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f MONDAY, DECEMBER 31f 1923.
“ / OJHAT MAM V I yOVTAk»UP> xUfßSShfc r »»GHT-urTiN« I J •e**<7 A>A I/•• iF idCaL pct J 5 fc»- ■ WISE GUYS ARE . SILENT ON OUTCOME OF NEW YEAR’S GAME r By HUGH R. RILEY ANNAPOLIS, Dec. 31.—As far as is known here, no football ex pert has hazarded a forecast as to the outcome of the game between the NaVal Academy and University of Washington, to be played at Pasadena, Cal., tomorrow. This is to be expected, as the fields of activity of the two teams are so apart that there is little basis for * judgment as to the outcome, and those connected with the Navy team have done no more than to assure the public that the team is shape and ready to fight hard. R The team, in fact, should be better than it was against the Army, •wing to the opportunity to rest several important players who were fiot in the best physical condition for the Army game. The team, •a a whole, was-on edge for that contest, but several had not en tirely recovered from injuries. Practice at Annapolis in V tlon for the post-season game has' been faithful, but not hard. There Iteva not been more than three or four real scrimmages, and the coaches and trainers seemed to fear that much hard work would tend 4o make the players fine. The chief attention has been j given to perfecting the plays which F Were prepared', as usual for the army game, but which could not be used on account of the soft condi tion* of the field that day. These! playa have been dwelt upon until axecution is wen nigh perfect, and ft la believed that the Navy attack Win be better than it has been this The Navy has seven really hfch ffiii backs, and has aken three a others on the trip. The main I reliance b placed upon Mc- Kee, Devens, Cullen, Shapley, Bar » ehet. Flippin and Ballinger, and it b likely that all of these will be used at one period or another k es the game. Foch has his spe- K cfad abilities, and the breaks of the game win determine when they will be used. The strong probabilities are that the team will start with McKee at quarter, Devens and Cullen at the halves and Shapley, at full. How ever, there is still a chance that Folwell will determine to use Shap- • ley at quarter and start Barchet at fullback. F Flippin is the equal of any of the backs as a line hittier, and may bo called upon, while Ballinger is • very reliable dropkibker for mod erate distances. The situation may arise when any of these seven will bo the needed player. McKee is a thoroughly drilled back, a good runner, a splendid pamer, a satisfactory defensive 1 player and a cool director. Cullen is the punter of the outfit, .another thoroughly coached runner and de fensive player and a very certain ' Receiver of forward passes. Devens carries the ball little,, though a strong line hitter, but is a wonder defensive player and a splendid I helper for the other runners. Shapley, however, has developed into the Navy’s greatest ground gainer, being called upon during the games of the last half of the schedule more than any other Navy back and having gained the great est total of yards. He is a big, fast fellow, weighing 180 pounds and ,with. no end of spirit and stamina, playing in his native State, Shapley to expected to do big things, and *the Navy Is laying great depend ence upon him. Parotid, star of the 1921 team. Is still capable, it b believed, of showing some flashly running, Wad he to sure to be playing in a large part of the game. Mncn cf hb falling off this season and last was due to injuries, but he b now in first class shape and to do hb work according to | the standard of two years ago. L He was put in the Army game F during the first half, and will probably trot on the field at Pasadena at about the same - P«ri°<i- ’ The defense of the Navy Is indicated by the fact that its goal line was not crossed in its last four games, three of its opponents being Princeton, Colgate and the Army. Princeton’s field goal was. In fact, the only adverse score of these four contests. The Navy has always had a stiff defense, and it is believed that it fe up to the standard this year. | v While outweighed to some extent by the Washington line, it is not believed that the Navy line will prove in the least Inferior in strength, condition or stamina, and the fine system taught at the Navy is expected to meet s he i&- qui Foments of a powerful and ' varied attack. There is great confidence at Annapolis in the Navy team, and Bo doubt but that it will perform to L the credit of the institution and the B service. F HOPPE WOULD HOLD u THREE-CUSHION TITLE NEW YORK, Dec. 31—Friends of Willie Hoppe, world's champion at |818.2 balk line billiards, was re- for the statement today that he would challenge shortly for the three cushion title. Hoppe