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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1914)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAX. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1914.'
SOUGHT BY n
Matty Says O'Day's Demand
for Two Players in Return
Is Block to Deal. ,
PITCHERS ARE IMPROVING
Deinuree ol New York Seems to
Have Old Form and Imck Again
and Marquard Will Soon Be
, In Shape, Is Assertion.
BT CHRISTY MATHEWSON.
New York Giants' Star Pitcher.
NEW YORK, June 23. (Special.)
The New York pitchers have shown im
provement in the last two weeks of
. work. Demaree had been out of shape,
and then he had worked through two
or three tough frames which he should
have won, but which some error lost
for him. He now seems to have his
old form and luck running- with him
better. Marquard has not been up to
his standard so far this season, but the
warm weather will bring him around.
McGraw is still very anxious to get
another hard-hitting Innelder, and has
long been stuck on Zimmerman's work,
probably because this big third base
man can sting the ball. The batting
of the Giants has not been good this
season, and "Mac" is eager to put more
hitting power into the club.
He kept Grant working at shortstop
longer than was necessary to show how
this utility Innelder can hit and field.
This was a bait for a trade. Grant was
going well, so McGraw did not put
Fletcher right back into the lineup as
soon as he was fit, figuring that a lit-
tie additional rest might not hurt him.
McGraw secretly hoped that he might
make a deal with Chicago that would
Include Grant and Fromme.
O'Day's Term Rejected.
I have long known and frequently
hinted that "Mac" would be glad to get
Zimmerman for his club, especially
since Shafer deserted and left the team
short of infielders. But O'Dea wanted
Fletcher and Burns for Zimmerman,
two of the best men on the New York
team. The little left fielder has been
leading the club at bat and is fast as
a flash, so that he fits smoothly into
McGraw's scoring machinery.
" 'Hank' must think I'm clear crazy,
remarked McGraw after be heard the
proposition. "I wouldn't give up
Fletcher and Burns for any two men
on the Chicago team." McGraw and
O'Day are not very cordial to each
other, anyway, on account of old days.
If Fletcher was turned over McGraw
would lose a star innelder, rated by
ballplayers as one of the best short'
stops in the league. They regard him
more highly than the fans do because
they realize more exactly from actual
contact the ground he covers and the
games he breaks up with the bat. Mc
Graw has no infielders to spare now, so
he would be foolish to pass along
Fletch for Zim. beside losing a very
valuable outfielder in the trade O'Day
proposed, George Burns.
Dicker Still On.
McGraw "is still dickering for Zim
merman, however, who is very anxious
to Join the Giants, because nearly all
ballplayers have a secret ambition to
come to New York, and because he
lives in the Bronx and so would be
near his home. Any time a player's
name is mentioned in connection with
a trade to New York he becomes excited.
"Did you hear McGraw sa,y anything
about bringing me to me Criantsr' x
have bad men on other clubs ask me
That is the Mecca of all ballplayers,
and Zimmerman may land yet. if O'Day
does not want to take McGraw's whole
ball club away from him in the swap.
Copyright. 114. by the, wheeler Syndicate,
EWING BEATS HOGAX FOB TRIP
Wo Honolulu Score of Pacific Coast
Players Will Go After Season.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June 23.
Special.) Arrangements were com
pleted today between J. Cal Ewing
and the Honolulu lodge of Elks for a
visit of the San Francisco ball club
to the islands immediately after the
close of the Pacific Coast League sea
son. Ewing announced that he will take
all those of his own club who desire
to go and round out the club with
players picked from several other clubs
of the league. It is his Intention to
take altogether 20 players.
"Happy" Hogan. who arrived in town
this morning with his club for the se
ries with the Seals this week, was as
mystified as anyone else, as he thought
he had completed arrangements for the
trip some time ago and had already ex
tended Invitations to several players
to be members of the party.
catcher, has grabBed a meal ticket with
Murray, of the Union Association.
Battling Levinskey ought to offer a
belt to the residents of Copperfield.
They appear to love fighting as well as
Byron Honck, Portland boy, is being
hammered mercilessly by the Federal
league swatsmiths, leading one East
ern punster to remark that Connie
Mack pulled a bonehead when he re
leased Houck in mid-season of this
year. "Ought to have done so about
two years ago," remarks this wit-
In selecting a Jury, for the Hofman
case in Chicago recently, the court
discovered four men who had never
seen a baseball game and two men
who did not read the sporting news.
