Newspaper Page Text
I Footbail Ogden A. A. Versus Utah Freshmen
m 1 IS SO (I lg 1 I 1 HUH HUH
Armistice Games-See Creed Haymond In Sprint Races-Lorin Farr Park Thursday, November 11th, 2:30 P. M.
IOgden Merchants To
Observe November 11
With Half Holiday
Lorin Farr Park to Be Scene of Athletic Games; Ogden A. A.
to Meet Utah Freshmen in Classic; Creed Haymond,
World's Fastest Sprinter, to Show Heels to
Stars in Sprint Races; Other Snappy
Events Listed for Lovers
IMTerchanta of ugden will close at i
o'clock Thursday. November 11. In Or
der that their employes may Join In!
the celebrating 0 the slgnlhg f the,
armistice. The decUlOD was reached
at a meeting held rcrterdaj afternoon
member of the merchants uao
ciatlon ami dontea as welcome new
to the thousands of men and women of
The fireworks are scheduled to
start at - 3u o'clock at Lorin Farr
parK Armistice dn. the entire peace
r dav celebration being staged under the
auspices of the Agden Athletic as
sociation, an organization that has he
come nationally famous during the
past right mouth, through their ex
cellent showing In various lines of
SPRINT t ll kMPXOX.
In Creed llnymond, the Ogden a.
i.oasts the fastest sprinter In the world.
Haymond will run against a pl ked
field at the Armistlct day games and!
i Expected to sliow a world oi old-'
time class and ginger. This will be I
Koymond'i firs! publl appeanance 1
since he pulled ;i tendon In the dials
for the American Olympic team held;
at Boston last July. In the finals
for the 100 meters Haymond .); It ad
in k raddock by two yards al the '.0-J
rard mark when he pulled n tendon, i
This cost him the race. Paddock,;
I IA was two yards ) hind II i.'in I,
finished the event In world record
Iff Haymond shows that he had rt)-
covered his real bid -time form In the
vi mistlic day games, he Will run
against ' Sprint-ir Craig," colort d
chantpioh of the world lu Ogden on I
Thanksgiving da) Craig with Hay
mond. holds a Joint title to the world
record in ihc furlong, each man hav-l
Ihg stepjed the distance In 21 1
in the furlong Armistice day, Hay
mond will meet some k- ppositlp .
This race, however, fs his best, anil
Ogdegltes who witnessed the trai
events here la' sprint, will lr nnani-t
mous In saving that h- "slmpl) burns
up the track."
Haymond captained the UnlversJ j
of Pennsylvania Lmckstcrii during
J 9 1 9 and copped the hundred and
furlong in tin- Intcrcolleglatcs that'
But for the fact that Haymond
pulled a tendon i the Olympic trials,
he would no riouht have .-( i a new
mark in the :".' meters.
&USDLE1 R t .
The four-man inedtey relay race
will no doubt be a hummer. Bach!
man will run one lp. The tK'!cn
A. A. team will vie with the fast Weal
High aggregation of Bait l-ike in this
Following these e'ent the c:ld game
between the Ode.ii A, A. and th I I ih
Frosh will Pe callel The Ogden Club
has assembled ohe Of the srpoothesl 1
and most powerful i;rhi machine! ever,
.ecn In action on Ogden soil and one
"hat compares favorably with any of
the enllege teams in this section of;
in meeting the faal jJtah Freshmen,'
the O. A. A. boya ki up against a team!
which is undefeated tliun far ;u.s -.i-son.
Their aggregation la ponalderedl
by Coach Tommj Pltxtyatrlck of thel
"L"' as the greatest aggregation of,
mllkllngs ever turned out at ihe crltn
son lair. Every night the first-year
men clah with the crimson iegulars
ami according to reports they arc able
to hold lhejr own against tin fa.-.!
Crimson varsity players.
Following the track . cents ibc grid-!
