St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on October 21, 1931 · Page 27
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 27

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Wednesday, October 21, 1931
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Page 27
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,ST. LOUIS POST-DISPAlLH. .WEDNESDAY, OUTO.bEK 21, l'Jol: :bi.LUbid FOST-DlSPAiCi OARD REFUSES TO SANCTION CARNERA 55! 2SJ 1 ! 3 . r i i , 1. of if PAN! SH HEAVY IS TOO SMALL FOR ITALIAN, OFFICIALS RULE a(3 Press. v YOHK, Oct. 21. ine Jew ' " c.Ttc thletic Commission thumbs aown on a !-.t Lout between Prltno Paulino LzcuQiin on t ii i it wrrnlfl n Winning Plays' of Winning Coaches farn 'T1 ra i- j i.-r" match. i WKliam Muldoon on the i r e f-:u:re we '"'111 insist that must be well matched - as ivo',1 as in other re- ' t'arr.-ra should fight men , s'zp '.ike Victorio Campolo, v ce K in and ' Jose Santa. war.t any more step-lad-, -a'-1-.-.-. where one of the prin- a. soap uoi to rea.cn itn. I was against the c,ar-Koy natch for that -e-anJ orAy approved it against vf. j:'.crr.ent." jr-p-i and Vzcudun were , i -pr a 10-rounder at Mad-n avire Harden, Nov. 13, for - al charity sponsored by ...i F'ohman. Uzeudun. despite 'c-'ri ci fc -right, gave Primo a i ...:,-, when they met at Bar- or.tn-J as-'o. Johnston, new general for the Garden, now pers'.:ade Campolo to take r'.ac against Camera. James Rowe Jr., Twenty Grand's Trainer, Dead BALT:;ii"-r; Ort. "1. James for Mrs. Payne ree Stable, died after a two-day ; indigestion. He iKx 'Vm r 1 jlf , 4 Ab5 Ti1 ?T3Sa JJg J :W MASON Morrison, . Southern Methodist Mentor, Relates Why He Relies on the "Spinner" in Important Games. Ray Morrison, Southern Methodist University head coach, and Weldon Mason, shifty back, are shown above. Sketch shows in detail spinner play used to upset foes of the Mustangs expecting their famed aerial attack. Mason is chief ball carrier in the play. 2 4 2 v 3 Oil. lat James Rowe. at one time for Harrv : s stables, Rowe had . ampion three-year-(rrar,ii. and was pre-':':'?. a Oreentrec or the $15,000 Mary-; at Laurel racetracl: 1 - when he died -ro was his wife ani o' this city, a clOo had become ill Mon-so:i-." improvement last ;.s fhvsicians believed ! !- that he would !nrn to Laurel Satur- . T. 15 1 i i '! a n..-ue of Brooklyn. : s his widow, he is sur-two children, James III. s o:d, and Lawrence B., ' : w;:i le taken toraor-: i Bank. X. J.. Rowe'3 for the funeral. : of Yale,' Rowe fol- ; footsteps cf his father r." s won nearly every im- - ik in this country. He r-i - by turfmen as one of hor-eivien in the United v. Rowe succeeded v as trainer for the s: :;'?. He came here aco, first stopping nt ;:-.. e for the races there, h- re when the Laurel Welsh Referee to Make His Debut in St. Louis League 2 M--i OUNTRY DAY TENNIS TEAM BEATS CHAMINADE ' -f ' i .rv Day tennis team tf , ti. i one and lost one o it-.f squad from Chami- ... c ..r.!-.v afternoon on the " 1 The No. 1 dou- ' . v. een Barack and f ; . .ry j-,a. and o'Hart ... ...... - if C: aminade was callei : ' " (' 'lirkness after Bl-- ; :-.rr.r v on the first sot, - tV.e second by the :. b-i-.-. defeated O'Hart, "defeated He f fern, '.: - ' . - rjv. defeated Corrigan. iu-. r'oimtry Day. de- ;.'.acy, Chaniinace, MBERTS WILL BOWL ALL-STARS TOMORROW ' - match between rts and the v..U be held to- at Teterson's al-is the captain re members of the league last year, !:-( won the high had the high This will be ranee in an im-i:'ce his victories of Chicago and oit in home-and- TOM THOMAS, formerly a member of the Welsh Referee's Association, who has been working in soccer games in Gillespie, 111., will make his debut as an official in the St. Louis League Sunday, when he officiates in the opening game of the doubleheader at Sportsman's Park. Thomas, last Sunday, handled the cup match in which Gillespie defeated Koy-alton, 4 goals to 2. Thomas will referee the game between the Andersons and Stix, Baer & Fullers,' while Len Zarschel is down to handle the second battle between Kav-' anautrh's Coca-Colas anrl Ron Millers. IS Municipal and Pro Soccer Games Scheduled Here Sunday; Two Playing Rules Changed .By Herman