Trenton, N. J.,
January 21, 1S67. He played his first pro
fessional baseball with Wllllamsport In
1884, and the next year went to Trenton.
Jersey City had him in 1888 and he
Joined the New York club In 1887, re
maining eleven years. He quit the
game in 1898.
BOB THAYER'S SPORTING GOSSIP
Has white title.
It Is ridiculous to cal the winner of
the battle In Vernon yesterday "heavy
weight champion.' Simply because John
son is barred from appearing anywhere
but In France, and writers are agreed
on forgetting him. his title doe. not
lapse. He Is still world's heavyweight
Manager Griffith should have little
trouble with his contracts. He uniform
ly treats his players with all due con
sideration, and It Is not expected that
there will be any holdouts here. And,
too, this should be of considerable as
sistance to the Climbers next season.
Disgruntled players seldom play their
Miller Huggins future as manager of
vk. oirdlnals Dromlses to be stormy I
enouirh without his deliberately making
It wogrse. He has signed Larry McLean,
the Reds- irouDiemujter ior yeuro. nun-
irlns must be a brave little fellow to un
dertake a task where so many others
The national authorities of the A. A.
U. will decide Paul Wlthlngton's status
as an amateur. It Is charged tnat no
has professionalized himself by coaching
Harvard's football and swimming teams
while being paid as assistant graduate
treasurer. The college world awaits the
decision anxiously, for.Charlle Brick
ley's case may follow Iff the same way.
Cubs on the wagon.
Murphy's Cubs are riding-serene upon
the water wagon today, that Is to all
intents and purposes. Murphy's Iron
clad rule In forcing hTs men to take' the
pledge to be kept until the close of the
season' is going to last about two
months. Then wait for tho grand blow
off. Such a rulo is one. that will get
Murphy Into the wont sort of trouble
In addition to being a terrific hitter.
most dangerous In a pinch, Tlernan was
caught his last fly. he ault with the
satisfaction that he led the league out-
qeraers tnat year with the splendid per
centage of .586.
For eight years Tlernan hit over .800.
His .best years were 1895 and 1836,. when
he batted .354 and .351, respectively. ;
Tlernan thinks the game lis faster to
day than when he played. He picks
Mathewson as the greatest of pitchers
and "Buck"Ewlng as the most won
derful of players.
Tlernan made the longest hit recorded
in his time, and for years afterward.
It Is a question 'vhether it has ever
been beaten. He did it In a pinch, off
the delivery of one of the greatest
Sltchers that ever faced a batter "Kid"
Mike Tells Story
"On May 12, 1890, Amos Rusle was
working for us and 'Kid' Nichols for
Bocton. Both were In great form, and
for twelve innings had the batters at
their mercy. In the thirteenth I was
at bat, with two out and the score,
nothing to nothing. I fouled off the
first ball Nichols pitched, the ball go
ing over the stand. -
'That ball came back, but it was wet
and soggy, and Nichols wanted the now
ball that had been thrown out. His
teammates protested, but the umpire
said the new ball was In play.
"The first ball Nichols pitched I laid
the wood to for a home run. The ball
went over the fence on a line, about
twenty feet high."
IS A BOOST."
with the playesr, who will probably be
sick and tired of the fines to be levied.
Dunn has team.
Jack Dunn's controversy with Rube
VIckcrs anent the salary question draws
attention to the fact that If the Oriole
manager can start the season with a
good pitching staff he will be In a fair
way to have a good club which should
stand high In the race.
Thorpe to play.
On Saturday at Philadelphia Glenn
Warner's Indians will play the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania In the only gasket
ball game the Indians will play during
the season. Warner Is more than anxi
ous to win, and Jim Thorpe will show
just what he Is able to do on the floor
as center on the Indian team. Reports
say he is just as good at basketball
as in everything else.
Wasington A. A. quiet.
The fact that several athletes renre'
1 sentlng the Washington A. A. entered
,avo taken the steam out of the new
Institution. Such setbacks are bound to
happen. The team should be gotten out
at once In preparation for the coming
meets. Even though a killing cannot be
made there Is every chance of develop
ing new men.
And Then He
An umpire whose name shall not bo mentioned secured a position once
upon a tirao in the Southern League. He opened in Atlanta. From the start
he appenred to the fans as though lie was favoring the visiting club. Tho
fans went right after him from the first decision that they did not like, and
by the time the sixth inning came around he wns being called names that were
unusual even in Georgia. Finally the arbitrator got mad and, after calling
time, turned to tho grandstand and yelled: "There are just two real men
that ever struck this town." "Who are they, m-iglibori" called out, a fun.
"Myself and General Sherman," replied the umpire. Then he left Atjinta.
TS CROWD AT
t . -
Swimming, Basketball, and
Volleyball Feature New
With swimming matches and basket
ball games featuring the" New Year
celebration of the Y. M. C. A., It la
estimated today that 3,500 people took
in the holiday program at the associa
tion during the "open house." This
crowd Is thought to break all records
of former years at" the annual celebra
tion. In the swimming events the honors
easily went to Bamroan. Brunner, Han
son, Rutherford, and Ansley, who won
first places In their specialties. The
Bachelors, composed ot Cutts. Miller,
Knight and Ellason, took the relay
race from the Married Men.