Iron game will Start at 3 o'clock'
Sharp This contest should he a Ihrlll-I
ei-. The Ogden A. A. win enter thej
game a sllsht favorite over the visiting I
eleven, Chilli should make Ihe con-
I The Center Of
J don't overlook your hand in
1 dressing up.
J they need to be Covered with
J a pair of our New Fall and Win-
1 ter Gloves to give you a finished
1 . sppearanee.
j and besides it's getting cold
3 enough to make you appreciate
J their comfort.
.4 if you sre achirg to get your
Jj hands Into real quality and class,
1 slip a pair on.
I Next Door to Orpheum Theater
w "Custom Tailored Cflothes
tcsj one complete with thrills from
start to finish.
The card promise? to be a hum
mer be on deck!
I EVp M l sr.
fosrh Time OlpBOn's aggregation
will arrive In Ogden early Thursday
primed for the battle of the yeaj- with
the A. A. stars. fn a recent game
played between th two teams staged
.11 Salt Lake :he locals were defeated
13 to 7 in the final two minutes of
I play. In that contest the A. A agRie-
gation was forced to use five second
string players due lo Injuries. In the
contest Thursday the locals will pr
sent th strongest aggregation they
have assembled during the present
The Frosh will come prepared for
l a Me and wll be represented by twen-ty-two
playerA The players who will
make the tilp are; Captain Louis
Taufer, Clarence Uagen, Walter Mall,
WaltcJ Little, Clifford Otinham, Virgil
Peterson; Alton Papworih. Henry
Hun en. ;.: ge Marthakis, Phillip
Jeppson, Joseph Lindsay, Clifford
Doxey, Paul Camion, m r.oison,
Alphus Harvey. liarvej Oharrlty
Weston Bird, Charles Bailey, Floyd
Simpson, Dawson and NielsOll
GOLFERS MEET TO
NEW i'ORK, Nov, 9. The, nominat
ing committee of (he United gt&teii
i.ioir assceigtfi .1 announced Mondttv
ihe ticket of officers and members of
the executive committee fcr riexi
i a r.
Changes Included the napves cf How
ard r Whitney, n? president, to re
place G. Herbert Walker, who could
n.i aerye another yenr because of
bi inese, wiiiie Robert A Qardner, Chi
cago golfer, who wa: on ihe 1020 exec
utive committee, ha.s been named as :(
ric president; The real of the ticket
.ce oresident, 1. I" Byera; Allr
gheny County club, gecretary, N( n
Vanderpool, Slprrls County 1 isih New
Jersey Measurer. Mortimer N. Buck
ner. Garden City Golf ciuh. New York.
ST LOUIS. Nov. 9. Edward F.olin.
22 yeara old, of St. Lquli, left half
baofc on Lho SiisspurJ Scsh bl . Mines
eleven died in a hospital last Uiglil pi
injuries received ift n kh- with Wfi
rensburg Normal school team .it Rojht
Saturday. Bohn'w spin- was fractured
when be waa tackled.
OMAHA. Neb., Nov 9. Stanford
GtUV, 17, player -n ihe Decatur, Neb .
htSh school football leant, died here
Mondgy from injuries, received in a
game September He had played
in two games since he received Hi
blow in the side which resulted in his
death bein? tesponstble for his team
w uit.ins both.
CHICAGO. Nov. 9. President Mc
Carthy oi the Pacific coast league
said Ihe plans for a tribunal in charge
of baseball "wpre great."
I can t speak for ail the minor
leagues," lie : aid. "but I knew tey will,
be for whatever is best for baseball
and I don't see how any plan could
he ben. r than this one. i'm for It "
NEW V11KK Nov 3. -Xormaii B
Brookes, Australian tennis star has
been appointed sole selector of the
Australian team to defend the Davie
up agd'nvt American challengers late
111 December, It was learned here ,o
'l i v RxpertS hen- lieliev- Brookes
will ehmlriAle himself as a Singles
pliver in t)ie match and will .house
Gerald Pattarsoh as his side partner
for t he douhles.
