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Man Power to Be Principal Football Worry at Pitt Next Fall
L Graduations, New Athletic Policy Greatly Reduce Gridiron Ranks. By JUDSON BAILEY. Associated Press Sports Writer. PITTSBURGH. April 19—Mighty Pitt's 1938 football problem is man power. Dr. John Bam Sutherland in putting his Panthers through their spring paces with less than 40 candidates— his smallest squad in 10 years—rumi nated about the way times change. For the University of Pittsburgh has undertaken to temper its athletic excesses, if any. with a strict reform program and no one seems to know where or when it will end. This fall Jock will defend his myth leal national championship w-ith one of the country's finest backfields, headed by all-America Marshall Gold berg, and a generally well-balanced line. Goldberg Is Shifted. Goldberg, looking bigger and better than ever, has moved over to fullback after two sparkling seasons at left halfback—thus making room for last year's sophomore sensation. Dandy Dick Ca.ssiano. Quarterback John Chirkerneo and Righthalf Harold (Curly) Stebbins complete a close ap proach to a roach's dreajn backfield. Big Bill Daddio, talked of as an all America end until Injuries eliminated him last season, is on deck again along with Fabian Hoffman, a regular in 1936. Thp guards are Albin Lezouski. all Eastem in 1937, and veteran Steve Petro. Center is Bob Dannies, third stringer for two years. Elmer Merkovsky. 219-pound re serve, will hold down one tackle spot and the other right now is pretty much public property. Talent Is Searce. “We won't have any trouble naming a starting line-up," moaned'Jock after one of his daily scrimmages ended In a stand-off. "There's just about one man for each job. We will have to depend extensively on sophomores for reserves.’’ Pitt has imposed two new sets of athletic regulations—Athletic Director i James Hagan's "Hagan plan" and Chancellor John G. Bowman's ‘'rode for the conduct, of athletics"—on foot ball since last season. They call for such things as aban donment of scholarships in favor of Jobs, prohibition of coaches inter- 1 viewing prospective athletes off the campus, eventual limiting of the schedule to eight games and daily practice to two hours, and passing grades at all times In 12 hours of bona fide academic work—not physical education. Panther Still Tough. Besides 13 lettermen lost by gradu ation this spring, nearly a dozen pros pective players are barred from spring prartice by classroom deficiencies and may or may not become eligible by next fall. The Panther may get skinned this year—playing West Virginia. Temple. Duquesne. Wisconsin. Southern Metho dist, Fordham, Carnegie Tech, Ne braska. Penn State and Duke—but j some of those foes will find reform hasn't pulled all his fangs. Stan 'Continued From Page A-12.) ting and that Connie Mark's pitching was very bad. The Philadelphians got 16 hits off Wes, who was no puzzle at all. Nats Out for Clean Sweep. Still. Ferrell is the kind of a pitcher who doesn't give a hoot if the enemy gets a dozen runs off him as long as he can get 13. That, approximately, i Is what happened yesterday. Wes will j pitch better than he did in front of President Franklin D Roosevelt and 28.999 rash customers. He's that way, | Ferrell He'll pitch in a 2-1 game one day and win, and he'll pitch in a 13-12 game four days later and win, in all probability. Off what they displayed yesterday the Nats seem to stand a fine chance of grabbing this three-game series with the A's, and even of sweeping the set. Mack was out to win that opener yes terday. He threw his ace, Harry Kel ley, at the outset. When Kelley failed he called upon Almon Williams, an other of his first-string hurlers. Wil liams was no bargain and Connie then sent Edgar Smith, his prize southpaw, to the mound. The old gentleman of Shibe Park ought to know what he is doing, but any time he uses three pitchers in a vain attempt to whip one ! hurler he is moving himself behind j thp eight ball. Skipping over the detail of the inau- i Rural, the Nats chased Kelley in the opening inning by grabbing a 4-to-0 lead. Mel Almada's double, a walk to Buddy Lewis, and singles by Taft Wright and Zeke Bonura were good for a 2-n margin before Kelley even registered a putout. Harry then got out Johnny Stone and Cecil Travis in succession, but Buddy Myer drove a triple to the center-field corner and two more runs scored. The A's tied it up in the third in ning when Hayes walked. Williams