Wecke. With the soccer season on in full blast, next Sunday, when both professional and Municipal League elevens will see action In 18 games, it might not be amiss to call attention to at least two Im portant rule changes, which have been made during the off-season One of these is on the throw-in, while the other regards the "goalies." In previous seasons, when there has been a foul throw-in, the opposing side has been awarded a free kick. This, however, has been changed. This year, on all fouls committed on throw-ins, the enemy team is awarded a throw-in and not a free kick. In the past, goalkeepers have been permitted to tak$ but two steps before being forced to clear, when in possession of the ball. Under the change in effect this season, the "goalie" can take four steps. The handling of the ball in this manner by the goalkeeper is termed as "carrying" and in the instructions to officials in the Referee's Chart, the following is found: Penalty After Four Steps. "The goalkeeper must not "walk about' bouncing the ball on his hand. After the FOURTH step he must be penalized. If the goalkeeper handles the ball outside hi3 own penalty area he is committing a breach. For 'carrying' the ball the penalty is a free kick and not a penalty kick." The "goalie" can still be charged as a section of rule S reads as follows: "The goalkeeper shall not be charged except when he is holding the ball or obstructing an opponent, or when he has passed outside the goal area." The rule on the throw-In, which is in use this season, reads as follows: "When the ball Is in touch, a player of the opposite side to that which played it out shall throw it in from the point on the touchline where it left the field of play. The player throwing the ball must stand with both feet on the ground outside the touchline, facing the field of play, and shall throw the tall over his head with both hands in any direction, and it shall be in play when thrown in. IN THE EVENT OP AN INFRINGEMENT OF THE FOREGOING THE THROW-IN SHALL REVERT TO THE OPFOSITE SIDE. A. goal shall not be scored from a throw- in. and the player shall not again play until the ball has beeji played bv another player. INFRINGE MENT OF THIS PORTION OF By Ray Morrison. (Head Football Coacli, Southern Methodist University.) By the Associated Press. DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 21. My Southern Methodist University Mustangs are using the spin play again this season. We have used this play for several years because It has al ways been especially effective against a six-man line that most teams use against my team because of our passing threat. Hubert Walling was the first and one of the best backs r had on this play. He was with my teams of 1922. 1B23 and 1924. He wasn't ex ceedingly fast, but had powerful legs and usually gained from seven to 12 yards. This was what we called in those days, our perfect play. . , Since Walling's time we haven't used it so often because our con ference teams concentrated on a. powerful defense for it. But with fast, shifty man in the spinner position, we have made some very long and timely gains in our mo3t recent games. In the University of Texas game. in which we trailed for three quarters and finally won, 21 to 14. Ger ald Mann, now a law student at Harvard, made our first touchdown of that game from Texas' 18 -yard line on the spinner. In our 1927 game against Mis souri, the first time Mann ran the play, he scored a touchdown from Missouri's 30-yard line. Walling spun on his outside foot while Mann merely twisted his body, leaving his feet in their orig inal position until he had to start a forward step. Then he unwound his legs and was usually on his way. I have great confidence in this play in spite of the defensive sys terns that have been built against it. It has deceptions and works in beautifully with our constant aerial threat. - - Weldon Mason, a speedy, shifty backfield star, probably will be my best man on the spinner position this year on this particular play. FLORIDA VOTERS FAVOR LEGALIZED RACING MEETS By the Associated Press. MIAMI. Fla., Oct. 21. Florida's new law legalizing dog and horse racing with pari-mutuel betting by local option, apparently