That could not have happened In 'Ja
pan. HARD LUCK LOSES GAME
TWIRLERS ALLOW TWO HITS. TEAM
Passing the Sport Mustard
BY ROSCOE FAWCETT.
AMERICA'S highbrows having failed
against England, the case now
goes into the hands of a brow of lesser,
altitude, namely Willie Ritchie, cham
pion lightweight boxer of the world.
If Freddie Welsh beats Ritchie on July
4 there will be nothing to do but swal
low the sponge and leave a call at the
desk for 1915.
Mayor Albee is In receipt of a letter
from a young man named William Jen
nings Hanson, Douglas, Ariz., who
wants information as to how he can be.
come a "balloonist," or rather a "baloon
ist." Same has been turned over to The
Oregonian by W. H. Warren, hizzoner's
"I am a young man who would like
to become a baloonist, but owing to
the fact that I have not been able to
secure a proper book or information
telling how to construct a gas bag of
a baloon. I have not been able to
proceed. Upon reading the papers I
perceive that Portland is a city where
many baloon ascentions are witnessed.
Please, if possible, forward me any in
formation as to where I could obtain
a book of information telling how to
construct a baloon, that you may (con
tain) have. Thanking in advance for
an information that you may have
that would be of value to me. I remain,
very trulv yours,
"WILLIAM JENNINGS HANSON."
The young man undoubtedly has high
ambitions, but if he wishes to make
more than one "ascention" we would
humbly suggest that he not begin by
manufacturing his own gas bag. Feed
ing lions and ballooning in home-made
lioisters are two things at which we
draw the line,
William, you can secure all the In
formation "as to where to obtain a
book of information" by consulting the
librarian in the Douglas Public Li
Jimmy Riordan. former Portland kid
Fanning, Chech. Fleharty, Knue and
Ryan Are Unfortante List Show
Contests Lost by Narrow Margins.
Some pitchers have to go out and do
a hard day s work in two hours before
they can be returned victorious. Some
of the hard luck twlrlers of the Pacific
Coast League are Fanning, Chech, Fle
harty. Harry Krause and Jack Ryan.
In several instances these pitchers
have allowed less than five hits per
game and yet lost out because of a boot
by one of their teammates. Sailor
Stroud and Hi West have twirled a
two-hit game only to be charged with
a defeat. Stroud lost 1 to 0 and West
3 to 1. Both defeats were caused by in
The list below shows the pitchers
who heaved splendid ball but lost. A
glance at these figures will show how
often the dope goes astray. Any time a
pitcher allows five or less hits be is
entitled to win:
His Club. Oppo'ts.
Club. Pitcher. R.
April 5 Lelfield (S. F.)..0
April 1 Killilay (O.) O
April 3 Ramey (O.) 1
April 12 McKenry (I. A.) ..1
April 18 Kremer (S.) 1
April 25 Arellanes (S.l 2
April 2fl Fanning (S. F.1...0
April 2ti Geyer (O.) 0
April 28 Krause (P.) 2
May 7 'Higginbot'm (P)..0
May 8 Krause (P.) 2
May 9 Arellanes (S.1....1
May 38 J. Ryan (L.A.K.2
May 20 I. Ryan (L. A. ) . .0
May 21 Fanning (S. F.)..0
May 28 Klawitter (S.) 1
May SO West (P.) -...1
June 2 Powell (V.) 0
June 3 Evans (P.) 1
June 5 Chech (L. A)... .1
June 7 T. Hughes (UA.) 1
June 14 Fieharty (V.) 0
June 18 Pernoll S. F 0
June 10 Stroud (S.) 0
June 18 Chech (L.A.) 1
June IB Standrldge (S.F.) 1
June 21 Pruiett 0.) 0
June 21 Ehmke (I.A.)...0
First Defeat in Several Years
Comes to Mrs. Saxita Wood
at San Jose.
FOTTRELL AMONG LOSERS
H. R. H.
9 2 S
2 2 5
4 2 4
5 2 3
8 3 5
9 8 3
10. 2 8
7 4 6
7 2 6
8 3 5
4 2 3
9 3 7
7 2 5
5 3 2
7 2 5
10 2 6
4 8 4
8 2 5
2 1 5
4 2 5
4 2 5
7 2 5
7 2 S
CANADA GETS HANDICAP
BUCKHORN, 5-YEAR-OLD, TAKES
FAMOUS TURF CLASSI1C.
