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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1913. '
Memorial Protest May Involve A A U. Fourth Member of lech A A a2(s ri RemgnMton
It's All Right As Long As They Understand Your Signature At the Bank
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Washington Organization Is
Backed by Carroll Institute
in Questions on Event.
MAY INVOLVE A. A. U.
BY QUERY TO CLUB
Postponed New Year Day Race to
Be Investigated by Local
What may involve the Amateur Ath
letic Union of the South Atlantic Asso
ciation la the callng to account today
of the Baltimore Cross Country Club
by the Memorial A. C of this city, as
to the reasons for taking the New Year
'race oft the calendar.
The Baltimore C C Is asked by the
Memorial A. C. which is backed up.
It is understood, by the Carroll Insti
tute, the reasons why the race was
taken off when the entries had not
closed, ana wants to know what an
swer the A. A. TJ. gave.
The Memorial A. C. had seven men
entered, according to reports, and had
been In preparation for the race.
Carroll Institute had live men pre
pared to take up the running at Balti
more, when notice was received, here
that the race had been taken off the
holiday card because of a lack of inter
est and enthusiasm among the Balti
Washington runners say they were
Riven no consideration and should have
had a crack at the prizes offered for
the race. Memorial A. C. has John
J. Campbell, captain of the cross coun
try team. Friedman, Burns McCor
mlck, George Keane. George Rlcker,
Bamuel Richmond, and J. iT. McLed
entered and trained too run.
The race was called off on Thursday.
December 26, when the entries were
supposed to close on Tuesday, Decem
ber 29. and the Washington men claim
they got no consideration from the Bal
timore club. '
-H. P. Foley, of the Memrolal A. C.
has written to the Baltimore Cross
Country Club asking for the official
reason why the sanctioned race was
called off and the whys and wherefores
of the A. A. U. decision in the mat'.er.
M. J. Lynch, of the Carroll Institute,
Is behind the Memorial A. C. in the
movement, having had John Bolac, D.
M. Healy. M. Lynagb, and Frank Don
ovan In preparation for the Baltimore
Jt is understood that If the answer
from the Baltimore club Is unsatisfac
tory, the matter will be taken up with
the A. A. U. immediately. Preparations
are being made for a ten-mile closed
race under the auspices of the Memorial
A. C' .for next Saturday, January 11.
xiie -race wm dc run over me ciuo
course, and attractive prizes have been
offered for first, second and third places
For Harvard Stadium
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Jan. 4. An In
ternational track meet between the com
bined Harvary-Yale teams and the Eng
lish universities of Oxford and Cam
bridge Is the treat to be offered to the
American college -world next July In the
Harvard stadium. All that is necessary
to clinch the contest Is word from
abroad that the British colleges have
obtained sufficient funds to bend their
representatives to this country, then to
take them to Canada, where McGIU
and another Canadian university will
be taken on.
The Harvard track managers are
awaiting expectantly for a cable mes
sage that will sanction a public an
nouncement of the meet. The Americans
were anxlonus that the james should he
staged on June S3, the day following
the Harvard-Yale regatta, but the Eng
lishmen cannot get away from their
studies so early. The second Saturday
In July, probably, will be the date.
Two Teams Win Games
At Y. M. C. A. Program
With two teams of the boys' depart
ment of the Y. M. C. A. winning games
against outside organizations, wrestling
and racing as part of the holiday pro
gram, the members of the association
ere votlnr the closing of the holidays
as marking a week of successful ath
letics. The OIj mplc Club Is celebrating a vic
tory over the Kort Slyer Juniors, while
the regulars are rejoicing over their
S0-to-4 win over the Shamrocks.
Donald Woolf defeated l'red Christie
In the wrestling event, while George
Hecht succeeded In defeating Sidney
Leech in tht iOO-jaid race.
