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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGKAM, RICHMOND, lND., THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 192.
FOR YALE IS MIXTURE
OF OLD, NEW TACTICS
(By Associated Press) -
IOWA CITY, la., Oct. 12. Farmers
of Iowa today have forgotten about
the price of corn; the market value of
choice hogs and the usual talk about
bumper or lean crops all because 25 of
their sons, members of the University
of Iowa football tleven, 1921 champions
of the Western conference, are on
their way to New Haven, Conn., to
play Yale in the Yale bowl Saturday
in the biggest football game of Iowa's
Big for a score of reasons, among
which are these: The rival teams' are
coached by brothers Howard Jones,
and brother Tad, famous mentor of the
Yale elevens: that all Iowa has a
sneaking notion that the Black anl
Gold eleven may conquer Yale, and
most important of all is the conviction
that "Iowa fiKhts" no matter how
toueh the opposition. -
Iowa's championship eleven of a
year ago made that slogan famous in
the mid-west. With the same fighting
spirit, Iowa promises to give Yale the
fight of the year whea the teams
square off on the bottom of the Yale
bowl Saturday afternoon.
To Use Shifts, Passes '
Coach Jones promises his famou".
brother everything In the way of tho
Western open game that the West has
. to offer. , His attack probably wi'l
consist almost entirely of -shifts and
passes, although he will have Captain
Gordon Locke, his great plunging full
back,, at hand at any time that he
elect3 to try the mettle of the bull-dog
line. Jones, himself a former Yale
star end. and later an assistant coach
there will be well-equipped to counte:
the Yale offensive.
Iowa's offensive Is a mixture of the
old and new in football. Captain
Locke is used as a pivot for Coach
Jones' line smashing tactics, while his
ends and half backs co-operate with
the quartet ia the open passing anl
shifting game. The open style prob
ably will be chiefly evidence against
Yale as Coach Jones has developed a
system of 6hifts that he thinlc3 will be
, Strength Shown
Although Coach Jones loM seven let-
ter men last year, his team has shown
offensive strength this season. Cap
tain Locke Is at his old niche at full
back. In place of Aubrey Devine, all
American quarterback, two men have
been developed Minick, a veteran
guard, who assumed Devfne's kicking
role, and Parkin, who takes care of
the generalship and the dispatching of
passes at quarterback.
"Duke" Slaughter, the giant negro,
who last season was accustomed to
take out one side of the opponents
line wtipn patna wem needed, was re
placed at tackle by Engledlnder, West
Point two-year man. Engledlnder and
bis running mate, Thompson, one of
last year's veterans, scale ' at 200
New Period Begins.
. For years Iowa was one of the mi
nor teams in the V esterrv conference
a second division team that was con
' Fidered as no more than a good trial
horse for the major western elevens
Then came Howard Jones. His advent
marked a new period In Iowa's ath
But two years of bitter disappoint
mcmt followed while Iowa watched two
championship's fade by the barest of
I margins. One year an opponent's
place kick drove the championship
away just as it was settling at lows
City;the second year a surprise onside
kick defeated the Hawkeyes dreams
in the last moment of a deciding game
Last year, from the beginning of
the season, Iowa began preparing for
the peak of her football glory, the
game with Yale. . This year the Hawk
eyes shorn of their lour great stars,
still have their slogan, "Iowa Fights,"
"Praying Colonels" Leave
For Invasion Of East
(By Associated Press)
DANVILLE, Ky.. Oct. 12. When the
26 "praying colonels" of Central -college
packed their warbags prior to
their departure thl3 morning on the
eastern invasion, they crowded foot
ball togs over a bit and made room
for an assortment of text books. Dr.
C. E. Allen, faculty athletic represent
ative armed with sheaf of test ques
tions supplied by faculty members
announced that two hours would be
devoted to study each day during the
Virginia Polytechnic Institute-Harvard
offensive. The Centre players will ar
rive in Richmond, Va., Friday morning
and following the clash with the Poly
technic team Saturday will entrain
Sunday morning for Mansfield, Mass.
