Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 18, 1913, FINAL EDITION, Page 15, Image 15',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY; JANUARY 18, 1913.
Carroll Institute Runners Not to Take Part in Unsanctioned Memorial A. C. Race
Toothpicks Have a Hard Job Running Hand-in-Hand Witn Etiquette,
NOT TO TAKE PART
Georgetown Club Not to Be
fbR lriSTAKJCJ At jTS
Backed in Holding Unsanc
tloned Distance Attraction.
EVENT ON FEBRUARY 22
Many Prizes Are Offered for
Athletes in Holiday Feature
Which Is Arranged.
By BRYAN MORSE.
Carroll Institute will not enter the
Memorial A. C run to be held Febru
ary 8 unless It Is sanctioned by the
A. A- U. Maurice Joyce, athletic di
rector at Carroll Institute, and M. J.
Lynch. Jk'ho Is coaching the distance
rata, state emphatically that while their
i aggregation, might be expected to take
part In the Memorial run, iney wquia
have nothing to do with it unless It
was a sanctioned affair.
"We have no Idea of entering our
men unless the Memorial A. C. gets
, a mnctlon from tbe A. A. U. to hold
the run. IZ the race is neio. wunout
any sanction and the Memorial run
ners are! suspended all of our men
wauld be automatically suspended," said
the representatives of the Caroll In
- Btltute today.
It is taken to mean that the Me
morial A. C will have little or no back
ing from local organizations of the pro
posed run Is held without sanction.
Other sources of information reveal the
fact that the club has been negotiating
with the A. A. U. for a sanction, an-I
that the discussion of the Memorial
representatives is nothing more than
At the present time Memorial and
Carroll have the majority of the dis
tance men In the city, and a suspen
sion from the A. A. V. would take
practically 8ll of the men out of the
Announcement of a ten-mile run to be
held under the auspices of the Carroll
Institute to be held on February 22 is
made today. The blanks will be out in
h. few days, according to M. J. Lynch,
and a number of entries are expected.
The race has been sanctioned by the
A. A. n.
Ten prizes -will be offered In all. For
the first three men to.flnibh gold medals
Trill be given. Three runners will re
ceive tilver prizes and four bronze
medals will be given for the runners
finishing in thefirsLten-js ,
Othe- details of the race will be forth-;
coming in the near future. The Carroll
Institute has been planning the race
for some time, and will make a feature
of the run on Washington's birthday.
The last race held In Washington on
Washington's birthday was the A, A. U.
championship at Brightwood, which
arew more than IK) runners.
The Carroll race Is open to all regis
tered athletes In the District of Colum
bia, and it Is expected that more than
thirty men will take up the running.
Therels no Idea, of running a counter
attraction to the Memorial race, al
though it is eXDectpil that th Mi.
riorial A. C. will change its mind about
raving the unsanctioned race.
Hans Waaner's Outfit
Can Perform a Bit
PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Jan. IS." Hans
Wagner brought his famous hand
picked basketball team Into Pittsburgh
yesterday. Just to show the South Side
flre how the game Is played In Carnegie.
Pa- When the contest was finished
Haas remarked: "Well, that's forty
And it's a fact. Wagner's team has
never lost a game. They play at least
live games a week.
When asked why he indulged in such
a violent game during the winter, Hans
"I'm doing this to Improve my wind.
You know us old fellows have to do do
gym work to keep In condition. But
don't telieve the storv that I'm not go-
4 Jnc to last through the coming season.
1 I'll Play all season lust Ilk T alwavx
do. The sport writers retire me once
a year, but I haven't thought of It yet."
Following are the latest averages and
standings compiled by "Lon" Krausc,
official scorer of the city individual ten
Games. H. G. Ave.
Vn Buskirk 71 252
Miller. C 76 256
Krauss 69 234
Brown 78 251
Field 72 245
Handle 59 265
Harwood 72 23S
Mllovlch SO 234
Thomas 68 247
McKnew . 76 244
Miller. W 63 231
Shaffer 70 223
Wclser 65 222
Watson 71 215
Brush... ..... .......... 66 267
Brush rolled high game 67.
Hardle becond high game 266.
