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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 03, 1915, Image 13

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Those Who Hew Close to the Line Sho\i!d Try Their Luck on the Links
?agee Takes Field in an
Effort to Check Slump,
to I ittle Purpose.
Hirr?son Team Pounds the Ball
in Closing Innings and Whs
h\ E*$J Margin.
? :
? g the
. Hel
of a
home plate.
??' i s sil pie, and
mon, the
? f?mo
? ? Newark bat
in the
ts half
v La
-'.red both ron
in the
1 for
? > :
Flag Officers at Newport Dis?
cuss Manoeuvres.
?.. July 2. Flag officers of
? nd probably o*4
ment, including
Re?r .'? ehiel of opera
gather at Newport for a
confer, line; summer act:-, ties
? Khode
The itinerary of the
weeks to come has
Wen worked out and will be announced
immer. Admiral Ben?
son said to day, contemplate manceuvr
with occasional mob
fleet. The de
I'.e in the ftVet
mover- it,marine flotilla
miner to overhaul and
1* :? expected that each
will he nroufrht up to it.1
? 1- the slimmer.
rions ports
rth of July celebrations.
Over the Double Holiday!
Everything you need.
Sporting Goods.
Sporting Wear.
Motor Wear.
Flannel trousers, shirts,
tats, shoes, neckwear.
? >iwi until It noon.
< Used thrn nntll next Tue?,Uy.
R'KiKRs Pket Company
Roadway Broadway
?l3thSt. "The at 34th St
? Four
?roadwey Lorners" Fifth Ave.
?Warren at 41st St.
? ?y. H'IilertJ Si Pool
'Ui * Mir? '?.ei.oir? *
-, Mai . Bru? r Jf\
?0 I 1.lun .1 ?re *?_???- >^
T*H.h*,<1 H., Velodrome. Tel JIM r '
taf*P?i. ?41 Mai :.?,i. Wtltliour. Columlut">.
??"' I . ? ..
^ *t n ?rtiiium L. Admin!?. .
Giants Rcleaf e
Red Murray
.lm-k Heil Miirrn?. ??In. for m nutn
hi r of ?car? ? :i? r.?nl>r right Ifliler
of ?lie l.luiit?. ri.riif.l hi?, iiiii-oikII
tininil releas?- ir.lirilin, nl.il I? ll.i? ?
Item UKi-iit I it???- lli,-rr ??.i- ?Inn
Murray \?;i, r.mkfil ??ifli Hie heat
flrl?h-r? In (he Kein??'. H? ??il? IKitril
fur hi? thrn?inar nhtllt?. mnl ?is |
lui,I. , ,.ii?i.|, ?t l.iM.r. I m? ........
lii?\?e?i-r .In. It ?a? uii.iMe to hit the
Basil ?artife ul. iimi.iI skill ami lm-k. ?ml
?n? terre? la gii* ??? i.. tir.t or?e
111 iin iiixl Hi. n another. He urteil a?
??? ill'-, nuiii of late.
I* ? I? l-mnnl tist.-iil.ij th:it Mur
r:?. iii.l.il.l, ? ..u M In ml a lietth In
I be I o Irru? I mtRiic. Ho hit? l.een un
i"iuu iini bj ii?<- iiui-ni? of Hie (?iltnore
elrenil. ??Iirn ??alver? ??ere tlrst asked
on him, 1'iit tie,'nuil to in.il?i. SSSJ
move until he ht-itr.l ?Iriinitt-ly from the
Nr? \ork rial?.
Oliver Beats Parker in Adver?
tising Interesta Tournoy.
Ho; Springs, Va., July 2. Aug
K Oliver defeated Don M. rar?.er. of
New York, in the final round ?
advertising y here
.y by i up .. ay.
iow, eon
I 77 and Pi
Oth - -v ere J. c. Martin, J.
M. Appel and Mitchell Thorsen, and
runner up 1 !
and Edward Rod? in second, third und
fourth sixteens. Coi inners
? four fligl ts wei ? E. M. Hoppes,
ii. Treadwell, R. R. Whit?
man and 11. B. Green,
Mrs. W. i ? 'i'i'ik, Pun
Mrs. W, i'.
Wood, of Richmond, Va.. " ami 2, in
In t M is?
Dorothy Aull and ? Treadwell,
rVult won, :? and 2, nt
E. Spaulding 3
Gives Housewarming for Big
Party at Farnsworth.