sacrificed, Finney and Werber singled and Bob Johnson tripled. In the fourth Washington again went bcserk at bat, scoring four more runs, and this lead the Nats never lost. Buddy Lewis’ home run was the big blow of the inning, chasing two runners across ahead of him. The rest of the game strictly was anti-climax stuff. The Nats added a run in the fifth and in the sixth Bonura slammed a homer out of the field to feature a three-run uprising. The A's meanwhile were going no place rapidly until the ninth inning, when they jumped on Ferrell for three runs. These were just enough to keep the fans seated until the final putout. GOLF ENTRIES CLOSE. Entries were to close today for the Miller memorial tourney to be held Friday at the Washington Golf and Country Club. This affair, the open ing event of the season for feminine players, always draws a big entry list. It la being staged this year by the women of the Washington club. Bowlers Who Won Last Year With Record Scores Top List For City Title Event Start Four bowlers who carved their names deep into the records of last year's tournament will be among the some 200 duckpinners who have been accorded the honor of opening the twenty-eight annual Washington City Duckpin Association championships tomorrow night at Convention Hall . . . The quartet Is scheduled for singles at 7 o’clock. The 1937 tourney wasn't a night old when George F. Livings of the Income Tax League was a party to an all-time record doubles game of 312 . . . But oddly enough, Archie F. Sartwell, the man who shot the biggest string. 164, is not listed again as Livings' partner . . . Instead, Liv ings is paired with W. O. Burtness and the two will try their luck in Class D at 10 o'clock after a warm up in the singles. The 1937 affair was well under way when J. A. Benda and A. T. Wannan shot an all-time Class F doubles score of 724 . . . But probably the most distinguished of the four is Horace S. Simpkins, a teammate of Benda's. and Wannan's on the Inspectors team of the Post Office League . . . Few, if any, have ever won three first places in the history of the W. C. D A. Simpkins achieved the feat last season with the aid of Monte Potter. Figures in Three Tilts. Although falling five pins short of their 1936 all-time Class D doubles record of 746, they earned the un usual distinction as champions for two years in a row . . , Simpkins then came through with 359 on the closing night of the tournament to anfiex the Class E singles . . . He heaped honors on himself by retain ing his Class E all-events title with 1.027 . . . However, this nine-game total missed his 1936 all-time record by 25 sticks. Bowlers rolling in the 1939 National Duckpin Bowling Congress tourna ment at the Lucky Strike need not fear the warm April weather . . . j Within the next month the Meyer ' Davis plant will be air-conditioned j . . . Leagues that run their sched ules through May and those that start parly in September also will be bene- j fitted by the new installation . . . : Bill Wood, general manager of the Lucky Strike, believes, too, that with his plant at a temperature of 70 de grees it will be conducive for a steady flow of summer business. Gus Kimberly and Joe Wassel, members of Holland Five of Bridge port, Conn., newly crowned team champions of the National Duckpin Bowling Congress, shot on the 1931 champion Sokol Rosebuds, who in al most identical fashion capped Wash ington’s first national tournament at Convention Hall . . . Kimberly, who missed the all-events title by six sticks, with 1,220 for his nine games, was the star of team, with 424 . . . One of the last two teams rolling, the Holland Five, in snatching the team title away from Silver Spring, Md., saved the biggest thrill of the eleventh annual event until the very last ball that was thrown. Burk Earle and Frank Welzenbach, mem bers of last year's champion Borders Stop team shot with Washington's R. Harris & Co. team, which landed in the money , . . Their former three teammates didn't do quite so well. Girls' Team Repeats. Helen Randlett and Olivia Schmidt of Richmond are the first girl duo to win the national doubles twice . . . They repeated their 1935 Washing ton triumph . . . And it so happened that their winning score of 738 is exactly the same total that won for Phyllis Wills and Dorothy Lawson, two Richmond Health Center team mates, the 1937 championship. Orchids for George Isemann and ! his corps of assistants who conduct ed the best run tournament during I the