The equad will work out at Mansfield
from Monday to Thursday when it will
go to Cambridge.
BIGGEST GAME IN EAST GRID CIRCLES
WILL BE CLASH OF JONESES' TEAMS
N R. AND W. ALLEYS
Commercial bowlers rolled on the R-
andW. alleys Tuesday night with good
success. High score of 202 was hung
up by Shields, of the Item team, while
Sharp of the Steinhart bowlers won
high average honors with a mark of
The Item bowlers took two out of
three contests with the Telephone
men, King's Hats won two out of three
from the F. and N. ana the Bakers
dropped the Steinharts, two out of
A league is bowling on the R. and
W. alleys each night of the week now
and intense interest is being manifested.
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.
J. . Moss .... 114 127 17f 418 139
G. Moss .... 133 133 158 424 141
Hartman ... 88 125 161 374 125
Campbell ... 144 119 119 382 127
Patterson ... 149 173 117 439 146
Handicap ... 257 257 257
Totals SS5 934 089
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.
Kluesener .. 154 198 150 502 167
Thoma3 .... 189 165 163 517 172
Dillon 179 198 138 515 172
Shields 202 122 459 483 161
Mercurlo ... 138 140 166 444 14S
Handicap ... 143 143 143
Totals 1005 946 919
High score Shields, 202.
-Vni.! v JSJti
HUGGINS IS RETAINED;
TO HAVE FREE HAND
(Bv Associated Press)" .
NEW YORK, Oct. 12. Miller Hug
gins, whose re-engagement as manager
of the New York Yankees for 1923
was announced yesterday will have a
free hand jn, organizing the., team for
next year, according to the owners of
the baseball club.
The selection of Huggins for another
year at the helm of the American
league champions set at rest reports
that he was to be deposed because of
the club's poor showing against s the
Giants in the world's series and was
accompanied by expressions of confi
dence in the diminutive pilot by Jacob
Ruppert and T. L. Huston, Yankee
"Huggins will b in complete charge
of the team," said jMr: Ruppert. "We
are ready to make any trade that he
thinks will strengthen the club.
Huggins has not been in the best ol
health and will undergo a minor oper
ation at his home in Cincinnati, after
a rest of a few days in Atlantic City,
before beginning to plan for next year.
Huggins succeeded "Wild Bill" Don
ovan as manager of the Yankees in
1918 after numerous pilots had tried
unsuccessfully to produce a champion
ship winner. He moved the club up
to fourth in 1918, third in 1919 and
1920 and landed pennant winners last
year and this year. .
Howard Jones, left, and his brother Tad.
-Thomas and Dillon,
F. and N.
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.l
Epping 170 170 168 508 169
Benge 167 137 128 432 144
Gamp 135 86 110 331 110
Kohnle 97 108 ... 205 103
O'Neil 142 142 142
O'Maley 172 113 167 452 150
Handicap ... 251 251 251
Totals..... 992 865 966 '
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.
Fisher 195 134 145 474 158
B. Saffer ... 168 133 127 428 143
Berman 175 178 112 465 155
Schrader ... 152 139 153 444 148
M. Saffer '.. 157 13 135 422 140
Handicap ... 205 205 205
Totals 1052 919. 877
By NORMAN E. BROWN , I
Intersectional contests are expected
to furnish collegiate football lovers
their biggest thrills this year as did
such games last season. But none of
the east-west battles staged this fall
will be more interesting than the con
test Iowa and Yale are ready to stage
at the Yale bowl October 14. For,
aside from being a match between two
much talked of and formidable elevens,
the meeting will bring two brothers to
gether for a battle of wit3 and strat
egy. Tad Jones, famous mentor of Yale
teams, and Howard Jones, coach of
Iowa and the man who piloted that
team to the Big Ten conference last
year, are brothers.
There Is no thought that the game
will decide which is the greater coach.