'.ley, L. 1 , July '-. Farns
? ? Cf. K. G. Bill
?. Club, wa?
?ne of a housewarming party to
I sev
..f tlie
summer colony were present.
Tie building, which is on a rise of
hl und
It ha.? a
lire a
I brary
: y tv. c
. ? - around the
oi the pool. The court and
ground.?- were bi * ! ghted with
Recruits Put in Kindergarten
to Learn Prison Traditions.
Wurde.-. Thn m a s M.
.. part of I
Sing S:n??, dub!.
fur th?' re? ?
? -, an?!
-.v s ta
, not allowed to see show? oi partici
, pate in pri After a pro
obey the .Mutual
Welfare League's rules. Gondo
,?-r taking his first denr?e, applied
yesterday for the- full privileg
the place.
Says Refusal to Raise Price
in Queens Caused Plot.
A "gasolene war has broken out in
Queen-. The garage men aloni? the
; principal - ?? the combatants
anil the raise of two cents a gallon in
i price i- the casus belli.
An - 'mp reached the
, Long ? v police court rester?
I day, when John L. Marsh, superinteml
i ent of the Greenpoinl station of the
TexaCO Oil Company, was arraigned <.n
the complaint of Jame? J. Clare, who
a hotel and garage in Lour; 11
i and <
(Tare was sure he was the vie'im of
. a conspiracy. In the flrat pli
said, all the oth owners were
? down on him 1
seil pnsolene with them at 15 cent.?
| instead of 13. He told them he had a
! contract with the Texaco company to
i get It for eleven cents, and that two
' cent? a gallon profit was enough.
The complainant toi ri that
\ last Sunday Marsh and a committee
of rival gasolei.e dealers demanded
that he raise his price to IE cents. He
; refused, and the next day the
company removed their portable tank
from his trampe. Clare said he then
got one of hi? own. but they took that,
Marsh wa? held in |500 bail for ex
| amination.
m -a
Blind in U. S. Number 57,272.
- 1 ? . : 1
Washington, Julv 2 Sixty-two out
of every 101 oni in the United
?States in 1910, when the last decennial
was t.ik? n. W? to he
blind, according I I mad? pub?
lic by the Bureai
In that year th?
the Unit? ' 57.272 per?
?n in
America thi
It is estimated thai th? total i
in the world i.? 2,?
L"? per cent of this number
be found In this country.
A student may spell incorrectly, and
-.in for hi
"The Rosten Tr: Student
who fa
t-.pic m a hiatory course, :
I, but if be
doesn't make a
clear ond coherent, he l?n'l doing th?
thinking he is cred Tn'J
mudd!. I foremost, and,
above ? of th? eollege?
& Grantland?ice
I he Golf Widow's Divorce.
A weary female stood in court before a judge) cuite prim;
And baking up with abject mien the turned and spoke to him;
"Your honer"~said she with a voice that bordered on a sigh?
"I'd like to get a quick dv-oree"?and tears stood in her eye;
The Judge looked down upon her just a moment ere he said
"What has your husband done that you are sorry that ynu wed?
Can it be that he beats you?or holds out half his pay?"
Whereat the. female wept again and thaO? end words did sa;i?
"He ov'y talks of stymies and of dormies?
He only talks of 'hooks' that lost a bet;
He plays this goff all day
And at night he raves away
Of )>utts he ortcr had?but didn't get;
He says he ortcr had a sixty-seven?
' But the hundred that he took woe, far from right?
I don't care if he should play
This here gottuf every day
If he wouldn't piety it over every night."
The stern judge thought a moment with a frown upon his face_
"/ hate divorce*," he replied, "but not in this here case;
. I know the gunman's often wrong?and yet he has his side;
And while I sometimes jug a thief?/ often let him slide;
Hut there are limits to all crime?and one or two so raw
That fitting punishment is yet beyond the printed law?"
But wken he m.trmured "twenty years"?the golfer's hair turned g
And now the wife is kinder sad that these words she did say ?
"He only talks of stymies and of dormies"?ete.
Three yrers ago the Giants at July 1 were sixteen games beyond the Ci
in second place. I^ast summer at this stage the Giants were sixteen game!
front of the Pravos, in last place. To-day the leaders are less than nine gai
in fronl of t!'e tail-enders, which shows what a great levelling has taken pli
There is a slighter difference in class this season between the leaders and ti
enders especially in the National League than we have ever seen. Which
idmost sure to mean a grand race all th? way into young October.