Tan Buskirk 15 3
JlcKnew 3 5
jf Brown .............. 12 6
jrauss ..... 12 6
Milovich .v. 9 7
Thomas 9 7
Harwood 10 8
C. Miller 9 9
W. Miller. g g
Field .-... 8 9
Hsrdle 7 9
Shaffer 5 11
Welser 4 13
Watson 4 14
Brush , 3 13
Eaa Claires, vs. White Caps, at Ar
Individual championship, 8 p. m.,
at Palace alleys Hardlc vs. Fields;
Hardle ys. Van Buskirk, Van Bus
kirk vs. "Watson; 8 p. m., Welser,
Brash, and W. Miller,
ST &IZlVcJ I M-tt&sr of. suU, UJV sizerbo If &&- A
ftbX TO brSg gt we.-cwr fatal V?HvKF5fy XSiK 1
,7 - fr8, AIM A WT ,S A B- ISL' 5USTS,CAW GO
LC WAl- rSP . "I - ,W. 49 YOOR. TRAP A6 THrsY MlSM lyelRSU'S.
& M1-J ser for.. J n J
- wm Mice'" yy f Db vftJ S.
' I . m k. sc V yS ( se a. A ( I'll Be
c m m09 r wr jm VC0Pf";' 1 op4a 1
v LKi POBLlC.
DDE HORTER NOT
IN PH1LLY GAMES
Crack Quarter- Miler Prefers to
Be in Shape for Tomorrow's
Trials for Relay- Four.
Eddie Horter, -the star quarter-mller
of the Blue and Gray track aggregation.
will not enter the big games which are
to be held in Philadelphia this evening,
according to the statement made by
Coach Mulligan yesterday. Horter"s
home Is In the Quaker City and he was
anxious to participate in tonight's meet,
but as he Is booked to to out for the
relay team tomorrow, the Hilltop track
tutor decided that he would be better
able to show his form in the trials were
he to keep out of the Philadelphia
games, consequently the edict which will
cause the former scholastic star to re
main In Washington this evening. Hor
ter Is almost certain to make the relay
four as in recent practices he has shown
himself to be the superior of the ma
jority of the men who Intend trying for
tne quartet tomorrow morning.
"Newt" Brewer, the local boy, who
was one of the mainstays of last year's
track team, has been showing a great
deal of the form which made him such
a valuable man in 1912 and Coach Mul
ligan Is confident that he will accumu
late many points during the approach
ing season. Brewer will undoubtedly
specialize In the 440-yard run, as It was
In this event that he exhibited his best
form of Capt. Bill Carrlgan's troupe of
South Atlantic champions last winter.
Poilard, who ran for the Central
High School team of this city a year
or two ago, is taking daily workouts
in the dashes and promises to perform
as well for the West Enders as he Jld
while wearing the Blue and White of
the O street Institution. Although Pol
laid Is apt to be outclassed by some
of his crack teammates, the former
Centralite is likely to win his letter
by copping third place In a couple of
events. He starts well and there is
no reason for believing that he will
not be able to capably represent the
Frank Ryan, who last yer played
right field on the baseball nine, ex
pects to start gymnasium work on
Monday, in order to get in condition
for the diamond campaign. Ran Is
one of the best gardeners that ever
cavorted In the Hilltop pastures and
If he Is only able to improve In his
stick work a little. Is certain to be one
of the most valuable men on Coach
Harley's ' band of ball tosscrs. Ryan
Is a little overweight at present, but
should experience no difficulty In get
ting In a condition with a little gym
Mahoney, a 140-yard man who ran
under the colors of the Washington
Athletic Association last winter, re
ported to Coach Mulligan yesterday
and appears to be In first-class trim.
With Mahoney in the fold, the Hilltop
squad now boasts of four former W.
A. A. men. In Mahonev and Young,
quarter-mllers, and Wcidman and
Robertson, the two crack pole vault
ts. Mahoney will In all probability
try out for the relay team tomorrow
and It would not be surprising to .-o
him win a place on the aggregation
which Is to meet Fordham and Holy
Cross on Jan. 25.
Chet Crawford, the Arizona speed
merchant, has decided to enter the re
lay trials tomorrow, even though he
has been, practicing In nothing but the
dashes. While running for a California
school Crawford made aultc an enviable
reputation for ninweir in me g yaras.
and Is confident that he will be able to
give account of himself on the morrow.