has been practicing the three cush ion game assiduously of late. It is said, and will post a challenge for the title within a comparative few » days. OFFICIALS SELECTED FOR HIGH CONTESTS *» Joe Fitzgerald, Jim Colliflower and Frank Schlosser are the three m officials who will handle the high y school basketball championship se ' rles scheduled to get under way I beginning January 8. B It has been decided to stage all fef the games in the Central Coif seum. Two officials will. work In E tach contest and the three will B alternate. kln> LOANS I ' 6 HORHIHB Diimondt, Wilctw, Jewelry South End of Highway Bridge GRIDIRON PROPHETS MAINTAIN DIGNIFIED SILENCE ON THE PASADENA CLASH WASHINGTON TIMES SPORTS ;t Hard To Get Players’ Minds Fixed On Baseball 1 The problem at the New York Giants’ new training camp de luxe in Florida will be to get , the players interested in base ball. Between the surf bathing, golf, croquet, promenades through the cocoanut groves, and dinner dances, it is going to be no easy task to find a few hours each day for baseball practice. Olympics Win. The Olympic Juniors defeated the Comforter basketball team in a well played. contest, 17 to 7. Clifford and Timmons led in point scoring with three field goals each. [QOKFSWfD F* 3/ LOUIS A.DOUGHER WHAT HAVE WE TO EXPECT? TODAY dies the old year. Tomorrow in comes the dear little cherub, 1924. To Washington’s sport world the old fellow, 1923, has not been so very disappointing. He might have done better, brought greater joys, but all in all he did fairly well. He showed us a wonderful golf season, especially for the municipal links players. He showed us that great double play duo, Roger Peckinpaugh and Bucky Harris. He showed us a sizzling sandlot baseball campaign and another in football. To tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, the dear little cherub, 1924, will have to step right out if he would better the work of his prede cessor. And yet, from all accounts, 1924 promises much. It is be lieved that the coming twelve-month wilt be happy'in most tilings, happier in some to make amends for failures in other. Golfers, perhaps, may look for-** ward to a better year. The hand seme Congressional Country Club will enter the field with a spring tournament. So will Beaver Dam, out in the wild woods adjacent to Lanham, Md. Holes have been improved at practically all the clubs in this district, especially at Washington, Columbia, and Chevy Chase. For municipal players the new course at Rock Creek Park is steadily improving and should be in fine fettle by next summer. The course has been improved fully 100 per cent. Down at East Potomac Park the No. 2 course, opened late last season, will be all the better for its win ter’s rest. President Clark C. Griffith says that he is looking forward to see ing a strong team represent Washington in the American League pennant race in 1924. He never claims any pennants—con trary to general understanding— but he does say that his team will be an improvement on that of 1923. Sandlotters, however, are fac ing trouble. Sufficient space for playing is disappearing with great rapidity in the District. Day by day the expansion of the Capital is wiping out playing fields. Some were taken last summer. Others are sure to go this coming sum mer. It is but a matter of time when, to play baseball or foot ball, the sandlotters of the Dis trict will have to make long jour neys to the suburbs. This passing of playing fields has been bothering tennis players for several years and will prob ably continue until all are gone. Clubs have been compelled to go out of business simply because no suitable courts could be obtained. Much idle chatter has been spilled about a great stadium for the District, one capable of seat ing anywhere from 100,000 to 125,000. When that stadium is finished, then we’ll believe we have it, and not till then. Mean while, the only stadium here is the Clark Griffith Stadium, seat ing 45,000, which seems large enough for some purposes. Washington’s sports outlook for 1924 might be far worse. Who Is This Spalla? ERMINO SPALLA will battle Eugene Tunney for ' the American light - heavy - weight championship February 1 at Madison Square Garden, New } ork, thus making some wonder who this Spalla may be. Simple. He’s “champion of Italy.” Spalla appeared in a few pre liminary bouts around New York a few years ago, attracting no attention. Then he went home to Italy, and when the war 'ame . on enlisted. He boxed in the inter-allied ring championships, winning the light-} xeavy weight I Indoor Sports •* • By TAD .". MUH IHOje MEN- OH>At LGKve •*•> L'i '////////// W/. '"'/A TO OFF- THE MORE DOUGH » MAKE i /3 T W \NELL—ED ITS X ///i TWE MORE tA%ES lUEi T7M<G - THE L lF£ Zft JlfW a! n . r . Ark -_ \ 7/f GO*/ TFLL-S ME