Bnskln, Winner of Metropolitan Handi
cap Month Ago, Finishes Second
and Belmont Horse Third.
NEW YORK. June 23. (Special.)
The twenty-sixth running of the Brook
lyn nanaicap at one mile ana a quarter
was transferred today to the Queens
County Jockey Club's track at Aque
duct, Long Island, and the event, which
is one of the classics of the American
turf, was won by the five-year-old
bay horse, Buckhorn, carrying 113
pounds" and piloted by Jockey McCahey.
The winner, Whitney-Bred by Broom
stick out of Thirty Third, is owned by
the wealthy Canadian turf patron. R-
J. Mackenzie, and trained by J. D.
C. H. Robbins' Buskin, winner of the
Metropolitan Handicap a month ago,
finsihed second, beaten by a nose, and
half a length away Rockvlew, owned
by August Belmont, was third, four
lengths in front of his stablemate.
Thornhill, fourth. Flying Fairy was
next with old Donald MacDonald sixth
and Lahoe, who broke down during the
race, hopelessly last.
The value of the handicap to the win'
ner this year was not quite $4000, while
In 1908, when Celt won, the prize
amounted to 119,750.
The time, 2:08, for the race today
was slow, but this can be partly ac
counted for by lack of pace being made
during the first half, of the journey.
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS.
W. L. Pet. I
33 19 .627 Chlcago
31 26 .E44PhIladeIp'a
31 29 .517,Brooklyn...
26 27 .4Bi;Boston
Phlladeln'a 35 23 .614 Boston
Detroit 36 27 .671Chlcago 23 31
St. Louis. . S3 27 .542N-ew York.. 20 33
Washlngt'n 31 27 ,534Cleveland..
33 23 .E89Kan. City...
30 25 .545'Pltteburg-...
33 27 ,542Brooklyn..
39 25 .637:St. Louis...
36 28 .663IMlnneapolis 31 31 .500
32 27 .542IndTapollB.. 33 34 .493
35 30 .E3S;U01UmDUS.
30 29 .50S;St. Paul...
37 24 .607'IJncoln
86 25 .590iOmaha
83 27 .o60!WIchita. ..
Des Moines 32 23 ,533Topeka. . . .
23 20 .5S3;Bolse ,
28 21 .571Butte
25 22 .532Helena
' Yesterday's Results.
American Association Milwaukee 4-2.
Louisville 3-8; Kansas City 9. Indianapolis
MmneaDO Is 6-7. Cleveland 4-u; uoiumous
17-4. St. Paul 0-2 (second game 11 innings..
Western League Lincoln 4-1. w icnita l-l
(second game called ninth inning): Omaha
7. St. Joseph 3: Sioux City 8, Des Moines 3;
Topeka 4, Denver 1.
Union Association Ogden 10, Boise 9;
Butte 2, Helena 0; Salt Lake 16. Murray 3.
How the Series Stands.
Pacific Coast League Portland 1 game,
Los Angeles no game: Sacramento 1 game,
Oakland no game; Venice 1 game, San Fran
cisco no game.
Northwestern League Portland 1 game.
Seattle 1 game; Victoria 1 game, Spokane 1
game: Tacoma 1 game, Vancouver 1 game.
Where the Teams Play Today.
Pacific Coast League Portland at Los
Angeles. Venice at San Francisco, Oakland
Northwestern League Portland at Seat
tle. Victoria at Spokane, Vancouver at Ta
coma. Portland Batting Averages.
Pacific Coast Northwestern
St. Louis. .
TV. L. Pet
28 30 .483
24 27 .471
23 2S .461
22 31 .415
29 29 '.500
21 36 .368
29 82 .475
25 30 .455
23 29 .442
26 36 .419
31 34 .477
29 40 .420
33 30 .524
34 33 .441
27 39 .409
22 40 .355
25 24 .610
23 26 .469
15 31 .326
AB H At.
Evans 1( 3 .33:1 Callahan
Hvan . .. .24 73 .333 Salveson ..
Fisher ...158 M .".23 Melchior .
Doane 2:t3 7:! .313 Milligan ..
Derrick ..233 71 .3u5 Haworth .
