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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1920)
THE MORMXG OREGOXIAX, TUESDAY, OCTOBER .1, 1920
1920 WORLD SERIES
DRAWS CLEAN BILL
No Brooklyn or Cleveland
Players Called Crooked.
JURY IN SESSION TODAY
further Action Likely N 'hen 'Probe
Into Fixed Games Is Ke
fetimcd in Chicago.
CHICAGO. Ont. 4. The Brooklyn
and the Cleveland baseball clubs,
contenders in the world series which
opens Tuesday, tonight were cleared
of any connection with the baseball
scandal, so far as evidence presented
to the Cook county grand, jury is
State's Attorney Maclay Hoyne and
his assistant. Hartley Replogle, who
is in charge of the baseball inquiry
here which already has resulted in
the indictment of eiBht Chicago White
Box players on charges of "throwing"
games in last year's series, tonight
issued statements declaring that no
evidence or testimony in any way
Implicating any member of the two
pennant winners has come before the
T he grand jury in New York pre
viously had exonerated the Brooklyn
players of any connection with re
ports that attempts had been made to
"fix" the 1920 series.
Present Series Cleared.
Mr. Hoyne sent a message to the
Kew York authorities denying reports
that he had gathered evidence during
his recent eastern trip which indi
cated an attempt to bribe the world
series contenders this year. Mr. Re
plogle said that so far as testimony
given before the Cook county grand
jury was concerned, "every man on
the Brooklyn, and Cleveland teams is
an innocent as a new born babe and
in no way implicated in any baseball
scandal, either past or present."
There never has been anything to
Implicate any one in an attempt to
"fix" the series this year, said Mr.
Replogle. "Reports to that effect
were either deliberate attempts to ir
Jure baseball or the inaccuracy of re
porters who wished to 'make news.
"The evidence given this jury im
plicates the eight Chicago White Sox
players against whom indictments
were voted, a number of gamblers
and several other baseball players.
"Because of the false reports that
we had received evidence that the 1920
series would be crooked, we took up
the matter, but we were unable to
find even the slightest foundation for
euch reports "
The grand jury will reconvene to
morrow in a special session with
nothing on the docket but the base
ball investigation.' A group of base
ball officials and players have been
subpoened and it is planned to call
more later, according to Mr. Replogle,
who said he believed the inquiry
would last several weeks longer.
Wltnem.es Culled for Today.
Among those who are scheduled to
appear tomorrow are "Kid" Gleason,
manager of the White Sox; Hughey
Jennings, manager of the Detroit
Tigers; John J. McGraw, manager of
the New York Giants; "Tip" O'Neill,
former Western league president and
confidant of Charles Cpmiskey, owner
of the White Sox; Jean Dubuc, former
Detroit pitcher, now with Toledo;
Benny Kauff, New York National out
fielder; Fred Toney, New York Na
President Heydler of the National
league has been asked to appear be
fore the jury again at his convenience
and President Johnson of the Ameri
can league also is expected to testify
Kddie Collins, second baseman and
captain of the White Sox, and Ray
Schalk, catcher, will be called later.
They will be asked whether they be
lieve games were thrown this year
and also technically discuss plays
which lost games in last year's series.
Gleason and O'Neill are expected, to
testify tomorrow concerning an in
vestigation they made last fall to find
out if the world series was crooJted.
Dubuc will be asked concerning a
message Rube Benton, New York
pitcher, said he received from Hal
Chase telling him to bet on Cincin
nati in the first two games of the
series. Benton told the jury he got
his tip' from this telegram. Toney,
Kauff and McGraw are expected to
give further information concerning
alleged attempts of Hal Chase and
Heinie Zimmerman to bribe them to
Special Session to Start.
The October session of the Cook
ounty grand jury which was sworn
Iti today -was charged by Judge
Charles McDonald to "carefully in
vestigate" any information concern
ins baseball gambling which might
come before it. This jury, however,
in r.ot expected to conduct a separate
Inquiry but will turn over evidence
It may gather to the special session
of the baseball inquiry.
Jean Dubuc arrived today and cor
roborated testimony given the jury
by Rube Benton. He said he received
a telegram from Hal Chase telling
him to bet on Cincinnati and that
he told Burns about it. Burns in
vestigated in Cinuinnatl, Dubuc said,
and then telegraphed him that the
tip was straight.