M rt H POSTPONED.
' ' 'S II. I. K Kv . 9 ThS
tweUe-round boxlnx bom between
Jack Uritton. welterw eiaht champion,
and Jack Perry of rittshurg-. which
was schedulrd to be hold heir J.im
nlKhl. Iijis h.e:. pOHtponed indef m It il
'inlns i .in Injur) i. f'err, it was
DBS MOINEB, Isu, N01 tiuy El
liot Colling, Iowa, welterweight, and
I Paul Phern. inter allied middleweight'
.champion will meet q a handicap
v resting match at Collins, on the nlghr
of November 1. Phern agrees to
throw Elliott twice In ninetv minutes
or forfeit ihc match
AURORA, III.. Nov. ?.-Three wa a
lozen "casualties" in the Elgin fit
hirleg professional football game a.
St. Charles, III , Sundav Three of the
men had to be carried from Ihe field
They are John Elton St. Charles,
broken leg. Charles Eastman. St
( "harles, broken ankle, and Henrv
Bloomfield, Elgin, broken lez
SACRAMENTO. Cal Nov 9 Lewis
Morelng. owner of the Sacramento Pa
rifle coast baseball club, announced
Mond.-v that William K. Rodgers had
been signed to continue as manager of
the Senators next season.
TULSA. Okla , Nov .-Jaek Thorap
son of Philadelphia and Pinky" Iewi
of Oakland, welterweights, boxed s 12-
round draw here last atghu
Rapid-Fire Dope on the Teams
f ! t
OGDEN ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
NO. Playif Position Experience VV'g'l
1 Glsniann (G) .. Quarter .; I6X)
2 Dec -..Left half - 5 1.
I 3 ilkensun Fullback 3 1
4 Reberg Right lialf 4
5 I ru in kipht end - -I 145
! ' Kct i'c . ... - End 6 150
i 7 Twitchejl . Lcit tackle 7 180
8 M.hr Rijrhl tackle 4 180
9 Crookstpn Left guard -; 180
lo Dougleo Right guard , 7 185
1 11 Lfagley ( on ter' 4 16:
IJ Sherry . Left end 4 lt
I'3 Cross Itillhack 3 1'.S
14 . Cljasniann -Halfback 2 170
1 15 Watdon Guard 2 165
i5 D. ilkc;t.-"ii . ( ctiter 15')
17 Reed Guard - - - - 155 '
Player 'Position Experience YV'g't
' Tauter Left half . - - 2 150
Lindsay Left end . 3 145
Dunhatu - Left taukle - - 153
Peterson . .....Left juanl .1 140
Papworth .... . -. (.'enter 1 15;'
Hurron Jiighf guard 3. 145
Marthakis ;Righf Tackle 2 165
Mtt. hell Stigbt end r3 145
Lillie Quarterback 2 130
la-en Fullback 1 14
Hall Right half 3 lpO
Doxey : ... End . 0 S 150
Cannon Tackle I 14."
Kolson inard 1 '45
Harvey Halfback 1 140
Gharrity End ...l 140 ;
Bailey " Guard - 1 145
JOHNNY I OrLON SAYS
Becn'tse I have few troanes left
l"lon niy bean, they s.o
Although I was a boxer once
Th.nl 'now I um passe.
Bui I would warn th critic bvincb
To judgo me not in bus
And tell them I II be boxinK whi n
1 ve whiskers to my waist.
'-ii r.-. n followers of thf fistir game
will be Smerestod to l.:i in th it Johnny
Coition h.-is go lie- abroad again, lie has
a couple of F rench youths who nre
tvlUing to box him ami he renll) ex
poots in meet Jimmy VVIIde before hi
r i urns.
Now, Johnnj at iin time wa king
of the bantams! He was a renl won
der, Old timers .recall how he died
to tour the i otwtry with his father
aa his manager. Johnny used to;
knock int srift in :hr- ring and hls
father ueveT knoeked down any lol-'
lara at the turnstiles !
