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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 26, 1917, FINAL EDITION, SPORTING PAGE, Image 15

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WISE IS THE
Ambulance Team Would
Meet Hilltop Eleven
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WITH GEORGETOWN
By LOUIS A. DOUGHER.
Georgetown University has re
ceived a challenge from the Allen
town ambulance unit's crack foot
ball eleven. The ambulance boys,
with many stars of 1916 college
elevens in their line-up, are busily
arranging a schedule with some of
the representative teams of the East.
It is not likely that the Blue and
Gray will be able to play the ambu
lance team. The only open dates are
next Saturday and Thanksgiving
Day. Davidson canceled its contest
scheduled for the Hilltop this week
and the passing of George Washing
ton left turkey day open. The Hill
toppers may close their season the
week before Thanksgiving.
"Whltey" Price, a atar playxr and
auccessfut coach, now a doctor in the
army, la coaching- the ambulance team
at Allentown. Eighty candidates re
ported the-Arat day, and included such
players as "Bull" Johnson, Washing
ton and Lee; Beck, Cubbage, and Jim
O'Donnell, Penn State; Moore, Wash
ington and Iee; Irwin, Franklin and
Marshall: Hall, McCoy, and Boyd,
California University; Sheldon, Ober
lln. and Hastings and Morrow. Pitts
burgh. There Is some likelihood, though,
of a marine corps team being formed
at Quantlco and appearing at the
Hilltop for a Wednesday game. Ru
mors from down the river have th
marines delighted with the prospect
of playing football this season, and
If Georgetown is to be played there
will be no dearth of candidates for
the eleven.
Ilovr Team Lined Up.
In yesterday's practice, which con
sisted of punting, passing, breaking
through, and light tackling. Coach
Exendine lined up his first eleven In
this way; Heaphy, center; Ahern and
Schmidt, guards; Flnnegan and
Smeach, tackles; Connell and Etzel.
ends, Hampton, quarterback; Hay
Carlln and Terrett, halfbacks; Dugan,
fullback.
The "slackers," as John 0'RilIeyj
has dubbed the veterans or 1010. did'
4nly the llghest kind of work and !
M-ere excused from any of the break-1
ing through. They included Gllroy.
Maloney, Anderson, Cody, Whelan.
and McQuade.
Alex Anderson is evidently in for a '
toucrh season. Heanhv. the Iieverlv. I
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ALLENTOWN
WOULD PLAY GAM
Mass., blgh school boy. has mad a
? most favorable Impression upon Coach
Exendine. He Is a well-built lad. very
much In earnest, and serms to know
iulte a few of the flne points of play
ing center.
Etsel AUo luprrum.
Etzel, the Brooklyn Prep player,
has also impressed his teachers,
especially by his display of "pep." He
Js always on the move and looking for
more. As Georgetown's squads are
always fast and on the Jump, this
quality In EUel may land him a trial
on one of the varsity ends.
Tomorrow the first scrimmage of
the 1917 campaign will probably he
staged at the Hilltop. It will not be
long, nor too rough, but Coach Exen
dine wants to harden his squad a bit
before tackling Lebanon Valley, a
week from Saturday.
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AUTOMOBILES
Motorcycles and Accessories I
,ljj-u"MrMiriiiiTiiiirsirr",i - -i-.-i,-iytj,j I
ACCESSORIES j
National Electric Supply Co., I
12S8-1S30 K. T. Arc .
INDIVIDUAL
THE TIMES' COMPLETE SPORTING PAGE
(Copyright.
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FULLERTON PUTS COLLINS FAR AHEAD
OF HEKZOG WHEN SECOND IS STUDIED
By HUGH S. FULLERTON.
Chicago gains a large lead over the
New York Giants In Ihe comparative
dope on the second basemen for the
comlnsr World's Series.
The comparison of these two men Is
one of the most Interesting I ever have
made, for the reason that they repre
sent as totally different types of ball
players as we can find. Were it not
for the fact that Herzos's physical con
dition at present detracts from his fig
ure values, we would find a player who
Is batting only about .225. ranking close
to, and perhaps above, Eddie Collins,
who has been hailed by many as the
greatest of second basemen.