Crawford has been troubled with a had
foot lately, but as that member has
healed he should be able to show his
Ed Barrett, the manager of next
year's Georgetown eleven, has been
showing a lot of class In the dashes of
late, and It would not be surprising to
see him break Into the scoring In the
short events during the season, while
at a l-ojolu tiren school of New York
city the gridiron executive won many
sprint events, and consequently Coach
Mulligan Is hopeful that he will be able
to regain his old-time form and assist
this winter In swelling the total of
Blue and Gray points. ,
TO APPEAR TON GHT
,. m WMEMTmU. If jwky Men- w6r a o . IMfcivl '- L I'WnX
IA Sw ' mW SSBfSSB micO' - ,. . --r w Jv
riT 1 fy ifm J mgaltiks
Had Automobile Offer Been Open to Any. American League
Player, Some White Elephant Would Have Prob
ably Won the Principal Honors.
CHICAGO, Jan. IS. Had an auto
mobile been offered to the American
League player of 1912 who struck out
the least frequently, the man-who would
have won the car would In all prob
ability have been a member of the
White Elephants. It Is a certainty that
neither the St. Louis club, which finish
ed next to the bottom, or the Washing
ton team, which finished next to the
top, would have claimed the winner,
for these two combinations possessed
the ablest mlssers In the Junior organi
zation. The Browns struck out 783
times in 157 games and the Senators did
the Gus Hill act on 751 occasions in 154
The White Sox were the third easiest
team to fan, they whiffing on 645 oc
casions; the Tigers were retired on
strikes 604 times; the Highlanders and
the Red Sox 5S5 times; the Naps 571
times and the White Elephants 662
times. The club records of strikeouts
were kept last season, but the Individual
records were not, though they will be
in the coming campaign, and then fans
will be able to learn who was the hard
est man to retire on strikes.
When Napoleon Lajole was In his
prime he seldom struck out more than
ten times a season and last year he
wasn't whiffed very often. Harry Davis,
who led the American League In the
home ruos for several seasons, was.
on the contrary, frequently struck out.
Russell Ford of New York, once made
Connie Mack's onee first lieutenant hit
nothing but the air four times In one
EASILY WINS FROM
Rixey and Churchman Star in
Whilrwind Start and Pros
pects Are Bright.
CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Jan. 18
Virginia's basketball team, after its
whirlwind exhibtlon last night against
Hampden-Sidney. winning by a score of
33 to 4, Is today looking uhead to tne
hard schedule with every hope of suc
cess. Bill Rixey and Churchman are
as good players as any In the country,
and lctory over Georgetown Is confi
dently expected when the two quints
stack up against each other.
Against Hampden-Sidney the orange
and Blue started off like champions
and, once enjoying a comgortable lead.
they slowed up until nothing but ran
dom shots were essayed from the floor.
"Pop I.annlKun then sent in an en
tirely new Hne-UD. but the shooting did
not improxe. Virginia was satisfied with
Corke. left forward for Hampden
Sidnev, played u fast game, much the
best for his team.
Held in the Open
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 18. Weather
in Philadelphia was so warm yesterday
that the candidates for the University
of Pennsylvania baseball team estab
lished a winter record bv practicing In
tl'o open on FranKlln Fieia.
Roy Thomas, the coach, put the men
through batting practice. The maxi
mum temperature at 3 p. m. was 62 de
grees, the highest for January 17 In the
history 01 toe iocbj w earner uurcau.
Ty Cobb does not strike out very fre
quently, and when he does miss tnree in
a row more than once In a game. It
generally will be found that some left'
hander Is opposing the Tigers. Back
in 1910 Jim Vaughn fanned the Dixie
Demon, who had a monopoly on winning
the cnaimers trophy until last season,
three times In one game.
The greatest number of strikeouts
registered in an American League con
test last season was fifteen, . Coombs,
Brown and Pennock, of the White Ele
prants, claiming this number of victims
among the Detroit strikebreakers on
May 18. In this contest the Michigan
team was routed, 24 to 2.
On September 14. Hamilton, of St.
Louis, fanned fourteen of the Washing
tons, but he was poorly supported and
lost his game. 4 to 2. Thirteen strike
outs were claimed by Scott, of Chicago
In a fifteen-Inning game against St.