Grover Cleveland Alexander draws down a salary of |S,400 a year.
signed for that amount and gamely stood by his signature. Walter Johns
gets $12,000 or more, and deserves what he gets. Others get from ?fi,000
? re lant a pitcher in baseball not even Johnson who desen
more money than the Philly star, who stands out as one of the most valual
piece ill bric-?-brac planted on balldom's shelf.
The Case of Johnson.
Johnson's case came up for discussion yesterday, and a Washington exp?
who had followed the club ail season had this testimony to offer:
"Last season Walt,;.- decided to try and develop a curve ball that he cou
ti!:if? of speed. He stuck to the same system this spring, with the rest
that, while ho pitched good ball, he was not as effective as he used to be. N
ell this was J< hnson's fault In the first five games he pitched his club g
ly one run, and Johnson won this game, 1 to 0. But in the last two wee
he lia3 gone back to his speed again, and has looked better than I have ev
seen him. Il-> has every whit of his .;rooke left, and, in addition to this, bett
control and improved judgment. He is harder to score otf of to-day than 1
ever was in his life which means the hardest pitcher in the game to beat."
What has become of the old-fashioned dope which predicted a comple
cave-in for the Phillies before the first of June?
Fan If a base runner, rounding third, collides with the coacher, he is ou
Hut if the un-pire failed to see the play, no out, of cour?e, can be recorded.
By Connie Mack.
Oft in the stilly night
Ere slumber's chains hare bound me?
Fond memory brings the light
Of other days arouyid me?
Of Collins's dash and Baker's smash?
Of Eddie Plank and Bender?
Before I ever got to be
A petrified fallender. L. D. S.
The Braves had a better club to start this campaign with than they hai
from July on last year. Yet last year, where after July they moved at a .751
clip, this summer thev have flounJered below .500.
F.vers, of couise, was missing most of this spring. But last summer Johnnj
missed twenty-four games, and his mates won twenty-two of them. The an?
swer, if any, will be appreciated.
Those who wagered that the Yanks wouldn't finish in the first division
may win the.r bet, but not without a variety of thrills attached. After one
,mp Wild Bill has applied the pulmotor effectively to his clan,
with at least i.n even show for a first division finish.
The Braves needed F.vers badly. But they hare also needed some 1914
pitching and batting even worst.
Welsh to Defend Title
In Roped Arena Tonight
Bout with White at Brightc
Beach Club Sure To Be
One of Best Seen
in Many Moons.
Freddie Welsh, guardian of th
world's lightweight chamnionslap, pos
siblv the greatest defensive flfhtei
who ever stood in the ring, will defeni
-.itie arainst the assaults ol
. .-v White in a ten-round bout at
the Brighton Beach A. C. to-msrht.
No bout held in this eitv since Welsh
j fouirht Willie Ritchie at Madison
ast winter has si
such widespread interest. Indeed, it
may be said in all fairness thai I I
j with even keener interest than that
i I . t?een the American champion and
f"urht himself into the
i esteem of the enthusiasts. He has bst
i tered hin opponents down in the same
hat Joe Gans an?* Dal Hawkins
' and Frank Erne used to. The fans
!.a\.- eons to expect him to put all
' comers awav. snd there ?re not a few
who believe that he will liefet?'. Welsh.
. This much i- certain: If White can
1 penetrate ih? jrtiard of the shifty
1 Welshman with his crushing lefthmid
I hook he is more than likely t
' h'im. Welsh is unequ- ,,n the
I decline, but he is a hardy BO] and can
1 stand un under punishment.
The men ?ho ha\e followed the for?
tunes ine to the
thht Wel.-h will net be de:'.
the limit. Thev are backing their opin?
ions, and the odd? are i 1 that
Welsh will eo through the tan rounds.
Thev believe that his skill will baffle
White m this match a? in their previ?
ous meet!'-,
Welsh is not the punishinr hitter
that Whi'e ? ?: his record Is not stud
l ded with knockouts, but he is a flashv
worker on the attack, is master of a
i left h *ome power and
can ?ich' in close with the be.-.' of them.
'more. Welsh is il Dinne ..-oto!
1 tion and that will help him materially.
