The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1936 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Tuesday, September 22, 1936
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\ ---.,- - % ^•-•'[•-1* L "-;w<n i : f ^i,,v-/ > V'fy f I'-'-n , , .-• -.---. t \- '-'*••- 'J^ , Kj '•• -. yx"**i^W v. -'-^^^^^;: '*"!'/ ( ,--,', f ''cy'vv^-^ 4 ''' ( . - ' 'v /v t - ii - •-- i ;'- L;1 V, " t j*v U"v' ? v /' "-" '"'i-' V* .~' : '*:"^ ;!*''•.'*"',' \ ; "/ ."••. .' -s' - '> .W v '-.' ' ' - - ' ^ , - - , . -' *,'-..-*'.. - . - , J . I ' • • , X . L . . , - - L I t . ' -1 -:'- • ' I b _ ri - L E -,' * " ' % 4 ^ J ' / - I J I r.f- I • F- v.: i - , I ••'-' I - 1. -- • ,' - ' r ; I • THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA*, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,108S .'.' . . . • r . v . ' . ' .. * j •• » *w »r T-l. - J ' '«• : i^ji .<f is W*iVi >j;** ,.-.» i I - v I- - I i - .• _ ^ * ' 1 *..' t ^ . I \ ' 't -}. <- ' J V P . ' •' ^ -v i -• V Joe Hill Knocks Out an Importation Here j First Frame BNNY MOSCO, subbing last night in the amateur fights for Johnnie Wilka, declsloned Wilson Mackey before a good crowd of fans in the local arena. Mosco, a Jewish' boy with a great deal of Max Maer's clowning style, hit Wilson with a wild right consistently. The punch did not do much harm but it made a lot of noise and the fans were duly impressed. Southpaw Benny won the first round by a narrow margin. Mosco promised to give the dusky Bak- orsfield weltor plenty of trouble, however. It was In the second Ben- *ny hit Wilson In the stomach with a resounding right which echoed back and forth in the Bakersfleld arena and Wilson went down for oix counts. Wilson put on a flashy comeback in the third, rushing Benny from gong to gong. Had he continued these tactics in the fourth, he might have won the battle. Benny Winds Up Benny opened up in the fourth, winding up Hko a Softball pitcher who does not care where ho throws the ball. He had Wilson's head rocking when the fight ended. . Silent Joe Hill knocked out Jack • Dillon, Los Angeles heavyweight, in the first round of their scheduled four-round semi-windup. This fight was started twice. On the first start Joe came out of his corner like an unleashed bloodhound. He knocked Jack to the mat and hit him while he was on his knees. Down Again Refer,ee Frank Ciarlo sent both boys to their corners and the fight was started anewt This time, Joe *did the same thing minus hitting Dillon while ho was down. Jack stayed down for the count after absorbing rights and lefts. Jimmy Cota won a technical knockout over Fuzzy Myers in the fourth round of their special event, fflmmy gave Myers a bad time in the second round, laying his right' heavily-on the local boy's head and body. Myers made a strong attempt to comeback in the third but was soon on the receiving end again. He put up a game battle all the way and the fans gave him an ovation as he left the ring. Johnson Wins Fight Henry Johnson, coming Bakers- fleld fighter, knocked out Stanley Peresky In the first round of their (Continued on Page Nineteen) PORTERVELE PLAY OPENER * - H - JL pORTERVILLE High's heavy and lightweight teams will be the folia for the first grid duels of the season for the Driller and Sandabs when they clash here Saturday night. The doubleheader will be the first official grid tilt of the season in Bakersfield and is expected to show local fans just what to expect of their teams during the season* The Renegades have no game this week iri town, as they meet Long Beach Jaysee in Long Beach Friday night. Those desiring to make reservations for the games Saturday evening are urged to telephone 3633, the high school office. * Squad Along eing Hurried atlle With Huskies By D. U. MACKKKXIR Awoclatwl l*row SUff Writer TV/TINNBAPOLIS, Sept. 22.