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Tow Fails to Gain Any Fistic Prestige, Although He Is Awarded Decision '
Λ ' - - * « Λ. LOSING MÎT CLASS OF TUSSLE Decision in Slashing Go Between Heavies Stuns Few Fans at Hand. BY FRANCIS E. STAN. LEXANDRIA'S boxing bus driver, Bob Tow, was back in what local promoters are pleased to call the heavy weight limelight today, but it is doubtful If young Robert's latest vic tory will mean much either to Tow or to flst-slinging in this village. For once again Washington's fa miliar fistic cry, "There ain't no justice!" echoes as a result of last night's decision in favor of Tow over Buck Everett of Gary, Ind.—a verdict that will go down on the Dis trict's long list of questionable dukes. To put it mildly, it was a hollow victory for the elongated Virginian, whose 200 pounds gave him a 12 pound pull in weight and whose lack of aggressiveness cost him the bout on nearly every reputedly competent score sheet except those of the offi cials. Along the press row the fight ( unanimously was awarded to Everett, yet the best the Westerner could get from the officials was a draw ballot from Judge Frank Schuyler. Bob Eller, the other judge, and Referee Charlie Reynolds voted for Tow. Eller gave Everett only two rounds. Buck Makes Scrap Great. HOW they arrived at their con clusions may be a mystery to many, but the triumph, de served or not, failed to enhance Tow's prestige as a boxer. A head taller, much heavier and easily the harder puncher. Bob al lowed Everett to swarm all over him and force all the fighting in what was by far the best heavyweight fight since legalization of boxing in the District. It was a slashing duel of flying fists—50 per cent of which failed to land—and all due to Everett, who, though proving a mild disappointment as far as ability was concerned, lived up to advance notices as a busy bat tler. Tow missed a chance at the outset to dominate the scrap when he failed to transform into the roaring lion which his handlers had so vividly painted him. The 188-pound Everett, sensing Bob's lack of aggressiveness, came back after an even first round to belt the lumbering Alexandrian -all ever the ring in the second. His wild punching in the second heat took its toll on the smaller man, however, and Tow won the next three sessions In a row, though Everett still threw twice as many punches, lacking In aim. Extra Weight Costly. TOW'S spurt also proved a little costly. Ten pounds overweight and with most of the extra avoirdupois centered around hie mid section, Tow tired In the sixth and, on this observer's scorecard, lost four of the last five rounds, gaining an edge only in the eighth. The tenth was Everett's by a mile, with Tow fin ishing on shaky legs. A pair of knockouts featured an In teresting preliminary program to a card attended by the smallest indoor crowd of the season. Less than 600 •pectators were present. Battling in one of those ring rari ties, an honest-to-goodness grudge fight, Jimmy Reed of Erie, Pa„ tech nically stopped Hoy Manley, Arkansas welterweight, in the fifth canto of a scheduled 6-round semi-wind-up, thus gainnig revenge for a previous defeat in the ring, as well as a bare-fisted punch in the nose in a private brawl. Reed, leading all the way in a hot ■crap, opened a long, deep cut over Manley's eye in the fifth and Referee Robert Morris stopped the tussle at the end of the round. Riley Kayoes Mays. KO. RILEY of the Mohawk Club scored the other kayo when he floored Johnny Mays, an other local welter, three times in the third round and left him hanging helplessly on the ropes as Morris again stepped in. Mays took no count on his first trip to the canvas, but stayed down for nine on the other occasions and was in no shape to con tinue after gamely struggling to his feet. Red Journee of Norfolk and Bob Lowry, District welter, fought six rounds to a draw; Sammy