Buck Croase, the Pittsburgh fighter,
and Johnny Howard will meet at the
Broadway Snorting Club to-night in
the main bout of ten rounds. In the
semi-final Young Marino will face Aoe
Friedman. I
Plays Over Course for
First Time and Gets a
68, One Hole in 2.
Walter C. IlHgen, national open cham?
pion of last year, has set nil the New
England g< ?fin talking not only about
his sue.-.-"' in winning the open cham?
pionship .?' ' . at Brook-1
line, on Thursday, bu* his remarkable |
?iH yesterday, over the links of the
Ekwanok < ountry Club, at Ifanchi
Yt. A Ion - tance I fephone me
from M to The Tribu...
night , Is.
Hagen played yesterday in n four
ball match v. :th James L Taylor as a
partner, and against .1. J. Christie, the
V.k'\ snok pro ? ional, an 1 II. !.. Phil?
lip-, an amateur. The ei-twhilo cham?
pion m ? ? i' I
and merclj 'F for a day t..
visit his old tutor, Christie. I1 i
6S never has been done before at
Ekwanok, which, it will be recalled,
was thi ? ti matear
champion ihip last fall.
He had ? poor .start, taking six to \
the first hole because of faulty direc?
tion. But ho immediate!.," Steadied
down, and never needed n.ore than 4
for any oilier hole after that On the
sixth he drove to the rough, but to the
astonishment of the others holed a
mashie shot for a two. That remark?
able fourteenth at Greenwich ? rouplo
af weeks ago was a similar circum?
The fourteenth and sixteenth holes
proved difficult for the former cham?
pion. Im* the impressive maner in
which he played other holes completely
overshadowed the few mistakes ho,
made. He was in a happy puttini; vein,
too. for rn the Brst nine hoi>?s he
nee.l d or Ij twelve putts, ti i
it nil.
His card follows:
pet I44SSS4SI
In ". I 4 I ? 4 I 4 4 1?61
Hagen pl.nnned to leave to-day for'
Rochester, and was undecided whether
or rot tor'-' op.-M
championship next week at Fox Hills.
It is under rood that he hau sent In
his entry.
"1 never in my life saw anything like
the way H lay," said
Taylor, over the telephone last night. '
"I venture to say thai ho will have an?
other open championship in his posses?
sion ere he is mai 1er. It was
wonderful, and 1 think he Will do better
than ever hereafter."
Jeannette Outpoints
Tennessee Boxer
Joe Jeanet ? irht advan
, ver Bill Wittkins, of
? . last night. Be
i.f the evident unwillingness or
inability of Watkin? to do anything:
old or run, the match was ?:
of interest.
m -
The most primitive lamps were prob
I animals in which fat
was burned, while certain seashHli
wer" klsO employer! for this purpose,
says an exchange. When potter.
metal began to he used the principle of
these natural lumps was for a long time
retained, as seen in ancient Egyptian,
Oreek and Roman lamps, and in the
stone cups t.nd l.oxes of northern na?
Pell and Bull Advance
In Nassau Club Tourney
Only Two Reach Round Be
fore Semi-Finals?Cloth?
ier Easily Beats Old
Yale Player.
Theodore Roosevelt !'i-!l and Charle
M. Hull, jr., were the tnly two player
to reach the round before the semi
finals yesterday, in the annual invita
tion lawn tennis tournament of th
m Country Club, at Glen Cov?
Long Island.
I'ill moved out at the expense o
Leonard Bookman, national intemcho
lastie champion, defeating the younge
player at i 4, I 6, '? 4, and Bui
gained hi? bracket by dispor?.ng o
Frederick T. Frelin?.-huysen at 8 4
6 4.
Yesterday's rain curtailed the sched
uled programme, and only foui
matches v -, ! |n t??< sin
glos. Th? doubles were to have start
id yesterday, but it vas n?C?SS?ry t<
? no them, too, until to-<iay, Th?
tournament committee plan? to icet ir
i. full day's work and the players wtl
bepin their work about 10 o'clock thil
morning, the tournament continuinj
to-morro.v i.r.d iinishin?* on Morday.
William J, Clothier, winner of th?
N?:,-an ? up last year in tin*; tourna?
ment, made his first appearance ir
competition this season agains*. Frank
li, Watrous, the old Yale captain, and
won a hollow victory at 6 l, ?5 0
The former national champion did not
appear to feel the lack of practice,
and after Watroua, serving, had taken
the first game of tho mutch, Clothiei
swung into his stride and ran out
twelve pames in a ros? for the match.