pp* A POOR. (IISK - TKE OOCTOR 7--S M ° \ I eAVTDO (AUCH - VMIF€ TKWT IF I HAO A 7;* w AH nte pells - A—// little mo Re Semsetd be mlcnaiuo vmrjtEK-t k VnKATCHA gonna. I r— i/ . c AvZJ A LAST NIG-HT* AArC THOUGHT TH-G. WOMB’. Si' • BAW- WEOEPTISTCS TD I J me FOR A MORE" 5€T"/ A //' 11 I HUM-IHOSG CeLUfi OONT J £J\ I J Kl'mil '■ *— /Av/ iiiMiiiwnnn) ltk. A/u old PAL AS- NOA> EV6“ , /• J/ 1 championship in Pershing Stadium. It is since then that Spalla be gan to climb the ladder leading to ring glory. A few weeks ago he defeated some Dutchman named Vandeveer in Rome, and claimed the European heavyweight title. He probably has a just claim to it, at that. He has whipped Nilles and Joumee, the latter a former sparring partner for Georges Carpentier, handing both the kayo. Lately Italian reports have credited Spalla with seeking a battle with Jack Dempsey, which is something else again. A com promise has hooked him up for fifteen rounds with Gene Tunney, light-heavyweight champion of America. If Spalla makes good he may get plenty of work in this country. But he hasn’t de feated Tunney yet. Siki a Fizzle. WITHOUT its having any particular connection with Spalla, it must be said that Battling Siki has proved himself a terrible fizzle since coming to this country. His bat ting average is exactly .000. Kid Norfolk handed him his first beating. Jack Taylor, of Omaha, handed him his second on Christ mas Day. In but one thing has Siki made a good impression. He has showed plenty of gameness, which might have been expected from a veteran of the French Sene galese regiments with real serv ice against the Germans. As a boxer, Siki does not rank with our third-class performers. If he can hit, he has kept it a deep secret. He displays a semblance of a hook, mixed with a wild swing from the floor. But he is not taken seriously any more. And yet this same Battling Siki knocked out Georges Car pentier, winning thereby the world light-heavyweight title, later losing it on a questionable decision to Mike McTigue, March 17, 1923, in Dublin. What kind of champions do they have in Europe? England has not produced a good one in more than ten years. Carpen tier, at the height of his fame, was a toy before Jack Dempsey. Now comes Spalla. The Italian may be an improvement, but he will have to prove it before he is accorded what goes with vic tory. HARVARDLOSESEVANS, STAR VARSITY TAQKLE Harvard football followers have learned with real regret that Earl Evans, one of the beat linesmen at Harvard, is not to return to the col lege next fall. Evans is planning to take enough work during the rest of the term to enable him to be graduated before the start of football in 1924. This is a real blow at the football squad for Evans was one of the best tackles in the East this year and next to Captain Hubbard, the best man that the Crimson squad had in the line. “THEM” DAYS HAS GONE FOR EVER AND EVER By DAVIS J. WALSH. NEW YORK, Dec. 31.—The day when a New York club owner can reach into the wallet pocket and come up with a star ball player from a rival club has passed on by, probably never to return. It is one of those passe institutions compatible only with Three Star Hennessey, sleeve garters and rogue. The reason for its decadence are several and sufficient. One of them is the tacit blacklist written against the two local clubs by the rest of the major league ensemble. Led by Charley Ebbets, of Brooklyn, organized baseball has turned its thumbs down on further business with the Giants and the Yankees because of the three-year monopoly they have exercised on the pennants in both leagues. Another reason is the exit of- - Harry Frazee as owner of the Bos ton Red Sox, and a third is the change of heart experienced by Ron nie Mack over in Philadelphia. Fra zee was in baseball for no other purpose than to see how much money he could acquire by the sale of stars to the New York Yankees. He "sold” the latter into three straight American League pennants and then sold his ball club. The new owners are committed to a policy of reconstruction, and have nothing to sell, anyhow. Connie Mack also is buying now, where once he sold with carefree and lavish gesture. ' Since the close of the season he has paid over more money for minor leag uers than any other manager on the big time. He never did much business with the Yankees, but many of his stars ultimately landed in New York via Boston, the list Including Dugan, Schang, Bush and Pennock. Mack’s new policy has had an In direct influence upon William Far fetched Baker, of the Phils. Wil liam once sold everything that was not nailed down, but has become more cautious of late because he has seen that Mack’s popularity has increased in ratio to his gener osity. Another and final reason for the anti-Manhattan blockade is