It is unfortunate that we are com
pelled to deduct -from Herzog's value be
cause of his Injured back and his recent
collapse on the ball field, else we would
have a straight issue as to whether the
nervy- brainy, aggressle daredevil type
of phoer, who is all nerve and courage.
Uy better for purposes of a World's
Series than one of the greatest fielding,
batting and base-running machines the
game ever has known.
You may put It down In the black
book that Eddie Collins Is not as great
a player today, in the minds either of
players or of the experts, s he was
rated when he was with Hacks cham
pionship teams. He has played sloppy,
careless,, and, at times, seemingly In
different baseball all season until the
last month when he suddenly got Into
action and has been going at his top
speed In almost every department. With
his return to form, the White Sox final
winning streak started.
Herzog. on the other hand, has been
playing wonderful ball, aggressive, fight
ing, hustling and winning baseball all
season until he kicked at a piece of
chewing gum, slipped and injured his
back. It may be that the World's Series
will be decided by that xlip. it Is a
cinch Herzog will not be at 1ils best In
this series, and that McGraw may be
compelled to use his undertsudy In part
of the gamed. He will not, if Herzog is
able to crawl out of bed, for he uould
play on crutches to help his team.
Collins can outhlt, outrun, outfield
and outthrow his Giant rival. He has
more speed, lie possesses everything
In a physical sense that Is needed, yet
in such a series as this the player of
the Herzog type Is liable to be more
valuable. Collins almost certainly
will outhit him.
Not Up To Old Stnndard.
Herzog is not hitting een as well
as he usually does. He is down in
tire -0 class now, while Collins, al
though he has ceased to be a .COO hit
ter since he joined the White Sox.
still Is much better, and is a I way m
around .-Ml, which, considering the
White Sox, Is remarkable. During
the belated White Sox rush to safely,
he Improved Immensely In batting, as,
well as in the other departments of
the name.
Collins has (as ue in Chicago have
discovered) tw.o grav faults, faults
that do not belong on a world'.
championship team. He has played
safety first baseball dating the great
er part of the year, and has protect
d hlmelf at the expense of several
victories. He does not take the
chances when thoe chances Involve
possible injury of himself He evi
dently realizes tli value of such
high class live slock.
While this may be commendable
from the standpoint of the placer, it
hardly is approved by lovers of the
game, and perhaps no man in base
ball comes neater t-eing the antithesis
of the safety first player than Col
lins rival In the series.
If there Is an opportunity to break
his neck and win a ball game. Her
zog will take that chance. He will
risk "every bone in his body to win.
and tne greater me situation, tli
more depending upon a play, the
RACES TODAY
At Havre de Grace
T llaeea Hull?. InrluilltiK a Slerple.
rhs.c SI'CCIAL, ItACE TIIAI.-VS.
rtnua. n. n. inv lino r. ji.
AU)ll3SIU.t CrMoLtaud and fad
dock. (I.SO. Ladles. SI AM), trim Uac,
zizo r. si.
WHO HAS THE FACULTY OF KNOWING
U17. International Nnsrs SrTlc
Second Basemen
WHITE SOX.
Offensive value 915
Defensive value , .. 492
Total value 1407
GIANTS.
Offensive value 865
Defensive value 514
Total value 1379
it
greater lie becomes as a ball player.
During the last Quarter of a cen
tury. 'T have seen many ball players
who rose, with gritted teeth and
fought for game with all their nerve
and courage, but 1 never have seen
an exhibition such as Ilerxog gave In
the series between the Giants anil
Boston Red Sox. In that xeries. he,
by his desperate efforts, came near
turning the dope upside down. It
was aheer nerve, courage and deter
mination and, wMlc his back may be
weak and his condition not the best,
his nerve still is unimpaired.
It will be Interesting to watch the
men during the coming series and
contrast their methods. Conceding
Collins every advantage from a me
chanical standpoint. It need not sur-
1 prise anyone if Herzog Is a greater
hero when It Is over.
Another Collins Fault.
Collins has one more bad trick, and
one which affects his team greatly be
cause it most frequently affects the
weakest spot on the White Sox, which
Is right field. With all his experience,
Collins still has a habit of claiming
fly Calls hit to right field and falling
between his position and the right
fielder's. Time and again this season
he has claimed such balls, and then',
after stopping the right fielder, he
has quit on the ball hlmseir and al
lowed it to fall safe. An Inspection
of my records this season shows six
.uch instances. If such a-thing should
happen dining the coming series, the
ofr.tt mlfrht hp disastrous.