Mordecai Brown Will
Pfay With Old Mate
CINCINNATI. Jan. A. Mordecai
Brown, former star pitcher for -lie
Cubs, has been obtained by Manager
Joe Tinker, of the Jteds, in exchange
for Grover Laudermilk, who figured In
the deal with the Cubs. Tinker be
lieves that Brown still has big league
baseball in him. despite the Injury to
his knee last season, and for that reJ-t-on
has hrough hl"n baol: from Loirs
vJHe where lie had been aent by Charlie
Mike Martin Addresses
Boys as to Condition
Mlquc Martin, the Climbers' trainer,
delivered his maiden address before the
1--OJ-3 of the Y. M. C. A. last night. He
i-poke on 'Training Hints for Young
Allilctes." and was given an ovation at
the dose of his remarks. Martin cau
tioned his heirer against the evils of
eating candy to excess, and wound up
with a- number of rules that they should
observe If they would become strong,
PARIS, France, Jan. 4. Arrange
ments are under way to have Luther
McCarty. the new white hcavyweignt
champ'dn, meet Tommy Burns, wiu
lost the world's title to Jack Johnson,
In this city before the Grand Prix
in June. Richard Lelgan, the local
promoter. Is now in the United Stales
trying to arrange the match.
Foruse for Ybu
BOARD AT TECH IS
Strongest Members of Com
mittee Hand in Resigna
tions to Principal.
Principal Frank M. Daniel, of the
McKinley Manual Training School, is 1"
receipt today of the resignation of John
Myers, a member of the faculty com
mittee on athletics. Principal Daniel
also has the resignations of Louis W.
Mattem and Roy C. Clanin, members
of the faculty athletic committee, along
with that of Clarence W. Hecox. coach
of the football team.
While there Is no expression of opin
ion at the school. It Is noised about
that the members of the faculty com
mittee on athletics Messrs. Mattern,
Clanin, and Hecox felt that they were
not getting the proper support, and that
rawer tnan duck an opposition wouiu
Coach Hecox handed in his resigna
tion to take effect at the close of the
football season, which was accepted.
All of the members of the committee
give the reason that a stress of work
s proving too much of a handicap to
them in their efforts to help out the
bojs. the athletic association, and the
Others less tactful have come forward
with the declaration that athletics at
Tech are in a bad way; that the faculty,
or the majority of the members of the
faculty, arc opposed to athletics, and
that boys are given little or no en
couragement to work for teams, and
that school spirit Is contlned to a few.
The recent cuee of Eckendorf and
Doleman. two bojs who played against
the Vlgllants' football team on a picked
team, served to show that the athletics
caivd I.ttle or nothing for the school.
Denied their letters until they had suf
ficiently cleared themseUcs of alleged
professionalism, the boyn in general
Were nothing loath to express them
selves In no uncertain way over the at
titude taken by the faculty toward ath
letlcb. Tho resignation of four members of
tne ainietic committee ' or tne tacuiiy
vithiu two months is causing much talk
at tin school. Mr. Mattern has been
identified with athletics at the school
s:nce it was first .stalled. He has been
pisldent of the athletic nsRociatlon and
cm of the itrorgcat supportera of all
forms of athletics.
Roy (". Clallin. with Mr Mattern, Is
lesponclblc for the successful InsllfJ-
t on of a student's atnletic council, has J
woiRcu uuucjiMJibij uiiu uiiuringiy lor
the good of the Lfsoclatlon. has filM
the office of sccretarj ar.d has been In
strumental In putting tho association on
a better and inore hound foundation.
Appclnt-d later, Mr. Mjors. has done
much toward helping the boys, and the
fart that he and Mr Hecox have re
fclsneil leaving the athlete assochit oil
In the hands of C. Ernest Smith. Nol
icn W. McKernan. and Olivt- Dennis
with the new appointees. Is taken to
iMin that Tech athletics will be with
out the support thit it formerly enjoyed
from tln5- rct-Jncd.
All of the bos appear to be heartily
d'igusted with the situation and maln
tdln that it will he impossible to get
any sort of repiC3entat!un In track or
brseball for the remainder of the sea
son. No Three-Year Papers
For Tiger Outfielder
DETROIT, Mich., Jan. . No matter
what Ty Cobb's salary will bj for
1S13. If he cares to ilgn, he wll not
be tendered r. three-year contmc . T Is
i3 the ultimatum of Prmildcn X.c It
hhu says that Cobb may tufTer some
injury that would iob hhu oi m tj
and dash and result in his salary being
much too large for Ins work.
Cuts Down Salaries.
HAltKltSHURG, Pa.. Jan. A. Salaries
In the Trl-State League have been cut
from $2,000 to J1.6W a month, the highest
allowed to go to any one player being
iU a month. To season will open April
vu, and close on September 3, according
to the vote or the directors here Jn
Toronto Five Wins.