Seaman of Alexandria profited by another ques tionable decision after five rounds with Mike Groves, local featherweight, and In an ail-local feather bout. Nay Palmer outpointed Johnny Murray In a four-rounder. SOUTH DAKOTANS MAY PRESS CARDS (Continued Prom First Page.) workout against The Citadel, prob ably will have nearly its whole coach ing stafl down at Annapolis. Army Is sitting up and taking notice of this Navy team this year. A Bitter Rivalry. VANDERBILT and Tennessee meet tomorrow in their annual clash. This is the Yale-Harvard game of that section, although the rivalry is much more intense. In fact, it is really difficult to realize the feeling between Vanderbilt and Tennessee— the bitterness of it as far as foot ball is concerned. Certainly no person ever would believe that such intense rivalry could exist without having been in that section and come in contact with the rival groups. Princeton and Yale, one of the oldest of foot ball's great rivalries, play at Princeton in the second of the three contests between the "big three." Naturally, because of the bril liant record Princeton has made it is favored almost universally tô win. Last year it downed the Dark Blue by 27 to 2, but it may find the Yale eleven considerably stronger and with a much stiller defense. Incidentally, Yale will break out with some tricky and hitherto unseen plays, unless Earl Neale has changed his coaching tac tics. Princeton may not do as well this time as it expects. Virginia Tech plays at home to morrow for the first time since it met Florida early in October. Virginia is to visit the Gobblers. The game is pretty sure to résulte in victory for the Gobblers. WINS—AND "SHOULD HAVE BEENS." —By JIM BERRYMAN 1 II ι JtWMYÇttD Γ PEMONiTRATtt HIS ΤΗίΙΜβ JA3 and KNEE PUNCH" 0UT TWEV VTO WIN LOCALty/ β 9Tto5ON7HE home-town ear. f Jimmy'* CABKATIOH Ps&ssfe1 t TAKE Α βΕΑΤΙΜώ AND Λ EEC IS tOM FEox (3Roves., ==3 THE cheer LEADER Ροβ ALfcXANPCIA'S I SPECIAL SlCTlOM WAS AWARPt© LAKE'S LAPEL. X^tCORATlON / K O· PILEV LIVED UP TO HIS WOMICKER By SEMi)IM<i OOHMMV MAVS "TO THE RESIN. I ΐ3υα<ίνΈ&ιττ t>aOUCMT THE 3M"TLE>k Tb βΟβ, pur A FEEBLE > LEFT AND A GENEROUS I ceasiON GAVE "Tow j? A WIN.... 1 oui WAY T&AVDtD I A SOCKOMTHfcfHoof. y MUftfiAV WAS QUITE I TWL ACROCAT-GuT PaLMEe RECEIVED. - THE NOP AtfVMMV' PUBLICITY HALTS CARDS' TRANSFER Millionaire Wentz Loses Interest in Deal With Owner Breadon. By the Associated Press. ST. LOUIS, November 16.—The glaring light of publicity ap parently has withered a budding deal for a sale of the St. Louis Cardinals. Lew Wentz, Oklahoma oil million aire. who came here several days ago to open negotiations with Sam Bread on, principal owner of the world champions, remained in St Louis to day, but to all outward appearances the deal was off. Business relations between the owner and prospective buyer ended suddenly late yesterday. Wentz indicated that the deluge of publicity that accompanied the nego tiations had aroused fears of a "hur ried sale," and thus resulted In a stalemate. "We have a few things to Iron out before the deal is brought up," Breadon said, the only expression that pointed to anything but utter collapse for the plan. "Was the price too high?" he was asked. "No, it was not Just that," the owner replied. "There are other things to be considered." The price had been reported at $1,250,000. Questioned If he would resume his visits with Breadon before leaving St. Louis, Wentz said, "Oh, I may, but it might not be about base ball. I've come to know Mr. Breadon within the last week and I may have a friendly chat or two with him." oOnArrT π 11-ι An TILT IN PROSPECT (Continued Prom First Page.) should get by A. & M. without much trouble. Arkansas-Southern Methodist: The Mustangs of 8. M. U. by a whisker. Texas-Texas Christian: Looks pret ty close. On the toes of a coin, Texas. Army-Citadel: Army warms up for Notre