congress' history . . . Valuable help came from A1 Hosselton, O. E. Lowry, Dave Burrows, Gordon Cald- ] well and Helen Randlett, to mention a few . , . Too bad every .bowling j establishment isn't laid out along the lines of Bill Haskins' Health Cen ter .. . And by the way even the charming Mrs. Haskins, who never tired serving hot dogs wrapped in baron, helped make it a success. A. & P. bowlers are likely to revive their double sweepstakes on league payoff night, two weeks hence . . . j 8 O Clock sweeping Our Own as Fred Conrad shot weekly top set of 362 cut Sunnyfields lead to three games when Tack Ensors high string of 138 gave Sunnybrook the odd skir mish over the pacesetters. — — Places Six in Semi-Finals to Lead Meade by One in 3d Corps Tourney. Fort Hoyle's boxing team moves into the semifinals of the Army 3d Corps Area tournament at Fort Belvoir. with only one of their seven fighters elimi nated. giving them a slight advantage over Fort Meade, their nearest rival, for team honors, which will put five men into the ring tonight. Following the last of the elimina tion bouts tonight the finals will be held Thursday night in the Fort Myer riding hall. In the quarter-finals last night Ovid E. Crider of Belvoir, District A. A. U. 126-pound champion, dropped Pisci tello of Fort Monroe for the count of 10 in the final round to open a pro gram of 17 bouts in which two knock outs and six technical knockouts oc curred. Crider fought a smooth defensive fight, opening up in the second after tiring his man out and finishing him with a right to the jaw after 40 sec onds of the third round. The best fight was in the 165-pound class between Tolbert of Fort Monroe md Anzalone of Fort Hoyle. Both fought strongly from the opening bell. Anzalone was downed near the end jf the second round, but staved off mmediate defeat by recovering and ceeping Tolbert away with left jabs. Dreatly revived by his seconds, he came out with a rush in the third and slmost finished Tolbert with two hard rights just below the heart. Tolbert aung on for a second, however, and then crossed over two lefts to the aody, from which Anzalone was un able to rally, and Referee Eddie La Fond stopped the go. Leon Miller of Fort Myer. heavy weight District A. A. U. titleholder, drew a bye and is scheduled to see his first action this evening against Siel sky of Langley Yield, who also ad vanced on a bye. Ralph Harris of Fort Belvoir, Dis trict A. A. U. 160-pound champion and defending title holder in the 165 pound class, also drew a bye and will meet Butcher of Fort Meade. l't/>-pqund class—Ovid Crider won over J. Pinitelli by T. K. O In third: C. Allio BIRK FIVE’S 3^34 GETSM_C. TITLE Other Leaders Expected to Withstand Attacks of Closing Tonight. By the Asrcciated Press. CHICAGO, April 19—The Birk Bras. Brewing Co. five-man squad be- , rame the official winner of the 1938 ! American Bowling Congress team championship today. The five veterans of the Chicago team posted their winning score on April 5. but it wasn't recognized until : the last of their 4.956 rivals for the major prize finished bowling early this morning. Not only did the Birk team win the championship, but it also established i a new record of 3.234 for the A. B C, ' The margin of victory—137 pins—was the biggest recorded in the bowling classic. An alley operator from Moline, 111.; I a youngster from Jackson, Mich, and I a pair of Indianapolis abstract writ ! ers were ready to take their places alongside the Birk team as champions. At 7 p m. tonight the thunder of 47 days and 47 nights will cease and all the champions acclaimed. Knute Anderson of Moline, with 746, appeared virtually certain of winning 1 the singles event. The Moline alley proprietor took first place on March 19 In the parly days of the long grind, j back on March 11 and 12. a 23-year- j old from Jackson, Mich, Don Beatty, scored 709 in his team event, 640 in the doubles and 629 in singles. His ! grand total of 1,978 tops the all-events. Don Johnson and Fonnie Snyder, who work in an Indianapolis abstract office, lead the two-man event with I. 337, posted April 16. decisioned B Toomey; J. Sekot decisioned J. McCormick. 135-pound class—C. Tamalunas wolfl i over A. Brikel by T. K. O. In first: T.-' Costello decisioned F. Rzetka; J. Walck decisioned S. Cabulla. 14 5-pound class—J. Booher won over H. Gibson by T. K O in second G Barale decisioned Tony Volte: Tony Gar sone knocked out J. Skorron in first. 