Too many conditions over which the
brothers have no control will enter
into it. The material at hand cannot
be fairly compared and therefore the
results obtained cannot be measured
But the tactics and style of play em
ployed by the two will give close fol
lowers of the game interesting bits for
These two Jones boys have been
athletic rivals before. Home folk at
tained rival elevens in that town in
their boyhood days, twenty-five yeacs
ago. When they went to Middletown
high school they were rivals for fame
only. They both played on every ath
letic team in the scho6l while study
ing there. They continued to vie for
spotlight honors when they went to
Exeter and it was only natural that
Because the new home of the New
they both should remain together ancLi-York American Leaue club will have
Excello, Ohic? recall that they cap-bTg noise of the week
It was at old Eli that they WTote
gridiron history. Tad, at quarter, was
the unanimous selection for Ail-American
quarterback. Howard, at end,
drew the All-American honor at his
position from many" critics.
They graduated in 190S. Their lame
placed them in great demand as
coaches and they went their separate
ways for the first time.
Both were recalled at different times
by Yale, however. Tad's return in
1916 was particularly spectacular.
The Blue team appeared to be the
poorest in years. Gloom hung four
foot thick on the campus and all the
walks leading to it. Tad whipped that
team of misfits and green youngsters
into a formidable aggregation that
licked both Princeton and Harvard.
So, regardless of the outcome of the
Yale-Iowa game, it ought to be the
REGULAR RATTLE OF
Success attending the introduction
of boxing at the National League base
ball park has developed a first class
fight, involving no little politics, for
the privilege at the new Yankee
Menfe Tells Story of Rube
Wddell's Debul Into Majors
High average Epping, 169.
High score Fisher, 195.
CUBS WIN FROM SOX
BY OSBORNE'S WORK
-CHICAGO, Oct. 12. Ernie Osborne
pitched the Cubs to their second vic
tory over the Chicago White Sox in
the third game of th ecity series, Wed
nesday. Osborne won the second game
of the series from the Sox and was
superb in the box in his second tri
"Red" Faber was the loser from the
start, for the Cubs got to his offerings
early. He won the first game for the
Sox but was an easy mark this time.
AB H O A
Statz, cf 4
Hoilochcr, ss ,.. 5
Terry, 2b 4
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.
Dunham 136 145 153 434 145
Zwissler 113 ... 153 266 133
Eckler 122 153 ... 275 138
Farwig 1S8 144 128 460 153
Castelluccio . 157 198 195 550 183
Lohman 132 142 274 137
Handicap ... 9S 198 198
Totals 914 970 969
Player 1st 2nd 3rd Tl. Av.
Sharp 135 180 213 528 176
Halliday .... 100 144 121 365 122
Brown 123 123 110 356 118
Vickers 86 ... ... 86 86
Whitcomb .. 116 134 105 355 118
Means 132 110 242 121
Handicap ... 284 284 284
Totals 844 997 943
High average Sharp, 176.
High score Sharp, 213.
Grimes, lb 4 2
Fun-el'., c '
AB II O
'ShuHlm" Phil Douglas
Jailed For Beating Wife
(By Associated Press)
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct 12
"ShuCflin"' Phil Douglas, erstwhile
star pitcher for the New York Nation
als, who was banished recently from
organized baseball by Commissioner
K. M. LandiS, was placed in the city
jail yesterday on charges of disorder
ly conduct, preferred by his wife, who
called officers to their home and, they
said, declared Douglas had beaten her.
0 Arresting otneers said iney touna Mrs
i Dons-las suffering with both eves
0 blacKened. Officers quoted her as say-
1 ing she had been abused in the prea
1 ence of her two children. The domes-
0 1 tic disturbance, Mrs. Douglas was de-
- clared to have stated, was the climax
8 to a series of outbreaks. Douglas,
with his family, arrived here, his for-
At mer home, recently from . Florida,
Hooper, rf. .
Collins, 2b. .,
Sheely, lb. .
Mostil. cf. ..
Schalk, c 5
Faber. p .2
T. Blankenship, p. ....... 1
where he is said to have completed
the season With a semi-professional
Totals. . f 35 9 27 11
Batted for Faber in sixth.
