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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1922, Image 15

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Cyclops Races to an Impressive Victory
in $3,900 Oceanus Handicap at Jamaica Racetrack
fall Timher Sets Fast Early
Pace, hut Falters at Finish
Gerry Colt, Under Excellent Ride by Jockey McAtee,
Covers Six Furlongs in Fast Time of 1:11 1-5;
Chile Beats Big Field in Winning Fifth Race
Cyclops, flaunting thc colors of R. L. Gerry, raced to an impressive ?
rctory ?n the 0ceanus Handicap, a six furlong dash for two-year-olds l
4ich featured the card at Jamaica yesterday afternoon. Cyclops under !
0 excellent ride from L. McAtee, rushed to the front nearing the finish !
?;_ ?on by three-quarters of a length from R. T. Wilson's Tall Timhov !
jTthe fas* time of 1:111-5. <
t taking down the *3,900 which
110 the winner the Gerry colt was
?i?fjin no small mensure by Butwell,
T^-jde Tall Timber. Butwell got
.-> at the barrier and raced the
*, TtU Timber off its feet with a
*. iaee. Tall Timber passed thc
IJ.1? mile mark in 0:46 3~5, and but
?? the Tare gameness which it showed
?odd hart been beaten by Cherry Pie
for the place- k_.iJ.__?.
The la?*5 *** * w ?pen *ff*ir' w,tn
Cyclops and Tall Timber and Osprey
at 3 to 1 each, Bud Lcrner at 4 and
C?erry Pk ?*- Heremon at 5 to 1.
j __-n^t an added starter, was held
i ?y50 to 1 and ran just that way.
o jil orner had no excuse whatso
!?r KSfOutniaaH the way. Osprey,
?_?-?? shuffled back- but came
?S??t!??VBl.hwhen they straight
?sed out.
Chile Beats Big Field
One oi the largest fields of the sea
ion went to post in the fifth race, no
Mm than sixteen getting off to a good
?tart Strange to say, the favorite
won the same being Chile, which got
. biilion-dollar ride from Earl Sand?,
?ande saved lots of ground on the
tarns and after taking the lead rated
his mount nicely to win by four lengths
from Faithful Girl, which set the early
' Chile, which closed at 5 to 2, was
fall of running and could have won
by eight lengths had not Sande held
_ tight grip upon the favorite. Win?
nipeg, wl?ich followed the pace of
Faithful Girl, got third money. The
others never figured. The field was
so large that it simply was a ques
tion of getting up front, or near
the front, to get it* the picture.
The closing event developed into a
ipirlted race, with Tangerine, a 5 to
1 shot, beating Pilgrim by half a
length. Story Teller, another outsider,
ws g ci?se third and June Grass
fourth. June Grass made the pace
?nd for a while threatened to spread
the field, but in turning into the home?
stretch folded and quit to nothing.
Pilgrim, the even money favorite,
ran a very dull race: with B. Parke
up, while E. Bell, on Tangerine, showed
a fine effort in getting his mount up
from fourth place to first in the fsnal
Dolores Take? Opener
Dolores, owned by ?T. H. Rosseter, and
a split favorite at 3 to 1 with Mary
Patricia, simply galloped to victory in
the opening even at {toe and a half
furlongs. Ben Block's Mawcoron was
second, three lengths back, and Hum?
boldt took the short end of the purse.
The winner was easily the best, for
?ra with Sande up Dolores was
pta?nd back at the start ?nd com
Trt??e? to go around the field. Mary
Patricia was unfortunate in stumbling
?.?arisg the half-mile post.
M. D. Sugg's Lackawanna was the
medfom of a heavy plunfee in the sec?
oua race, but after being hammered
ion to 4 to 5 hung in the last few
strides, and was beaten a neck by
Huonec, a 4 to 1 shot, which showed
? remarkable form reversal. Huonec
followed Luckawanna's pace closely and
in the short stretch just got up to win.
Horeb was a distant thhrd.
There was some sharp speculation
in the third race, at six furlongs, for
three-year-olds and upward, which re?
sulted in a weil deserved victory for
C A. Applegate's The Peruvian, which
showed a brilliant dash of speed in
??king the overland route after being
ootrun in the early part of the race.
Pastoral shot into the lead at the
?tart, but weakened after forcing the
P?ee for a few strides. At the quar?
ter-mile post The Peruvian was sixth,
two lengths behind the slow-rhoving
Jj_Wa but a few jumps later Jockey
MeCoy went to the whip and at the
sixteenth pole The Peruvian was out
in front a-winging. Night Boat flashed
? strong finish and got second money,
ba-rely beating Bud Fisher's Evil.
Bluenose and Mayflower
May Race for $5,000
BOSTON, Oct. 6.-The offer of Cap
*L,-?ngUS _VaIters- ?Wpper of the
launer-burg schooner Bluenose, to meet
the Boston schooner Mayflower in a
tf?",a/?_" the forthcoming in
ternat-orml fjshlnfr ve?e, contest Bwt,8
under consideration to-day bv the
owners of the .Boston vesseh Red L
Er' ?anaTn?? erector of the May
t?_ Association, said he thought
Scotia0"!' 10nS laid down by-the NoVa
tontiPnVJ^W8lters' wh0 ma'3< his offer
?nt.ngent upon another victory for
?__ ?!' m the- "?ternational race and
M-?ri ? Pr?v-8-?n of a purse, sug
Wed that the special race be sailed
mir. forty-Am?l? open sea course off
?, r',_A purse of *6'000' of which
?8?? wou'*l go to the winner, was
Jj*> mentioned by the Canadian skip
Toronto Soccer Team
Beats Lehigh 3 to 0
?BETHLEHEM, Pa., Oct. 6.-Lehigh
2 -"opening intercollegiate soccer
I*?? here to-day by the score of
J* 0 to the University of Toronto
2*w. which clearly outplayed the
*5? team. Toronto scored its first
?*?l when Coleman, of Lehigh, inad
Wently kicked the ball into his own
T_ln a bot scrimmage.
*he line-up:
0?tlona. 3.,h!,fh (0). univ. of Toronto (3).
?- ?Lb "V?T? .Evans
t.* ?? ?M'<*h''len_. .Wilson
R.R ??.-?????m?nn .Johnston
r-a*_R'"/.-oIeman .Smlllle
?*- H. R ' '2r"i? .Underlain
?>? 8. R t"5 M"cer.Dryer
1. j, ?a*Franco .Spauldlng
t... "" *?*??''*?? .Orant
J.R .Walters .Rowland
0.8 ?"?? Mercer.Wlngfleld
0o?i?__?',rnar!<iez .L?n-f
-W?i'r~Vo!*m?n* "Wlnrfleld, Rowland.