—Min- 4 x nesota's galloping Gophers, all logged out In new-found speed and surprising weight were poised, but not quite ready today for a tough gridiron campaign. The squad has been brought along faster by Coach Bernle Bierman than any previous Gopher eleven. Attaining Its present form so early, was made possible by an almost veteran first string. Tho University of Washington game next Saturday mudo this Imperative. "I don't seo how it's possible for us to bo ready for Washington," observed Bierman today. "They havo • . , - i, . - — — i to ° much experience. We will have S^fL^ l ^_^ d * y . a ». F !? d . pcn> yU <?°od team later In the season. Tennis Tilts Go On Toward Final LO& ANGELES, Sopt. 32.— Form klngr in the Pacific Southwest of England and Donald Budgo of the United States led seeded stars Into the third round. While we havo a bunch of veterans, only four of them are In the .„ , ,- .same positions they played last Perry engaged John Murlo, Ha-1 year." In tho speediest backfleld in Minnesota history and two fast veteran ends, Bierman had ready material for a passing attack, which he has stressed In practice. Forwards, lat waiian ace from San Francisco, Budge took on young Joe Hunt of Los Angeles, while in the women's half of the tournament, Carol! n» Babcock was opposed by Bonnie Blank. The fashion-minded gallery at tho erala and forward-laterals have been Los Angeles Tennis Club still was recovering from the sensation caused by Perry's appearance yesterday wearing a long-visorcd cap. Bothered by the sun in dropping a love set to Julius I-Ieldman of Hollywood Sunday, the No. 1 player of the world guarded his eyes In downing Lewis Wetherell, Santa Ana, Calif., national public parks titlist, 6-4, 6-4. Budge, Oakland red-head, crushed Frank Stewart, Los Angeles collegian, 6-3, 8-1. Francis X. Shields, who deserted Davis cup tennis for Hollywood movies, hurdled John Law, ex-Stan* fordito, fl-7, 6-4, in the second round to clash with Henry Culley, Santa Barbara, today. Culley disposed of Dolph Muehlelaen 12-10, 6-2. Mrs. Blank, Los Angeles' state champion, defeated Helen Germaino of New York, 6-1, 6-2 to gain tho privilege of opposing Miss Babcock, who disposed of Jane Stanton, C-2, C-2. OWNER IS SOUGHT IX)S ANGELES, Sept. 22. (A. P.)— Found: 57 sticks of dynamite behind a billboard. Tho owner, if he turns up, must explain to the police why he purchased the explosive. . When the feathers were plucked, one was a fat, heavy duck—the other a scrawny carcass. It's lh.e same with batteries—don't be "decoyed" by appearance, Willards have true quality inside and outside—they cost less to 'own because they last longer, crank faster and don't let you down. Drive in, let us show you the facts. & BATTERY COMWNY HOMER HOPKINS, Proprietor Twenty-third and "Eye" Streets Phone 216 Frontier Cowboy Hats Spanish Sailors CholloHats ... Derbys (Brown and Black) . . . 25c Miniature Spanish Hats f '- ' ' ' These Hats are now on sale for the coming Celebration. See k them In our front window, and call for yours before they are all sold. h ' •'? < ' • " KIMBALL & STONE Tim Phone 53 Drugybt* ••-.r. ' l- — r -.. - - . ,• *$ ,' -- -<*• ~tt- -('.•'.;'• r - / • '- *' f -- -\ >,, . t- ' i *- -. • L-- n- •** *^T • • • ^ ^ j ^" •Sh!l '(.• Vr. ,-* ^-X": •H worked with amazing accuracy. Heaviest, Gopher Line That probably will bo the heaviest Gopher line in recent years, Including the 1934 and 1935 national championship teams, offers great possibilities for offense and dofenHO. But the blocking has been spotty and the poise so evident In the last two mighty elevens is an unknown quantity. Tho forward wall will average 200 pounds or more with Earl Svendsen filling tho hole at center loft by graduation by Dale Rennebohm. The backfleld, contrasting sharply with the weighty ball-toters of past yeaqp, will be much lighter but correspondingly faster. Converted Guard Bud Wilkinson, guard last year, has boon converted Into a quarterback to succeed Glen Seidel and Babe Levolr. Tho third big gap left by graduation—fullback—still In in tho air. Speedy Rudy Gmltro may be shoved into this spot lator In the Roaoon but for early games at least, either Whitman Rork, 1935 reserve, or Victor Spadaccinl, probably will get tho call. Andy Uram and Co-captain Julius Alfoniro will be at halves, with Clarence "Tuffy" Thompson alternate. All three nre fast and shifty runners. D wight Reed and Ray King, veterans, will give the Gophers two of the best ends In tho Big Ton while Ed Widfleth and Louis Midler will got tho calj at tackles. The guards will be Robert Weld and Francis Twedel. Reserves will run three deep but tho strength begins to drop a bit with the third stringers. Tho Schedule September 26.