' NEW YORK. Jan. 4. The University
of Toronto basketball team left or
home today, ending their extended trjp
in this countrv by winning an exciting
game 'aga'nyt New York University by
a. score of 3S to 2.
- ,Eg . ft
fRoM TH riAAJ UlH-O
OWS THIS BUILIMG AAJb
AfcoUT &o, ooa- vaj oRxM
op PRoeRTC M TH
Those irho resigned:
Louis W. Mattern, President of
Clarence Hecox, Coach Football
Boy C. Claflln, Secretary of
John Myers, 3f ember of Faculty
C. Ernest Smith, Faculty Ath-
"elson IV. McKernan, Member
of Faculty Committee.
OIItc W. Dennis, Member of
ENTER BIG LEAGUE.
Southpaw Pitcher From
Cleveland Sand Lots Gets
Trial in Majors.
CLEVEL.AND. Ohio, Jan. 4.Anotlier i
left-handed Rube goes to the big leagues
. . . . . . '
from tho ball lots of Cleveland. And fel
low players In the C. A. B. say this one
has as much as Rube Marquard did
when he broke away from his native
town some say he even has more speed
and better control than Marquard did
when he cost the Giants $11,000.
This new Cleveland southpaw was
baptized Albert Watklns, but nobody
on the diamond ever called him any
thing but Rube. He has been drafted
by the world's champion Boston Red
Sox. He is six feet tall and halls from
37oS East Ninety-seventh street In New
burg. His pals regard him as another base- j
ball iron man. Marty Hogan1 look him
to Youngstown at the beginning of the
1512 season. He had played with the ,
firampies, tne o:u narvaras, ana omcr
At Youngstown he played so well
that he was grabbed by the Sharon
team In the O. and P. League.
It ivt inn: that his work attracted
the icouts l earned him his chance
In fast company. He made the greJtrst
ttrike-ou: record ever achieved in the O.
and I. The Sharon team got Into hard
lines and ho became practically the
whole tiara, pitching as many as four
and fiv games In a week. When his
tiani got a good lead he would step
out of i he box and save himself up for
He Is also one of the five pitchers
whp can bat and has a rcpututlon
as a pinch hitfer.
Company E Is Winner
In Military League
Schwegler, McDonnell mid Thomas,
who were Instrumental in taking their
team In fiont of tlie basketball team
epressrtlng Company K In the Mili
tary League series at the Armory last
night, are receiving credit today.
Company i: managed ot hang it on
Companj K by a score of 25 to 11, win
ning all the way.
Veterans Are Going.
ST. LOl'IS. Mo.. Jan. 4.-That the
veterans are to be let go by Manager
Stovnil in his rffort to build up the
Browns Is further evidenced by the
hale of Jimmy Stephens, the pudgy
backstop, to Buffalo, of the Interna
tional League, and negotiations started
for the releas of Jack Powell, the ele
phantine twirler, to Loulscville, of the
Baker Draws Crowd.
BOSTON, Mass.. Jan. 4. The advance
bulc of tickets for tonight's hockey
match between Princeton and Dart
mouth at the Arena Is large, the tans
evidently wanting to see "Hobey"
Baker, the Tiger star, in action.
KANSAS CITY MAI
GET DAVY JONESTO
PLAY IN OUTFIELD
Veteran Detroiter Expected
to Land Berth With Amer
ican Association Club.
DETROIT, Mich., Jan. . Da-y Jones
"the veteran left fielder, of the Tigers,
will in nil probability perform In the
garden wlth'the Kansas City club next
season, though he may accompany the
Tigers to the training camp. Jones is
suffering from weak legs, and may have
to give wav to the younger player,
richaller. who received a trial last
yenr with the Tigers before being sent
to Kansas City, will be tried out again,
hut Is expected to return to Kansas
City. Schaller lilts like a fiend In the
minors but forgets all about it when
he faces tho big league twlrlers.