1 55-pound class—Joe Savoy won by T. K. O. over Mike Olinick in second J. Novak won by T. K. O. from R. Potter in first; A. Dwojewski decisioned R Sim mons: J. Sankus decisioned J. Callis. lH5-oound class—C. Tolbert won by T. K. O. over P Andalone in third. 175-pound class—W. Tiler decisioned G. Ryan: T. Baler knocked out P. Hoff man in first. Heavyweight—J. Totolsky decisioned C. Burger. ‘MLMIERDICT Fight Fans’ Favorite Given Win, Desptie Beating He Takes From Ciaccio. By BURTON HAWKINS. Steve Mamakos, the best catcher Washington has boasted since the halcyon days of Muddy Ruel, today has an eight-round decision victory over Tony Ciaccio, but if they made box scores on fights the cocky Greek would be forced to give assists to Fef eree Roy Bowen and a pair of alleged judges. If they paid off on sheer courage, and they doubtless did. Steve prob ably was the winner, but since it still is proper in some sectors to base a decision on who hits who and how hard, Tony was the victim of a neat bit of thievery last night at Turner's Arena before 900 spectators. Mamakos forced the fight. That is, he pursued Tony and stirred the at mosphere with wild, ineffective waves. When he was unfortunate enough to catch up with the swarthy Ciaccio he was greeted with stiff right uppercuts and solid left hooks to the head. Ciaccio's style was not pleasing, but it had its effect on Mamakos even if it failed to impress officials. McFarlane Generous. I.t. Robert McFarlane, a rugged individualist serving as judge, award ed every round to Mamakos, That scoiecard probably will be preserved and presented to some museum with other relics. Judge Bob Mulhall and Bowen condescendingly gave three rounds to Ciaccio, but, of course, they differed on which three rounds Tony should have had. “Well, it was popular with the crowd,” informed one judge and that seemed to serve as the tip-off. Mam akos' frame ripples with muscles and his bronzed Grecian face leans toward the handsome side. Furthermore, he is local. Ciaccio, on the other hand, actually is ugly, swarthy to the extent of appearing in sore need of a scrub bing and unpopular due to the foul tactics he employed in his only pre vious srrap here against George Abrams. The crowd, it is true, was with Mamakos something like nine to one and apparently that swaved the verdict. The Star's scoresheet. which, coupled with a dime, will buy a double-decker cone, showed Steve winning the sec ond and sixth rounds and holding Tony even in the fourth. The sixth was given to Mamakos solely on ag gressiveness. because that was one of the few rounds Tony didn't land fre quently enough. Through most of the argument, i however, Ciaccio buried his glove on i Steve's concrete chin, snapping the ' Greek's head back viciously, or maybe, if the judges were right. Mamakos merely was exercising his neck. Lists Another Tough One. As club fights go. it was a hectic, punishing scrap and Matchmaker j Goldie Ahearn will present another feature bout patterned along the same lines next Monday night when Wert her Arcelli, Boston welterweight meets Bobby Parho. Cowboy Howard Scott, local light weight, rallied to rarn a split decision in the eight-round co-feature over Johnny Murray of Nrw York, while another split decision found Joey Temes adjudged the winner over Allie Rowan, New York lightweight, in a six-rounder. El Brockman, local welterweight prospect, was the victim of a technical knockout. El's left eyelid was sliced and gushed blood, so Dr. Gilbert Ot tenberg rightfully stopped the bout at the end of the third round and Joey Spangler of Richmond thus was de clared the victor. A four-round opener saw Fred Wallmyer outpoint Buddy Thomas. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press. NEW YORK—Mike Beiloise. 13P4, New York, outpointed Young Chap pie. 134. of Albany. N. Y. <M. CHICAGO—Frankie Covein. 130, ?/?,okiyn- N- Y • out pointed Varies Milling. 130. Philippines <s>. TORONTO.—George Pace. 118, Cleveland, outpointed Henry Hook, 120. Indianapolis (10). BALTIMORE—Red Burman. 187*i, Baltimore, outpointed Charley Mas sera. 1 so. Pittsburgh. GALVESTON. Tex—Ted Garcia. 138. Sioux Falls. S. Dak., outpointed Billy Deeg 144. San Antonio UOi. LOUISVILLE Ky —Gene Luker. 145. Hamilton. Ohio. outpointed “Bad Boy’ Harper. 143, Louisville (8). TRENTON. N. J.—Larry Lane. 158, Trenton, outpointed Johnny Duca. 158, Paulsboro. N. J. (8>; Mickey Duca. 137*2. Paulsboro. defeated Tiger <Kid> Kitchen. J38, Trenton; Johnny Pastor. 101. Hightstown. N. J., outpointed Joe Duca. 104. Paulsboro. NEWARK. N. J.