-31? tti^??^y? Bethlehem. Time of halve?
"Srtmouth Captain Is
Out of Varsity Line-Up
??Sa ??VE?'N-H-0ct- 5--Th? D&rt
**. ? lq'fad was sei>t through an hour
ShL_S!ilf of si?nal dri]1 ?h? ??er
?n ?e'i?ft,Pmmag6 h*v?ng been oiaitted
W??? ?nmmage'at least two days
?'?a riv ea.me" SP?ci-l attention was
*it_ rli? ? the kiting department
"fceboo^n Wri*?ht doinS m?**
c?PU?n ?an,ns?' announced to-day that
^ tie be? ?,ke-a_nd, U"V Leavitt, two
*??* w?f,ubackftcJd men on the Green
*MardTv Tot appear in the line-up
"***??*/ against the Maine eleven.
Neidlinger Likely
To Replace O'Hearn !
In Bulldog Line-Upj
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 6.?Dan
Keiley and Newell Neidlinger were j
tried out for quarterback on the Yale
varsity this afternoon, owing to the !
injuries to Charles O'Hearn and Joe!
Becket, the regular varsity quarters.
O'Hearn is at the Yale infirmary with
a pulled tendpn, which will surely keep
him out of {he North Carolina game
and may keep him from playing against
Iowa, while Becket has a few bruises
which will keep him from scrimmag?
ing for the next few days.
Keiley played only the first five min?
utes of the scrimmage, during which
time, however, he made a touchdown
on a short quarterback run. He was
then relieved by Neidlinger, who
layed for fifteen minutes. Neidlinger
as not played quarterback before. He
was a left halfback at Andover and on
his freshman team at Yale, while last
year he played for a few minutes in
the Princeton game. It is probable
that he will play for a while in the
game against North Carolina Saturday.
The only other touchdown of the
afternoon was made by Wight, who
took Neidlinger's regular place at left
halfback. His touchdown was on a
line plunge. The varsity was getting
on well toward the scrub goal line for
a third score when Quinn intercepted
a forward pass nnd took the ball to
the center of the field. The varsity
started with this line-up: Cutler and
Hulm?n ,ends; Storrs and Diller,
tackles; Cruikshank and Cross, guards;
Landis, center; Keiley, quarterback;
Wight, left halfback; Bench, right half- |
bock; Mallory, fullback.
The substitutes who went in in- |
eluded Luman and Deaver, ends; Hid-1
den and Greene, tackles; Quallle and j
Lufkin, guards; Lovcjoy and Earle,
centers; Neidlinger, quarterback; War-j
ner, left halfback; Haas, right half- j
back, and Knowles, fullback. Paul j
L. Veeder, '07. was the only player at
the field outside of the regular staff of
Colgate Appears to
Have an Unusually
Strong Aggregation
HAMILTON, N. Y? Oct. 5.?Is Col-j
gate coming back as one of the leaders i
in collegiate football? Tht?t is the]
question which is before the sport:
world to-day, and all eyes are turned
upon the Colgate-Allegheny game of
this Saturday for the answer.
Last week Colgate took Clarkson
Tech into camp by a 50 to 8 score, but
this was not a true test of her
strength. Allegheny, however, will pre?
sent an aggregation that should show
! to the football world just how strong
I Colgate is this fall. Colgate will be
playing her strongest game before the ?
large crowd which is expected for the
inauguration of Dr. G. B. Cutten as
president of the university.
Practice at Colgate this week hasi
shown a slight improvement in the
varsity. Hermann, who has only been I
out for two weeks, ha3 been uncovering
his old line-bucking power and will
be a strong contender for a backfield
berth. Nash has been playing a good
game, and in to-day's" practice ran the
length of the field for a touchdown.
Elmer Lissfelt, a guard, and Goodelle,
a tackle, have received injuries which
may keep them from the lineup for
the remainder of the season. Captain
Traynor is still out of the lineup, with
Rathbone capably filling his place at
center. Unless some player is injured
the same team which started last week
will probably take the field Saturday,
unless Childs goes in at one of the
.... a
Tennis Final? To-morrow
Park Commissioner John N. Harman
announced yesterday that the finals of
the park tennis championships, which
were held under the direction of John
J. Downing, Supervisor of Recreation,
will bo held at Highland Park, Jamaica
Avenue and Cleveiand Street, to-mor?
row afternoon. '
Trotting Mark
Is Equaled at
Lexington Meet
Peter the Brewer Raceg
2:02T/2 in Winning Fa
mous Transylvania Stake
LEXINGTON, Ky? Oct. 5. -- The
thirty-fourth renewal of the Transyl
?vania was won to-day by Peter the
Brewer, The big son of Peter the
???reat, in winning the event, equaled
the record of 2:02? for the stake set
ny Peter Manning in 1920. He was
clearly the best and responded readily
to the call of his driver, Nat Ray, when
he asked for the supreme effort in the
The consistent cripple, E. Colorado,
secured second money, trotting a good
race, while Bill Sharon, the Canadian
bred trotter from the Murphy barn, was
Great Britton was a top heavy fav?
orite in the betting, but the brown stal?
lion was not in form and finished last
in the summary. He got the worst of
the start in the first heat and in the
second heat made two breaks.
The day was full of surprises, Dottie
Day was expected to win the 2:09 trot
but the New York trotter, Pluto Watts,
landed the event in straight heats with
second money going to Dottio Day and
third to Amarilla McKinney.
1 Lon McDonald won his first race of
'the meeting with Wilaska, the daughter
of the Northern Man narrowly miss?
ing the 2:05 list in the first heat. Fin
varra, that won on the opening day,
furnished most of the competition.
The 2:17 pace went to Peter Cleo,
driven by Palin.
The following new marks were made
To beat 2:32-4, trotting-?All O. Worthy,
b. c. (3), by Lee Axworthy (McDonald),
To beat ?-.30->4, trotting?Anna Brad?
ford's Girl, b. f. (2), by The Northern Man
(White), 2:08?*4.
To beat 2:06??. trotting-?Guaveta, b. f.
(4), by Etawah (Rodney), 2:04%.