Plan Hard Campaign
For W. and J. Eleven
WASHINGTON, Pa., Jan. 4. From
what already has boen seen of Manager
R. M. Murphy's policy In arranging the
Washington and Jefferson football
schedule for next year, "the team prob
ably will have the hardest campaign
ever experienced by an eleven represent-
lng the university,
One game listed is Yale at New- Haven
mi Ortn!r 23. and another Is acalnst
West Virginia Wesleyan at Clarksburg,
W. va., on NovemDer zi. ii Cornell.
Pittsburgh, Penn State, and Lafayette
are kept on the schedule as expected
the team wilt be forced to high tension
Columbia Captain Is
Ineligible for Team
NEW YORK, Jan. 4. John S. Bates,
captain of the Columbia hockey team,
was today declaied Ineligible by the uni
versity committee on athletics. He hatf
1-rcviously studied at Arcadia College.
Nova Scotia, and while there played
cullege hockey. Under the four years
plaing rule this determined his Inelig
ibility. Bates" dlFqualltlcutlon on the
eve of the opening game of Columbia's
season is a hard blow to the Blue and
Washington Soccer Team
Plays Baltimore Eleven
Tht Washington soccer team Is sched
uled to play the Baltimore team at the
Roseddle playgrounds today.
The teams have met Sefore this sea
son, Washington winning In the last
minute of play by a single goal. Sec
retary Alnsuorth. of the Baltimore ag
gregation, promises to have his full
.strength In his line-up.
Nothing Comes of Charge
Lodged Against Players
Investigation of charges made that
plajers In tho Washlntgun City Basket
ball Association were playing on more
than one team failed to show anything
out of the way.
At a meeting of the association at the
Y. M. C. A. last night It was found th.it
no foundation could be given to tho
Nelson Is Game.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 4. No such ex
hibition of gameneis in a ring was
ever seen here before an that shown by
Battling Nelson last night In righting
toe to toe for nine rounds with a broken
right hand. He was outpointed by
Krakle Kussel. of this city, in ten
ten rounds. 1'nuble to hit with his
hooken hand. Nelson actually outfought
his opponent with one hand alone.
NEW YORK. Jan. 4. American ama
teur fencers have issued a provisional
challenge to the British amateur fencers
for an international series of matches
to be held In tills country for a cup
to be offered by J. Sanford Saitu.s.
which will be contended for similarly
to the Davis tennis cup.
"Every Knock Is -i L.csi.n
Always brings trouble.
Winning pennants - always brings
trouble to the magnate. Now Jimmy
McAleer finds, or will find, that Olaf
Henriksen wants a decided Increase in
his pay envelope for successfully pinch
hitting during the recent world's series.
Maybe he'll get it and 'then again, may
be he won't. Jeems' doesn't like this
salary kicking and may bawl out young
Olaf before their Interview Is done.
Dartmouth Is unfortunate in losting
Captain Englehorn, the All-Amerlcan
tackle, and yet it Is worthy of comment
that the Green gridiron star did not
wait until next season to have some
outsider bring forward the facts in his
case. After carefully considering his
own status he gracefully resigned In
n. letter to ths committee. But Dart
mouth is unfortunate.
Chase is right.
In declaring that Henry, Ainsmlth and
Williams are the best young backstops
in the business, Hal Chase is Just about
right. Henry Is, perhaps, the best
catcher In the game. No more brilliant
thrower to bases than Ainsmlth may
be seen in action while "Rlppy" Wil
liams has no peer In blocking off run
ners at tho plate. As a trio well. I'm
sweet on the Climbers' receiving staff.
Powell going back.
"Big Jack" Powell, the Hound City
mastodon. Is likely to wind up in Louis
ville. What a relief that will be for St.
Louis! The elephantine twlrler has
klded the fans of that city for several
seasons into believing he still had tho
necessary stuff. Now Milwaukee's fam
ous has made him so rotund that he is
good for about ten games a year and
he goes back to the bushes.
Is It "H" or not?
Is It Luther McCarty or McCarthy?
Perhaps the Introduction of the Indian
strain may have amputated the "h"
Irom the rear half of the white heavy
weight champion's name, but ono thing
is certain, tho "h" Just must stay In
Luther. Ho can't rid himself of that.
Memorial Is right.
The Memorial A. C. is right in ask
ing the Baltimore C. C. just what It
means by calling off a race and falling
to give any definite or satisfactory an
swer. At the same time the Washing
ton runners feeLand have felt that they
have not been getting a good deal from
tho brothers In Baltimore.
Quit at Tech.