The Coulbha, frtth-r and son. kept
the money lu the family, and the r--auit
is that .lohnnv is p landlord now
and owns a flock of Chicago apart-!
. n matter of fact, Johnny"
Bhotlldh't be JtOlllK to KuiOpp MS a;
Ibozer but us a blooming sightseer--one
of those Vanket- tourists with
pockets full of kale.
Perhaps he is figuring on Just mak-;
. llip hi t-pensrs 1 a couple of bunts
Anyway, the French hoxinr fans
should receive Johnny more in the
light of s tourist than a bQXOJT. John
ny wears an Iron hnt and It covers a
hald head. He is getting along in'
TO KEEP BABE
RUTH IN LEAGUE
'NBW YORK, Nov 'i.i-Determined
1 to take "Bube ' Huth home-run king.
Into the new baseball league forme.
yesterday In Chicago, regardless of
I claims made by leaders f the loyal
five" that he belong to the Ameri
can league under f.,rin.-r ontract, ,
was expressed v.v yoc President n us
ton. of the Yankees.
"They won't get anything like as
close to Huth as the crown irlnce got
. to Paris." he said.
nkw ITORK, Nov. I. Fifty planes
already hake been entered for the
' Pulitzer trophy airplane speed race j
at Mil. he! ftrld on Thanksgiving dav,
' it was learned today. officials of
the Aero Club of America expect that
Sa.1i I.e. olnte, winner of the Gordon
Bennett cup at Ktampea. Fiance, in
October, will enter within the next,
ST. LOUIS, Mo. Nov. 9. Eddie
Shannon of Portland, tire. wa given'
the newspaper decision over lack Law
ler of Omaha. Neb. in an eight round
bout here tonlphi The men rre light
, 8 AN FRANCTS. Nov. 9.,Waller
t'ockran of San Francisco last night
defeute.l I.avid NrcAndhn, of h: ag...
to 72. in the national LI.3 balk
, line billiard tournament. 'ockron
ran out jn 13 Innlnga. High runs were
S and 35 points.
STON Kll VAMKD.
JERSEY CITY. Nov. ? i 'harles
Stoneham was re-e'ected president of
I the New- York National League base-1
ball club at a meeting hen- of to"k-l
J holders of the National Exhibition!
compan: . which opsratea the club.
yearf and he cnu'i box Z cents worth
simply n - . : i is uln.ll;. wu nins lo
the gallant lrohch boxing enthusiasts
not to judgi- American bantamweight
boxing by Johnny's efforts in the ring.
Every year finds the Syracuse I m-
Vrslty eleven boaytmg of a stonewall
line. And there Is a reason
It I Maruuls Frank "Bill" Horr. I
Captain and All-Amerlcan tackle back I
in 1908. Rig Bill" as he la. known I
;n Syracuse Is still ther and is get
ing results as usual
Horr weiffhs 24.". pounds now and,
ued to weigh more when his muscles
were kept more solid by actual com
petition in athletics. He in so bash
ful that not one outside the univer
sity knows much about hitn. bill credit
i due him No more genial or gen
llenianly fellow ever put on a uni
form than Bill."
Syracuse linesmen, who have been
named as All-Amerlcan stars under i
Horr tutelage, are Joe Alean.lei.
f. w I ber and Chris Schlarhtei
But beside football glory, glance j
over some, of the other honors he
ha earned during his more palm)
Intercollegiate champion hammer
Winner of two national champion
ships in discus.
Metropolitan champion in discus
and shot, 1D07-08.
Holder of world's discus record in
190S-09, 143 feet S inches. ll
Won Canadian discus championship
in 1 90S.
Second in discus In Greek style, and i
3rd In free style. Olympic games.
Hhot 4o feet. 1-2 Inches.