To beat 2:0?it, trotting?Zombro Dillon,
b. g\, by Dillon Axworthy (Serrlll), 2:0-4 ??<.
To beat 2:0R?\, trotting?Lee Wynol?t,
b? t? (S), by l.ee Axworthy (H. Fleming),
To beat 2:08, trotting?Phllura. b. m.,
by Sir Harvester (S. Caton), 2:0t1*.
To beat 2:10, trotting?Geers, b. g (4),
by Etawah (S. Caton). 2:07V4.
Pluto Wattn, b. h., by General Watts
Rosebengon (W. Diokorson). 1 l
Dottie Dayt, br. m. (McDonald).... 3 2
Amerillo. McKinney, b. g. (Erskine). 2 ?
Eunice Bell, b. f. (Macoy). n 3
To lus Boy, blk. II. (Brletcnfeld) . . . 4 4
Prodigal Watts, Dor. Dc Loner.. Talla?
r?a tchie. Mary D.. Noble Argot. Fay Math
ews and Franc Sterling also started.
Time, 2:06V... 2:07H
?2:05 TROT?2 IN 3?PURSE, $5,000
Peter the Brewer, b. c, by Peter the
Oroat-Zombrewer (Ray) . 1 t
E. Colorado, b. h. (Cox). 3 2
Bill Sharon, ch, g. (Murphy). ?. 4
Escotillo, br. g. (H. Fleming)...... 3 0 .1
Kilo Watts, b. m. (M. Childa). * 6
The Great Rose, Peter Coley. The Cori
aequenoe, Prince Loree, Great Britton and
Favonlan also started.
Time, 2:02V.. 8:0BU.
(First Division)
Wilaska, blk. m., by The Northern
Man (McDonald) . 1 1
Flnvarra, br. h. (II. Fleming). 3 2
Major Ris??r, bik. g. (Hindu). 2 .3
Peter Alatlon. ch. g. (Loomls). 4 4
Alta Evans, ro. ni. (Whitehead). 5 5
Alice G. also started.
Time. 2:05'.;, 2:0f>.
Peter Coles, b. g., by Petor McKlyo
(Palin) .?. 1 1
Walter M.. b. g. (Keith). 2 3
Northern Earl. br. g. (Lewis). 4 2
Russell Ongale, br. g. (Valentine)... 3 6
Princess Marion, blk. m. (Ednian)... 5 4
Lambetto aleo started.
A. A. U. Head Appoints
New Boxing Committee
President Herman Obertubbesing of
the Metropolitan Association A. A. U.,
yesterday appointed the following box?
ing committee, with John P. Boyle,
Pastime Athletic Club, as chairman.
This committee will take ?charge of the
Canadian boxing try-outs to be held
at Madison Square Garden next iVlon
day and Tuesday evenings:
Harry Meyers. City Athletic Club: B.
Levlne, Y. M. H. A.; W. E. Cann, Eliza?
beth Y M C. A.; George Mehnerl, National
Turners; F. G. Schneider, Park View A.
G ? Charles A. Diehm, National A. C?; J.
Flanagan, Bronxdale AC.;.I. Kirk New
York A C: ?I? Schwab. Paullst A. C. ;
Joseph A. R?llly, Brooklyn College Club;
F. Schwinger. Clark House A. A.; Harold
Dibblee, 3. B. Sullivan Officials Club; A.
Mclntosh, New York Caledonian Club;
Daniel H. Skilllng. American Legion;
Thomas A- Oassldy, St. .Tohn?. College;
A J. O'Keefe, L'nion Settlement A. C.;
Max J. Sliver. Glencoe A C. ; V. Von der
Lin. Samaclar A. A.; Charles A. Elbert,
A. C.
. ?
Big Crowd at DanJbury Fair
DANBURY, Conn?, Oct. 5.?A record
crowd of 37,000 persons, followed the
racing at Danbury Fair to-day. There
were three races on the card, the 2:17
pace being the most closely contested.
B, and 0. won after five heats. Best
time 2:15?*. The 2:13 trot was won
by Filiaqua, best time 2:121/i. Wilton
Forbes won the 2:17 trot. Best time
Exclusive Golf Association
For .Women Organized Here
By Ray McCarthy
?Something new in golf?the women's exclusive golf association of
Westchester County. This association had its inception on September 11
at the Westchcster-Biltmore Club at Rye. However, the announcement
of the matter of future plans was made only last evening. On October 18,
j when a medal play handicap tournamen will be held, the association will
j be duly organized, officered, whatever that may mean, and properly
I instituted and constituted.' <S>-*
e. J"8- .?? S- 1>alrd of Wykagyl, Mrs. G.
IStudwell of Ardsley, Mrs. C. J. Fraser,
i ??'reen Meadow; Mrs. Myra Patterson
and Mrs. R. Percy Thompson, West
chester-Biltmcre, are the original spon?
sors of this new organization which has
been designed to promote golf in West
chester County.
A board of governors has already
been named as follows: Mrs. Fraser
Mrs. Patterson, Mrs. Thompson and
Mrs. Tappen Fairchild. The executive
committee named is Mrs. H. Arnold
Jackson, Mrs". E. C. Holston and Mrs.
Gayer Dominick Wood.
Membership can be obtained only by
individual application. Club alliances
or applications mean nothing in the
life of this new association. One will
have to apply >t\ person and to have
her application passed by the board be?
fore being adinitted. It is planned to
have the membership divided into two
classes?class A to consist of those
players with handicaps of 15 or less.
Class B to take care cf those with
handicaps over 15.
It is expected that the women of New
Jersey and Long Island will follow the
example of the Westchesterites, and
that next year the women will be as
busily engaged with golf competitions
as the men in this section.
Georg-e Duncan and Abe Mitchell,
who are on the last lap of their extend?
ed tour of this country, had to travel a
fast pace at Wheatley Hills, L. L. yes
terday to beat James Crossan, the club
professional, and Willie Kline, Long
Island champion, by 3 and 1. Each side
had a best ball of 70 in the morning,
the Britons leading on this round by
one up.
In the afternoon the visitors made
the going even swifter and were able to
pull out a victory on the incom3ng nine
holes which they traveled in 32 strokes.