Iloth these men arc world's series'
veterans. Collins has played In all
the Athletic series, and he has shown
the same kind of ball in the big affair
that he does during the regular sea
son. With his brilliant execution and
perfect form, he can be relied upon as
a steady and reliable defensive player.
His hitting ought not to be great in
this series.
It is n cinch that Mcflraw will aim
his pilrlirr-i to stop Collins and Jack
son more than any of the others of
the White Sox. and I believe .hat
both Schupp and Sallee will turn this
trick to a large extent. Collins hits
the southpaws fairly well, better by
far than most left-handed batters do,
but. In a world's series, with the de
tails carefully worked out In advance,
with fach pitcher instructed and
coached to the limit as to etry man,
the best natural batters are under a
handicap.
As we thall see later. It is a hard
Job for any manager to figure a
pitcher to atop all the White Sox.
This team has both a right and left
handed bunch, and the pitcher who
stops one wrecking crew must face
the other.
' Ileriog Hilled Mich.
Study for a time the records of Her
zog this season. He Is far below Col
lins in number of hits and In percent
age. Yet, playing In many fewer
-games and hitting far below him,
stealing fewer bases and seemingly
mechanically Inferior In attack, Her
zog ha scored almost as many runs
as has the Chicago star. He Is one of
, the best run-getters In the business.
and. once on nrst. lie is resourceful,
clever, and he gefc around some way.
I have been compelled to discount
Herzog's value largely on the reports
of his condition. It Is being an
nounced that he Is "all right," but the
reports Indicate that he Is not com
pletely recovered from his col'apse,
and that his injured' back Is still giv
kig htm trouble. He has been given
opportunity to rest It and get It into
By TAD
shape, and It Is to be hoped that he
will be right when he goes to second
base.
For another thing, Herzog Is not
naturally a second baseman. He has
acquired a certain knack and pro
ficiency in playing on that side of
the diamond, but his natural place is
on the other half, where he handles
balls faster and gets them away
quicker. However, his playing at sec
ond this season has been satisfactory.
It seems to be a case of the impas
sive, Connie Mack style of ball play
er, performing his work without emo
tion and with the preclsenessof a
machine, pitted against a fiery, fight
ing, nervy fellow of less mechanical
ability. -It Is going to be Interesting
to see which carries off the honors.
Tomorrow we will tackle the short
stops. I have Just completed the fig
ures on these, and they are somewhat
of a surprise. They surprised me,
when I added up. How about you,
(Con right. 1S1T. by The Dell Syndicate. Inc.)
HAVRE DE GRACE ENTRIES.
HAVRE DC GRACE, Md.t Sept. !6.
Entries for tomorrow:
First race Claiming for two-year-
olds; five and a half furlongs. June
Hug. 113; Scabbard, 111; Green Grass.
101; Low Degree. 107; Irish Idol. 103:
Ormlos, 100; Umatilla. 105; 'Cava
Man, 100: Little Ilor. Ill: Huma. 10S;
Fusty Roots. I0T: Will Soon. 103; Ma
toatka. 102; "Onlco. 107; Tit for Tat.
103; Risponde. 100. Also eligible to
start: Sunny Hill. 10S: Mill Race, 103;
Miss Sweep, 107; Peeper, 97.
Second race Claiming for fillies and
mares, three-year-olds and up: one mile
and seventy yards. Hiker, 113; Casaba,
10S; ".Hidden Star. UK; Nettle Wnlcut.
103: Zlnna. 103; Juvenile. ICO; 'Hesse.
103: 'Olory llelle. 98: Hampton Dame.
110. Stellarina. 103; Queen Ha be, 103;
Ginger Snap. Ind. 103: Millie R. 103;
Frea. 103; 'Highway. 93; Tlla nyan.
n Also eligible to start . I.ady Hob.
9S. Smuggler. 110; 'Miss Represent, 100;
Merry Jubilee. 103: Mecllcka, 103; Lucky
R.. 110.
Third race Selling: for three-year-
olds and up: six furlongs. Red Post.
113: Refugee. Ill: Josefina Zaretta,
HIS; Urave Cunarder, 1(H: Verda II..