Hammer. 157 feet 1 Inch. l
Idscus, 133 fen. 4 Inches. jl
Winner of two Canadian champion-I
ships. 56 pound weight and discus. t
BASEBALL WAR OPENED WITH
BOTH SIS ASKING SUPPORT
Eight National League Clubs and Three American in "New
National League" Wait for Federal Judge Lantiis
Tn Accept $50,000 Job: Five Clubs Loyal
To Johnson Meet Today
CHICAGO. Nov fl With the ma
jor leagues engaged In a baseball war.
.declared yesterday, both sides were
making eftorts to obtain allies and
: The eight National league clubs and
three American league cluWI New
'York, Roston and Chicago, having the
"New National league." which is to be
;a twelve club circuit, today awaited
word from Federal Judge Kenesaw
M lindis to whom last night they
tendered the chairmanship of a new
baseball board of control at a salary
of $30,000 a year. Judge Landis aaW
he felt honored by the offer and asked
time to consider it.
B. K. Johnson, president of the
American league, five of whose clubs.
Cleveland, Washington. Detroit, Phils,'
delphia and St. Louis, have supported
him loyally In all baseball disputes.
f. last night for Kansas City where
the miner league cluba wens to meet
today. Johnson was expected to use
his influence with the minors to re
JfeCt the civilian board of control as
he and his five American league sup-
: porters had done.
lit KI OF ( ONI IK l
The new board of control to be cum
posed of three prominent men not fi
nancially Interested in baseball, has
been known as the leaker plan, be
cause 1? was proposed by A. U. Ias-
!ker, a director in the Chicago National
Li ague club.
President Johnson and his loyal sup
porters opposed the plan of taking
control out of the hands of the men
who have Invested their money and
time in th game.
All parlies agreed, however, that
sime form of reorganization of base
ball w.is necessary as a result of the
grand jjury exposure of crookedness In
connection with the 1919 world serlea
iTaVlng definitely adopted the l.is
ker plan and a twelve club circuit
I President John a. HeydJer, of the -'a-tlonal
league who also will head the
Now National league," and Hank
O'Day, veteran umpire, conferred to
daj regarding umpires fur the new
The "New National" sent a delega
tion to Kansas City to invite the minor
! leagues to come into the Linker, plan
The minors were to he invited to name
an associate member of the new board
of control which is to be compose I
'of three members. The chairman 'i
term would be for seven y..irs.
it was announced that the twelfth
member of the new league would not
I be a it now in any minor league
circuit. II was said clnj would be
placed in one of the five "loyal" Ameri
can league ities.
The American league club was aid
to plan Installing new clubs In Chi
cago, New York and Hoslon. Thai
Would give each of those cities Ihrei
major league clubs.
ISAM HALL U
The situation under u baseball war'
would be Similar to that of I914rl9i
during the life of the Federal laftgUC, I
a number of whose club owners and,
players returned to the old leagues
after two years of harsh competition
and a vast expenditure of money.
i hone two years of war, it has been
estimated by persons familiar with the
iiitmr. cost between $3,(K0,00 and $4.-
000,000 The two years' fight involve. I
numerous court oroceodlnea in which
attorneys reaped harvests in fees as
did bail piavers in increased salaries
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Ntfv. 9 War!
clouds loomed dark for the propnm ntr,
of the lisker plan for baseball re- j
organization when the presidents and
lub owners of the twenty-one minor
leagues of the nation met in conven
tion here todav to vote on the pro-I
pose. I civilian tribunal a Ihe supreme
governing body pf organized baseball, i
When the committee of three ap
pointed by the "New National league" j
Organised yesterday in Chicago, arrlv-l
ed here to present the Iaskcr plan
for the consideration of the minor
b aguers. indications were that it j
would he ovcrwhelminglv defeated.
The minor league leaders declared
themselves capable of settling their
own duputcs and conducting their onn
The committee, which brought the
announcement of the action of the '
eight National league club owners and j
the three club owners of the Ameri
can league In displacing the present
Structure of the major league.. In fa-1
or of a twelve club league, governed
by a civilian tribunal. consisted of
tiary Herrmann. chairman, Karney
Dreyfuss and Charles II. Bbbetti .