Mr. Replogle said he had no In
dication that "Sport" Sullivan, against
whom an indicinent has been voted;
Abo Attell and Arnold Rothstein,
mentioned in the investigation,
planned to come here, as has been
reported. He said he hoped to have
Attell and Rothstein before the jury
before the investigation is concluded,
( omlnkty Rewards Faithful.
, Charles A. Comiskey, owner of the
Chicago White Sox, today sent checks
for $1500 each to the 10 members of
last year's team who were not in
volved in the baseball scandal. Let
ters accompanying the checks stated
the money was sent to reimburse the
players for the amount they lost when
the White Sox failed to win the 1919
The checks were sent to Ray Schalk
Byrd Lynn, Urban Faber. Dick Kerr,
R. H. Wilkinson. Eddie Collins. John
Collins, H. McCleilan, Harry Leibold
and E. Murphy.
"As one of the honest ball players
of the Chicago White Sox of 1919, I
feel that you were deprived of the
-winners' share of the world series re
ceipts through no fault of yours,'
'omiskcy's letters to the players said
"I do not intend that you, as an hon
est ball player, should be penalized
for your honesty or by reason of the
dishonestly of others and therefore,
take pleasure in handing you J1500,
being the difference between the win
ners and the loser s share.
BIG BASEBALL. LOSERS FOUND
JCcvr York Attorney Fails to Induce
Men to Tell Their Story.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4. District Attor
ney Swann announced tonight he had
obtained the names of two New Yojrk
men who lost ITS. 000 in beta, which
they were persuaded to place on the
Chicago Americans in the 1919 world
series by another New Yorker, who,
the district attorney declared, was
the ring leader in fixing:" games. One
lost JSii.dOO and the other J15.000. it
"Two men who lost money and lost
heavily are known to me. and I can't
persuade them to come here and tell
the grand jury about it." District At
torney Swann said. "Both say they
were persuaded by this 'master mind'
to place bets and that they lost and
he won. But they both teil me they
know nothing about the games being
Mr. Swan declared he had been un
able to get any witnesses for the
grand jury investigation, although he
is seeking Abe Attell and two others.
AI11 Taylor, Bend bantam-
t bow to local fanii tomorrovr
4 nlht afainMt Johnny Coy.
He said he had received no word
from Arnold Rothstein.
"I have direct information that
Rothstein always bet on the Cincin
nati team and always won," the dis
trict attorney asserted, "and that all
bets on the Chicago team were at his
Action against gamblers if they at
tempt to "fix" the world series games
was urged today by Judge Dike of
the Kings county court in charging
the October grand jury. The justice
said that although players of the
Brooklyn National team had been ex
onerated of any attempt to corrupt
the championship teams, it was pos
sible that evidence against gamblers
would be presented to the jury.
Portland Wrestler Matched.
LEWISTON, Idaho. Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) Vincent Maguire of Lewiston
and B. McTarnahan of Portland will
meet in a lightweight wrestling match
under the auspices of the American
Legion club Saturday evening. Ma
guire made a fine wrestling and box
ing record while with the A. E. F. in
France, and has proved himself the
best lightweight wrestler in the in
land empire. McTarnahan has won
a large string of matches on the
coast, and promises to. give Maguire
a run for his money.
Mitchell Puts Erne to Sleep.
MILWAUKEE, 'Wis., Oct 4. Richie
Mitchell, local lightweight, knocked
out George Erne of New Jersey, in
the eighth session of a 10-round box
ing contest tonight. Erne weighed
10 pounds more than Mitchell.
Athletic Owner Is Dead.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 4. William
H. Whitaker. for many years presi
dent and principal owner of the Phil
adelphia Athletics, died today. He
was among the most prominent of the
early baseball magnates.
Beaver Batting Averages.
e::i i sri
o.'s i so
1 !4 43
1 3.i 32
.750 Slirlin. . .
.2Ss; Kallio. . .
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Maine! . .
Blue. . .
Cox. . . .
Tobin . .
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GUESS ArJerTHER erinik vjon T Do jS V B'LL J , S ( J"ift 0 H H Ho
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SERIES ON TODAY
Brooklyn, Cleveland Each Are
Confident of Victory.
GAME STARTS 10 A.M. HERE
rentative Lineups Announced.
Thoug-h Both Managers
Mask Their Attack.