Louis on April 20, and by Walter John
son, of Washington against Boston on
May 30. McConnell. of New York, set
down a dozen of the Browns on strikes
on July 13.
Following Is a table showing the num
ber of times the American League
teams were retired on strikes last sea
son: Clubs Games Strike- Per
St. Louis 157 783 4.33
Washington 154 751 4.87
Chicago 158 643 4.03
Detroit 154 604 3.92
New York 153 ESS 3.81
Boston 154 585 3.80
Cleveland 155 571 3.6S
Philadelphia 153 562 3.67
Totals 1,238 5,086 4.11
Hughey Jennings Says Every
Successful Man Will Get Job
as Result of Sheer Merit.
BALTIMORE. Md.. Jan. 18. "I don't
know Just how many of the Tigers will
remain out of the fold when the training
season begins." said Manager Hughey
Jennings here today, "but I do know
that every man who makes the team
will have to earn It by sheer merit.
The Tlsers wore onre down in the ruck
and were built up until they won three
pennants. That can be donp again. I
built up tjic team that won those pen
nants, that's why I'm not worrying over
much about II.
"Winning a pennant Is a mighty hard
proposition Some teams lust never can
work the right combination. Sometimes
the weakest looking team will come
through, on top when least expected.
Now. the Tigers, of course, will bo
much weakened without Cobb. Craw
ford. Dubuc, and Stanage, but the team
will Btay In tlio American League, play
out Its schedule yes, and win a tew
Manager Jennings reads nil the news
about his famous holdouts and counts It
good advertisement, feeling down In
his shoes, perhaps, that all four will
be In line when the curtain goes up.
TOLEDO. Ohio. Jan. 19. Tho entry of
the All-Stars, five-man team of New
York, to compete In the National Bowl
ing Congress hero ncr month, was ac
cepted today by Secretary Abe Lang
try. This crack tcnpln squad won llrst
money In tho Chicago tournament last
year with a score of 2,904.
"Every Knock Is Lccsi."
Exit. Tommy Long.
Out goes Tommy Long from the ranks
of the big leaguers and he may never
return. A weak throwing arm has killed
all his chances of success In fast com
pany, but his speed and general all
around ability should give him a regu
larberth with the Atlanta club.
Horter is wise.
In deciding not to enter the Military
League games In Philadelphia tonight,
Eddie Horter, Georgetown's star quar
ter mller. Is wise beyond his years. He
stands an excellent opportunity of mak
ing the relay team and, as the trials
will be hjdd tomorrow, his appearance
in Philly would greatly endanger his
We'll decide It.
Frank Chance Is aping Mrs. Parting
ton In seeking to have his team called
the "New Yorks." Such a name, lack
ing In color and life, will never satisfy
the scribes and, when you come down
to It. the scribes Just about decide what
nickname shall be given to any club.
No, Frank, that will never do.
Dent is needed.
I see that Elliott Dent Is making an
earnest effort to get Into shape now for
the coming season. That's a good sign.
The Climbers are looking for about two
more rellablo (lingers who can make
their turn In the box, and. If Dent can
produce the goods, ho may be one of the
lucky lads. He shows the best of spirit,
Andy Smith, coach of the University
of Pennsylvania football team of last
season. Is being boomed at Ohio State
to take the place of Richards. Rich
ards. It will be remembered, made him
self the laughing-stock of the football
world by taking his team off the field
against Penn State, claiming that tho
Pcnnsylvanians were too rough. Andy
wouldn't take his team off the field,
that's one sure thing.
Eastern took a fall out of Cathedral
yesterday, but George Green says his
boys can come back all right. He Is
expecting to defeat Army and Navy,
although the Connecticut avenue team
defeated rilx charges last Wednesday.
It begins to look like a close race In
the Intcrschotastlc Basketball League.
Poor eld Western Is again entirely out
of It. lluslnesi has a chance, while
Eastern Is likely to do considerable
The rnlliT lIo game at the Arcade
last nlKlil was considerably faster than
any of Uih others played. The skaters
uppcurt-d to ! In better condition, and
d!splurd considerable more team work
than wus shown before. There are
grt-at p(Hllllltle.i In the game, and the
WaslilnKton agKregatlon can play faster
than they liuvn when called upon to
do so. It would he a good Idea to get
a capalilo tcnm down for a trial.