was ratified by wide margins In three county referendum yesterday. Incomplete returns showed racing favored for six tracks In Dade County, two in Palm Beach and one in Clay Countl, outside, of Jacksonville. Several other counties have proposed racing plants but referen-dums will be held at later dates. The Rev. C. W. Duke, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Tampa, announced that injunctions would be sought to prevent operations of tracks, in any counties where the law is ratified. With 51 out of 73 precincts In Dade County tabulated, the ballot showed: Miami Jockey Club, located at Hialeah and operated for several years, 9400 for. 8 60 against. Miami Beach Jocke. Club, pro posed to be constructed by Joseph M. Smoot, who built the Hialeah track. 4670 for and 2302 against. Gables Racing Association, un der construction at Coral Gables by Frank J. Bruen. former man ager of the Hialeah track, 5175 for and 2668 against. Blscayne Kennel Club, 11,239 for and 1169 against. Miami Beach Kennel Club, 7459 for and 930 against. West Flagler Kennel Club, 5486 for and 3555 against. At Palm Beach the Belvedere Jockey Club and Pa' Beach Grey hound Association were voted upon. The tabulated vote showed the tracks carrying by a ratio of about 4 to 1. In Clay County, the single dog track located at Orange Park eight miles from Jacksonville, had a vote of 653 for and 233 against with three small precincts miss ing. C. B. C. TENNIS TEAM LOSES TO ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY HIGH, 3-2 St. Louis University High School defeated Christian Brothers' College in a Preparatory League tennis match on the C. B. C. courts yes terday, 3 to 2. In the singles, Ja cobsmeyer of St. Louis defeated Kriegshauser, 6 2, 6 2, and Renard of St. Louis won from Me Donald. 6 2. 3 6, 6 1. Richter of C. B. C. downed Guenther. 6 0 S 6. In the doubles. Jacobsmeyer and Messmer, St. Louis, defeated Hacker and Gallagher, 6 1, 6 3 and Tracy and Gugenbuehler of C. B. C. won from Hoffman and Martin. 6 1, 4 6, 6 2. With the tennis season drawing to a close McBride, is undefeated, St. Louis is second. Western Military Academy, third, and C. B. C. last. C4 What's Wrong With This Picture. If all the pupils in the Chicago public schools would bring teacher the traditional bier red annle it might help. An apple a day keeps Hunger away. -UTninA i . CI "hauu icaciiers, ,:o iney say. Have been so long without With hunger they are fainting: The while machine guns spit and bark. While gangsters out upon a lark. Lright red the town are painting, Too True. Of course, when one of the boys gets in a jam there is millions for the defense butnot one cent for the school teachers. THE LAW SHALL BE PENALIZED BY A FREE KICK BEING AWARDED THE OPPOSITE SIDE." Big Help to Referee. Referees in England apparently have found a way of giving the goal better protection on corner kicks. When a corner is awarded, the referee stands next to the goal closest to the kicker. However, he brings the sidelinesman from the opposite side of the field to a position on the other end of the goal. In this manner ' the entire goal area is protected and in addition it is a lot easier to detect fouls. Under the laws, the linesman can call the attention of the referee to fouls, which have been missed by the referee. It mirht not be a bad idea for referees in St. Louis to get this added protection of the goal area on corner kicks. It is certainly worthy of a trial. Next Sunday there will be 18 games in St. Louis, two in the professional league and 16 to open the campaign for the Municipal Athletic Association championship. STREET FEARS HAINES MAY NOT PITCH AGAIN By the Associated Press. CARTHAGE, Mo., Oct. 21. "Gabby" Street. Cardinal pilot, speaking at a dinner in his honor here last night, expressed fear that Jess Haines, veteran ace of the St. Louis staff, would never be able to pitch again because of the arm Injury he suffered toward the close of the season. E. B. Roach, editor of the Carth age Democrat and a cousin of Connie Mack, presided at the din ner during which Street was made an honorary life member of the Carthage Chamber of Commerce. Asked about the prospects of the Cardinals next year, the manager