(Comimjed From First Page)
wayerer to make his own choice be
tween Brooklyn and Cleveland.
In addition to Manager Speaker and
his fellow players of Cleveland, there
will be a large party' of newspaper
writers and fans accompanying the
team when it arrives tomorrow. Ow
ing to the closeness of the American
league race, the American leaguers
will have no opportunity for prelimi
nary practice at Ebbetts field until
tomorrow about noon.
Field Conditions Peculiar.
This cannot fail to be a handicap
to them, for the Brooklyn park, with
its short right field, backed by a
concrete wall, makes right position
difficult to play until the fielder be
comes accustomed to the angle at
which a hard-hit ball caroms off the
wall. Proper judgment on such a
hit frequently means the difference
between a single and double. A fur
ther advantage rests with the Brook
lyn team, in that the placers have
had a longer period of rest between
the winning of the pennant and their
entry into the world series than
This was apparent in the attitude
and actions of Manager Robinson and
his men, who are in 'fine fettle after
completing their, final workout this
morning. None of them showed the
least anxiety or nervousness, al
though the fine weather made several
express the wish that the opening
game had been scheduled for today.
"All my players are in good phys
ical condition." said Manager Robin
son. "They are full of confidence
and expect to win the series. And
I feel the same way about it."
' Snperbaa May tie Left-Hander.
Asked if he had decided upon his
pitcher for the opening game, Mr.
"I expect to pitch a left-hander."
While this was taken to mean Mar
quard or Smith. Robinson let it be un
derstood that the final selection will
be made after the warming up prac-j
tice tomorrow. Alter the workout
Manager Robinson called his men to
gether in the clubhouse for their final
important conference before the
series. This was to include a discus
sion of the plan of attack against the
Indians and how best to beat the op
position to be presented by Speaker's
The fact that Manager Cpeaker of
Cleveland will have to depend upon
either Bagby or Coveleskie for the first
game makes no difference in the prob-
aDie lineup ol the Brooklyn team. The
National League champions during
the season have switched only in one
position, right field, for different
brands of pitching.
Indians May Make Change.
With Cleveland it has been a differ
ent proposition and while the infield
did not change because of opposition
pitching. Manager Speaker constantly
made changes in his outfield to meet
right or left-hand pitching as the
case might be. With a left-hander in
the box for Brooklyn, it is-, proble
matical what Manager Speaker will
do in the big games. He has been
using George Burns, Joe Wood and
Joe Evans, right-hand hitters, against
left-hand pitching, but the combina
tion composed of Speaker, Jamieson
and Smith represents an outfield of
.300 hitters and it is likely they will
form the outer defense for the In
dians in the first game at least.
The probable lineup of the teams
tomorrow win be:
Cleveland Jamieson. If; Wambsganns,
2b: Speaker, cf; Smith, rf; Gardner. 3b;
Johnston, lb; bewell, a; O'Neill, c; Bagby
or Coveleskie, p.
Brooklyn Olson, ss : Johnston, Sb: Grif
fith, rf: Wheat, If: Myers, cf; Konetchy,
lb; KildufI, 2b; Miller, c; Maryuard or
At midnight, nearly 500 enthusiasts
had gathered for a long weary wait
until admitted to the park at 10 A. M.
Fans Swap Yarns.
The rain had cleared away but many
wore raincoats and had blankets to,
ward off the night chill. Some sat
dozing on curbstones, resting their
backs against telegraph poles, and
others formed in groups to swap
stories of past baseball seasons or
compare the relative merits of the
players on the contending teams.
President Ebbets, of the Brooklyn
club, announced today that Mayor Hy
ftin has accepted an invitation to
throw out the first ball in the opening
game of the series tomorrow.
Assignment of umpires to their po
sitions has not been announced. ' but
it is expected that either Henry O'Day
or William Klein 'will work behind the
plate in the first contest. This will
mean that the other Xationai league
umpire will be at second base, with
William Dineen and Thomas Connolly
of the American league at first and
third bases respectively. Under this
plan, Connolly, senior American
league umpire, will work behind the
President Ebbets has decided to dis
pense with band music at the games
in Brooklyn. ,
INDIANS tiET GREAT SEND-OFF
Speaker Will Not Concede Dodgers
CLKVELAXD,, Oct. t. The Cleve
land Indians, winners of the Ameri
can league pennant, departed at 6
P. M.. in two private cars for Brook
lyn, where they will play the first
game of the world's championship
series with the Dodgers tomorrow.