They are saying at Tech that It Is
impossible to get the right sort of sup
port and tHtl the spirit is dying out
in the school. Central victories aro not
ascribed to the failure o.f the boys to
take inrt In athletic activities, but
seme influences in the school which
take all Interest away. It Is to be
hoped that the Manual Trainers get to
Start In earnest.
High school track teams will get down
to work In short order. It Is likely
that tho meet next spring will bu held
ut Georgetown Just as it was years ago,
and from indications It Is more than
probable that every school will havo
icpresentatlves In the annual affair.
Heretofore it has been more or less a
Steward at Meeting
F. I. Burch, the well-known Wash
ington turfman, leaves tomorrow for
Charleston, where he will be steward
during the race meeting opening Jan
uary I3.- He sent his horses from 'Ben
nlngs to Charleston last night.
1 cAsJ-r MAtce
VT our, So,ssr
So BAb y
PLAYER CAN oTAR
IN BUT TWO YEARS
Baseball, Takes Years of
Practice to Make Man
CLEVELAND. Ohio, .Jan. 4 la two
years, if -he,plays in some eight games
and .suffers-.bo severe Injuries, a. foot
ball player can be a great star. Be
can master his position, know all of
the tricks of the straight arm and
quick turn, how to block and tackle,
and bow to handle the forward pass.
He needs the natural qualifications
of speed, stamina and grit, together
with that vague something called
"football Instinct" But given these
he can be a star In two years. Undtr
the rules now prevailing he has to
learn In that time, and men like Craig,
Mercer, Bomelsler and Gillette actu
But in the other big sport, the pro
fessional game of baseball, no man was
ever a finished player In two years.
Season after season the stars Improve
The greatest of them all. Ty Cobb, is
no pxeentlnn. Tv has been In the big
J league seven years. He arrived know-
' In. all ,M, ,YiA hltah. nttlH ?Atft.
He was a man of extraordinary
natural ability. But no man who saw
him when he had been two years In
the game can truthfully say that h
was then the player he Is today. Cobb
has learned every season. Each year
he has been a better player, and he
expects to Improve still. And he was
the best-equipped man that ever came
up from the minors.
Gallaudet Looks for
Win Against Loyola
Gallaudet College will play Loyola In
Baltimore tonight, with every hope ot
successfully winning Its basketball
game, following yesterday's easy defeat
of the Western High School aggrega
tion by a score of M to 7. The Buff
and Blue players had no difficulty with
Western, winning all the way and send
ing In Its second team in the last half
to complete the victory.
Driggs, one of tho best of the Gal
laudet players, was not In the line-up,
but Is slated to start against Loyola to
night Western was unable to play
anvthlntr like consistent basketball
against their heavier and more expe
rienced rivals, and failed to give more
than a hard practice.
Olaf Henriksen Asks
Boost in His Salary
BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 4. Jimmy Mc
Aleer, president of the world's champion
Red Sox. will be Interviewed on hl3 re
turn from Youngstown, O., by Olaf
Henriksen, the utility outfielder whose
pinch hit In the- world's series made It
possible for the American Leaguers to
win the championship. The Interview
will deal wholly with a possible raise
In salary. Henriksen believing himself
entitled to more money than offered in
his 1913 contract
Hempstead on Job as
President of Giants
NEW YORK. Jan. 4. Harry X. Hemp
stead, the new president of the Giants,
today, began his new duties. At a I
conference held today between Presl- j
dent Hempstead and Manager Mcuraw,
plajers contracts were drawn up and
sent out, the spring training trip plans
were completed and a schedule of ex
hibition games was to be decided upon.
Manager McGraw will go to Chicago
Monday to All a vaudeville engagement
Locke Visits Philly.
pilItADKLPIHA. Jan. 4. Wllllnm II.
Locke's visit to this city In regard to
his purchase of tho Phillies last Just
twelve hours, and ne Is once more In
Pittsburgh after conferring with Wil
liam J. tihettsllnp. business manager, at
the club headquarters.