Dame. Colonials Get CalL WEST VIRGINIA-GEOROE WASHINGTON: The Colo nials outgained both Vander bllt and Louisiana, but lost to both. Perhaps they'll find the winning com bination against West Virginia. California-Idaho: California. Oregon State-Montana: Oregon State. Kansas-Nebraska: Kansas tied both Iowa State and Oklahoma, but seems definitely outgunned in this one. Oklahoma-Kansas State: A hair line edge to Oklahoma. Georgia-North Carolina: Georgia. Virginia-Virginia Tech: Tech seems to have the edge. Cornell-Dartmouth: Despite Its crip ples, Dartmouth. Rutgers-New York University: Close but Rutgers is the choice. Carnegie-Duquesne: Duquesne to win this intra city duel. Brown-Holy Cross: Brown due for another beating. Penn-Columbla: Penn improves weekly, but®scarcely enough to beat Columbia. Battle for BnoknelL Β UCKNELL - WESTERN MART LAND: Bucknell hasn't lost a home game In five years. A timid vote for the Bisons to protect that record against undefeated West ern Maryland. Penn State-Lafayette: A ballot for Penn State. Missouri-Washington U.: A nod In Washington's direction. Iowa State-Drake: Likewise, toward Iowa State. Creighton-Marquette: Marquette to beat the heir-apparent to the Missouri Valley title. Tulsa-Oklahoma A. and M.: Tulsa. Utah Aggies-Colorado Mines: No worries for the Aggies here. Colorado University-Colorado Col leg: Nor for the university. Colorado Aggies-Utah: Close, but well take Utah. Denver-Brigham Young: Denver. Wyoming-Colorado Teachers: Pere haps an edge for the teachers. Manhattan-Villanova: A ballot for Vlllanova. Auburn-Florida: The chips are down on Auburn. District Field Hockey Group Planning Southeast Tourney MEMBERS of the Washington Field Hockey Association are hard at work on plans lor the Southeast Field Hockey Association tournament. The tourney, to be here for the first time, will be held November 23 and 24 at National Cathedral School, and at Madeira School, Greenway, V*., November 25. * Prom the teams competing in the Southeast affair players will be chosen to form the Southeast first and re serve combinations. The two teams will be sent to Boston the first week in December to compete In the na tional tourney, at which the all-Amer ica team and reserves will be selected. Teams taking part in the Southeast tourney will be from North Jersey, first and second Philadelphia combi nations, Harrisburg, Baltimore first and second groups, Washington and Virginia. The schedule of play: November 23. at Cathedral School, 1:30 p.m.. Philadelphia Seconds vs. Virginia; 2:30, North Jersey vs. Wash ington; 3:30, Baltimore Firsts vs. Philadelphia Firsts: November 24, at Cathedral School, 9:30, tryouts; 10:30, Harrisburg vs. Virginia; 11:30, Balti more Seconds vs. Philadelphia Sec onds; 2:30. Baltimore vs. Washington; 3:30, Philadelphia vs. North Jersey; November 25. at Madeira School, 3, Southeast Firsts vs. Southeast Re serves. Tickets for the series are priced at $1.25, exclusive of tax, and single game tickets, admitting to either morning or afternoon matches are 50 cent*, exclusive of tax. The Tournament Committee com prises Miriam Spaulding, chairman; Jean Pearson, Mrs. C. E. Turney, Marjorie Webster. Ruby Neale. Sylvia Meyer, Rita Surrell, Betty Sands and Hazel Sayre. At the annual general meeting of the Washington Held Hockey Asso ciation. attended by 28 active and 3 allied members, representing George Washington University, Marjorie Webster School, Madeira School and Mount Vernon Seminary, the Selec tion Committee announced the all Washington first and reserve teams, as follows: Pos. First Team. Reserves. L. W. ...Mrs C. Ε Turney... E. Morrison L Edith Wetherby. Betty Garber C P....Mrs. C. Ρ Luker.s. Clara Tarbett R.I E. Plimpton.. Ruth 8hamburger R. W....Mary Sproul.. .Rosemary Hazard L. H....E Cooper. ... Charlotte Hazard C H....Mrs. Robert Wilson..Alice Haas R.H....Jenny Turnbull . Helen