1IIC: King Worth, 103; Valerie West,
llil: Cardoine, 100: Sevillian, 114:
Rirdman, 111; Buckshot, 108; King
Raggott, 107; Saratoga, 103: Scylla,
101; Lobellla. 09; 'Joe Finn, 101. Also
eligible to start Finalee. 10S; Astrol
oger. 105; Tie Pin. 11'.!: Moratorium,
110: Langden, 110; Felicidad, 10:.
Fourth race The Fall Consolation
llundlca'p: for all ages: one mile and
seventy yards. Xylon. 12: Celto, 114:
Shooting Star, 111: Klldee. 105. Airman,
115; Ed Cudlhee. 114; Holiday. 107.
Fifth race The Enlnhelm Handicap
for two-5'ear-olds ; Hie and a half fur
longs. Tipplty' Wltchet. 120. Dalrose,
IK.'. Onko. 100: Ilully Boy. 119. Sweep
Up. 2nd, 102; Miss Uryn, 100.
Sixth race Claiming.- for three-year-olds
and up: one mile and a six
trenth. I'erietual. 116; Charles Fran
cis. 110; Copper King. 10S; llaby Sis
ter. 103; 'Phil Ungar. 10S: 'Wat, 815.
Alston, 114; Pa) master. 10s Dart
wiirtlj, 10S: Colors. 10:!: Smithfleld.
10'Jj i;d Bond. Ill: Choctaw. 10S:
I,)l:n. 105; Stonehenge. 11)5. 'Harry
Lauder. 103. Also eligible to start
'il Miller. 10S: liar of Phoenix.
100; Starter. Ill: Napoleon. 100: Cliff
Field. 11G: Tie Pin, 11::.
Seventh race Selling, handicap,
for three-year olds and upward, one
mile and seventy yards. Xylon, 122.
Langdon, 10S; Yodellng. 10(1; Gordon
Russell. 104; Christie. UN; Piraeus.
107; Eagle, 105; Airman. 115; Judge
Wlngfield, 107; Kilts, 104.
Five pounds allowance. Track fast
weather clear.
EASTERN WINS GAME.
Eastern High School opened its
football season yesterday with a 14 to
0 count over the Alexandria High
School eleven. Thomas recovered a
fumble In the second period and
stored later on a forward pass from
Sweeney Forward passes netted
Eastern's other touchdown. The vis!
tors scored on Don elberger's loug end
run In the third period.
(Copyright. 13IT, latsmatlanal tfars arrtce:)
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CARPENTIER TELLS
HIS EXPERIENCES
Dy GEOItRES CARPENTIER.
He told my parents that ha knew
all about me and had. In fact, seen me
box. When he left the house lie
promised that somehow he would get
word to me that they were alive an
well. And to his credit, he redeemed
bis promise. Through aojne Apt .bji
friends who were in Switzerland, this
German got a short note to me. He
Is the one German I shall ever for
give, and I shall treasure that note
for all time.
Our rest at Camp de Mallly after
the battle of Champagne lasted for
some time. When I was ordered back
to the firing line to Join a new squad
I never felt better or more res'ed in
my life. This squad was at a place
right In Verdun, and the German push
of 1D1C had Just been begun.
All the fighting I had experienced
and seen before was nothing to the
fighting at. Verdun. I have read
Dante's "Inferno;" Verdun might very
well have been the Inferno created
by Dante.
For six long months, together with
my countrymen. I lived In hell. It
was as If a whole world was vomit
ing spitting its spite against a com
munity of people locked: up. We
French were 'a wall: the Germans
were a huge battering ram. AH the
devices of the devil were brought
Into play against us.
You have read how the French
rocked and swayed, but never broke
how they knew no surrender; how
they immortalized Verdun: how tho
Germans were not only held, but were
killed In thousands and pushed back
and beaten. Verdun! Immortal Ver
dun! Would that you could know how
to appreciate what the name means
and signifies to all Frenchmen, and
especially those of my countrymen
who lived through those awful days.
I reached the Immortal sector at
the end of March. 1010. One volunteer
for each flying unit was asked for as
"liaison" man to the infantry.
Let me explain what a "liaison"
man Is: what manner of work he does
exactly. He Is the "connecting agent."