The tall I'hiladelphirn moved about
the court with the same deliberate,
imperturbable manner that hi- always
affects, no matter who his opponent
may be. Ha drove consistently to
d?'?p court until Watroua was well
back from the net, and then advanced
to the barrier himself to fin ?eh the
point.? with sharp volley? or well di
. icted tero?? tho court
Frelinghuyscn was just ?tronp
enough at the net to pire Bull plenty
i" do nil the time, arid several times
he had the better of the rallies that
took pi ice from mid-court.
Toward the en?l of each set, however,
Bull took command, and gained the ad?
?a:, 'ii:'-.i! play at the net.
He often tricked his opponent out of
on and then ?hot his returns
through the unprotected spots.
Kari Hehr, internationalist, was
drawn against M. St. C Verdi in the
first round, but the latter defaulted to
th-- l'avis Cup player.
Alfred S. Dabnay, of Boston, was
carried three nets by Fenimore Cady,
former Amherst and New England
intercollegiate champion, before he
, came through at S t?, fi -1, fi 3. In
the opening set the Boston man was
inclined to erratic handling of the ball
and could not gauge the court linnn
?fully, whereas Cady'? shots
... urately timed and placed, and
he took the lead at fi S.
Thereafter Habney gained control of
his strokes and his net play improved
visibly, Cady being caught out of posi?
tion often as ilabney pia-tered the op?
posing court with volleying shot?
- tho forecourt.
Pell is not yet in midseason form.
and'young Beekman gave him many
anxious moments before he came
through at 6 I. ! 6, %r 4. The slow
condition of the turf seemed to bother
Beekman in the first set, and he could
not take the low-bounding balls with
his customary facility.
He overcame this handicap in the
' next set, and surprised Bell by outplay
I ing him decisively in the volleys at the
net. He also bothered his opponent by
forcing Pell to take the ball on his
forehand, thus robbing tho other of his
strongest weapon of otfence, his rip
| ping backhand.
Pall itead d in the final set and out
i manoeuvred his youthful opponent. His
, smashing from near the base line win
' very forceful and kept Beekman con
i tinually on the rvn, und occasionally
! the winner edged speedy drives past
I the schoolboy champion as the latter
sought the net.
hi connection with the doubles, it
I was rumored about the clubhouse yes?
terday that the famous "Tcddy-Behr"
team of Pall and Behr, Eastern doubles
? champions, has been dissolved, and that
j hereafter Pell will pair with Bull in
the tournaments.
Behr was compelled to break away
? from his old puitnpr because pressing
; business duties will not permit hint to
I devote the necessary time to the game,
an.l his appearances for the rest of the
season will probably be confined to the
! Williams and Church to Fight It
Out for the Singles Cham
pionship To-day.
Pittsburgh, July 2. -Rain caused a
postponement of all matches in tho
national clay court tennis champion?
ship hero to-day. The courts were
badly soaked, but an effort is being
made to dry them out so that the tour?
nament can be finished to-morrow.
E. N'orris Williams, of Harvard, and
George M. Church, o? Princeton, were
to have contested to-day for the sin?
gles title, but this match will be played
In the women's singles Miss Molla
Bjurstedt, of New York, and Mrs.
George W. Wightman, of Boston, have
qualified for thi -. The for?
mer will play the winner of the match
?en Mrs. Barger Wallach, of New?
port, and Miss Martha Guthrie, of
Pittsburgh, while Mrs. Wightman will
play the winner of the match between
Nliss Clare Cassel, of New York, and
Hiss Myrtle MeAteer, of Pitti-burgh.
University Heights Lawn Ten
! nis Tourney Starts To-day.
The fifth annual open lawn tennis
tournament of the Univeraitf Heights
Tennis Club for the North Sirle charn
hip will begin at 2:110 o'clock this
afternoon with an entry list of about
eighty in the men'* singles, among
whom are a majority of the leading
? players in tho Metropolitan district.
The large solid silver challenge rup
! offered by Th<j Tribune will be placed
I in competition for the first tim I
I year, and will become the property of
the player gaining three legs on it.
I Arthur M. I.ovibond won the singles,
title last year.
Two Will Meet To-day for
Singles Championship?