Fair enough. These were the cards:
Dunca.i and Mitchell. 4 E 5 4 3 3 4 S 5?36
4456243S 3?34??0
Crossan and Kline. .8454S444 4?35
6 4 3 5 5 !? 1 2 6?35?70
Duncan and Mitchell.4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4?35
4 3 3 5 4 4 3 2 4?32?67
Crossan and Kline. .3 5 S 3 4 4 4 4 4?30
3.4 3 5 6 4 3 4 4?36?71
The first half of the long awaited
match between Gene Sarazen, American
ot>en champion, and waiter Hagen,
British open title-holder, will take
place on the Oakmont Country Club
course at Pittsburgh to-day. The final
half will be played on the champion?
ship course of the Westchester-Bilt
more Club to-morrow. The morning
round will, start at 10 o'clock and the
afternoo* round at 2 o'clock.
The Leslie Cup matches will start
to-day at Piping Rock, L. I., with the
New York team meeting the Philadel?
phia golfers. The principal match in
this competition to-day is that between
Jesse Sweetser, amateur champion,
J?m?r\i?\?ETnACK' ?KRO?ER 5~Weathcr Clear; Track Fast
SS t?Uasf^2 "?V'?'m "Z"? "\?* ?*"*.<* ??? -mr-W. ??i?^ this m> othar
^^^?i^?rfesSt**' ?Tftl?iUIi HI?K%r??????L ^Kl1''^ ,Ur'10,"r,? ''0*1 "^ "" *h ?tari ??1;
!t^..R1?.r. Tr-lM?r.1 ?' KI^.'"hB.,m WUmM' ,J' f" ''' *? l>??*u"e-l?errlU's Chole?. 0?n?I.
Jotitey. ?Oimi. H1 ??hT ?o*?7P37*^~,~1?lh.
" "" " 1-4
I'll i>(iiori?a . ijSj
"01 Mawrr-orrm l?-t
OSO Huml-olnt. " IM
83.3 5 (ipro,,! Kagle . . )p-,
m b?u? Tk-.ii .....; i?
MI Fasianiarla . un
004 Mary I'?tirl??la . 122
SU l)r?n> Sinker .... 12.3
IM M Flamlon _ HA
1* 1?
977 SS^cT?^'-k^rzT :u;1 ;t?m:y* ?i'wi' ?*??? ?* ?
Wt. P.p. St M H
?% il 2' 2?
1 ? V? 1 ? Vi 1 ?H 1 '
S' 84 Rh T,i
Fln._ Jockey
-- ?"X*"*- PTH-n. ItUh. ?lote. PQw?;
U ''?!?r.
? 1
?mit !i4rti'?,"-::- "s
Bos' lii?rt?li toi
858? Muir.?? .. : ;. Xn\
m wtchwork ....:: M _ _
^?fg? ?;???,.?? j s ?? ? .8 ? ai?"3 SS 5? g |f g
lut few ?Hita., Howb bnJM l?l, C J, *^m?2T??& ? d?kl^ *"*? but Uujl* ln the
978 T?DRACB~S?iiing: Mr throe-y, ar-ol d. ; pur?, Ji.iii. Blx h??? i?n.t >.?. ?,
ft"1?yc,, ?ianer
0S4? The Peruvian
jght Boat '..'.'.'. ?ii
m .m
PtsMoral . 103
W.--W? . Il?
Sllng . 111
Swift ('nu?? . o?
K?*?- K>ej .... 0
HlM?tl Trail _ 31
?u* . 101
-1-?L_r?f"Tn ?'"'? ? ? ? ? 110
??2 f"st- bA? s ^^^^iV^i^z^\^^^i0r^r
979 FOtniTH RACR-T?B OCEANUS ?ANMCAP: fer two ,,-ar-old,? to -on .h i. . a. ,
?""-- HUrter. wt V.P. Kt. ? H H niri.; .Ipolw
fS2 *Cyclop?j . 117
(Mil T?ll ?teVr ...: 117
04.1? Cherry PI? . 33?.
04S' Heromon . 307
041 *0?proy . 111
007 Drrum MMier ... 30??
757? Pu,! I^rner . 3 23
OR0 tnnynmat . 07
Own, illgh. Cloi-?). pi?m.
I.Tk?.. .. "
U Fator...
8-."i 4-3
?Oerry-Belmoiit entry. tAdded itartor.
CyaliTTw, away wrll. fnllowt??! thj rmt* to th? Ftrrtch etose? with a rush and won ttolng ?war. Till
Timber forct-d thu paee. but wral?oned badly In the lift sixteenth. OhiSTy Tie, outrun for half a mile,
clossd with a rush. Hsronxm had no eicuse. 0?sprey made up a 3ot of ground.
980 FIFTH I?ACB?Claimtnc; for maiden two-year-Old?; purse, 81,181. 3T*tb furlongs. Post 4:38;
?uff 4-23. Start gotxl : won easily; pla<-e ?IriTing. Time. 1:03. Winner, ch. c, by Dtck Fln
ajltJiil. Owner. Tliomas Moni?ian. Train?rr. ??'. M. Itray.
*"?" ?_?3?vkey
lud?;?,, ^tarter_,,
OiiT? Chile . ?T?~
014 Talthful Girl ..109
004 Winnipeg . HJ
858 Temptress . 104
P.?A Candida . 109
042 Runmath . 110
SSI. Patty B. 113
000 Sophlo Goldman. 10<i
0-2 B'.la C. 10?
Bargain . 1U
Bream Bars .... 109
"Margaret IiOi-etta 10!?
Wlgeo . 104
l-uddus . 113
Conundrum . 109
KovVt . 11414
f.? 2'H Ia
1?% 1>,4 Si
Bande..'..,. 5
12' 33? 11? 3,1
? 32 3.1' 14' 14? 14 =
9 3R 3*' 3S' 3r,-? 3.1?
32 3.1 3K 311 1? 3?
Tal ?brother
?'.'oiling. r,o
B. Fator...
B. ICummcr
Mi-Atw?. .. .
? ?aiitnfr .
Bet ors....
Own. High. ?Joae. P3?r?e.
3 5-2 6-6
?Coupled ln the betting.
(Thilo sayed ground on the turn and won as he ple/uod
end. Winnipeg had no ?ncusa.
981 ?5IXTI? I-AC?T?T1?K ACBT-nXBALH BAXDICAP: for tl'.ree-year-r.lds and upward: ?1,381
adder!. One mile rnd seventy yards. Post 4:4.-,- ?-.'f i-i? ???--? -
Faithful Girl was tiring fast at the
added. One mile rjitl seventy yards. Bost 4:4.1; off 4:4<? R.,r? -?.,?. "^" -'?"'?'??