Bancroft . lfil 4S .299 McKune .
Kores 247 73 .2W9 Guignl
Lrfjber 2.! 70 .25 W illiams
Rodgers ..270 72 .2tk Coltrin ...
Brenegan.. 20 5 .-'SO Murray ..
Martinonl. 20 5 .250 Hausman .
Brashear . SS 8 .231 Brown
Rieger ... 2S 5 .217;Leonard
Krause ... 54 11 .204 Eastley ...
Davis . .. .113 22 .ISo Hanson ..
S'peas ....103 20 .194.Frambach.
Higg 3 12 .192,
West 3S T .184!
Vanta 34 6 .170
Miller 0 0 .000
Pape 0 0 .000
AB H Av.
lots 4." .318
14 4 .27
242 6S .2S0
227 2 .273
52 14 .269
254 6B .259
254 04 .252
1S7 43 .230
20 58 .223
171 87 .218
128 26 .203
34 6 .176
Johnston-Griffin Win In Straight
Sets, 6-4, 8-6, 6-3 Griffin Also
in Singles Defeats Toting
Roland Roberts, 6-3, 6-3.
SAN JOSE. Cal..' June 23. At th
close of the second day's play In the
Pacific Coast tennis championship tour
nament here one startling upset was
recorded the defeat of the present
women's Coast champion, Mrs. Sarlta
Wood, by Miss Daisy Upham, of San
Francisco, who won a hard three-set
match by a score of 2-6, 6-3, 7-5.
This is the first defeat that Mrs.
Wood has met in several years.
Of the important matches In tne
men's preliminary doubles between
William Johnston and Clarence J. Grlf
fin against Carl R. Gardner and Ella
Fottrell, the former pair won in
straight sets, 6-4, 8-6, 6-3.
In the men's championships, singles,
second round, Ella Fottrell beat H. V.
D. Johns, 7-6, 6-1; William Johnston
beat Carl R. Gardner. 6-3, S-6, 6-3
Clarence Griffin beat Roland Roberts,
-St. Louis and Chicago Women Win.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. June 23. St.
Louis and Chicago players won their
games of the first round of the Cen
tral west tennis championship for
women, which began today. Miss Mary
K. Voorhees, of Chicago, defeated
Mrs. E. N. Powell, Kansas City, cham
pion; Miss Alice Prendergast, St. Louis
champion, won from Mrs. t,. s. Brig
ham, Kansas City, and Miss Lesley
Labeaume, St . Louis, eliminated Miss
Dorothy Ludwig, Kansas City.
Young Murray Defaults Match.
ORANGE, N. J., June 23. Rain cut
short the play in the Middle States ten
nis championship tournament today on
the turf of the Orange Lawn Tennis
Club. Tbe crowd had a disappoint
ment at the start, as R. L. Murray, the
California boy who recently won the
Metropolitan title, defaulted. He still
has a sore shoulder.
DISPUTED EVENT IS SETTLED
Ralph Thayer Loses to Earl Johnson
In C 2 0-Yard Dasb.
Ralph Thayer, of the Thompson
Grammar School lost the 220-yard dash
of the Portland grammar school held
on Multnomah field yesterday. This
was the disDUted event of last Satur-
daw's meet, and Earl Johnson, of
Sunnyslde, had little trouble In win
Although defeated for first place,
Thayer captured Second honors, Robert
Bishop, of Holladay, again finished
third, and Charles Rlchanbach, of
Kerns, took fourth place. Thompson
School finished first In the meet, with
19 points, while Brooklyn, who finished
second last Saturday with tbe same
number, lost one point yesterday be
cause Charles Robbins failed to place.
This puts Shattuck and Brooklyn In
a tie for second and third places.
Thompson had 21 points after Satur
day's meet, due to the disputed victory
of Thayer. Johnson too It the lead yes
terday and was never headed, and his
6 points were the only ones regis
tered by Sunnyslde. Johnson's time
was 25 seconds flat, a new grammar
Coach Veatch, of Washington High
School, will have Johnson next Spring.
AMERICANS ARE SATISFIED
Work of International Olympic Con
gress of Far-Reaching Effect.
PARIS, June 23. The -delegates to
the International Olymplo Congress,
which has been in session here since
June 15, virtually have finished their
labors, although there are yet several
minor decisions to be . reached. The
American delegates say they will re
turn home thoroughly satisfied with
the results attained.