the fact that all clubs now are making money, where once only the one two-three teams could show a re spectable profit. Not only Is base ball drawing well in every city, but the great revenues derived from Sunday baseball In New York have been well distributed through the rest of the country. A Sunday or two In New York goes a long way toward paying a year’s expenses for a club like the Athletics. Naturally, when the pocket Is full, the ear is deaf. ONLY THIRTEEN STARS SURVIVE DOZEN YEARS Os the four hundred players in the two major leagues twelve years ago, only thirteen still survive, and two of these—Babe Adams, of the Pirates, and Jack Quinn, of the Red Sox —were out in the minors for a time. The others are Tyrus Raymond Cobb, of the Tigers; Walter John son, of the Griff men; Zach Wheat, of the Robins; Jake Daubert, of the Reds; Max Carey, of the Pirates: Tris Speaker, of the Indians; Rube Marquard and Stuffy Mclnnis, of the Braves; Eddie Collins and Harry Hooper, of the White Sox, and Shano Collins, of the Red Sox, MULDOON EXPECTED TO RESIGN TODAY NEW YORK. Dec. 31—The resig nation of William Muldoon as chairman of the New York State Athletic Commission, is expected to be one of the developments of the commission meeting today, although late reports have had it that Mul doon may be asked to remain temporarily until a worthy succes sor can be selected. The resignation of John E. Van Derßosch, as deputy commissioner will be accepted today, but it is now reported that Frank Dwyer, will be asked to remain, although he is a Republican. Cole Making Good, Bob Cole, former Washington sandlotter, is visiting here during the holidays. Cole has, been play- 1 Ing semi-pro baseball afid football in the middle West and making real money. I Jeffries Crouch Is Advised For Firpo While followers of boxing do not take seriously the report that Jeffries may train Firpo, old ring followers believe that the famous Jeffries crouch would be a big aid to the Argentine’s defence. Firpo stands up straight and is easy to reach. He knows nothing about using his shoulders to protect his jaw, and the crouch would at least make him more difficult to hit. Firpo is coming here early next month, but his sojourn in South America has been more/ of a business trip than any thing else, and he has done nothing to improve his boxing or ring tactics. Unless he goes through a period of intensive training before next summer, he will probably not be a much different fighter from what he was when he met Dempsey last summer. COTLINS’Tr OPENS EYES AT GAME The 33d degree fans have a brand new feminine member —Mrs. Sarah Collins, of Kansas City, who became an ardent admirer of the great American game during a recent visit to her son, Pat Collins, catcher for the St. Louis Browns. Until that visit, Mrs. Collins had never seen her son play ball—in fact, she had never seen a baseball game. *T often wondered what made peo ple so crazy about baseball,” Mrs. Collins said, when she told of her first game. ‘‘l couldn’t understand their talk or their enthusiasm, but I understand both now!” And it only required one game for Mrs. Collins to catch the fever, she added, and she now views with re gret the seasons that have passed and the games she has missed! “I think it is a fine game and a clean sport, ur.d I am prouder than ever of my son when I think of him as one of these splendid athletes,” she declared. “It is a worthy ambi- . tion in a boy to want to be a great ball player and be acclaimed by the crowds that go to the game. I felt 1 like letting the world know that I was not only a baseball fan but the proud mother of a ball player when Pat smashed out a home run. It’s a ( good thing he did or he would have heard from me!” Mrs. Collins said she was surprised ■ to see the large number df women attending the games in St. Louis, as . she had always thought that it was a : man’s game and that the women took 1 very little interest in it. But “them days” have gone for- 1 ever,” she learned, and women now 1 vie with the men in rooting for the 1 home team and In understanding of 1 the game. j IIIUDI IO RECENT FIGHTS BIG TREAT FOR FANS WHAT splendid bouts New York fans have seen recently! Boxing has developed to such a high plane that there hasn’t been one squawk about it from any society in over three years. It has become a safer pastime than bean bag and a more profitable one than the selling of oil stock or the manufacture of bootleg hootch. Just pause a moment and, reflect of the thrilling hurtless encounters that have been witnessed by thousands in the past two years. Dundee and Bernstein fought two fifteen-round battles and at the finish the only damage done was a broken shoe lace in Dundee’s shoe. Lew Tendler and Benny Leon-’ ard fought twice, one twelve rounder and