Chicago Nationals ...300 020 300 8
Chicago Americans ...201.002 000 5
Errors O'Farrel. Hollocher, Os
borne, Mulligan. Two-base hits Mil
ler, Collins, Sheely. Home runs
Hooper, Grimes. Stolen bases Terry,
Hooper, Johnson, Sheely. Sacrifices
Mostil. Terry. Double play Barber
to Grimes. Left on bases Nationals.
4: Americans, 12. Bases on balls Off
Osborne, S; off Faber, 1. Struck out
By Faber, 4: bv Osborne. 5; by Blank
enship, 2. Hits Off Faber, 8 in 6 in
nings; off Blankenship, 4 in 3 innings.
Losing pitcher T. Blankenship. Um
piresHart at plate, Nallin at first
base, Qulgley at second base, Dineen
at third base. Time 2:16.
In Berlin one frequently sees Amer
ican toruists in the principal thorough
fares carrying huge packages of paper
marks wrapped m newspapers.
By FRANK G. MENKE j
- This is a story concerning the debut
into the majors of Rube Waddell, the
Something like 23 years ago Wad
dell was making quite A reputation
for himself by his sandlot pitching in
Butler, Pa., his home town. His
deeds of slinging greatness were such
that a fan there, friendly to the own
ers of the old Louisville National
league club, wrote and went into rap
tures about the Rube.
"Sign him to a contract," was the
telegram sent to the informant of
Rube's prowess. "Then tell him to
report to Fred Clarke, manager of the
club, at Washington."
Fred Clarke picks up the story here.
About three nights later I climbed
into bed about midnight all in. I fell
into a heavy sleep and was awakened
out of it by heavy pounding on my
door. I didn t know what it was all
about I struck a match, looked at my
watch. It was 3:30.
" 'Who is it?' I growled, walking to
the door, after lighting up the room.
"Open up, It's a friend," said a
Fellow Rushes Through.
I opened the door and a big lanky
fellow rushed through and at me, with
hand extended and with a wide grin
on his face.
'Hello, Freddie, Hello Freddie,' he
chuckled. "How are you, old boy, how
ar you? Let me have $2, will you-
"I looked him over and asiiea:
" 'Doesn't seem as if we've ever met
before.' 'Would you mind telling me
who you are?
'Say, am t you Freddie Clarke, tne
manager? demanded me otner reuow.
" 'Yes,' I said.
" 'Well, was the reply. 'I'm your
new pitcher Rube Waddell. Just got
in town and I need $2.
" 'Well, well, I'm glad to meet you,'
I said. , 'I guess you haven't met any
of the other boys yet, have you?"
"'No,' answered Rube.
" 'Well, I haven't got $2 to loan you,
but I know that some of the boys
have. Furthermore, it is customary in
the big league for a new player to
visit all the older players on the team
as soon as he arrives. So you duck
downstairs, get the names and room
numbers of all the boys from the
clerk and visit them.'
"'All right Freddie; all right, Fred
die,' answered the Rube and he went
"The next morninga.t breakfast I
sat alone at a table, adroitly ducking
all tables where my players were sit
ting. It was well that . I did. For
everyone had been visited in turn by
the Rube during the night and not a
single one had gotten any leep after
Rube arrived simply because"he kept
them all awake with stories of his
own greatness and pleas for the loan
. "That night all of us got the first
knowledge of the queerness of Wad
dell a knowledge which was added
to during the years. I had Rube with
me while - we - remained with Louis
ville and took him along when we
shifted to Pittsburgh. In all the years
that I managed a ball team, and of all
the men I ever managed, none ever
gave me one-tenth of the trouble that
Rube did. But some way, somehow,
no matter what he did, it wasn't pos
sible to be mad at him for long.
(Copyright 1!121 By Kfnx Feature
High School Tennis JSharks
Go To Connersv'dle Friday
Richmond high school tennis play
ers, managed by Keith King, will meet
the Connersville Hi tennis team on the
Connersvill? courts Friday afternoon.