James E. Sullivan, head of the Amer
lean delegation, said today that the
work of the congress would have
far-reaching effect. In all the large
American cities preliminary games will
be held and the winners will meet in
New York the first Sunday In June,
1916. for the grand elimination trials
to decide the entries for the Olympic
erames to be held that year at Berlin.
The rules governing all sports will be
published September L.
Germany is to be represented oyio
men in the games to be held at the
Panama-Pacific Exposition at ban
Francisco In 1916.
MILITIA PLANS GREAT SPORT
On July 18 Gearhart Will Be Ren
dezvous of Guardsmen.
The biggest diversified day of sports
the Northwest has had In a long time
Is being arranged for Gearhart, Or.,
July IS, when the militia of the three
Northwest states will be stationed
there in the annual encampment.
One of the features may be an auto
race between three of the fastest ma
chines In the Northwest. If this were
to take place, the fastest time ever
reeled off in the Northwest would re
sult, for the course would be a 15-mile
straight-away from Fort Stevens to
the Necanicum River, half a mile be
Another race will be a telegraphic
event over measured miles in which
the soldiers at the beach will co-oper
ate. One mile of wire will be laid
along the beach by the signal division.
FLY CASTERS' TOTOfEY TODAY
Four Events Will Be oh Programme
Each Day Anglers Meet.
The regular monthly fly and bait-
casting tournament of the Multnomah
Anglers' Club will be held this after
noon and tomorrow afternoon. The
fly-casting events will be held at the
east end of the Hawthorne bridge.
starting at 4:30 o'clock, while the bait-
casting event will be staged at trie
Oaks tomorrow afternoon at the same
Four events will be on the programme
each day. Long distance fly-casting
with light and heavy tackle, dry ac
curacy and heavy accuracy are the con
tests to be seen tonight. Two balt
castlng events for distance and the
same number for accuracy with one
fourth and one-half ounce rod will be
shown tomorrow night at the Oaks.
British Challenger Shows Class.
SOUTHAMPTON, June 23. The Brit
ish challenger for the America's cup.
Shamrock IV. had her first hard weath
er trial today with the older Shamrock
and acquitted herself well. In a stiff
northwesterly breeze. necessitating
reefed mainsails, the challenger worked
out a lead of three minutes In a run
of five miles. This was followed by
ten-mile thrash to windward, in which
the challenger did still better, beating
her opponent by 12 minutes.
WASHINGTON CREW EASES TJP
Conibear Takes Men Cp River for
3 Miles, Paddling Back Slowly.
PODGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., June 23.
The last of the time trials by the crews
to represent the universities of Cornell,
Syracuse, Columbia, Pennsylvania,
Washington and Wisconsin In the In
tercollegiate to be held on the Hudson
Friday were held today.
Only the crews of Pennsylvania and
Columbia were clocked over the course.
the coaches of all the other crews de
daring the hard work had been fin
ished and there will be no more time
The Columbia eights rowed the four
miles upstream from the finish of the
course this evening with Coach Rica
egging them on. Their time Is believed
to have been considerably below 20
The Washington crew was given an
easy workout tonight. Coach Conibear
taking the men up the river for three
miles and returning to the boathouse
at an easy paddle. The men will not
be given another time trial, but will be
rowed at easy paces and practice starts
ALBANY AND CORVAXMS EVEN
Third Game Necessary to Decide
Whjch 19 Baseball Champion.
ALBANY, Or.. June 23. (Special.) A
third game to decide the lnter-clty
baseball championship between Albany
and Corvallls will be necessary. Each
team has won one game.
The second game of the series was
played In Corvallls last Sunday, and
Albany won. 4 to 3. Corvallls played
errorless ball, but the Albany players
outhlt their opponents. Albany made
nine hits to five for Corvallls, while
the locals made three errors and Cor
vallls none. Small and Patterson
formed the Albany battery, and Wren
and Williams pitched for Corvallls,
with Colbert catching. Jones of Al
bany and Smith of Corvallls each got
a home run.
The deciding game will be played in
BEARS TO GET NEW PITCHER
Cubs Also Said to Have New Men on
AVay to Bolster Team.
BAKER. Or June 23. (Special.)