"I have nothing to announce," said
Locke before leuvlng, "but I can assure
the Philly funs that I shall take up my
option on the club within the reaulred
OUT A CHECK, f s
BL. BBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBBB V ki fi
7ogel Should H&Ye
Praise Tot Making
Lynch's Job Certain
Hence Fegel, aeir tlut fee k tt
ef baseball fereTer, Is awjag
Idas! weris afeeat kk receaf ae
tleas. It Is velatei eat tkat,
theagk fee was gfrea to was-lag
ttIM atteraaees ea tae sMgiitert
areTeeatka, fee -was " always
striTiaa; fer the irelfare af the
FhHafelpkia elafe. TfeatVaetk
Iav the best taiag Btraee 4H
-was to auke eertala Tam
Lyaeb's re-electka as head af
BY PHYSICIAN OF
PES HOIS, 101
"Smokey Joe" Started on
Road to Fame by For
Joe Wood, sensational pitcher, in the
American League and hero of the Bos- I
ton-New York games In the last World's ,
series, was discovered and started on
the road to fame by Dr. Jay Andrews,
of Des Moines.
Dr. Andrews Is known is baseball
circles from coast to coast, having
played in the majors and managed in
the Western and several other .leagues.
Next season "Doc" is slated to handle
the reins In the Waterloo club of the
Andrews likes to tell of his expert-
ence In bringing out the versatile Joe.
"Doc" was manager of the Hutchin- .
son club in tho Western Association in I
1907. He went to Lawrence. Kan.. '
during the winter for the purpose of
signing- "Pete"' Wood, star guard on
the famous Jayhawker football team
of those years.
"If you're looking; for players, I've
got a kid brother. Joe, who can
throw- like a house aflre." Pete In
formed Andrews. "Doc"' lost no time
In writing out a contract for the
elder brother to take home to Joe.
In due tlmo It was signed.
"We had an exhibition game with
the White So.x that spring," said An
drews, In relating the experience,
"thanks to the courtesy of Frank Js
bell. then at Wichita. Iizy had two
games and gave me one ot them.
Jo Wood reported about two weeks
ahead of time at Hutchinson. I can
remember his father brought him
down. Ho was a typical high school
kid. seventeen years old. weighing
not more than 155 pounds, with an
abbreviated hat set on the back of
his head and wearing1 a Jersey. I
thought to myself. I wonder if that
boy ever saw a baseball."
Everyone realizes that this disease is a blood infection, of the most
powerful nature, the virus of which so thoroughly poisons the corpuscles
of the circulation that its symptoms are manifested over almost the en
tire body. First comes a tiny sore or pimple, then the mouth and throat
ulcerate, glands in the groin swell, the hair lins to fall out, skin dis
eases break out on the body, and even the bones ache with rheumatic
pains. Only a real blood purifier can have any curative effect on a blood
poison so powerful as this. S. S. S. is the greatest of all blood puri
fiers; it goes into the circulation and by thoroughly cleansing the blood
of every particle of the insidious virus makes a permanent and lasting'
cure of Specific Blood Poison. If you are sufferirifr with this disease
S. S. S. will cure yon because it will purify youc
ffCf SAjJtt "blood and enrich its health-promoting corpuscles.
9 4J. S. S. S. is so absolutely safe and certain in its results
J 41 that everyone may cure themselves at home and be
a9waaa assured the cure will be permanent and lasting.
rnTMsriw S S-S- s a Purely vegetable remedy, being made en
KI1D X tirely of roots, herbs and barks, and it will certainly
cure Specific Blood Poison in all of its forms and
stages. No trace of the old trouble is left when. S. S. S. cures. Home
Treatment Book and any medical advice free to all.
. THE SWffT.SKOFie CO ATLANTA, GA.
Has. PlayedxThree Years oh
. Varsity Elevens and ' ,
HANOVER. ,f. M-. 1aS V Wi X,
EBatefeerB, !ciptia-let .etr the Bart
aabuth, football "team aadtHMdraetM
choice of critics for left, tackle on the
Al-Amerlca team for '1302. resigned as
captain today. -Ha 'win sot W able to. .
represent Dartmouth on the grWlroa
next season because ha already Itrnm .
represented a college for- three sasoos.
The athletlccouncll accepted MsresigBa
tion and it was stated, today that Engle
horn will be made assistant. coach seat'
fall. 3 '
Four years ago Englehorn was a man
ber, of the varsltyXootbaU team of
-Washington State .College.
The wise smoker
knows well, thartsoch
a delightful,' mild
Fatima is only pos
sible from Heading
choicest of pore to
T 7-K f.y' .it
... -.s.Tl.. " "
S' ir - '
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e v . .m--..