Intrusted witn me mission oi Keep
ing the Infantry staff informed of the
exact position of his own troops and
also those of the enemy they are en
gaging. He must of necessity fly as
low as possible, and under enemy
fire- he has not to run the gant
let of antiaircraft guns gut machine
guns and rifles also.
(To be continued.)
AS A F1Y NG MAN
k Obey That Impulse
l NOW
Q"! more
l V I DAYS
I LANG'S
H Wines and Liquors
407 7thSt.N.W.
H Open Evenings
M Automobile Delltery.
H Tel. Main 1 832.
WHAT HE HAS NO BUSINESS TO KNOW
RACQUET CLUB PLAYER
JOLTS TENNIS STARS
' Owen Howeniteln, a slim southpaw
tennis player, hailing from the
Racquet Club, threw a Jolt into the
tennis aspirations of Washington's
upper ten In tho District tennis tour
nament at Dumbirton yesterday by
eliminating John M. Hancock and
George Lewis. Howenatein took the
Navy man over the Jumps first by
winning two games and the set and
match of a holdover from Monday.
Lieut. George . Lewis was then
battled to a standstill by Howenstein
who -won by & 4, 5 7, and 6 4.
Koweasteln's game was marked by
tnnsistant playln? throughout, ld
Dowd, also a Racquet player: Fred
Rates, or Columbia, and Robert Can
dor, of Dumbarton, came through In
the second round. The doubles were
played In first and second round
matches. Louis I. Doyle and John
Hancock arrived at the third round
by winning two matches.
The summaries:
SINGLES.
Second round E. Dowd defeated P.
Wootten, 0 I. 6 1; O. Howenstein
defeated J. M.IIsncock. 63. 16,
0 7: Bates defeated Davis, 6 I. C 2;
Candor defeated Foster. 6 I, 10 8.
Third round O. Howenstein defeat
ed Lewis, 6 4, 57; 64.
DOUBLES.
First round C. Dowd and Cash de
feated Howard and Candor, C 3,6 8.
8 6; Salant and Taylor defeated
Underwood and Wootten, 6 2, 1 6,
6 3; Doyle and Hancock defeated
Hixson and Knapp, 2, S 6: Her
rick and Clarkson defeated Pearlman
and Charshee, 6 1, 6 1.
Second round Doyle and Hancock
defeated Salant and Taylor, 6 1, 6 1,
GEORGETOWN LADS PLAY
BUSINESS'ON WEDNESDAY
Georgetown Preps, coached by Jim
Barron, former varsity football cap
tain, will play the Business High
School eleven on Wednesday of next
week In their opening battle. The
Preps will probably schedule games
with Eastern. Central. Technical, and
Western.
Rarron is of the oplyion that the
Preps will have a strong team later
In the season. There are several
youngsters, from last year's eleven
out for practice, which has Just
started.
00 YOU MEAN TO
TELL me: THAT IS ,
THE OLD GENUINE
GRAVELY TOBACCO!
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The Camouflage Stew
CRACK SCHOLASTiO
PLAYER
fROM 1917 TEAMS
Several first-class players are miss
ing from the ranks on the various
high school squads this season.
Despite the fact that Business
and Technical are without regc-
lar coaches work Is being car
ried on Just the same. The Busl
ness. lads: arblHE-coached by Cap
tain Mike Raedy at present.
Gabby Newman, the Eastern cap
tain, and "Cappy" Farmer are- look
ing after his team's interests, while
Bert Cogglns, of M. S. C. and Johnny
Barnes are showing the' Tech lads
bow to get down to real work.
Central, winner of the 1016 tltls.
will miss- Gottlieb, Guy BIdwetl.
Reavls, Nash, Saxon. Kaplan, Taber,
and Bailey. Gottlieb was rated as
one of the best backs of the year.
Guy piloted the team at quarter and
came forward rapidly during the sea
son. The work of Saxon, captain
of the team, and Kaplan was too well
known for comment. With thpinlaili
, gone by graduation Coach Metzler
win nave nis nanas iuii replacing
them. The Central man says he baa
a number of youngsters who can be
expected to fill their places ably.
Business sustains a heavy loss In
the absence of Buck Wise and Ralph
Wise, both backfleld men. Gerard!
and Macdonald will be missing, and
will greatly Interfere with the de
velopment of a backfleld capable of
replacing that of last year.