These representatives were prepared;
to offer the minors the opportunitv I
of selecting an associate member of
the national board of control undei uii
Thomas J Hlckey. president of the
American association, David L. KulU.
head of the International league, and
a R Tearney, president of the Weal
ern and Three I leagues, all recognised
leaders In minor league T.iir-, . r
unanimous in expressing their disap-i
p royal o( the Lasker plan.
"To have the major leagues select
the officials to govern us would be
merely to go back to the old system
from which the minor w ithdrew last I
winter.' President Mickey said.
"The major leagues do not have to
select the members of the new com
mission for us. We are orapable of;
taking care of our own affairs. Twen-
ty-one minor leagues finished the lfiU'i
feasor, and thlrtv -seven are ready to
start next season.
"We employ more players than do
the major leagues combined: w e hve
at least aa much money invested and,
i. ever will consent to a scheme
H hlch we would have no voice In the'
selection of the men to handle our af
fairs." NKYS Mn F.
With a revolutionary movement
w-eping through the major league,
the minor leaguera themselves staiiel
campaign involving a shake up with
in 'heir own organization.
The movement contemplated the re
moval of John EI. Pa rre II. of Auburn.
N. V.. who has been secretarv and
treasurer of the association since Its
formation twenty veam ago, and the
'lection of N. H. Pexton. of Ttock Is
land. Ill , as successor.
Sexton for a score of years has 'en ;
i dominant factor in mjior league ai-1
' fair. For several years he has been
president of i lie National ilio'i,
of Minor leagues, an honorary 0 Hi
I without salary. His supporters claim
;to have enough votes to insure his re
election, it i planned to vote him 'i
salary of J7.50O and move minor
league headquarters from Auburn to
Exposure of crookedness n ihe
I world's series ..i 1919 lUtfl l"" n I zr ii
,er benefit to the minors than the ma
jor leagues, in the opinion of Presi-
dent Kuitz of tin- Internationa l igt
I The baui'hment of the guiMv
players, the exposure of the whole vi
j clous scheme, will Impress on our
young players ihe seriousness of their
duty to the game more than anv talks
J by managers and ihe older players
could convince thgm," s;ild I'ultz.
CHICAGO, Nov. 9. -i n do every
thing in my power to help make base-
I ball worthy of the name it has borne
all these years, but I Just can't decide
I such a big thing rlpht away,)' said
I Judge Kenesaw Mountain Ijindls.
(when offered the chairmanship oi th
liicw baseball tribunal "The proposed
;plan should be a great thing for th"
As chairman of the tribunal Judge
Landis Would receive M.'.u'J'.i nior. a
year than he gets now.
Ill - MM MM 1ST
NEW Yi i:i "Texas-" mil Cun-j
nirrgnaih. star center on the ianmouth
elevt n. is a specialist in other tines,
He composes music, plays the pipe or
1 gan and writes for magaslni I
ithaca Night football practice
beneath a flood of eiectrb lights as
i Introduced by Gil DobiS at Cornell ha
'convinced other schools th.a he mean!
DERBY TOO I VRL1
LEXINGTON owing to lb"
fact that many three-.vear-ohis can
; HOI reach their best form early in'
the spring horsemen have suggested
that the famous Kentucky I u 1 1 Iv
hebl later each vcar.
BU KNELL STAH
PIIILAi -KLPHIA - Ar.Ja BOWSCr,
the Klant fullback of Bucknell. has
Ibleofned into a re:l star this year; lb
v.eighs 195 pounds and Is t, feet -'
IhChi s tall.
on , .