An exhibition twenty-five-yard swim
was given by Zlrpei, Ellason, Karrlck,
Smith. Bennett, and Sheets, and an ex
hlbtlon 220-yard swim by Miller. Blrney,
Krogstad, and Burch.
C Edward Beckett, physical director
of the Y. M. C A., was starter of
the meet; Nils G. Hansen, assistant
physical director and coach of the club,
was clerk of the course and scorer.
The timers were D. C. Crane. W. C.
Thatcher, and Charles Orme, while
John Mcany. John Early, and Gardner
Orme were Inspectors and Judges.
The Invlnclbles took the exhibition
basketball game from the Hustlers by
a 22 to 13 score. The teams were made
UD of nlayers from the representative
Y. M. C. A. team, and the gamo was
closr than the tcore Indicates.
In the boys' department the Yankees
defeated the Fort Myer five by 75 to 14,
easily getting the better of the visitors
from all angles of the game. In tho
volley ball game Captain Henson s
team defeated Captain Tenny's team by
21 to 18.
Intercity Bowling to
Be Decided This Week
Representatives from the Richmond
bottling clubs whose object la the estab
lishment of an Intercity bowling league
will bo in this city tomorrow or Friday
to take up the plans of organization of
an Intercity league.
It Is more than likely that a sorles
of games will be played In each city
in which representatives will be selocted
to engage In a series. This sorles Is ex
pected to bring out some good talent and
after teams are selected a scries of
games will be played.
Another Outlaw League
Planned for This Year
CHICAGO, Jan. 2. Another outlaw
league Is being planned for the com
ing season, and H said to be a cer
tainty. Chicago. Milwaukee, St. Louis,
Kansas City. Cincinnati. Indianapolis.
Pittsburgh and Cleveland make up the
circuit. Plenty of money la behind tho
movement and it Is sure to go.
During the coming season Oscar Stan
age, veteran catcher or the Tigers, will
chooie the man to do the twirling every
day, according to reports.
Manager Jack Dunn, of Baltimore
says that Catcher Schang. who was
drafteJ by the Athletics. Is the greatest
kid backstop he ever taw.
SCOUTS ASSIST TO
Agents Unearth Greatest Players "of Game and-sAre of
Value to Little Teams in Small Leagues in ,
Financial Way. S ,
NEW YORK. Jan. 2L Baseball scouts
are a comparatively 'new institution
In the national game, and without
doubt they have been of great as
sistance in strengthening big league
teams and rn bringing into the lime
light star players, who otherwise
might never have been heard ot only
in their immediate neighborhood.
It was due to a scout that Ty Cobb
was unearthed down in, Georgia, and
that grand ptayer Is only one of the
many who owe their present reputa
tions to the argus-eyed sleuths, who
roamed the country from one end to
the other in search of talent that
promised to becomo big "league
The discovery, of Cobb, In fact,
was the incentive that caused other
clubs than the Detroit roganlzatlon
to send out "agents" in the hope
that another Cobb would be the re
ward of all the expense that was In
curred by the new departure.
Soon there was a swarm ot em
bryo Christopher Columbuses, who
penetrated Into the most distant
backwoods districts in their en
deaors to dig up phenoms.
Scouts After Jobs.
Managers of clubs were swamped
with applications for jobs as scouts,'
and in their desire to duplicate the
good fortune of the Detroit club, man
agers took all kinds of chances and
engaged men as scouts who were abso
lutely useless an account of their ignor
ance of baseball and the qualifications'
required that produce a real ball play
er. The scouts would see a man perform
In one game, and it the latter hap
pened to have a "good day" on that
particular occasion the telegraph wires
would be set on fire to headquarters
to secure the "dazzler." Headquarters
would "fair for -the lofty talk and the
recruit would be bought outright at a
price so high that the club selling him
would be able to continue for another
month at least, whereas otherwise the
club would have been in the throes of
dlsbandmcnt and dissolution.
The scout system has been a great
boon to wobbling little clubs run by
the village barber the town's one
baseball fan and visiting scouts grew
fat on the hospitality shown them
with free shaves thrown In. The ad
vance guard of tho sleuths consequent
tv lived nn the fat of the land and
I counted their success In quantity rather
But not so tho clubs who were
obliged to pay for the freight for all
the "Junk" shipped to them by their
too ambitious "agents." The latter
were spurred on to their sublime heights
otAdlscovery by rivalry.
Frequently several scouts would meet
accidentally in the same town at the
same time and professional Jealousy
would overcome their crude Judgment
and players would be recommended that
were of no more promise as possible
"comers" than Charley Faust.
"Agents" Called In.