Fred Bellars Draws
A. A. U. Suspension
NEW YORIC. Jan. IS. At a
tpecla! meeting of the registration com
mittee held yesterday, Fred Bellars, of
the New York A. C. was suspended for
failing to submit a statement of hiH ex
penses of a trip to Berwick, Pa., on last
The committee has asked Bellars sev
eral times for his statement of expenses,
as required by the A. A. U. rules, and
he has Ignored the letters of the com
mittee. Ho will stand suspended until
the rommlttee receives his expense account,
AMOTH W TOPICtC
TOMMY RYAN WAS'
George Primrose Is Devotee of Ring. Game and Has Seen Some
of the Biggest Battles in the History of the Sport.
Had Money on Corbett.
George Primrose, the veteran minstrel
man. Is a great fight fan, and he Is
never happier than when sitting about
with other fans chinning over the game.
He was in a reminiscent mood last bight
and, surrounded by sporting men and
newspaper men, he was right In his ele
"I've had some funny experiences at
the ringside," said Mr. Primrose, "and.
take it from me. I've been at the ring
side some. I was a Jim Corbett man
when the Frisco bank clerk beat John
L. Sullivan. I had J1.000 on Corbett
against J3.000 Sullivan money. The night
before the fight Jack McAullffe led me
Into the St. Charles Hotel Turkish bath
establishment and showed me Sullivan
stretched out on a marble, slab. ,
"He looked bigger than an elephant. I
got scared and tried to hedge off my
" 'You haven't got a chance In the
world against that big ox,' I said to
Corbett the next morning. 'I saw him
last night In the Turkish bath. He
weighs 250 pounds and you couldn't hurt
him with an ax.'
"Looks like he weighs 260. eh,
Georger replied Corbett. 'Well, that's
exactly the way I want him to enter
the ring. And don't hedge that bet.
The fight is ring history. Corbett
sank his glove two Inches deep in
RIVERS EN ROUTE
TO MEET RUSSELL
Will Recuperate at Los Angeles
After This Bout for Match
With Knockout Brown.
NEW YORK. Jan. 18.-Joe Rivers, the
Mexican lightweight, leaves here today
for Now Orleans, where he Is signed up
to meet Frankle Russell, the crack
lightweight of that city, for ten rounds,
before the Orleans A. C.. on January 31.
for which he Is to receive a guarantee
of J2.560. with the privilege of accepting
one-third of the gross receipts.
After this contest Rivers will Journey
to Los Angeles, where he will get Into
shape for Ids twenty-round bout with
Knockout Brown, of this city, at Ver
non. C'al.. on Washington's Birthday af
ternoon Jo Levy, manager of Rivers,
said that he does not intend to bring
Rivers back to New York again until
Williams a Chance
CHICAGO. Jan. 18. Kid Williams, of
will Baltimore, will get a chance to make
good his promise to wipe up the earth
with one Johnny Coulon. The latter
arrived horo late yesterday, and after
heuring of Williams' challenge .said he
would sign articles with him after he
has rested up. He doesn't want to fight
for another month, he said.
ST LOJJIS. Jan. IS. Thomas J. Do
lan. catcher for the old St. Louis Browns
when that organization, under Chris
Von der Ahe. won the pennant four
times In succession, died In his homo
hero yesterday. Ills death was due to a
complication of diseases. Dolan was
fifty-four years old.
ALL THe- A6J6Cn . r k-a
JN ajlHV t .JT i
Sullivan's stomach every time he
bumped him amidshlp. Sully was hog
fat. Any good man could have beaten
him that night.
"I was at Carson City the day F1U
trickeji Corbett and nearly Jellied htm.
I say "tricked because it really was
the first time In ring history that a
champion was euchered out of his
title. Jim had Bob beaten forty ways
from the Jack when ,Fitx stalled
around, playing like he was groggy
and fooled Corbett until he grew
careless and put on the brakes. Then
like a flash Bob eppped him in the
jaw and whipped his right over the
heart for the celebrated solar plexus.
."Of all the fighters I've seen In a
ring I think Tommy (Tonsllitls) Ryan
was the slickest and craftiest. I'll never
forget one battle between Ryan and
Mysterious Billy Smith at Coney Island.
They went twenty rounds.