said: "They couldn't stop us in 1931 and I don't see how they are going to do so next season." Jim Conzelman Will Coach Pro Battery Eleven With Jimmy Conzelman as coach, the Battery A professional football team is practicing night! for their opening game at Publi Schools Stadium, next Sunday aft ernoon. Tho Peoria pro team composed of Bradley Tech. Knox and Iowa State stars, will provide the opposition. Conzelman, one of the most color ful athletes ever developed In St. Louis, starred at Washington University, on the Great Lakes war-team and, for several years, on teams in the National Professional League. Thus far. 21 players have been signed to Battery contracts, some of the stars being Ted Saussele. Washirton's brilliant back of last ear; Ieo Schneider, a tackle from Cornell University, and Hardin Walsh, a halfback from Texas A. & M. "Turfmen Seek Longrr Races." The man on the feedbox says it takes 'em too long to come in now. A short horse is soon curried, but we'd all rather clean up on a long shot- Carey Selph, drafted by the White Sox, says he will play in Houston and nowhere else. Indi eating that Carey knows how to take care of himselph. Ball players have been known to protest against being sold down the river, but few have declined passage on a steamer going up. Another example of the uncertainties of baseball. One the other hand. Carey might think that a transfer from a championship team to a tail-ender isn't so hot. The Desert House in Shaw's Gar den had to be closed to the public on account of vandals getting so stuck on them they wouldn't leave the cactus alone. How sharper than a desert cactus Are guys who vandalism prac tice? 50 GOLF STARS DUE TO PLAY IN ST. LOUIS OPEN At least 50 golfers have signified their intention of participating in the annual St. Louis open golf championship Friday at the Midland Valley Country Club. It will be a one-day tournament with 36 holes of medal play. The $10,000 open which was held last year and which was won by Tommy Armour over the Sunset Hills course, proved such a financial failure that local officials decided to abandon the added attraction. The amount and number of the prizes this year will be contingent upon the entry list. The field will not lack local celebrities, since Bryan Winter, North Hills, district and State champion, will head the amateur competitors. Into this classification fall Jimmy Manion of Normandie, Chester O'Brien. Westborough. and Bill Medart and Chick Irwin of North Hills, considered the leading amateurs of the district. While the professionals are not so great in number as the amateurs. the fact that the pros have had a successful season in winning the monthly handicap tournaments makes them favorites to win the open. The Schwartz brothers of Midland Valley. Bill and Francis. are expected to offer a great deal of competition, along with Clarke Morse. Normandie sharpshooter. Johnny Manion, Sunset: Clar ence Coff. Westborough, and Wal ter Kossman, St. Clair, are a trio of professionals who also are dan gerous competitors. Entry blanks for the tournament may be sent to John Manion, to Midland Valley, to Sunset Hills, or to Sidney Salamon. 1506 Ambassa dor Building. Any professional or amateur within a 100-mile radius of St. Louis is eligible. I , LAST NIGHT'S FIGHTS Bv th" Asvin'v1 Press. INDIANAPOLIS. Jarkle Brt&r. flyra- rav. . V.. knorked eat Duke 'IramiurL, tort Worth. Trx. S. M1NNKAFOI.IS. Mnxle Rnwnbloom. New York, kiwrknl oot Dirk Daniel. Minneapolis Paul Wanilry. Minneapolis. knM-ked out Eddy Smith, thiraen (."). OAK H1LU W. Va. Bobby irant. Charleston W. Va.. stopped Kid Johnson, k nnrvill, T.nn 4I1 PORTLAND. Ore. tonne .