Swanson L.F....Jean Pearson. .Marjorie Dunham RF Hazel Sayre Carol Cohen Goal... .Betty Sands. . .Miriam Spauldtng Substitutes: First team—Elizabeth Morrison. Charlotte Hazard and Carol Cohen Second team—Bea Cral«. Cath erine Dulin. Mrs. Clifford Reeves aud Virginia Shlnn. ' Mrs. Charles P. Lukens Is president of the Washington Field Hockey As sociation, with Miss Turnbull, vice president; Miss Plimpton, secretary, and Miss Pearson, treasurer. Et Cetera Club hockey team downed the Marjorie Webster outfit, 4—0, yesterday to maintain Its unbeaten record. Mrs. Lukens, center forward, scored two goals. A game has been arranged for next Wednesday between the Washington Field Hockey team and the Trinity College combination at the Sixteenth Street Reservoir at 4 p.m. JOHNNIES, HOPKINS IN 53D GRID SCRAP Schools Clashing in Baltimore Tomorrow Nearly Even in Series Begun in 1882. Special Dispatch to The Star. ANNAPOLIS, Md., November 18.— Coach Tody Riggs has named the line-up of the St. John's te^m which tomorrow, at Homewood, Baltimore, will engage for the flfty thlrd time a team representing Johns Hopkins. After a careful search of the rec ords, It has been settled that the first game of this foot ball classic was played In 1882 and that the teams have met In most of the succeeding years—sometimes twice a year and, finally, that Johns Hopkins has won 23 games, St. John's 22, and 7 have been ties. For a time it looked as if this year's game might be the last, as Hopkins is expected to give up foot ball. How ever, it will continue next year and St. John's again will be on the schedule. With two regular backs, Smith and Sutton out with injuries, Riggs will start the Johnnies as follows: Left end, Len De Lisio; left tackle, Weeks; left guard, Lamond; center, Donahue; right guard, Boucher; right tackle, Lutz; right end, McCrea; quar terback, Boesert; left half, Snebbe or Wagner; right half, Lam bos; Full back, Ed De Lisio. AMERICAN U. HOST IN DAY OF HOCKEY Maryland, Wilson, Trinity, Web ster Will Join Eagles Tomorrow in Annual Event. GIRLS from five schools In Wash ington and vicinity will gather at American University campus tomorrow for competition In hockey, on what Is known as the annual "hockey play day." Teams will participate from Amer ican University, University of Mary land, Wilson Teachers College, Trinity and Marjorie Webster School. Arrangements are under direction of Louise Morse, director of physical education for women at A. U. Various styles of hockey win be demonstrated, as taught at the five schools. >and it is expected there will be a large gathering of girls from these participating Institutions. DINE EASTERN GRIDMEN. The annual Eastern High School foot ball supper will be held in the school lunch room next Thursday at 6 o'clock. OLDSMOBILE The New "5" and "V At Low a» $780 Delivered POHANKA Olds Sales-Service Since 1923 112β 20th St. DM. 9141 G. W. WEIGHT EDGE NOT ENCOURAGING West Virginia Is Powerful, Though Team Averages Only 182 Pounds. George Washington win hold a weight advantage per man of about 7 pounds in every department when It plays West Virginia tomorrow In Morgan town, In the feature of the Mountaineers' annual alumni home coming celebration. Coach Jim Pixlee will place in ccm bat a teari averaging 189 pounds, while the West Virginia team which started the Ford ham game averaged 182 pounds. The G. W. line will average 194 to West Virginia's 187, and the Colonial becks will outweigh their foes, 179 to 172 per man. But George Washington sees little in its superior weight to find optimism, as all reporta of West Virginia'» eleven state the Colonial opposition will be as tough as Louisiana State, Vander bilt or Tulsa, the three strongest teams met by G. W. thus far. West Virginia's record alone seems to offer sufficient evidence of this. Their Second Meeting. THE game will be the second In history between the two