another fifteen-round er. The only damage done in those two fiercely contested bat tles was to a man in the third row of the ringside seats at the second fight, who tore his coat on a nail. Harry Greb and Gene Tunney performed three times for the local customers, forty-five rounds in all. After it was all over the casualty list waa this: One of Greb’s seconds sprained a corn on his left foot by dropping a water bottle on it. The battles mentioned above drew over a half million dollars into the box office. Thousands upon thousands of fans witnessed the shows, you can’t discourage them. The more ladylike the bouts become and the more refined the boxers grow the bigger crowds collect. Some years ago, when cham pions more brutal than those of today knocked their opponents out, the crowds were much slim mer and the purses much lighter. Who says that there isn’t prog ress in the world. And He Learned About Horses From Him. , DEAR TAD—Here’s one for the book. Was over to a poolroom the other day try ing to run a deuce into a brick ; v ouse and had a lad with me who never bet before. But he knew all about the game. After looking over the various sheets I spotted one that looked as if it had a chance and would pay the limit, and I said to my friend: “Here’s one horse that looks good and is in light, only 112 pounds.” He looked at the chart (and he may as well have been looking at a Chinese paper), and he exclaimed, “112 pounds; gee they must have starved that nag.” SCRANTON, Pa.. Dec. 22. Dear Tad —Being a regular reader of your column, also an ardent baseball fan, watching for and reading your comments on the various baseball teams sub mitted to you, I hereby submit what I term the peerless baseball team of all times. Kindly submit your comments on this team: Roger Bresnahan, catcher; Mat thewson, Coombs, Plank, Bender, pitchers; Hans Wagner, shortstop; Hal Chase, first base; Larry La joie, second base; Frank Baker, third base; Babe Ruth, right field: Ty Cobb, center field; Tris ' Speaker, left field. Yours truly, TOM LANGDON. Order Please, Order a Moment, < Gents! < D.EAR TAD—There are quite I a few fogies amongst the J sporting writers, especially in New York, who continually harp on their dear old fighters, and in some instances, the ball ( players of the distant past. The j writers who disseminate boxing p news are always refreshing the 1 memories of the “marvel,” t EBBING YEAR IS FAMOUS FOR 38-HOLE GOLF ■ By CHARLES “CHICK” EVANS This season, perhaps, should be remembered as the year of 3a hole matches. Sarazen defeated Hagen on the thirty-eighth hote in the finals of the P. G. A., and in retaining my title in the Western amateur championship I won from Jess Sweetser, the national cham pion, on the thirty-eighth hole in the semi-finals—one of the greatest matches in—which I ever played. Jock TJiitchinflan wnn "■■■ IM "" Jock Hutchinson won the West-' ern Open, and should have won the National Open. It looks now a? if this great golfer will never Win the National Open champion ship, although he has won the British Open. Golf is a strange game, for even the' fine-playing Jones has not yet won the National Amateur. It is strange, too, not to see Walter Hagen’s name In the list of winners, but a review of this year’s golf would not be complete without mentioning his wonderful play. Most of us can never forget his gallant fight for the British Open, although when the profes sionals returned to this country, the combined testimony ( seemed to be to the effect that Joe Kirkwood should have won, and that Mac- Donald Smith had played the most brilliant golf of all the entries. While on the subject of British golf we must mention the fine victory of the American amateur team in the inetrnational matches. They made a wonderful comback in the last 18 holes and pulled certain defeat into victory. Roger VVethered won the British Ama teur, but when you think of this you must recall Francis Ouimet’s wonderful playing, and the great players that he beat. He came the nearest of any American player to winning the British John L. Sullivan, the wonderful Jeffries, the miraculous Fitzsim mons, the amazing McGovern, the uncanny McCoy, the unbeatable Ketchell and the immortal Joe Gans. The chances are that any of this gang wouldn’t last long enough with the present crop of boxers to give ’em a sweat up. Who did John L. Sullivan ever knock out that really amounted to anything? Going around the country knocking, out a bunch of blacksmiths, barbers and bar tenders, or knocking out pugilistic “stars” who trained on moonshine and sweet potatoes just like him self. A cream puff fighter, the great Jim Corbett,'who I dare say wouldn’t last two rounds with Kid Norfolk, almost broke his neck trying to knock out John L. The greatest fighters live today. JACK