—Washington at So- attlo. October 10.—Nebraska at Minneapolis. October 17.- n polls. October 24.- lls. October 31.—Northwestern at Evan st on. November 7. Us. November 14. oils. November 21. (son. -Michigan at Mlnne- •Purduo at Mlnneapo- •Iowa at Mlnncapo- •Texaa at Minneap- Wlsconsln at Mad- LUCK OF IRISH -~ • . , ,- v,V? .*' • » *'»-,-» VH'-*> ' L ,^ .'_* -.'.'. fflcw*; tf* vv L - . r 1 .:- . . .1 * • t: •A • *jjCO •. -•^.*.: & •;;*'. l"' -r- . f •u ,** t :•• i' • H ® ' . ' v .-ss . ••• .:o ' - . vv' ' • "»&• -••' 'r - ' ' i .-_• 1 J F 1 - ' r'.',' I '. .1 f XV 'v "-" •: W .* •: -X ••'• .!.• ' ow h - M - * H - - 1 -' « - '«r '>->; ." *_ • .'*•:' '.'i ^X >:• -• •. ri%M- ' 'S-Bv • -••.; rfrjv^viv^ /'A^*^a*i i > -' >S.- '. twr -• • • - - .r •'.''f - "_»:•_ wv. .X,.- .-f>;> :< .'.-* • » •- j ;s>; M-1 m _» M .' L. vx >A '-. • l ^V n ^ 1 iSfe^ ' '• V- . .'.<-• '- • *y*x^-'--',- 'f 3£- *A' , --,'»: ^ -. .< -'.' \ *. ^ Jr x -:^ »J- '*.!', -'- -*• >'±- : --'>. ft:-. •*. .1 *' • -:*A ' • -. M M - - * •r . - '-' ' p- b'.-> --»J-nT rf :-*':vfei :-: v PP KftA^.v^ ESF ^ iff '^J^^ 1 - '- ? W§V<:i «S *fft .",•••' * - * -•-, -i '-' v. * •. 'W .*j.'_ »;•' .' -•'t .> -.'A'^ :•>>. '^-*\**.* Rt 4 ! im '. \r.-t & -v '.*. S5 *%^- .m -*.--• « I. P'.Tj.« ;-- v. •>f* >r> wv%g :*j -.- T !. * ' : y-xv - i 'j-_' •fcv" . . - * IFj| i i V •*»* i < ' +*fJ*- i -^ rrfjfans^jA, *, : . ^^SKAmSK - • ' *f-s.--- .-. H H.^' T *;-.'. •m wi ' ' /I -."• ',*' p-i*"*'Jw ; > "TV; ^* x*::»-,-:-- ^t;""- -\^;^x- '-'.' V *-s.» KV, '*; tt' •:•. ' 4 ^ h t i ?*;» -_- - m s j-e '* '-. V ^-~ *r- . .« 'V J i' p 'ti . >V*TO'*~ -','- f. '" '.' s*i •-f.-- A* •----, •A;«ra v «» ., ... m*'*f> '*&': ys: L "_'-.-- rri *.- t. -ji' > >-•V*™.- ."XTv*' ! .'* xtfX\ *•'• .-.. ?>-, i » j'l '.» ' J .' >?*r '.^* '- .'. .^ t %;•:• * j * * ' <:•:< > '-». >JT.' *Xr -* * ft. ,• . n . W t ',^ f/-*V* ' -.ij.-. m®»p$& ^ »^^i ' r ' * r*'.- :VH •+: .- - • *i -1« '?:- ''ii. • ^-< L w-:- •i/ii -H *V V. r ^ • r *'. ' ' _^- '_' 1 .- .« « %' . > i .•M .-^ .]•.- v: ^ * A ^ v # ?? . ••-•<,* L f - -J, *i "'f* ^ * ' i ' •. t -: „ /* ^•>-'^^,_ .; • "^ V s, '* FUnt day of football practice- at Kotiy Paine brought out a *qu«d of 102 ftapirant*—«^d "IrUh/' the team'* airedol* mancbt. Here'* Coach Elmer Layden dreawing up the dog In a ba&dgear and hoping will .bring-around th0 of the Irfeh thla i - i -f i-l '.:' *"*•• :^ .- r bj-i ^i^i*! ^-•4 r-i--< *Hj!- ^. = ' l| "i> I - -" . fc 1 ' . '^ |4 h *^ j*fc j">fl-» .. . -,, L - 'I • ' r E Tp-1 H — £ . ^B^Hf^^^V K EKN-EYED pilojts In pianos, plain-eyed scouts from the plains, hirsute horsemen from the hills; soft spoken scouts from the Sierra; professional men disguised as hunters and hunters disguised as professional men all converge on headquarters to file doer reports. A digest, of hot dispatches from the hinterland follows: Buford Fox pumped enough lead into a three-point, 125- pound buck In Mono county to anchor the animal. w. B. Woodburn, his hunting companion, killed a four-pointer, with a polychoke on his shotgun and old "deerslayer" over the fireplace, l*\)x Is about to become a scourge of the doves again. Howard L. Booth, M, L. Gydor and Charles Jasper, Jr., hunting in the Panorama Heights district, within two hour's trip from Bakersflold, all shot bucks, a scout reports. his buck within a few hours after the opening of the season. Transport Pilot Don Carlos, in his high altitude Cessna plane, flew fishermen In to Golden Trout creek, making the hop from Monache to Tunnel Meadows. Limits wore obtained by every member of the party. Carlos is returning successful hunters from the high Sierra by plane. Among those coming out aro B. E. Shields