insti tutions. Back In '920, when G. W. resumed foot ball after a five year lapse owing to the World War, an inexperienced Colonial eleven bowed to the Mountaineers, 81 to 0. Thirty-three players made the trip to Morgan town, leaving by bus this morning and arriving in time to stage a workout In the middle of the after noon. A special train, carrying the Colonial band of 50 pieces and about 300 students, and an automobile caravan transporting about 100 more, will leave Washington early tomor row morning in time to reach the scene of the game before the 2-o'clock kick-off. 20 YEARS AGO IN THE STAR. GAT iTiAUDET and the Maryland Aggies are to meet in their annual foot ball game this week end. The Record Committee of the National A. A. U. has approved the running high jump of β feet 7 5-18 Inches, outdoors, made by E. Bee som of the Olympic Club: the mark of IS seconds for the 120-yard high hurdles, outdoors, made by P. W. Kelly of the University of Southern California; the record of 21 1-5 seconds for the 220-yard dash by George Parker of the Olympic Club and the record of 9 3-5 seconds for the 100-yard dash by H. P. Drew of the University of Southern Cali fornia. KING IS SHOOT MHS GAME 722 Score Second Highest Rolled Here—A. & P. in Intercity Tilt. THE second highest duckpin game ever rolled on Washing ton mapleways stood to the credit today oi the King Pin team ο f the District League, which last night shot 722 at Convention Hall against the Hall quint. It was 14 pins under the record es tablished by the Occidental Res taurant team. · Contributing to the big score were Louis Pantos with 161; Bill Miller, 155; Harry Aiken, 154, and A1 Woods and Hokie Smith, with 126 each. It was the only game the King Pins won. Occidental protected a two-game lead in the pennant race by beating New Center Market, 2 to 1, while | Northeast Temple, In second place, was winning two from Columbia. Hokie Wins Dixie Entry. HOKIE SMITH, captain of the King Pin team, won a free entry In the Dixie sweepstakes by beating a field of 15 last night In a prelim rolled at Convention Hall. His score of 380 topped Whip Litchfield by three sticks. Hokie has been signed by Fred Buckholz to roll In Occidental Res taurant's Intercity matches. Tony Santini and Joe Priccl are tied for lead in the Washington Sin gles League as a result of last night's matches. Priccl swamped Charley Walson, while Santini was dropping two out of three to Bill Krauss. Red Megaw of the Georgetown Recreation hung up a league record with a set of 416, which beat R. Huffman by 101 pins. The Northeast Temple Juniors, trailing by 81 sticks, will finish a series with the Baltimore Recreation ; Juniors tomorrow night at the temple, j A. A P. Teams Clash. TONY SUESS, who used to whip a mean ball from behind the plate for the Union Printers, had an aging soup bone in old-time fettle yesterday when he set a season record for the Daylight League with onn Bowlers of the Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. League are looking eagerly to their first intercity match, to be rolled with A. «St P. stars of Baltimore. The first set will be shot November 21 at the Lucky Strike and the final in Baltimore on a date yet to be arranged. Washington starting team, com posed of the league's high average men, will be: R. Goddard, 111; G. Albee, 109; S. Solom, 108;- M. Wub bler, 108, and J. MulUcan, 107. The reserves wfll be W. Coyl, 107; H. Armstrong, 106; R. Kaiser. 105; M. Casey, 105, and T. Crawford, 104. RED WINGS COME BACK Hockey Champs Shellack Bangers After Losing to Boston. NEW YORK, November 18 (JP).— The Detroit Red Wings, who won the National Hockey League title last Spring, but lost the Stanley Cup bat tle, already have served notice that they are in this season's race for the world title. Beaten by Boston their first time out, the Red Rings last night handed the Rangers one of the worst shel lackings the New Yorkers have ab sorbed in a good many seasons. The count was 8 to 2. Hidden Too Well In Secret Drill PHILADELPHIA.