Those players making the trip are:
Earl Thomas. William Romey, H.
Pierce, C. Pyle and K. Price. A re
turn match will be arranged with the
Connersville team. It is expected that
two matches will be made with the
Rushville Hi team before cold weather
a seating capacity of 100,000,. rival
promoters -consider it 1 the most val
uable- place for boxing around; New
Tex Rickard Is after the Btadium
with all the support he can muster.
With boxing conducted in both the
Manhattan ball fields, his big wooden
saucer in Jersey City will be worth
just the second-hand lumber in it. If
he fails to get the Yankee stadium,
and it is understood from reliable
sources of information that he will,
he will be out of luck entirely for sum
mer boxing where the big money is
Rickard also is being "smoked out
of Madison Square Garden, according
to good information. Those .who now
control the Garden recently approach
ed a prominent matchmaker in New
York and asked him if he would be
willing to take charge of the big arena
for the winter season. He said he
would entertain an offer if he could
be assured of a free hand and negotia
tions are said to be still pending.
Rickard is said to be in bad with
Tammany Hall and if the state should
go Democratic this fall, the politicians
say that he will have to tep down
from the czar throne of boxing.
His czar power, however, hasn't
been as "czary recently as it was
two years ago, when he was in abso
lute control of boxing around New
Dave Driscoll was the first to chal
lenge the power of Rickard and he got
away with- it, -so much so, that other
of the smaller promoters have taker,
heart and are actively competing
Driscoll is the matchmaker of th3
Brooklyn ball club's fight department
and he made a great financial success
out of the past season. He used t"
confine his attentions to baseball, bu
he-,took up .boxing when the law was
passed in New Jersey and he made a
big success of it
The first real test of power between
Rickard and Driscoll came in the skir
mish to get Jimmy Wilde, the world's
flyweight champion, to come overjrom
England and fight Pancho Villa, the
American champion, for the title.
Driscoll got the contract and in his
words: "It would knock a lot of eyes
out of they saw the reasonable figure
on the contract.
Previously when Rickard announcel
that he was after a certain fight or
fighter, all the other promoters laid
off through the belief that they could
not buck him on a bidding game.
Purdue is hitting on high for the big
encounter with Notre Dame at Lafay
ette Saturday. Students and all La
feyette look to this annual classic
Nearly a thousand Notre Dame fan
are to invade the Purdue camp.
Polo Grounds Keeper K !
Call Roll Of Giants For
Game's Greatest Players
By HENRY U. FARRELL,
NEW' YQRK, Oct., 12. Henry Fab
ian, is the boss of the barbers and
massage experts who keep the playing
field at the Polo grounds perfectly
groomed. He is; a good one Aoo.
He has one abiding: devotion, one un
swerving fanaticism anL,ope. idea of
perfection and tt is all wTapped;up in
the New York Giants. Hte loyalty for
John McGraw and his Giants is too big
for Polo grounds.
After his daily afternoon duty of
painting fresh white lines around the
plate and flicking off every pebble
from the velvet-like turf, he retires to
soap box down the left field toui
line, there to tell any and all listeners
of the glory of the Giants and the mis
ery of all other ball clubs.
During one of the closing games of
the season, Fabian was asked to name
what he would be willing to call the
all-American team of all time in base
"Henry." it was suggested. "iou
have been around baseball all your
life. You have played with some of
the greatest stars and you have seen
all the others play down to the pres
ent time. Name the greatest man you
have seen in every position." -
Well, that's a big job. Don't know
as 1 could do it .been lots or great
ball players. I'm not one of those old
timers, though, who thinks all the
class was in the old days," the lantern
jawed Fabian said. '
Claims Kelly Shades Sisier.
"Who was the greatest first base
man of all timers?" his examiner per-
."Well," he, drawled, slowly. "He
don't look so g-xd and aint figured so
good but that George Kelly out there
is a grar.d ball pliyer. He's as good as
any if them. Yes, he's a smart ball
player. Take that Sisier, he hasn't
any brains. Sweet ball player, yes,
but he don't think. Merkle was a
great ball player. So was Chase. But
Kelly is a grand player."