Time. 1:43. Winner, I,, g., by Olambala-Orar.g?, s%. OWnw.^^Vll^^r^^?'er*
He ?ley
Tangerine . 103
0.1.1 Pilgrim . 110
flftl? Fturv Tell??:? _ 101
011 .lune Grass . 112
Ofil .7r.hu Pnul .Ion?. 121
jyt. p.p. st. h "h
3Va 4? 31?
1' 3h II?
4h 3M, 5
2 H
- . Bell.....
2'H Porke...
?i' Ti.imas.
4s Olllns..
Opsii. High
Close. Plao?. Sh.
?1 8-S 3-2
Tangorln?. outrun early, cloeed with a rush and got up In tho last, few strides
no cxruw. Story Teller ran a very good race.
- I 2-.1
7 a 7-10
Pilgrim had
Other Entries and Results
Laurel Results
T-'Irst race (purse, $1,30"; for two-year
olds; claiming: six fur/onprs)?Noon Glide.
1 or. <j. Rowan), U.BO, $3.80 and $3, iron;
Faith W.. 107 (Morris). il7.3Cj and 17.10,
second: TCopie II.. 107 (Lang), $5.20, third.
Time, 1:3." 2-5. Papillon. Sweet and Pretty.
Elmer Dyer. Veronica. Re Trueman,' Billy
Glbson, Radiant and Josephine C. also ran.
Second"race (purse. $2.000; for maiden
throe-year-olds and upward; steeplechase;
allowance?! about two miles)?Reparation.
130 (Chevne), ?fl.70, ?3.70 an?l $2.70, won;
Natalie. 145 (Oolne9). $11.40 and $6.70.
second: Vicaire, 130 (Mergler), $3.70, third.
Time. 4:0D 3-5. The fphlnx. Gimme. Happy
Chance (fell). Rooking Horse and Bona
court (fell) aiso inn.
Third rare (purse. $1.300; for three-year
olds and upward: maiilens; claiming: mile)
?Romulus, 314 (Morris), $32.30, $5.40 and
$3.00. won; Racciuetta, 114 (McLane). $4.BO
ami $3.20. second; Welcome Stranger, 10f>
(Bullir?an). $6.40, third. Time, 1 :43 2-b.
Gipsy Joe. Rummel and Petite Dame also
Fourth race (purse. $1.300; for two-year
olds; tlie Whitehall Purse: allowances; five
and a half furlongs)--Transom. 107 (Cal
lahan). $2.00, $2.20 and out, won; aComlxa,
107 (Ponce), $2.40 and out. second; Prince
Regent, 110 (Morris), out, third. Time,
1:06 4-5. aGlarre and Elizabeth Bean also
ran. aCoupled, E. B. McLean entry.
Fifth race (Purse, $1,500; for three-year
olds and upward; the. St. Mary's Purse;
allowances; mile)?Polly Ann. 109 (Morris),
$18.80, $5.60 and $3.90, won; Knot, 109
(Keogh). $3 and $2.40, second; Thimble,
108 (J. Rowan), $3.70. third. Time, 1:40.
Sailing Along, Grace Mayers, Muttlklhs
and Prodigious also ran.
Sixth race (purse. $1.600; for threo-year
o!d<* and upward: claiming; six furlongs) ?
Apex, 99 (McLane), $9.30. $5.40 and $3.70,
won; Cum Sah, 304 (Marinelli), $8.90 and
$6.50. second; Hidden .lewel, 104 (J.
Rowan), $3.60, third. Time. 1:1,'*. Minute
Man. Torchy, Johnny Dundee, Lunelta,
Weilfinder and (jueereek also ran.
Seventh race (purse, $3,300: for three
year-olds and upward; claiming; mile) -
King Trojan, 305 (W. Martin), $23.30, $1S
and $5.50, won; Royal Duck, 113. $3.80
and $3. pecond ; Detjadou. 112 (Lang).
$3.60. third. Time. 2:01. Dolly C., Thistle
Queen, l'adua. Sunnyhill, Little Ed., Tin?
gling, Star Realm and Anniversary also
Laurel Entries
First race (purse $1,325; claiming; for
maiden two-'-our olds; five and a. half fur?
longs)? ?Armadee. 103; -Plkesville, 103;
Confederacy, 105; Miss Ruth L., 105: Blue
China, 105; Lady Liverpool. 105: 'Crugle.
107; Miss Miami. 113; Hoy, 112; Pana
saln, 112.
Second race (purse $1,.",2(?; claiming; for
three-year-olds and upward; six furlongs)
? ?Callsloga, 98; ?Dough Girl. 98; ?Indian
Prince. 101; ?Bolo, 105; Joseph Brant, 106;
Dan Boiling, 106; Keziah, 107; ?Jock Scott,
108; Silver Springs, 110; Dr. Johnson. 110;
Whalebone, 110; Natural, 310; Bodanzky.
110; Ultra Gold. 110; Anticipate, 113. Also
eligible: Bobbed Hair, 106; Ettahe, lift;
Perlgourdlne. 117; ?Titania, IOS; Mose, 105.
Third race (p?rse $1,526.43; claiming:
for two-year olds; mile)?'Little Hope,
inO; Top Notch, 100; ?Bon Gar?on, 102,
?Bell of Blue Rldgf*, 10T?; Water Girl.
109; Belphrizonla, 103; Tassel, 11?. ,
Fourth race (The Avalo?; purse $1,626.43;
for three-year-olds and upward; mile)??
Montara, 100: Harmonious, 103; Cro&stc-ss,
103; Trajanus, 103; Motile Barnes, 105;
Minery, 307; Cabalan, 308.
Fifth race (purse $1,326.43; claiming; for
three-year-olds and upward; mile and a
furlong)??Katherine. Rankln, 104; ?Deck
mate, 307; ?Moody. 107; ?Waukeag, 107;
?Bar Coy. 107; Gallivant, 112: Kings Belle,
109; Hendrle, 112; Phalarls, 312.
Sixth race (purse $1,52(3.43; c3aimlng;
handicap; for three-year-olds and upward;
mile)??Mock Orange, 92: 'Cromwell, 91;
Duc. de Morny. 102; Dream of the Valley,
103; ?Crank, 10S; ?Servitor, 104: All Fair,
104; Slippery Elm, 107; Ooaler, 120^
Seventh race (purse $1,326.43: claiming:
fo.- three-year-old? and upward: mils and
one-sixteenth) ? Freezy Sneezy, 103;
?Clansman, 106; ?Our*Blrthday, 107; Mr.