"First Smith led, then Ryan would
set the pace. Knockdowns were a-plenty.
In the tenth Parson Davles stopped
the fight thirty minutes to argue some
technical point.- That trick saved Ryan.
He gained the decision, but had to be
carried from" the ringside. Smith was
also cut to pieces."
Primrose has two boys with his
minstrel show who used to be proteges
of Terry McOovern and were con
sidered very clever amateur boxers.
They are Johnny Foley and Johnny
Murphy, who are now earning their
salt as clog dancers.
COACH HIS ELEVEN
Bob Storer Will Appeal to
Alumni for Assistance in
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Jan. IS. If
Percy Haughton has not signified his
intention of returning as Harvard's head
coach In football by February L Capt.
Bob Storer will appoint a committee
from the alumni ranks to confer with
the Crimson football chkieftaln.
There appears to be considerable un
easlnes concerning the coaching situa
tion, and the athletic association's stand
in the matter puts it squarely up to Mr.
'This committee of graduaes will prob
ably succeed In convincing the head-
coach mac it is to ine oest interests
of all concerned that he should again
bo at the helm of Harvard football.
Little Is known concerning the make
up of next season's schedule.
It will not contain as strong a lost of
opponents as last year's schedule did.
President Indications point to the drop
ping of Dartmouth.
The Green eleven has visited Cam
bridge annually for nearly a quarter
of a century, and Its absence will be
The University of Pennsylvania will
not be considered. Neither will Wis
Frank Sherman to
Take on Hueston
Tom Hueston and Frank Sherman
will engage In a 100-polnt game of
pocket billiard at the Royal Billiard
Parlors tonight. Both men are former
national title holders and one of the
best games of the season Is looked for
at the meeting.
Hueston succeeded In taking Ed
Illckey's measure, counting fifty while
tho local player got thirty-two. HIckey
played well and made Hueston mova
all the way.
Skh ---trtK -!
Tir rm kM2sZ'' Mi
j-idi cv iL.: , rzzzzrm
Eastern Causes Surprise in In
terscholastic League, Win
m'na bv Score ef 28 to 26.
Cathedral is endeavoring to explain
a surprise party handed, by Eastern in
the Interscholastlc basketball league,
when the Capitol Hill five won' at the
It U. C. A. gym by a 23-o-K score
Two years ago Eastern lost the title
to Cathedral by the same, scorer and yes
terday the capitoi -Hill team snored one
across handily winning in the most ap
proved style. Weakness in covering cost
Cathedral the game and the first -placa
That Army and Navy Prep Is the de- "
dded favorite for the title is,the opinion
today. Cathedral lost to the Prep team
in a practice game this week, being
overwhelmingly defeated.- Eastern hung
It on Cathedral and has but two more
games to piay with a defeat already re
corded.' Western I not expected to cause any
difficulty, while Business Is looked upon
as a stumbling block. Those who pick
Army and Navy say the team is capable
of winning all of Its engagements unless
some of the others show the Improve
men manifested by Eastern against,,
Cathedral team yesterday.
Eastern put up a creditable game. Bill
HcCaffery having done wonders with
the team In his last few trips to tha
high school. The Eakle brothers and
Hughes put up a good game, while
Hughes showed better than Harris, Ms
The score and summary;
Cathedral. Positions. Eastern.
Lockwood -R. F. J3. Eakle
White.: L. F. .Hughes
Davidson Center C Eakle-
Schell R. G Shinn
Harris.... L. G Wood
Substitutes Eustoa for Wood, CohUl
for Hughes, McLemore for Harris, Page
for Lockwood. Goals Lockwood. 3;
White. "4: Davidson. " 2: ScbelL S; H.
Eakle. 9; Hughes. C Eakle. Free tosses
Hughes, 6; White. 6: Davidson, Ref
ereesMessrs. Law and Beckett. Um
piresMessrs. Beckett and Law. Scor
erMr. Ireland, of Cathedral School.
Timers Messrs. Hanson, of X. M. C A..
and Green, of Cathedral. Time of
halves 20 minutes each.
A clever blending of
pure, choice leu
cigarette nas the largestsaleof
iny cigarette in this country.
"Distinctively Individual" '
W TURKISH BLEND
j. fe.V4gSllf- - -., t ,