"How about second base? Ever see
any better than Collins or Lajoie?" --
"Well. I tell you. He's on the ground
a lot and he's kind of sloppy handling
thfi ball, but that Frankie Frisch is a
sweet ball player. Don't know but
what he's as good as any of them.
Great bov and a great player. Horns-
bv'd be a swell player if he was on
the Giants. Yes, guess Frankie's about
the best of them."
Best Shortstop Is Bancroft,
"What do you say about shortstops
"That's a tough one, I've seen lots
of fine shortstops, but they always had
something the matter with them. But
when you come down to it, the only
thing wrong with Dave Bancroft is his
stomach. He ain't strong. If he hal
my constitution and his youth, he'd
be a marvel. Dave is a great ball
player. Don't know of arry better.
It was suggested that it would be
shorter to call the roll of the Giants
and elect each as the individual star
of all times in his line.
"You wouldn't be far wrong at that.
Great ball club the Giants. They'll al
ways be great as long as McGraw is
on the bench, because he won t keep
em if he can't make 'em that way."
Fabian is willing to admit that Babe
Ruth is the greatest hitter of the pres
ent day, but he continues:
"I'd like to see Delehanty m there
hitting at that rabbit ball."
Ruth, he maintains, can be stopped
by any pitcher wlio is smart enough to
pitch to him.
"The "trouble was, until the Giant
pitchers showed 'em last fall, that all
the pitchers tried to fool him and he
killed bad balls. Brouthers and all
the great sluggers told me they struck
out most, of the time on balls right in
the midlle. If those American league
pitchers would go out and pitch to him,
he wouldn't hit so many homa runs.
"McGraw knew how to stop him and
Y. INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE :
MEETS FRIDAY NIGHT
.; Representatives from all firms en
tering basketball teams "lit the Indus
trial league, organized I hjf the Y. Mv
C. A. under the direction of Sidney
C.;Petersr physical director, wOl meet
at the Y. building Friday night at 7:30
l o'clock to clear the first business of
the league, j The meeting will be held
on the second floor, in the directors
Physical director Peters has worked
among the industries of the city for
the past few weeks in an effort to
rouse interest for the information of a
basketball league for the recreation of
employes In the respective industries.
Representatives will be from the fol
lowing industries which have aisrtlfled
their intentions of entering the league:
Richmond Casket company, K-D Cabi
net company, Pennsy, Atlas, Jenkins
Vulcan, Natco, Starr, Land-Dilks and
Richmond Piston Rings.
Other ' teams considering entering
the league are the Swayne-Roblnsons;
i? ana N., and the Richmond Baking
company. : i
Rnles and by-laws will he drawn-od
at Friday night's meeting and plans
will be laid for the opening nlsht
Playing of all games will be on Saiur
day nights on the Y. M. C. A. floor.
Local Trapshooters Compete
In Dayton Shoot Thursday
Five local trapshooters were to
leave Thursday to compete In a shoot
at Dayton, Ohio. It is a post series
shoot for which $500 i3 put do for
those placing. In a recent shoot in th
Ohio city. E. M. Harterriocal mart,
came within one target of taking first
place. Those men who were to go
on the trip are: E M. Harter, B. D
Hamilton, W. S. Traylor, Ed. Hlggs
and George Homrighoua. The Bos
ton Gun club registered shoot will be
held Thursday, Oct 19,
"Reb" Russell has signed with the
Pittsburg Pirates for next season.
Catcher Schmidt has not. yet signed.
It is rumor.ed that he will be traded
or sold next season.
m B . M
targe Assortment of
Flash Lights, Bat
teries and Bulbs.
5th Opp. City Hall
TA AT TIT C
Quick Relief for Indigestion,
Dyspepsia and Constipation
64 cents at Druesrlats below or from
Jaauea Cpeule Co lnc, PUttsburjf, N .Y.