X., 107; Montalvo, 100; ?Camouflage, 113;
Cote d'Or. 113; Copper Demon. 115; Bal
lustrate, 117.
?Apprentice allowance claimed.
Army-Marine Football
Game On for Dec. 2
BALTIMORE, Oct. 5.?The annual
Army-Marine football game will be
played here on December 2, it was an?
nounced at the 3d Corps Area to-day.
At the same time a reunion of the
men of the four World War divisions
from the territory comprised in the
3d Corps Area?the 28th, 29th, 78tK
and 79th divisions?will be held in
The football game will open Venable
Stadium, now under construction, with
a seating capacity of 40,000 persons.
Latonia Results
rst Rae? (for three-year-olds: claim?
ing; purse. $1,400: six furlongs)-James B
Brown. 109 (Cray), $7.80. $4.20 and $3 C?o'
.???? Ton"y Sue. 104 (Gilck), $7.80 and
$6.40, second; Manicure. 101 (W. Pool)
$9.70. third. Time. 1:13 4-5.
Montjoy. Gammer Gurton. Fox, Moon
Vvlnks, Buggies, Angela, Louanna, Settle
and Stonewall aiso ran.
Second Race (for three-vear-olds and up?
ward; claiming; purse. $1,400; one mile
?Pd?_* sixteenth) ?Trooper. 108 (Swart).
$16.20. $4.00 and $3.40, won; Swav. 308
(Kennedy), fs.00 and $2.80, second; Hyan
pom. 3 03 (Wilson), $4.00, third. Time,
1:46 3-5. .
Nancy Lane, Lady Rachel, Grace Daugh
erty. Valla K. Lord Wrack. Duke of Wel?
lington, Pahaska. Huen and Jake Feld also
Third Race (for two-year-olds; colts
and geidir.gs; allowances; purse. $1.400:
five and a half furlongs)?Great Jazz, 135
(Connolly). $11.80, $7.SO and $4.40. won;
Green Spring, 115 (Lunsford), $18.80 and
$7.on, second: Bradley'.?? Toney, 115 (Wil?
son). $3.20. third. Time. 1:07 3-5.
Tender Seth, Erlanger, Glenlevit, Pequot,
Wlda and Cash also ran.
Fourth Race (tho ' Rosedala Purse: for
three-year-olds and upward; allowances;
purse, $1,600; six furlongs) ? Translate,
136 (Heupnl). $3.20. $2.20 and $2.20, won:
James F. O'Hara, 107 (Steams). $7.60 and
$3.70. second; Barracuda. 103 (Rails).
$2.70. third. Time, 1:12 2-5.
Billy Brush and Miss Muffins also ran.
Fifth Race (the Falmouth Purse; for
three-year-olds and upward; allowances;
purse. $1.700; one mile)?Lady Champ,
100 (Heupel), $10.40. $3.80 and $3.40, won;
Rouleau, 113 (Scobte), $3.10 and $-;.50. sec?
ond: Cherry Tree, 104, $3.00, third. Tim?,
1:38 4-5.
Cap Rock, Tothimi and Dartmoor also
Sixth Race (for two-year-olds: claiming:
purse. $3,400; six- furlongs) ? Taylor Hav,
J11 (Heupel). $11.30, $6.20 and $4.40. won:
Chiva. 111 (Smith), $6.20 and $5.5.0, sec?
ond; Ailsle Vernor. 102 (Corcoran), $7.00,
third. Time, 1:13 4-5.
Teds Plum. Dearie. Mildred Ruth. Miss
Collette, Bendita, Ninas Dean, Polite, Mart
O'Hara and MacBelh also ran.
Seventh Race (for three-year-olds:
claiming; purse, $1,600; one mile and sev?
enty yards)?Brilliant ?Star, 101 (Wilson),
?S.-10. $5.70 and $3.10. won; Rib Grass, 110
(Conr.olly). $8.30 and $3.10, second; Tu
lane. 97 (Rails), $2.50. third. Time, 1:44.
Tomahol and Ashland also ran.
4 -*~i-7
Jamaica Entries
FIRST RACE?Two-year-olds: maidens;
selling: five and a half furlongs:
067 Brother Pit_307, 9*?7 Buddy .lni>
?70 "Sir Sidney ...107 936 T-?Inba .304
448 Koenan .115 960 Pmtelllts .108
970? Homestretch ...107' 730 ?Chief Flynh ..100
SECOND RACE?Three-year-olds and up?
ward; claiming; mile and a sixteenth:
flSi* ?Pnrmeneita . ..104|P.?O flcot??h Chief. ..112
0.-.7 -Serrlce St.nr ..107 94S Wylle ..100
PR? *Th!:<t.leh!oom .. P8| ?SO Lord Herbert.. .112
!i.*>(> Wllrlmorlc _108 90S' Orderly .132
Ofiii-! Mo-i-b .11$ O.W ??. UKtlt IB..107
962 ?Liberty Girl... 312: 959 Consort .HO
THIRD RACE?Two-year-olds; selling;
five and a half furlongs:
067 Rock Sa)t..:...H2''(936) laid}- Inez .103
Mr,? ?P. Brown. 07| 967 (?eqiiel ..'99
888 Cape. Clear _314(816) Prim? Donna. ..304
?64 Roseate II.)O4:(060) Klgel .108
C ,122 > P. Umbr?a.308?
FOURTH RACE?-Three-year-olds and up?
ward; the Brunswick Selling Handicap;
mile and seventy yards:
(9.".7) Wild Heather...110,(966) BroonUlai .30?
933 Tuf ter .114 969 Wynnowood ...108
(96!)) Georgle .120?
FIFTH RACE?Three-year-olds and up?
ward; cialming; mile and seventy yards:
(9:>7> Wild Heather. .)l?i(9(7) ?rid8?Ja_an -118
962= ?Canyon .105(924) King Albert... .123
966 'Thi-iUet'luon* .. 95 (968) ?Vendor . 108
894" Scotland Yet ..106! 969? D-ncecap .103
SIXTH RACE?The Cherry Valley; three
year-olds; maidens; nix furlongs:
957 Supercargo _11? 93? Anna M.11
- 965 Mi? Finn.112
485 Occident* .115
937 Lucky Antoine. 113
965 Fitzgibbon .HS
820 Beiski .312
? Poe .335
861 The Ifotlentot...l>5
065? Good Tirae _115
?Apprentice allowance.