A large crowd of cheering fans bid
the team good-bye and good luck.
The "stick-to-the-finlsh club." or
ganized among Cleveland rooters to
help cheer the Indians, to a pennant,
gave them a rousing send-off. J. C
Dunn, president of the Cleveland club,
and Tris Speaker, manager and cen
ter fielder, were in charge of the
"If our pitchers hold out, and I
think they will, we will win the
series," said Speaker. "We have the
edge on the Dodgers in hitting and
fielding and I don't concede them
anything in pitchers. Our first-string
hurlers have held their own in one
of the closest races in the history of
baseball. The team has been going
at full speed right up to last Satur
day and we won:t falter now."
Speaker would not say who would
pitch tomorrow for Cleveland. Both
Coveleskie and Bagby are ready and
one of the pair probably will be se
lected. The Indians' manager expects to
give the team a s-hort workout at
Ebbets field tomorrow.
The team had a workout and con
ference at League park today behind
It was decided at the conference
that if a left-hander starts in the box
for Brooklyn in tomorrow's game the
Indians' right-handed batting order
will face him. Joe Evans will play
left field and lead off. instead of
Jamieson. George Burns will be
found on first base instead of "Doc"
Johnston and will bat fourth and Joe
Wood will replace Elmer Smith in
right field and bat seventh.
Wheru. a right-handed pitcher
works for. the Dodgers, Jamieson,
Smith and Johnston will be on the
Steve O'Neill, who has caught al
most every game this season, will be
behind the plate in every game, un
less he is injured or otherwise forced
to leave the field. His brilliant hand
ling of the Indians' pitchers has been
one of the main factors in the In
Distribution of the box and reserved
seat tickets for the games here will
begin Wednesday morning. The
tickets will be placed in booths at the
main entrance to League park and
will be available only to holders of
allotment cards from 9 A. M. to 5
P. M. Wednesday, Thursday and Fri
day. WHITE SOX PRAISE TXDIAXS
Collins Wires Speaker Chicago Is
Pulling for Cleveland.
CHICAGO. Oct. 4. Eddie Collins,
captain of the Chicago White Sox,
sent a message today to Tris Speaker,
manager of the Cleveland club, con
gratulating him on winning the pen
nant. The telegram follows:
"Congratulations upon, winning the
American League pennant. I want to
assure you that none of the remain
ing members of the White Sox be
grudge your club the honors you have
honestly won and furthermore, we are
pulling for you to beat Brooklyn.
Best of luck to you."
Junior World Series to Start.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. The post-season
series between Baltimore, pen
nant winners in the International
league, and St. Paul, pennant win
ners in the American association, will
begin tomorrow in Baltimore and the
first club winning five games will be
Telegram Waits Chick Johnson.
There is a telegram at the sports
editor's desk for Chick Johnson, man
ager of Harvy Thorp, Kansas City
COAST FANS SPLIT
World Series Draws Share of
BEAVERS TO IVIEET ACORNS
Vernon Has Fair Lead, W hile Port
land and Sacramento Trim
Pacific Coat league Standing.
w. i.. p.r; xv. i.. P.O.
Vernon.. 101 ST, ..-.43 a It I-ake IH 87 .5"S
1. Antf's us s; .n.'trnakland . . S3 00 471
S. Kran'o OS S7 .r0 Portland . ; 70 O'J .4fi'J
Seattle.. 04 86 .021 Sacram'o 7! 106-.4:7
Where the Team Play This Week.
Portland at Oakland. Seattle at I-os An
Beles. Vernon at' Salt Lake. San Francisco
Where the Trami Play Next Week.
Portland at Vernon. Seattle at San
Franciaco. I-os Angeles at Sacramento,
Oakland at Salt Lake.
How the CoRAt Series Ended.
At Seattle 2 games. Portland 3 games:
at San Kranciwo. Los- Angeles 4 games.
Oakland 3 games: at Los Angelra. San
Francisco 5 games. Vernon - games; at
Sacramento 6 games. Salt Lake 1 game.
With the world's series due to get
under way today at Brooklyn the in
terest of Pacific Coast league base
ball bugs will be switched to the
eastern front. The coast league team
start today on the final two weeks
of the season, with Vernon out in
front by a comfortable margin.