—Even Penn's athletic director, E. Leroy Mercer, had a tough time finding the Quaker foot ball squad yesterday. Anxious to avoid "too many scouts" on Franklin Field, the players went off to an armory to practice but It was only after an intensive search that Mercer, newspaper men, and the college publicity man could locate them. Tigers at Peak For Yale Clash PRINCETON, N. J., November 15. —Take It from Fritz Crlsler, Princeton will play its best game of the season against Yale. "The squad will reach its physi cal, psychological and mechanical peak of the season on Saturday," he says, rapidly adding that he expects a hard-fought game. BAD ACTOR CHAMP, GRIFF TELLS UMPS Also Assures Banqueting; D. C. Base Ball Officials Nats Will Shine Again. BASE BALL umpires of Washing ton axe good, very good, accord ing to Jimmy Green, their leader, but they would have had their troubles had they been officiating when Clark Griffith pitched and managed. At the annual banquet of the Dis trict of Columbia Base Ball Umpires' ] Association ι last night. President Green announced that the 26 officials of the groups had worked In 2,000 games the past season without having a protest involving a rule Interpreta tion made. Then Griffith, the Nationals* presi dent, who was chief speaker of the evening, admitted he held the cham pionship among umpire baiters. "Back in 1904," said Griffith, "I was chased out of 104 games. And we had only a 148-game schedule." Griffith also assured the banqueters that the Nationals under the guid ance of Bucky Harris, their new man ager, would show Washington a lot of good base ban next year, but cau tioned them not to expect too much of the club. "We're going to have a better bal anced team, Bucky and I. And we'll have a different type of game. We'll have hitters up there swinging for singles Instead of homers, for neither of us cares much for the slugging type of batter. "I'm ready to spend aU the club has for good, young jfltchers. We have our eyes on a few you'U see here next April." Other speakers were Judge Robert G. Mattingly of the District Municipal Court and William McGowan, Amer ican League umpire, now a resident of Washington. William G. Betts, former National League umpire, was toastmaster. Dr. G. Harris White, i who pitched, for the world champion White Sox of 1906, was chairman of the Banquet Committee. PALACE AND HAWKS BATTLE UNDER ARCS Game at Griff Stadium Tonight for V. F. W. Fund Has Bearing on League Honors. Palace A. C. foot bailers come to grips with the Brentwood Hawks to night at 8 o'clock in Griffith Stadium in a Veterans of Foreign Wars bene fit game, the outcome of which will go far toward settling the red-hot fight for the unlimited loop title in the National City League. Should Palace win. and It Is the favorite, it will gain the flrst-half title over Maryland A. C., present leader, which has finished its sched ule. A tie will throw Palace and M. A. C. into a deadlock for first place. Moet of the members of the Palace team have been playing to gether since 1926. A victory for the Hawks will give M. A. C. the first-half crown. Proceeds of the game wiU go to Treasury Poet, No. 2400, V. P. W. The stadium has been donated by Clark Griffith. There will be music by a V. P. W. band and a Drum Corps, along with other features. Probable line-ups: Po«. Hawks. Palace. L. Ε....Hoy Gheens L. Τ.... 8. Pellner Aquiilno LG.. . Β Timmon» P. Vernon C Franke Peil RG.... Miller McDermott Β Τ.... Elchoi* R Vernon R E....Cole Merryman Q Β .. Pisani M. Scanlon L H... .Bonoreit J. Scanlon R. H....McManus Dearborn F. Β. ... W. Feliner Webb Substitutions—(Hawks) Snellins. PhU Ilps, Gass. Baxter. Norris. Williams. White, Herbert, Kessler. Duflj. WeiUmtn. (Pal ace· Ν Schorb. Sullivan, E. Healey, Tib bett. Divers. Burley. King. Davis. Van Landingham. Reason. Ed Scanlon. Hudson ι Shriver. Heflin. Referee—J. Mitchell Dm- ι pire—R. Sweeney. Linesman—T. Farrell. 