Thtstlethwaite'a Drug Stores
of So&d Comjjott'
Your, legs are the two best reasons for wearing
PARIS Garters. You can be sure of 3000
hours of trim socks and happy legs for 35 cents
if you say PARIS when you next buy Garters.
NO METAL, CAN TOUCH; YOU
Paris Garters work' for you
15 hours a day
A STEIN & COMPANY
I You'll have no kick if you let us 1
I do your
1 Dry Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing I
THE VALET SHOPPE
1710', Main St. Phone 6280 1
Battery Service by the Year f
Pay It by the Month
1 Automotive Battery Service 1
1 1134 Main Street
Good workmanship guaranteed.
Bicycle supplies of all kinds.
ELMER S.. SMITH
426 Main St. Phone 1805
HAYNES TOURING CAR
Steve Worle Garage
211-213 N. W. 7th St
Dublin Ball Club Plays
Hagerstown At Cambridge
CAMBRIDGE CITY. Oct 12. Dub
lin has arranged to meet Hagerstown
on tne local diamond Sunday after
noon. The Hagerstown nine Is
strengthened , considerably and Is ex
pected to give Dublin a good game.
Leakey will hurl for Dublin and John
son -will back him up behind the plate.
Dublin was to have playel Abington,
Dut tne latter team cancelled the en
BABE RUTH'S FAME
LONDON, Oct. 12. A crowd of 13
people watched two American teams
play ball. The reason there were not
any more spectators was that in Eng
land they plajs-cricket. About three
thousand out of England's 40 million
population have heard of Babe Ruth.
"How My Feet Burn and
Callouses, Bunions and
Corns Hurt, and I can't
Get On My Shoes l"
j fc-u- II -a
End Your Safferiag With
CYPSY FOOT RELIEF
Applied in o
later then 3
put 00 your sin
and walk, wc
or stay on
feet as long
as you please
GYPSY FOOT RELIEF b absolutely guar,
anteed to give succrsvful results in every
case, or your druggist will hand back
the little you pay for it. Sold in this
city by all good druggists including:
A. G. Luken Drug: Co.. Thiftleth- .
watte rrui? Stores and Wm. H. Sud
There are fewer suicides proportion
ately to population in Ireland than in
any other country.
0f An ugly cut?
antiseptic and JJ
I Wears Longest)
THE VAN HEUSEN has
an air of easy individ
uality, of smartness and
style that appeals to men
who" pride themselves on
the neatness and dignity
of their dress.
Buy your collar of a reputable
retailer. He won't offer you a sub
stitute when you ask for a VAN
HEUSEN. He knows there isn't any.
the World's Smarted COLLAR
PHILLIPS. JONES CORfv Molten,. 1225 BROADWAY. NEW YORK
Altering, Repairing, Relining
By Experienced Tailors
JOE MILLER, Prop.
617J4 Main St Second Floor
SEE THE NEW
"The Finest Thing on'Two
31 South 5th Street
The Motorcycle Headquarters
Clara M. Sweltzer,
1002 Main St.
Go to -
Stop That Leak With Marvel
Seal, Liquid Roof Cement
Hackman-Klehfoth & Co.
N. 10th and F Sts, Phone 2015-2016
I BEFORE YOU BORROW
1 Consult Us I
1 PRUDENTIAL LOAN & INVEST- 1
I MENT COMPANY . I
20 S. 8th SL Phone 1727
1 -mm. ..mmniiuiim
You'll Find It Priced Less at
17 S. 7th St.
Don't Wear Spotted Clothes
Send them to
to be Cleaned
Phones 1 105-1 108
King's Klassy s
I Overcoats . '
No More No Less
I . You can buy a ' - "
I FORO TOURING CAR I
i $122 Down, Balance , in 12 Monthly
I WEBB-COLEMAN CO. 1
I Opp. Postoffice -Phone 1616-1694 s
.-.iimmmmymmnniiiii.iiM i " j
f 3 Interest on Your Savings !
I , Accounts , , ' ; : I
I American Trust Company
1 Main and 9th Sts. -