Local fans seem to have transferred
their baseball interest from the Port
land team about the same time the
McCredies transferred the Beavers to
Seattle for the last series that called
for the Rainiers to play at Vaughn
The Beavers are scheduled to open
today against Oakland at San Fran
cisco in a series that is unimportant
as far as a direct bearing on the coast
league" pennant race is concerned.
Next week the Mackmen battle the
league leading Tigers at Los Angeles
which may give th Vernon club a
chance to tighten its hold on first
This week the Tigers' schedule calls
for an invasion of Salt Lake and the
league leaders may. find the going
rather rough against the Bees in their
own hive. Salt Lake fans still figure
that President McCarthy robbed them
of the pennant by his action in sus
pending Rumler in the recent gamb
ling scandal. The Bees' chances at the
flag went glimmering last week when
they took a neat trouncing at the
hands of the Sacramento team.
Whether or not Salt Lake could have
grabbed off the pennant with the aid
of the hard hitting Rumler will be a
good question for the hot, stove league
to decide this winter.
Los Angeles, by a winning streak,
could still finish on top in the Coast
league race. This week the Angels
entertain the Seattle club, which ap
pears to have slumped 'g.fter its flash
a couple of weeks ago. Next week
the Angels go to Sacramento and they
should find the Senators about as
easy as Vernon will find the Beavers,
which would give the two contenders
an even break.
Both the Portland and Sacramento
clubs can claim one distinction this
year, and that is knocking out con
tenders for the pennant in the final
weeks of the season. " In the series
just closed the Beavers put the skids
under the Rainiers chances, while the
Senators laid the Salt Lake Bees low.
Art Bourg. the outfielder and first
baseman recently purchased by Port
land from Tacoma, was carried south
with the Beavers this trip. The crip
pled condition of the Portland club,
due to injuries and the fact that
George Maisel is absent from the
lineup on account of the death of his
mother, compelled Manager McCredie
to bolster up his lineup.
AGGIF.S W AX T SATURDAY GAME
Pacific University Contest Canceled
and Portland Tdam Possible.
CORVALLIS. Or., Oct. 4. (Special.)
James J. Richardson, manager of
student activities of Oregon Agricul
tural college, announced tonight that
the scheduled game between the Ore
gon Aggie varsity and Pacific college,
which was to have been played this
Saturday, has been canceled.
After combing the campus over at
Pacific university for material it was
found that only eight men were avail
able for the team, which made it im
possible for Pacific to meet the Bea
vers Saturday. All of which is caus-
SUPERBAS vs. INDIANS'
KAHI.V liAMK ! t
Eastern I?li(tbt Savins
THIS ' MORNING -
DOORS OPEN 9:15 O'CLOCK.
GAME BEGINS AT 10
BROADW AY AT
STAR BALL BOARD
YOU SEE THE BALL MAKE
EVERY PLAY OF THE GAME
A MINUTE AFTER IT IS MADE
ANY SEAT 50c
ing Manager Richardson no small
amount of worry. In an effort to
find opponents for his huskies he is
burning up the wires to Portland and
other cities in an efort to bring an
eleven here Saturday.
If it can be arranged the O. A. C.
varsity will take on some independent
eleven from Portland in place of Pa
INDIAN TALENT PROMISES
CIjEVEIjAXD list shows mux
HUSKY AXD PROMISINti.
American League Contenders 'Av
erage 176 Pounds In Weight
and Stand 5 Feet 11 Inches.
NEW YORK. Oct. 4. The list of
baseball players from which will be
selected the eligibles to represent
Cleveland in the coming world's se
ries shows that Manager Speaker
will be able to pick a squad of sea
soned baseball age and physically fit.
The average age of all players on
the Cleveland roster is between 27
and 28 years, to be more exact, about
27 years and nine months. The aver
age weight is about 176 pounds and
the average height five feet 11
The list from which Cleveland's
eligible players for the world's se
ries will be selected follows:
Cleveland Club 1920 Squad.
Pos. Alt. wt Hrt.
Stephen F. O'Neill C '.'il 170 5 10
Ies:ie G. N'unamkcr... C 3 ll'.'i
Chester D. Thomas V 3J 1 0 .VHt',-
Slanlev Coveieekle P 'JS lwo .(
.lames C .Bash P K ' l',(
Rav B. Cald'Weil P 31 I !tt 0(11
Elmer G. Myers P 7 15
Guy Morton P 27 15
George K. Uhle P -t 1.