—Herbie Katz. 167, New York, outpointed Ray Miller, 174, Newark (8). GARFIELD. N. J—Johnny Rohrig. 130. Clifton. N. J.. outpointed Charles Gordon. 1.31. New York (8 >. Here are Tony Ciaccio (left) and Steve Mamakos mixing it in their encounter at Turner’s Arena last night in which the latter got the decision. It was unanimous, too, but many quali fled observers at the ringside stoutly disagreed with the official verdict, contending the duke should have been handed to Ciaccio. _^ —Star Staff Photo, •S. A VSOtmA Know the Nationals No. 31 W IT'S HARD TO BELIEVE THAT THE GENTLE OLD GENT OF i TODAy WAS A V T TOUGH LITTLE J FIRE-EATER S ONCE UPON AT'ME! €S /well, ['LL JUST OFFER < 'EM KRAKAUSKAS AND FRANCIS STAN FOR GOMEZ —-AN' IF the/ don't fall for it; i'll f toss in two free Tickets t FOR OUR FIRST SERIES y V^WITH TH'BgQWAjsJ^y^ QCIFF'S SHREWD DEALING IN PlAMOND FLESH EARNED HIM THE Title of "old fox* Clark Calvin Griffith undisputedly has held rank as Washington's outstanding sports figure ever since he came to the Capital in 1912 to manage the Nationals. It did not take Griffith long to buy controlling stock in the Washington ball club and assume the presidency. Griffith, now a soft-spoken man of 68 who legally adopted three children, once was known throughout baseball as a rip-snorting little pitcher with a fierce will to win. He began to pitch in 1887 with the Bloomington, 111., club and continued through 1907, when he piloted the New York Highlanders and the Cincinnati Reds before coming to Washington after having taken his first flmg as a manager with the White Sox in 1901, when he won the American League pennant. Early in his pitching career Griffith was tagged "the Old Fox” He has done nothing sinre, as manager and club owner, to disturb that cognomen. He is recog nized as the shrewdest dealer in baseball flesh in the game. Griffith was one of the founders of the American League, although his pitching glory was won in the Na tional, which he now regards with a highly cultivated hate. Griff was born in Clear Creek, Mo., on November •20. 1869. The only pennant winners the Capital ever has had were Griffith-owned clubs. The Old Fox won in . 1924. 1925 and 1933. One of Griffith's adopted daughters married Short | stop Joe Cronin, who was sold the same fall to Boston j for $250,000 and Infielder Lyn Lary. Adopted Son Calvin now is president and manager of the Charlotte "farm” i team of the Piedmont League. At 68 Griff still shoots a j mean golf game and drives a hard baseball bargain. F. E. S. Straight Off the Tee By WALTER R. McCALLL’M. That long, tall Wiffv Cox man isn't going to win the Middle Atlantic Professional Golfers' Association championship this year. It will probably be good news to the hopeful pros, who want a slice of that thousand bucks next Saturday and Sunday, that Willred, the new pro at Congressional, is going to be so occupied getting his fences in order on his new job that he won't be able to play in the P. G. A. title test at Old Point Comfort. This leaves the field wide open, for if there has been one guy whose name cropped up more than any other in the pre-tournament discussion it has been Wiffy Cox. They haven't yet handed him*--—---- i the championship, but the tall gent with the bronzed brow was rated No. 1 candidate by his professional brethren. "I don't see how I can get away from here to play in that tournament,” WifTy said today, between conferring with carpenters, bossing a gang of caddies shifting showcases and making a flock of changes in the commodious golf shop at Congressional. "I want to play but I figure I'll be two weeks getting my shop in the shape I want it and I'd like to get it done right away. Furthermore, there's the club opening next, Saturday to handle. Nope. I guess I can't make it this year." So that's that, and Wilfred won't be around when the firing starts Saturday for Leo Walper'i title. Which makes Booby Cruiekshank, Walper and A1 Houghton the top heavy favorites to win most of the big dough when Sid Banks starts passing out the checks next Sunday afternoon at the Chamberlin course. Cox has a lot of work to do right away. "You know I'm a business man anti I want to get right down to busi ness." he said. "There are lots of changes I want to make and I don't want to put them ofT. The sooner I get at 'em the better it will be for me and my business. So I'll pass up tour naments until I get settled." Wiffy and Benny Loving have been in charge ! of golf activities at Congressional