Alabama Heavyweight
Fights Reich To-morrow
Joe White, the heavyweight of Tus
ca?oosa, Ala., and AI Reich, the Adonis,
are both reported to be in fine fettle
and ready for their twelve-round scrap
which tops the card at the Queensboro
Stadium in Long Island City to-morrow
The management has also booked
*Jack Douglas, the West Side heavy?
weight, to face Eddie Josephs, the
Staten Islander, in the eight-round'
semi-final. In a second eight Spencer
Gardner and Jack Cope, bantams, will
Lion Eleven
Drilta to Stop
Forward Pass
Second Slringers Copy Am
herst's Favorite Play in
Long Practice Session
In the absence of Buck O'Neill, As?
sistant Coarh Brooks, who took charge,
put tho Columbia football squad
through a light dr',11 yesterday after?
noon at Baker Field. A long practice
session consisted of the scrubs at?
tempting th<? forward pass used by
Amhcrst, and upon which to-morrow's
opponents will, in al! probability, rely
to acoro another victory over the Lion
eleven. However, if the locals succeed
in breaking up Lord Jeff's aerial attack
a.<* well as the second stringers* was
I smeared, the overhead game on Am
herst's part will prove to be of little
While, a blackboard drill was going
on, a fire, which had been started for
the pui-pose of burning leaves that hud
been gathered, gained rapid headway,
and it became necessary for the as?
sistant managers to form a bucket
brigade and bring out the. hose.
Late, classe.q kept several of the plav
ers from ircttinK into thc afternoon's
work, while Eddie Meyer, who had been
injured a couple of weeks ago, was
used at right tackle yeBterdav. It was
learned that John McMillan, n candi?
date for guard on the freshman team,
who hails from Kent School, had his
collarbone broken Wednesday.
| In addition 10 the drill in the break?
ing up of overhead tactics, punting,
tr.ck plays, the bucking machine.and a
signal drill were all on the program
for the day's work. Ben Roderick. Jack
Van Brocklin and Lou Gehrin?r did the
kicking and made a good showing. It
is significant to note that although the
Morningside eleven boasts of three
good punters, the Blue and White did
not find it necessary to punt once dur
3ng the game with Ur3inus last Satur?
Fordham Football
Team Has Best
Work-Out of Year
For the first time since football
practice started in the early part of
September, Frank Gargan, Fordham
coach, was entirely satisfied with the
work that his charges had done. So
delighted was he with thc improve?
ment shown in yesterday's session that
at its close he could not restrain him?
self from breaking into a smile?and
when Gargan1 smiles during the foot?
ball season things are pretty bright.
Gargan camo up to Fordham yester?
day feeling gloomy and a bit discour?
aged with the work of the team during
the past few days. Calling the players
into the dressing room, he gave them
a severe, lecture on the error of their
ways. He then lined up the. first and
second elevens on the field for a short
scrimmage, in which the piayers on
both teams fought as though their
lives hung in tho balance.
Thc first eleven was too strong for
the scrubs, who within a period of fif?
teen minutes yielded three touchdowns
to the regulars. Captain Tommy Myers,
who had been taking a rest in the first
part of the week, scored the first
touchdown on a series of line plunges.
The second tally was made b*,* Healey
on a neat pass from Myers. Bill Woer
ner, a substitute back, who was playing
in the place of McDonough, whom Gar?
gan allowed to i*est up, scored the
other touchdown. Gargan was much
pleased with the play of Woerner.
Gargan let it be known that the line?
up of the team in to-morrow's game
with Rutgers will be the same as that
which took to the gridiron against Ca
r.isius, with the exception of Crowley
at the left end. Crowley was injured
in the Caniaius game, and will be keot
on the side lines. Jerry Fitzgerald,
who has been starring as Crowley's
substitute, has received the assign?
Amateur Middleweight
Class Has Good Entry
Seven entries have been received for
the middleweight class which wiil be
contested at the Canadian boxing try
outs, under the auspices of the Metro?
politan Association and Tex Rickard, at
Madison Square Garden, next Monday
and Tuesday.
The favorite will be John Kehr, of
the Brondale A. C. He will, however.
have his hands full in defeating such
good men as Thomas McKiernan, Paul
fst A. C; John Fogarty, St. Jerome's
C. C; James Kenney, West 135th Street
Y. M. C. A.; Herbert J. Purdy, Phila?
delphia Jack O'Brien's Gym; Wallie
Covert, Pastime A. C, and Edward J.
Johnston,., unattached.
Bouts Hereabouts
Ma-li-aon Square (?arden?Bob Martin
vs. Floyd Johnson. 15 round*.
15th Infantry Armory?Sandy Taylor
vs. Eddie Clancy, 12 round*.
27th Regime-tit Armory?Johnny Her?
m?n vs. i-Tailor Harry Cooper, 11
Oth Regiment Armory?Lee Wedo t?.
BUly Brown, 13 rounds.
Queensboro Stadium?Al Reich va.
Joe White, 12 rounds.
Commonwealth 8. C.?Harry Gordon
vs. Danny ?/ee, 12 rounds.
Ridge*-owl Grove H. C.?Charley
Goodman vs. Joe Ritchie, 12 rounds.
The Brunswick Handicap
Cherry Valley Purse
Pervn. Station, 33d St. and 7th Av.,
aleo Flatbush Av., Brooklyn, at
12:80. and at froquent Interval* up
to 1:55 P. SI. Special cars reserved
for . Ladles. Regular trains leaving
I'enn. Station at 2:06 and Flatbush
Av. at 2:09 P. M. stop at course.
Also reached by Lexington Av. "L"
to 160th St., Jamaica, thence by
TO-DAY at 2?ADM. 25c.-50c.
Shows Every Play with Motion Pictures.
See the Players and Ball In Action.
Johnson Will Be Put to Test
By Martin at Garden To-night
A. E. F. Champion Should Demonstrate Whether
Coast Produet Is To Be Seriously Considered
as a Genuine Heavyweight Boxing Prospeet
By Jack Lawrence
There will be a large and sumptuous evening to-night it Madison
Square Garden when Tex Rickard puts on his second boxing show of the
season. A card tiiat has no championship at stake has attracted a wide
demand for seats, and yesterday it looked as though all the celebrities
who have been getting their names in the paper through being at the Polo
Grounds will be at the ringside when Bob Martin, heavyweight champion
of th? American Expeditionary Forces, .steps out against young Mr.