Manager Chllders, of the Walla Walla
Bears, today announced the coming of
a new pitcher, Peterson, from Califor
nia, to try to bolster the Bears for the
pennant race. Either Leeper or
Brldger will be released to make room
The Kubs also, it was announced to
day, have two new players coming, and
releases will be given out in a few days.
Word from Yakima today was that
Manager Ford, who sold his star
player, Stokke, to Tacoma laaf week,
has now released Paddy Welch, pitcher.
and has taken on no new players. The
Braves are no longer counted as seri
ous contenders In the pennant race.
Queries and Answers.
Sporting Editor Will you kindly tell
me the correct decision in the follow
ing play. Two men out and a man on
third base. Batter hits ball and ball
Is played home to catch the runner
who is safe. The 'ball is then played
to second and ' the batter is caught.
Does the run count? LA PINE FAN.
Answer Yes, the run counts as the
third out was not on a force.
CnU Bart tcaaCaci Mam
ALMOST any young man
would be glad to be in this
young fellow's clothes, because they're
Clothes, and that means they're perfectly
tailored, of all-wool fabrics and the styles
designed for young men are very smart,
livel1-, snappj fashionable.
Young men want such clothes; they pay
dividends daily in comfort, fit and service.
We have many others, more conservative,
for the older men.
Come in and see what real value there
is in one of these suits at $25
Others from $18 to $40
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Men's Shop for
Quality and Service.
For Character and QQ
Third and Morrison
RESOLUTE OUTRUNS ALL
DEFIANCE PROVES DISAPPOINT
MENT IS HACK.
Vanltle Is Second In Coarse Event of
Cup Defenae Aspirants. Being
Beaten by Many Minutes.
RYE, N. Y, June 23. All three of the
cup defense aspirants, the Kesoiute,
Vanltle and Defiance, met today for
the first time in a completed race and
finished In the order named, with the
flag officers' yacht a winner by many
It was her sixth and longest victory
over the Vanltle. which sefemed slower
than usual, while the Defiance, which
had a chance for the first time to show
her worth, proved a disappointment.
At one time the Trl-Clty yacht was
more than four miles astern of the
Resolute, which set the pace almost
from the start. On the first leg the De
fiance encountered a freshening breeze
and finished 23 minutes and 13 seconds
behind the Resolute, and 8 minutes
and 48 seconds after the Vanltle. The
Resolute won the race by 16 minutes
and 20 seconds In corrected time over
the Vanltle and by SO minutes and II
seconds over the Defiance.
RCNNERS TRAIN YEAR AHEAD
Portland Y. M. C. A. Team, Twice
Defeated, Wouhr Retrieve Honor.
Although the relay race between. the
Portland and Salem Y. M. C. A. teams,
covering the 50 miles between the two
cities, was held little more than a
week ago, the Portland athletes are be
ginning preparations for the race
which will be held next season. Salem
has now won twice consecutively, and
the Portland organization Is deter
mined to win next time.
Three members of the business men's
classes W. P. Campbell. Frank Fleming
and George Lord have taken an Inter
est In the event and have offered to
supervise preparations for the next
race. They will recruit the men and
get them in shape for the contest. The
men will be selected months In ad
vance, if possible, and thoroughly
trained for the contest.
BLACK MAN FAVORED IN BETS
Moran and Johnson EaVe l"p on
Training Activities Now.
PARIS. June 13. "Jack" Johnson and
Frank Moran began today somewhat
to reduce their training activities with
the approach of the dato'of the rnnlMt
for the heavywalgM championship ef
the world, which has b.n t for
At the Velodrome d Hllr. where the
fight will take place, workmen b.in
today arranging seats In preparation
for a large crowd, amnnc hlch the
noMllty will be represented.
Ho far there has bn little betting
on the bout. The odda en which monv
wan offered today wrre tn favor ef
HIGH IN THE RACKJNU
LOW IN FRONT XiorlSc
awn, Fee body A Co.. Irxu. Meter
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drift of that?
the national joy smoke
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It can't bite your tongue and it
can't parch your throat. All this .
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bite ! Why, this process has simply
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Prince Albert rolls up the bulliest
makin's cigarette you or any other
man ever smoked. It puts the jolt
of joy right into your system.
You can just do "makin's" sunrise
to sunset and have a lot of fun.
Why, P. A. in a cigarette is abso
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Bay Princm Albert mvcryurhmrm; in thm
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REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
WiutoD-S&len, N. C
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