Rain Halts Doubles.
S. Howard Vr tern
New York State champion, ar ! G. A. I..
Lionne, former te?m captain of the
West meet this
oon at 2i .'or the
- championship of Long Island in
! the annual lawn te::ni? tournament of
the Kings Count? iub.
V)?hell gaine?! .-/und yes
L Baggs in
. *s at 6 l, I ?', and Dionn? won
ay into th'- Icets by ad
? ring a crushing defeat to M
' Goldman by a ?core of 6 t, I 1.
, Ma in tho double?
had I -day, be
of the intermittert shower? that
rendered the clay coarta soft and
treacherous underfoot.
.?rally picked as th?
. b of his ability
to hit the bail with greater spoed ?id
his strong, aggreaalve t?ctica. Many of
the spectator- believed Goidman would
' triumph over Lionne, owing to the for?
mer's snetxpected victory over Charley
, Chambers on Thursday.
IhOM who made tin.-? prophecy, how
nto account th?
-*h and craftiness of Dionne/a
game, which is deceiving because of it?
aoftnes?. The West .S.d? veteran has
in.? of many a mor? prom?
irent player than Goliiman by his de<rp,
high fobs and his easy forehand and
I backhand driving, an?l yesterday he
i trimmed Goldman with ease, as the
I score indicates.
Voehell experienced little opposition
' from Baggs :n the first set. The lat
1 ter c.. gaugo the ?peed of
Vosheli's smasl ing servie? or his hard
| leftha-i th? line?. Baggs
won a single game only in this set, but
i i the second he did better, going to
; the net and -. : rettiiy as
IVoshell drove his returns at him.
bringing the Kitr.i'i :cor? up
to t; ?\H Baggs wilted, anil Voshell
took tho last two games and the
Lionne wer.t about his ?rork delib?
erately, and drove with such accuracy,
the hall almost invariably landing
within inches of the base or side lines.
and flret on one side of the court and
then on the'other, that Goldman was
Navy Department Believed to
I be Planning Establishment.
"lie T. Uni- ? II .
Washington, July 2. A naval base in
Alaska ? hei-.?d to be projected by
the Navy Department as a r??:;ult of
the construction ?if the Alaska Rail?
Bent of the Alas
k.m c.! fields. Such a base ha
. been in contemplation for
reason , It of eoal and trans
? stood in the way of
its realization.
The first division of the Pacifie de?
stroy? r flotilla will make a pr i
trip to Alaskan waters this sommer,
and it is pr- practical I
of a baa? in that region will be under
investigation ?luring the mati'euvres.
alr?'ady convinced of
th? n< ?? ity of such a base for the
Facii-C flei't.
Sound the cymbals for two
kinds of independence joy!
Rip things right up the back on the Fourth ! Be?
cause it's the nation's birthday, and because Prince
Albert tobacco has ser free men who yearned for
the joys of jimmy pipe "packing" and real cigarette
makin's?and who shied at tortured tongues and
throats ! Bang-away like it's freedom's frolic!
Kick-off the covers early. Let the orators pump
patriotism into your spirit while you puff P. A.
into your smokeappetite ! And keep on puffing
"P. A. forever" because it's the happiest, the truest
tobacco you could wish to jam in a jimmy pipe or
roll into a cigarette! The patented process fixes
that ! And removes the bite and parch ! It'll
be a regular celebration, via
the national joy smoke
Open up a toppy red bag of P. A. (mighty handy for rollers)
or a tidy red tin, like it was a package from home, then you'll
know why men smoke Prince Albert and boom Prince Albert
from one land's end to the other 1 Get that independence spirit
on the tobacco question !
So. unlimber your jimmy pipes or makin's papers?and fire
away! Because, men. Prince Albert will put new ideas of
tobacco goodness into your system. Just write it down in
your little diary, "Today I started
smoking Prince Albert." This is the
joy'us time to become pals with P. A.
and declare yourself for
smoke happiness!
A nickel bay* Prince Albert in th?
toppy red bag, 10c for the tidy red
tin. P- A. it alto told in hand
tome pound and half-pound ttn
humidor* ? und ? in that clotty
pound cryttal-glatt humidor uith
th* sponge- mott tener top that
beeps the tobacco at the high
point of perfection?always !
tO*C a?tWIHG *P? AND
WiE?ton-Salem, N. C,

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