LENNOX. Search Me. DEAR TAD—Kindly explain in your column the follow ing; How can Gene Tun ney claim the title of champion light heavyweight of America, and be recognized as such, when right here in America an Ameri can citizen, Mike McTigue, holds the title of champion light heavy weight of the world. It seems to the writer that Tunney has no right to the title he claims as long as an American holds the world’s champion of his division. Yours truly, A FAN. SAME OLD SKATE CHAMPS HOLD RECORDS ONCE MORE The same old faces won the same old titles on the singing steel blades during the 1923 campaign. Charley Jewtraw, of Lake Placid, fastest of amateur speed skaters, captured the International out door championship, taking the title from the capable hands of Joe Moore. The latter, however, won international honors indoors, and both stepped aside to make way for Harry Kaskey in his successful dash toward the national amateur crown. Arthur Staff, of Chicago, topped the professional field. Sherwin Badger, fed the way in Continental or figure skating for men and Mrs. Charles B. Blanchard for women. The Boston A. A. came Into gen eral recognition as the best hockey outfit of the campaign. MANHATTANS TO PLAY CRACK MILAN SQUAD A double-header will be the offer ing at the Congress Heights audi torium tomorrow afternoon, with the Manhattans and Milans carded in the feature attraction. The Epiphany Eagles and Kana wha s are scheduled in the prelimi nary. The first game will start at 3:30 o’clock. ’Twas a Kind Deed. The Georgetown Athletic Club opened the money chest wide and , dealt freely Christmas the good cheer that iron men tan produce. Scores of Georgetown kiddiss were treated to candy and toys. May Assist Wright. Jim Rice, former rowing coach at Columbia, may become assistant to Joe Wright at Pennsylvania. There are so many candidates rowing at I Wright cannot attend to | them all. - nifmaUfrii' MONDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1923. < ■ ■ ,‘taii A" : Potomac Parkers Say This Grass Might Be Help Here ' Golfing in the Fiji Islands is ideal, according to English- 1 men who have been there, for the reason that it is almost impossible to lose a ball. Like i most of the rest of the land i scape, the golf links are largely covered with a sensitive plant which shrivels at a touch. Hav ing pulled, sliced or topped his ball, the player merely has to follow it along the line of shriv eled plants to its resting place. Amateur since Travis actually won it back in 1904.' As to ladles’ golf, Miss Edith Cummings* victory has given a big boost to the game In the Middle West, and I think nationally as well. She is a sterling player. Mias Miriam Burns won the Western Amateur for Women, and thereby upset several slates. I have not space to tell of the sectional championships, and the superb playing of some players and the disappointing golf of others. For instance, Eddie Held started out beautifully by winning ths , Trans-Mississippl championship, but did nothing else the rest of the season. But—l92B was a glorious season. We put up our clubs with reluc tance, and go on to another year when there will be new champions, new bitterness, sweetness and pleas ure. So It goes! It Is the action of the moment that counts, but it is wonderful to look back on the accomplishments of the game and Its pleasures of 1923. . I (Copyright. 18J3, John P. Dills Co.) i WALLACE-DENBY : ID ADDRESS N.A.A.F. ' Paddock Case May Be Brought Up During Meeting of Athletic Federation. The National Amateur Athletic Federation will hold its annual meeting beginning today in the Red Cross building. Two sessions are scheduled today, the first starting at 10 o’clock this morning and the second this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Two members of the Coolidge cabi net will address the meeting. Sec retary of Agriculture Wallace and Secretary of the Navy Denby will be among the speakers. The Paddock case which is now holding the limelight in the sport world will in all probability be .one •of the matters brought up for dis cussion. Seeking Opposition. Troop 28, of the Boy Scouts, would like to arrange games with basketball teams in the 110 and 115- pound class. Manager Essex can be reached at Lincoln 4787. I No Matter How M IMB You Comb U| Your Hair Ml Jgloco I IU will keep it in place. Ml GLO-CO b not a Ml U paste or salve. It b a Ml ■ liquid and positively IJ j M will not make the hair ■ or scalp greasy or Ml M sticky. IJI M Men who know demand M fl this refined toilet ac- fl I U cessory. U| Ths Ml M P Wonderful i d | - Gloss-Comb M U Isl For I Ji Fastidious IJI S' \ People ■ M rrtSn ask QI U BiSH YOUR ■ BARBER Ml □ '.J Normany U R LbSJ Product. H M Company Ml R 9ii e. 4ta at. 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