-Nationalist. Manila, outpointed l.rnie Peters. Ihl- eaito 19. . .SEATTLE. iu nonnefioenc. vr. rv-ton. defeated Steve Savasje. SOO, lilmieo. In straight falls. (fifth round and sinh round. Hans Kampf er to Meet Zaharias On Arena Card .0 ; All Stars. Pat Spencer. Ken Cohen. OUo Sum Jr. l-e Martin, iiuy Jiolmes. Bchnen Defeats Stein. will continue his mst the leading lo-altf-rnoon when he r.son of the Grand- t;ion at 1 o'clock bowling alleys "1 le rolled, tirt match yester-i t.cn. who substl-Metzlcr. Behnen handicap, which v. m, as he . rolled - t nst Stein's 1237. t only six games. Pointer Dog Wins U. S. Trial Event BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 21. In a masterful exhibition of bird dog performance. Village Boy. white and liver pointer dog, owned by H. K. Crandall of Athens. Pa., handled by Glenn Davis ot Linvuie, -s. c. won .the national pheasant dog championship open to pointers and setters of the world. Seventeen dogs competed in this classic, which means as much to owners of pheasant dogs as the national championship at Grand June tion, Tenn.. does to owners of rjuail dogs. It was a classy field and the winner rightly earned his title of pheasant dog champion of America. His work on this wily alien bird was spectacular and flawless; his pace and range all to be desired. Coming up close behind was Bright-hurst Mary Proctor, owned by W. M. Eberhardt of Buffalo, and trailing these were Schoolfield. owned by Capt. Ambrose Gaines of Knox-ville, Tenn., last year's champion: Nepken Carolina Bill, frequent winner of pheasant trials, and many other noted ones. WRESTLING RESULTS the Associated Press. "NEW YORK Kar Steele. 215. Califor. nlu. threw Benny (.innhuru. '-MO, ChieaKO. JH:37: Herbie trreman, S.O. ew lurK, threw Steve Znoky. Poland. 30:li: lr. Ka Dh Wilson. -,'()(. rhitaueiunia threw Anilv Zaharotf. v:l.. Russia. 'J'-:.il Kenato (.arclinl. ro. Italj. tnrew nou Miridlekoff. 03. Florida. 16:53: George (alza. 218. Italy, threw John Podubbnj. ''111. KlllA- I M ! 'EW HAVEN. 'nn. John Mavos. 205. r.reere. threw Sandor Szabo. 204. Hun. nr?. 4:02: Earl McCready. 2'-i(i. Okla homa, threw Don Delaun. 220, Canada. J5:37; Dirk Daviseourt. 225. California, threw Otto Iiozans. 223, Poland. 4:12: Vunra Zelesniak. 230. Russia, threw lieorse Hills. 212. Wisconsin. 29:22. Hockey Star Signs. CHICAGO, Oct. 21. Leo Carbol, defense star with the Minneapolis club last season, today was signed by the Chicago Shamrocks of the American Hockey League. MONUMENTS WILL BE BUILT AT GRAVES OF TWO PACING HORSES Bv the AwiatP'1 Press. CLEVELAND, O.. Oct. I'l. iwo monuments, costing $450, will grace the graves of two great pacers be side the oval at North Randan track. They are to be In memory of Grace and Lillian R., pensioned by Captain David A. Shaw when he died six years ago. Probate Court permission was granted yesterday for the expenditure from a $250,- 000 trust set up by "Cap n Dave for furtherance of his- stable. Only three harness horses Prince Loree, Feter Mac and Joan still survive of the once-great pensioned string for which Captain Shaw built a beautiful $14,000 stable before his death. HASKELL AGREES TO PLAY CHARITY GAME By the Associated Press. LAWRENCE Kan., Oct. 21. The Haskell Indians have accepted an invitation from the Disabled Veterans of America to play an Inter-sectional charity game Nov. 21 at Soldier Field. Chicago. Their, opponents probably will be named at a conference today in Chicago between the veterans' officials and F. W. McDonald, Haskell athletic director. Oglethorpe University of Atlanta, Ga., has been mentioned for the game. Crippled Drake Eleven Departs To Meet Fordham DES MOINES la.. Oct. 21. Drake's football squad entrained today for the Fordham game at New York Saturday. Twenty-six Bulldogs are making the trip. The squad wound up its brief se rles of practices last night with Harold McMichael, halfback, doing duty at the center position for AI Robertson, who is nursing an in lured leg. Olson, guard, replaced Milton Kokjohn, veteran tackle and Marcy Baker, sophomore, went in at guard. Kokjohn was relegat ed to the second team. Creighton. with one win and one loss to its credit in the Missouri Valley Conference, is practicing long and hard for the game with Tulsa University at Tulsa Saturday, Collin. Creighton's halfback star, was absent from the lineup yester day. " He has a bad ankle. Oklahoma A. and M., likewise has a crippled list. Curtln and Peddy. Haskell casualties, were on the sidelines yesterday as the squad prepared for the clash with Okla homa City's unbeaten Gold Bugs. Arms and the Man. See where the Winchester Arms Co. was bought by the Western Cartridge Co. of Alton. What you would call a merger combining the best features of both. That's bringing