Occasionally some sleuth would be
fortunate enough In his blind stab Into
the "phenom" grab bag to get a prize,
but they were so few and far between
that finally the big league clubs, for
their own protection, were forced to call
In their enthusiastic "agents" for a
call down, so that gradualy the bar
ber shop element among the scouts was
eliminated and the present system
adopted that has brought Into tho scout
ing field old ball playors who, by their
experience of tho game and knowledge
of players make fewer mistakes, even
If they do not mako good in digging up
There is no haphazard way now of
selecting a player recruit. The veteran
player now acting as scout Is Instruct
ed to remain with one club In which a
promising youngster Is playing, until
he Is absolutely sure of the youngsters
ability and then to make his report.
Scout McMahon. the old Baltimore
Oriole pitcher, who was scouting for
the Giants, stayed with the Utlca (Nt
Y.) club for over a month before he
wan satisfied that young Bums was
good enough to become a Giant. That
Burns Is to be given a chance In the
GlantB" outfield, according to McGraw,
is cldenco enough that McMahon's
thorough Investigation was valuable.
It If. therefore, the only proper movu
for any 'lub engaging- a scout, to se
lect nn old ball player for the Im
portant Job. They cannot ill kt h
successful, perhaps, as Arthur Irwin,
who made 180,060 in one year for bis
employer,. Frank FarreU. -by "discov
ering" promisers who were disposed of
to such big advantage, but the veteraas
can be relied on to pick outaao player
who does not have big- league class or
noma semomace or it.
Jack Klelnow. the favorite old: catch
er ot the Yankees, who la now Hvisg
in the city, would make a model scout
for some club. Jack was always a
close observer ot young players and
has developed several star pitchers. He
knows a player when he sees, one. and
ihat is half the battle. Jack has been
In close touch with baseball, too. right
up to date.
There are several other old-time play
ers now residing here who deserve con
sideration when the scout questtosL is
being Jaken up by managers." They
can do the work the right way.
McLean a Cardinal.
ST. LdDIS. Mo., Jan. 2. Larry Mc
Lean, the TSte Cincinnati backstop, has
signed to play with the Cardinals in
1912. He was suspended last year by
Hank O'Day tor failure to keep In con
dition, but says he will be on the Job
EDINBURGH. Jan. t The annual
fifteen-mile Marathon .at Powder "Hall
today was won by Dinning, of England.
"Bill" Queal. of New York, was sec
ond, and Kitchener, ot England, third.
Magee on First
Manager Dooln says he win play
Sherwood Magee on first next season,
and "Runt" Walsh behind the bat.
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BUT NOT WITH SALVES
Every old sore can be cored unless it be of a malignant cancerous aa--ture.
But no chronic ulcer can be cured by the application of salves or
other external treatment. You must get down to the origin and cause
before you can produce curative effects. Bad blood is responsiblefec old
sores, and the one certain cure, therefore, is a thorough purification aad.
upbuilding of the circulation. As"longa3 impuritiesare leltintheblood
they Trill be deposited into the ulcer to keep up the inflammation and ir
ritation, a d nature can make no progress toward
ftUlsCaa! healinjr. the place.
U fVifJ cure of old sdrea
blood. S. 8. S. makes tmre blood,
cure for old sores. Jook on Sores
Low, -Ellcr .jfiKftGaUagk;
' vompeie m junior
George towa wfil have three atUetes
ta tke Jaater chnmsloashhw at is
Lsv leaves tsda-r tor the MBfu
dty, ,wsre ae w jota. .Be er, eap
tate and-all-arouad. starlet the Hffl
toppers". trackr team, and Johnny Gal
lag&er. 'the distance raaBen. .AB. three
are catered la the games aad are ex
pected to load a lew prises.
Low" .holds. the Cornell teterscboiastte
high jump marav topping, the bar atabr
feet. He is alas charaptaa high jumper
lei States. wKh a? marfcr of
five feeOlevea. laches, aad UtHheMer
of the Sonth Atlantic section-
filer's work: Is too weU-ksewn to need
repeating. He is the greatest lndtridnal
track- star ever- at the HMlte. ' HftlB
entered in the dashes, the hnrtUes, ,aad
xae- hol t .
Gallagher performed -for Yale -last,
year, competing la the Swedish Olympic
Marathon as a representative ot ttf
TJnKed States. He Is aow a student at
Georgetown, and Is expected to win
many prises this season Ja distance
Cut Oat Town.
New. Orleans, where the Chicago Cafes
have trained for the last towr years, is
to b forsaken. At tins late oaie ;. w.
Murphy has discovered that the Cres
cent City houses too many forms eC
amusement for his athletes. That's
peculiar. la the last four years the Cue
nave musneav iniru. uevuau, orsi, asa
Have Thirty Gases..
The Cubs will get enough practice
next spring- They have thirty exhibi
tion, games -billed.
ra flv BffZfvSalW'
Nothing-is so sure to produce a
g. S. S. This i3 nature's per-
iect blood, remedy, composed ot tne most neaung sao.
at the sam time the most penetrating and blood-purifying
properties. It removes every particle of mor
bid matter from the circulation and assists nature
to increase the healthful, nutritious cornnscles of the
and nure blood is nature's, uafafliaff
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