1 Time—Fifteen-minute periods. Defends Light-Heavy Τ in Garden Fight Wi·' Olin Tonight. By the Associated Presc NEW YORK, November 16. funny man of pugilism's 1. pound class, Maxey Rosi. bloom, gives one ol his ir. Imitable performances In Madisci. Square Garden tonight. The party of the second part in Rosenbloom's 15-round defense of the light heavyweight championship he holds by grace of the New York State Athletic Commission and several other similar organizations, will be young Bob Olin, a graduate of Gol den Gloves amateur competition. Clown though he be, Maxey ceases to be a laughing matter to his opp o nents once that title is at stake. He won it in June, 1930, by beating Jimmy Slattery and has defended It successfully five times—against Slat tery, Adolf Heuser, Bob Godwin, Joe Knight and Mickey Walker. In be tween title defenses, he has been beaten frequently, but Maxey always rises to the occasion when some one threatens to take away his coveted crown. Rosenbloom ruled a 2-to-l favorite today. The semi-final of 10 rounds will bring together John Henry Lewis, Seattle Negro, who holds a decision over Rosenbloom, and Jimmy Brad dock of Jersey City, one-time chal lenger for the light heavyweight title when Tommy Loughran was cham pion. Young Peter Jackson. California Negro, tackles Sammy Fuller of Bos ton In another 10-rounder. GRIDDERS TIE AT 12-12. BARTOW, Fla., November 16.— South Georgia Teachers and Southern fought to a 12-12 tie at foot ball here yesterday. GUN REPAIRING Shot Guns—Shells CEO. A. EMMONS M«r. 8 port I n* Good· De»t. Fries, Beall & Sharp 734 10th St. N.«. Natl 1964 5,100 Tirea—New Stock—Low Prices CASH DISPOSAL In American Storage Co. Warehouse Sale by Consolidated Sales Co. 2801 Georgia Ave. CO. 4138 Open Sundays. 8 A.M. to 1 P.M.·—No Phone Order·—No Delirerin Open Evening· Until 8 P.M. 15,000, 20,000, 25,000 Miles UPCD m First Quality 30x5 8-ply $11.95 32x6 8-ply $15.75 GOODYEAR ALL-WEATHER (New ear chanre overs) 5.50x17 TUBES low 69c 5.25x17 $6.45 6.25x16 $8.25 $6.95 6.50*16 $8.95 4.44x21, 4.50x20, 4.50x21, 4.75x19, 5.96x19, 5.00x20. 8.00x21, 5.90x22, $3.25 93.65 93.65 93.95 94.25 $4.65 94.75 $4.95 FIRST 5.25x18 ) 5.25x19 f *Λ qc 5.25x20 f Φ4»··*·» 5.25x21 J } $5.75 5.50x19 ÎSïil} 56.25 ir EVERY SIZE QUALITY TIRES 6.00x20 #|· 6.00x21 /φΟ.ΊΟ 6.50x18 97.95 6.50x19 $7.95 30x3Η $2.95 31x4 $5.45 32x4 $5.45 33x4 <4 $7.45 IN STOCK Open Evening· to 8 P.M. and Sunday Morning to 1 P.M. For Old Time* Sake" C ^ THE TALLY HOI COACH (—the "Ribbons" handled by that master horseman, Ben McCaully) was frequently seen on the streets of Washington, going to the races and football games, In the "Gay Nineties." HEURICH fine BEER —was the popular liquid refreshment, with lover· of sports and others. In those good, old days... just ω it Is the favorite NOW. with those who know! • A Superior Beer, mellowed by Time .. Pare, Health ful, Satiefying . . . Noted for its Smooth, Creamy body and good taete—The reeulte of beet ingredient· and months mgeingl · · . Pro-War Strength! Popular Prices at Leading Dealert WASHINGTON. D. FAMOUS FOR QUALITY SINCE 1873 * ' · THE ADVENTURES OF GRACIE — WITH GEORGE BURNS AND GRACIE ALLEN GEORGE, SINCE DADW TOOK THAT VINTAGE CIGAR OUT OF YOUR POCier, MAMA WANTS you το ω me and _ LIVE WITH US ID RATHER FALL OFF A DOCK rv MAMA WOULD BE GLAD TO PUSH YOU THANKS. BUT WW DO MY VINTAGE CIGARS MAKE HER wantmetouve AT yoUR HOUSE? WHEN DADPy SMOKES THEM, HE FORGETS TO PRACTICE THE PICCOLO-AND THE ONLY P1ACE ΛΛΑΜΑ KNOWS TO LOOK FOR. VINTAGE CIGARS IS IN YOUR POCKET LISTEN, GRACIE, THL HERTD WAiK INTO AW | CIGAR STORE AND coar . 1034. General Cigar Co.. Inc. Ψφ Tune In: Adventure. ef Gracie. »:30 P.M.^ Every Wed. Nile. Station HJSV. C. 0. 8.