the war Right up to our door. However, if China and Japan iron out their differences and Al Capone gets a stretch of five or six years it isn't going to be so good for the gun and ca'tridge people. "Man Sought as Burglar Found in City Jail." Looks like an inside job. So Quaint. Stop me if you've heard this one Up in Chicago, while one gangster is telling a guy a Joke another one shoots him in the head five times He simply dies laughing. "Killing After Trading Wives." Indicating that somebody got gyped. Some Semester. Two Indiana bank robbers got 35 years in the reformatory. Now will you be good? Eugene A. C. Is Winner. The Eugene A. C. a member of the Carondelet Division of the Municipal Soccer League, defeated the Gebkens, 3 to 0, in a practice game at Concordia Park last Sunday Outside forwards desiring tryouts should communicate with George E. Stelmach. 7210 Eugene avenue. or phone Riverside 9421. Hans Kampfer, German heavy weight wrestler, who has appeared in seven local engagements within the last few months, losing only to Jimmy Londos, will meet George Zaharias, Colorado Greek, in a one-fall finish match at The Arena, Oct. 29. The bout was announced today by Promoter Tom Tacks as tne main event of a program he Is sponsoring for the Veterans' Wel fare Association in that organiza tion's drive for a $50,000 relief fund. The Veterans' organization will share in the receipts of the show and will co-operate with Packs in the sale cf tickets through a committee headed by Charles E. Downs of the Fred W. Stockham American Legion Post. - Kampfer numbers Rudy Dusek of Omaha, and Joe "Toots" Mondt of Colorado, among the grapplers he defeated in local engagements prior to his match with London. The German heavyweight pinned Dusek in 26 minut K and disposed of Mondt in 12 minutes. He also defeated Indian Jim Clinkstock. Don De Laun and Ivan Vacturoff here. Zaharias, a brawny, aggressive grappler, who has figured in some of the most spectacular engagements local fans have witnessed in the last year, has been credited with 17 victories in 26 St. Louis bouts, four of his matches ending in draw decisions. Kampfer has been here for several days and is preparing to start training today for the Arena match. The German has again engaged the veteran Jack Rolfer to serve as his chief training partner. KANSAS AND AGGIES TO PLAY CHARITY GAMES By the Associated Press. TOPEKA. Kan., Oct. 21. Gov. Harry H. Woodring expressed belief yesterday the University of Kansas State College should meet Wahsburn College and Wichita University, respectively, in football games this fall at Topeka, and Wichita for the benefit of the unemployed. Gov. Woodring believes his proposal would bring together four of the State's leading football teams in two cities where the largest crowds probably would attend. The Governor also believes if the games are to be played for charity." 95 per cent of the proceeds should go to that purpose, without the expenditure of money for watches and other awards for the players. Sf ? DO YOU NEED HERE ARE THREE WAYS TO . BORROW IT . Co-maker Loans Secured by your signature and those of two relatives or friends Collateral Loans Secured by readily marketable bonds or stocks, or by savings accounts Automobile Loans Secured by mortgages on late-model automobiles AT LOW RATES INDUSTRIAL LOAN COMPANY 710 CHESTNUT STREET BRANCHES I486 Hodlamont Avenue 3548 South Grand Boulevard Nugents. Broadway and Washington Avenue Affiliated with INDUSTRIAL SAVINGS TRUST COMPANY EL PI UCT The same quality: But a size for every taste FUr' tQ na&iw 2 for 25e Generous shapes for the man who likes a big, full smoke conservative shapes for the man who smokes steadily ' and an up-to-the-minute shape for the man 'who wants the last word in mildness, without sacrificing any character. A shape for every taste but all the same quality richly mild, yet sparkling in distinctive character to give real enjoyment to every lover of a fine, comfortable smoke. Pick the size that suits you 10c to 25c WHAT SIZE PLEASE? jfor real enjoyment Distributor: WM. A. STICKNEY CIGAR CO. 1109 Locust St. MAin 3840 St. Louis, Mo. c. m. . eiGAt co , t.. .; .

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