At Tech the loss of Snyder Is one
that will be difficult to estimate.
Snyder was rated as one of the best
all-around back field men of the sea
son. His place will probably be filled
by Bosley. Dave Ffelffer's absence
will be noted.
Eastern loses Baldwin. Frldlnger,
Flaherty, Sweeney, and Waldorf, all
capable players and coutributory to
Eastern's usual plucky flghtlns spirit.
Western will miss Willis, Herron. Da
vidson, C. Hume. West, Parker,
O'Brien.. McKelway. and the Penny
baker boys. The Westerners must put
out practically another eleven for this
season. )
WILL START OCT. 3.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 26. The post-season
serjes between the Browales and
Cardinals will start October 3.
YES. AND ITS
HELD ITS
REPUTATION FOR 1
3rist
' SS3I:
85 YEARS J
Real
1 -git
; .
rSSsw- BET0RE THE INVENTION
&TT nr Alio DITTMT AIDDOnAr tVMW-U
MANY
THE
ncsi
?? NOW THE
- FRESH
kJ T"
r- - tA'sTBtMEVEaasE'l I -sV. - -a-
BELIEVE BILLY
POSTER. THAT
NEW POUCH IS
A PEACH
jl -f I '.' t. JtU. ''- r'f-1
GKAVriLY fKOTKCTTIOrV SF.AI.
It U not Rsal Gravely Plzz without thShSeat
FoDertoi Tlwks Hat
C&Iltis Stresses I oe
CICOm IS CREDITED
WITH ANOTHER BATHE
Eddie Cicotte; upon whom much de
pends eln the coming world's series
games with the New YOrk Giants, Is
credited with another win today.
Clotte wen six innings against th
Griff men yesterday allowed one run.
and then retired when his team had
gained a four-run lead oft Harry
Harper.
Cicotte retired In. favor of Danforth
who nearly spilled the beans. The
Grlffmen got going In the seventh
and eighth and almost tied the score
In the ninth with the score 7 to 5
against them thes Grlffa loaded the
bases,bjjt one.d&v?a. Johnson failed
In the ptnch. '"and H- Milan wi
thrown out at the plate, "
Sixteen players were used fc ' c
Griffmen. Crane and. Gharrlty bat:!
welL
LEAGUE STANDINGS.
AMERICAN.
vr.
Chicago 93
Boston... .a.. 17
ClAveland ?
Detroit ".... 7
Pet. TTLi -
.CS .'.
.(04 M
J10 .5'
.7 .47 I
.49 .4L. .44
.374 .HO .SI
.u m .ta
WASHINGTON., a
New Tors. 7
St. Louis S
FMUdlpb!a U
Where Ihey Play,
. v -I Tnvr
TOPAr
TOMORROW.
Chicago at Wash.
St. Louis at Phlla.
Detroit at N. Y.
Cltve. at Boton.
Chleaxo at Wash.
si. i at roua.
Yesterday Gasae
Chicago 7: Washington. S.
St. Louis. 4: Philadelphia. .
Boston. 4; Cleveland. X.
Detroit. 4; New York, t
NATIONAL.
Today.
W. L. Pet. Wlir. Lou.
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St. Louis
ClnclnnatL
Chlcsgo
Brooklyn
Boston -
Pittsburg 11
Where They Play.
TODAT. TOMORTtOW.
Phllm, at Pitts. I
Brook, at Chicago. .in ion u uaa
Boston at ClncL Brooklyn at Pitts.
N. T. ut St. Louis. I
Yesterday's Games
Pittsburgh. J: Philadelphia. 0.
Brooklyn. ; Chicago. 1.
St. Louis. 5; Near Tork. J.
Boston. IS; Ondnnsil, 0.
Boston. S: ClnclnnatL S (11 lnnlnm dark.
acss).
-ES,
GRAYELYVSj
" CELEBRATE!)
Chewing Plu:
MADE STRICTLY FOR ITS CHEWING QUAUTT
DEALERS COULD NOT KEEP
FLAVOR AND FRESHNESS IN
r.nMnv'HiK Trurrri
PATENT FWJCH KEEPS IT
AND CLEAN AND GOOD.
g
A LITTLE CHEW OF GRAVELY- IS ENOUGH
AND LASTS LONGER THAN A DIG CHEW
OF ORDINARY PLUG.
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