only a few hours, but already, and despite a dismal day and the opening ball game they gave a few lessons. Mean while. Cox appointed V/arner Gray as the lad in charge of the golf shop. Warner was with Roland MacKenzie for two years in the same capacity. On the eve of a meeting of the Ken wood Greens Committee to choose a successor to Cox at the River road club the name of George Diffenbaugh crops up more and more frequently as the probable appointee. George is in Roanoke. Va., taking care of the job he took over only a fortnight ago. i but it's no secret that he would like ' to be in Washington. Nor is it any I •secret that a lot of folks at Kenwood think George would be a good man for the post. We aren't boasting any in dividual. We are merely repeating what we hear. The job of choosing the pro is that of Tom Good's com mittee and the Board of Governors, but there has been a lot of conversa tion about George. The Greens Com mittee will meet tonight, choose a candidate or two and make a report to the Board of Governors. no wrinkles allowed in the **Bondstreeter” 2830 in genuine top-grain cowhide < other wardrobes $17.50 to $100 The Bondstreeter by Hartmann is especially designed for YOU. Plenty of room for 2 suits and all the accessories you'll need. The* ingenious hangers eliminate all pos sibilities of wrinkles. The next time you're in the neighborhood, drop in and see this great case. Mail Charge Orders Accounts Filled Invited 1314 F Street N.W. FORGOLFIOIIY East Potomac Event Sure of 25 or More Flights for Match Play. By WALTER McCALLUM. Washington's biggest golf tourna ment will get under way at East Potomac Park on May 2. There's no fooling about that "biggest,” for even Manager Tommy Doerer, who hap pens to be one of the more enthusi astic links boosters around town, Is surprised by the size of the entry list for the spring affair, which will usher in a big season of golf at the course on Hains Point. "I thought maybe we'd have a little tournament with about six or seven flights,” says Tommy. "But we're sure of 25 flights of 16 and maybe more. The entries pour in every day and perhaps we’ll be lucky to finish it up in a month.” Tommy has a different slant on tournament entries. Looks After Workers. "We’ve been running off our tour naments here in a week,” he says, "and getting only a few entries. Our golfers have to work and few of them can take time off for a round. So we are letting them qualify in four 9-hol« rounds, or two 18s, just as they please. When a fellow gets off from work late in the afternoon he can play 9 holes or so without losing any time from the office. "We're going to use that same sys tem In our matches, and we'll give every match one week in which it must be finished. Gosh, it's going to be a job to keep 25 flights going, but I guess we can do it if we don't let ’em run over the time limit.’* Rittenhouse on Top. Dutch Rittenhouse tops the quali fiers to date with 149, but that won't stand up. Bill Miller shot a 71 on his first round, and Jim Gipe. Bobby Burton, Andy Oliver!, Gus Kupka and several other stars haven’t started qualifying yet. "Look at that bunch of prizes,” said Doerer. "They cost around $350, and if they aren't worth shooting for I'm a polo star without a pony. Yep, we re going to put on the biggest tourney this town ever has seen.” Match rounds will start May 2 and the affair will end on May 30. --•— MAT CARD COMPLETED James and Rodriguez to Meet in Semi-Final Thursday. Promoter Joe Turner today com pleted the supporting card for the feature grappling match Thursday night at Turner's Arena involving Joe Savoldi. former Notre Dame all-Amer ica backfield ace, and Chief Thunder bird, popular Vancouver Indian. Jesse James will tangle with Jose Rodriguez in the 45-minute semi final, while 30-minute preliminaries list Chief Sanooke facing Juan Ola guival, Bhu Pindur meeting Tonv Milano and Victor Werber toiLng with Tony Siano. WHO SHAVES EVERY DAW... Forms protection between razor and face... keeps blade from scraping or irritating skin ImPORTANT business and social con tacts now demand that most men shave at least once every day. Y et daily shaving makes many a man’s skin raw and irritated unless it’s protected against razor scrape. To meet the “shave-a-day” man’s problem, Williams has built an entirely new-tvpe shave cream. It’s called Glider. Y’ou spread on Glider quickly and easily with the fingers—never a brush. It’s non-greasy. 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