Flovd .Iohr.?!OTi one n? lr?o tr,o?-t. nro-niis?rie' of or emhrvnir? hoaviep.
General Pershing, well known In this5
; country and France, will be on? of the!
' ringride. visitors and so will Jack]
Dempsey, world's heavyweight ',itle
| holder, who ha?; been trying to in?-;.-ii'c
I some of hi- own knowledge of the
! into the dome of Mr. Johnson, ??civ
; will be in Johnson's corner to give any '
j advice that may be needed. It wouldn't
8urpri.Be us a great deal if Jack rc
: ceived ?niitc an order.
There will probably be more bankers
? at to-night's tight than ever attended
any other affair of the kind in this or
?any -?.her country. The bankers, who
? are assembled here in some sort of a]
convention, swooped down on the Gar-;
I den ye&tcrday and bought, up large
blocks of ringside seats.
The main bout at the Garden to-night
is interesting because it will demon?
strate rather conclusively whether the
much-advertised Floyd Johnson is a
j boxer to be seriously considered in the
scramble that is going on around the
j base of Dempsey'3 throne, or whether
! he 13 just another fistic mediocrity to
! be looked upon and forgotten. Having
been coached by Jack Dempsey it can
1 be said that Floyd is. getting away to
ja start that is highly advantageous.
Has Excellent Left Hand
Johnson is a nice looking boy. Al
? most too nice to make good. He has
an excellent left hand and possesses
\ more speed than the average neavy
f now performing in New York rings. He
! can be reached with a right hand and
! his own starboard mit is nothing to
? boast about. He is young and every
? thing is before him. Larry Williams,
j Sailor Maxted, Joe McGann, Whitey
? Allan and some other second string
! boxers have proved easy marks for
! him. Martin is the best man he has
j met in his professional career
Martin is no champion by any man
I ner of means, but he is apt to prove
? a rough customer, -particularly against
I an inexperienced youth. Moreover, the
j former A. E. F. title holder has a mean
I right hand smash. That's about the only
?, thing that Johnson has to fear to-night.
1 This hand has won most of the victories
! that are slated to Martin's credit. When
it lands with the full force of his power
I behind it it is apt to cause some trou
I ble. Martin and Johnson go fifteen
I rounds.
A bird that Ike Dorgan says is one of
the best lightweights in the country
will be seen in action in the twelve
round semi-flnal. He is Harry (Kid)
Brown, of Philadelphia. He meets
? Burt Spencer, and the result will be
j watched with interest. Brown is a sta
blemate of Lew Tendier and has picked
up most of his knowlede of the game
from that famous youngster. #
There will be-a six-round affair be
! tween Hughie Hutchison and Jackie
i Norman, and a four-rounder with Bob
! by Bolirt and Willie Farley doing the
'? walloping. Popular prices will prevail.
Jack Bernstein, the Yonkers fire
! brand, has been matched to fight Pal
I Moran at the Commonwealth Sporting
; Club. This ought to be one of the
! most interesting junior lightweight
! contests that has been staged in New
i York since that division was created.
! Bernstein has come along so fast in
: the last year that he must now be re
! garded a3 one of the best men of his
! weight in the country. In Pal Moran
he is meeting one of the toughest of
the tough and if he succeeds in win
ning over him, as he has over all the
?i -r men of his weight whom he has
fought in recent months. Bemste-.n;
will be in line for hijrh honors.
There will be a good welterweight
bout at-the Pioneer Athletic Club on
Tuesday night when Paul Doyle meets
G?orgie Werner in the star b-out.
Doyle feels that he has fho best sort
of a claim to a bout wi-.h Jack Brit
ton. He has a victory over A! Norton.
of Yonkors, to his credit anil if he *ue
ceeds in stopping Werner h<? will camp
on the trail of Britton until h? gets
a match.
Harry Greb, who has been mentioned
repeatedly as the ne\t opponent
of Battling Siki in case the Senegalei*
is successful in beating Kid Norfolk at
Madison Square Garden on November
30, has b'icn signed to box the main
bout at T??x Rickard's Mount Roval
Arena, in Montreal, on October 16. His
opponent, has not yet been picked.
Harry Gordon and Danny Lee, tw?5
of iicvf York's most promising ban?
tams, will come together to-morrow
night in the star bout at th.j Common?
wealth Sporting Club. When the same
pair met at Coney Island a week or
i more ago they sailed through to a
hurricane <lraw.
Scheer \&?th Bronx ?,iani>
The feature of the dot.blcheader at
! Bronx Field on next Sunday, befween
! the famous Bacharach Giant*, -olored
1 champions, and the Bronx Giants, will
1 be the appearance in the Bronx lineup
of Rninie Scheer, second baseman of
the Philadelphia Athletics.
V2 Price
For Popular
Standard Makes!
"Silver Kings," "Radios,"
"Fifties," "Colonels," etc.
"Sllvar King?" only. WV'
GRADE A?Coirere wltheflrt $3"?
?cratch or dent. _*"*_.
GRADE B?Oooa con- SO.IS
?Sl'.loa . **
GRAPE A-Prarttoallr n?**. ?4 g0
ejt-cel.ent condition . p?**B**i
I u"d.?* Tn**
New "DIR \HI.E" BAZX- $5 03
null" ?HI !>?? ?hipped by parrel po?t In?
dure?! ? it li po?.tu?;p prepalil Mithin ?t
ln>i?rs after oriler? ar?i r??e??l t erl.
TRiaUNC Bi.DG.-*?00-? ?S3 M??
154 NASSAU ST. 1(3
> ret. rjctKMAiy mm ??3eflS
Puritanot Finoi?
This 2 (or 25e ??se bas
t. flottai stead* followers
v-ho hare found El
I'rodueto'? etstitietlv?
c?-aracter lo ?heir ialriag.
The facnoss 3 for 50c
sia:a ? a. big full ?mole?
i'..; HI Producto whoM
t... _it,r,ty U tremeudotts.
New York Branch :
l?l-m-S-fl Prince Street,
New York City
Telephone: Spring' 4030
At 10c. a rr .??ratable ?rait**
10 the El Product? bi*ud
that can't be copied. And
there are many oioer aiscs
to choos? fro?.
,G. H. P. Cigar Co?
FbGe*?e?>?hi.?, Pfc

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