.1 H Kl II STI I I
LAWRENCE, Kan. 'I"he Kansas
Jayhawkers are using the aerial at
ta k style a lot. They are being well
drilled In battling down the forward
flips of the opposition.
noui u v yi
LINCOLN TWO niemheis of Die
t'orrfnuskers eleven are L5o he in la no. I
They are Pucellk. left tackle, ami
Hubkn. fullback Then home Is .il
An engineer has estimated that the;
three main rivers of British Guiana'
can be harnessed l develop 8OO.11OO ;
J GREATEST PLAY I
THIS ONE PLEASED
There have been many hard fought
gridiron battles at ('olumhln. Mo.,
IK5B ev f 1-
CCA-H l,,,,a bl ' ' '
COACNflLUA . fl,.1( ln uu- H
last nuarter." says Miller. "The 'Core H
. ...ul 7 11 in .is,,,u! s favor. The
g, center made n high puss over
Ames- m. kle picked up the bar. an 1
with four men giving him interference;
land a ten-van! start, was fC In a char
field. Travis, the MlssouH taeklo, over
took the Aloes' runner and downed
him with the ball pn the L wo -yard line H
Mi snUfj thnjl hold Ames. On the A hie J
1 . 1 for I om of five
"Tills was not exactly a formation
Intentionally carried out. but It was W g
conference, it enabled us to win our
Isecord victory over Amen.'
di!ler bethj-es that "C t.i-'-.' L'.ms.
present captain of the Mlsaaurl eleven
he b.st ir m he ever wiphi.d. d.
also ay that Lewis Is eliglhll tot All-
higher than that pf the Missouri Val- M
73,000 TO SEE
NEW HAVEN Conn.; Nov. 9 The 11
Beating capacity of the Yale bowl for
the Yale Harvard football game on No
v.niber 20 will bo 73.000. The Yale
Athletic association has begun the
cored i"n ol temporary wooden seats in- Efl
Bide the masonry of the bowl and a wKt
1 i r of icmpnrarv seats has been com- I
etl around ht top ol the enolo f
The Vale Alhlctic UaociRtioil has
,1 unt ed thai ih ntire tlckei allot- H
h two uniyeraitlcs, and no public
1I1 .,1 tlckt 1 1 v. in be held. I r
GREELEY. Colo., Nov. 0 Young
Simpson ot' Wisconsin lost his wrest
ling match with TOOtC Mondt, of Glee
0 ib hi re night. After
BS minutes of wrestling, Mondt threw
Sampson with an arm lock and broke
bis shoulder. Sampson was udver
tised as the wrestling champion of
WARD WEDS. H
LITTLE ROCK; Ark . Nov. 5.- Aaron
Wind, third baeeman OP 'ho New- York
American league bar.nhall team last
season, and Miss Inez Btakeley of Lit
le Rock, wore married last night.
Transfer ? I
I READ a Btorr. SOME OTHER kind.
ABOUT A fellow. OF CIGAR ETTE.
WHO SLIPPED I REMEMBERED thai I m.
ON AN icy hill AND TOLD the dor.
AND STARTED to llidg, JUST WHERE to el off.
AND TRIPPED OTHER KINDS will burn.
A FAT lady AND GIVE or mcke.
WHO SAT on him. I'LL ADMIT thst rcuch.
AND RODEo.n hill. BUT THAT'S U far.
TO THE foot. AS ,.LL J )
AND THIN he whl THERE'S ONLY 0U lnd.
"MADAM, YOU'LL haro. 0F CIGARETTE
TO GET off here. I THAT CAN, 'and will, and docs
THI8l8afar REALLY SATISFY,
AS I go."
SO WHEN a new clerk 0T H KR r,Pret'eji mav please
V our ,aMp for a time but B
WHO DIDN'T know 'hat s as far as the . A lth finer
-obaccos both Turkish and Domes- IH
MY REGULAR Mnoke. r 'I',"1 W "h r"' ' J'n
. . terfieldK giro you tbe fulleet poss' gl
TRIED TO sell me Cigarette enjoyment. Tbev ai-
. . .me- "aV satisfy. Ifg the blend-ni
cct.'t be copied. H