T. J. Faeth P -7 ISO 8.O0
R. J. Nichaus P -7 1K5 .". HI
J. J. Boehline P '-'S I7." ft. I 1
J. f.. Petty P 176 tl.OO
Otis Umbelh P '-'8 175 8 w
R. W. Clark P 1" 03
Tom Phillips P 2 I SO 0
J. K. Lindsev P 2( 17S 01
Tim -Murchison P -' 1M 1
Walter Mail P -I 'SJ K
W. R. Johnston I B 170 nr
WUiriam Wamb-sganss .-B !! Uv 5.11
W. '1.. Gardner 3H 34 170 5.08
Harrv Lunls SS 2rt 175 .Vll'i
Joseph Sewell S I'l 155 5 07
Joe &-ans Inf 25 5.00
Otto Neu Inf SKI 1'W Oil
John G. Graney lih' 3". 1 SO 5.0!1
Elmer J.Smith I.K" 2S lt."i RIO
Tris Speaker C'K ."2 ISO 00
Joe Wood RF SO 1!V0 5.114
Charles D. Jamieson .. RF 27 155 5 0
Lawrence Gi:bert OF 28 15S 5.09
WOMEN'S GOLF BRILLIANT
MISS HOLLIXS SETS RECORD
JURK IX TOCRXEV.
.Newcomers to Xational Play Are
InipressiTe and I'pscls
CrEVBIKT3. O.. Oct. 4. .Miss
Marion Hollins of New Tork today,
led a field of 110 in the qualifying
round of the 25th annual women's
golf championship, with a card of S2
establishing a new record for wom
an's competitive golf. This figure not
only broke all local records for wom
en's play 'but set a new mark for
medal honors in the national com
petition. Miss Hollins' score follows:
Out 445 447 436 41
In , 573 455 435 41 82
Nearest to Miss Hollins was Miss
Alexa Stirling of Atlanta. Ga., de-l
rending cnampion. wno quauneu
easily with an S3, equalling the best
previous record for a qualifying score
The fair golfers found the May
field links rather to their liking and
final tabulations disclosed that prac
tically all the representative players
survived the initial test, thus entitl
ing them to start in the first round
of match play tomorrow.
Impressive rounds were completed
by several newcomers to national
competition, notable among which
was an 88 by Miss Bcsse Fenn, Port
Others who managed to break 90
were Mrs. Ernest BIyfield of Xew
London, with an 88: Mrs. C. H. Van
derbeck, Philadelphia, 87; Mrs. R. H
Barlow. Philadelphia. 86; Mrs. Dave
Gaut, Memphis, 89.
Tomorrow's pairings are rich in
THE HART CIGAR CO..
S05-50J fin tU I'orUaad. Or.
THE I ARMY
WISH rOtknew a good, well-paid
trade? Want to get away from
the same old faces and the same old
The Army is a good job and a man
doesn't stay in one place until he grows
In the Army you can earn a good liv
ing and have a chance to learn almost
any trade you choose learn to be a
skilled man, worth more money when
you go back to civil life.
Does your job give you a chance like
Why not get out of the rut, then?
See a recruiting officer. Today is a
good day to start.
holders and some favorites are cer
tain to fall by the wayside.
Mrs. W. A. Gavin. New York, runner-up
in the 1919 championship,
draws Mrs. Arnold Jackson, New
York, in the first round Miss
Glenna Collett. Providence. meets
Miss Aline Rosenthal. Chicago.
Two other brilliant players come
together in the same round when
Miss Mildred Caverly of Philadelphia,
meets Miiss Frances Hadfield of Mil
waukee, holder of the Wisconsin
Umpires officiating in the world aeries
want to work on a percentage basis, pos
sibly with a bonus for every pop bottle
That gives a manrmore
genuine chewing satis
faction than he ever got
out of the ordinary kind.
Smaller chew.lasts longer
so it costs less to chew
this class of tobacco.
And the good, rich to
bacco taste gives a world
Any man who uses the
Real Tobacco Chew
will tell you that.
Put up in two styles
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut
sVJDUlArent Kinds of Lanncury
4 Different Price
EAST 48 4
's Real Tobacco"
says the Good Judge J
CUT is a short-cut tobacco