and Leo Rood, both sporting luxuriant, beards developed in the wine-clear heady atmosphere of the mountains. Don Carlos reports hunters are concentrating their activities largely about Olanche peak and that deer aro reported plentiful. Elmer Forgy, Ellis Williams and Orvillo Coburn, hunting In the Cannel Meadows country reported deer very scarce. They Haid the dear wore still In the higher altitudes of the Sierra and would not "come down" for feed until storms drive them out. Hunters in the lower altitudes aro also tending to keep the deer concentrated at higher elevations. "Dutch" Ellis and his brother are reported to havo shot doer In the Greenhorn district. Tho first official report to this department of a deer killed this seasoned concerned the BUCCGBH of Leland Blalock, former Jaysee footballer. Leland, now at Oildale, shot a fat four-pointer weighing 135 pounds. He killed Dr. C. E, Radebaugh, going after a big five-point buck in the Sugar, Loaf district, leaped over a log and landed on two fawns. Tho hunter, startled by the explosive movement under foot leaped into the air again while the fawns made tracks for their mother. Ed Sllber was in the party and did not get a shot though he brought down a fine deer earlier this season. Roy Dodenhoff, of the sheriff's office, shot a half-pint door which Sllber claims to have stuffed into the pocket of a hunt- Ing coat—about Uio size of an Airedale, says Ed. 4 Art Ferguson, who was hunt- Ing deer when some of these young follows weren't more than slock high on a "thutty-thutty," touched off his old flintlock the other morning and knocked down what Is probably the record head for these parts this season, or perhaps for several seasons, according to a scout. Tho head is a notable one. iMlKVKNT KIllKS • • — ' •—* " ' ' • '• "• " •^^^•^^^^^•^^•^^••^^^•^•^•t^P^^IV^^^^^B^H^^^iW^P^^^^^^^B^^^^ Hangman Cantonwine Will Engage Abie Freeman Here TTANGMAN CANTONWINE, tho AA 22G-pounder from Cincinnati, Ohio will bo buck in the local ring when he meets Abie Freeman of New York City next Thursday night Both boys are big, rough and scientific, or at least rough find hjg. The Hangman's weight IH given at just 20 pounds less limn that of Abie. In previous* shows hero, both hove played tho role of villain. Tho combination may bo full of dynumHo and may CUUHO a major cxpUmton when tho knobs aro twisted ThurHday evening. Tho seml-windup will present Bill Hanson of Chicago and Brother Jonathan of Salt Lnko City. "Knns that want to sou Urothor Jonathan get bunted don't want to miss thin," nays Buck Buchanan, promoter. Two hundred and ninety pounds of wild Indian Is a thumbnail <1«- Hcriptlon of Tiny Roebuck, the Oklahoma redskin who will moot "Tho Mask" in the opener. Tiny proved last week he is tough and can go on a rampagu for all of hla bulk when aroused. Trojan Fans Well Pleased_in South LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22.—Hometown fans, uglow over reports tho Trojan war hors« Is ready to gallop again, installed Southern California today ua tin* favorite in tho season's opener with Oregon State hero Saturday. Coach Howard JonuH, however, pointed out tho Trojans haven't won from tho Bcavcra in the last threo meetings and Oregon State Is wild to bo stronger than ever this year. With two back field aeon, Ambrose Schlndler and Dick Bcrryman, recovered from alight Injuries, the "sophomore varsity" was at full strength for a possible scrimmage today. Joe Prelnlnger and Gone Roberts, guard and tack to with tho "veteran varsity" were troubled with heavy colds. Jones haw indicated he may use tho BOphornoro unit as shock troops in the tough Kchndulo facing U. S. C. WORTHY PLAN ADOPTED RIAL/TO, Calif., Sept. 22, (A. P.)— Profits from the public school cafeterias hero this year will bo do- voted to supplying elothlnjr and lunchpfl to nordy Children. r Oakland Wins to Coast Ball Final SAN DIEGO. Sept. 22.—Tho Oakland Acorns hint night entered tho final playoff for the 1936 Pacific Coast League pennant by dpfoatlng (ho Han Diego 1'ad re a 7-0 in a httctlu gamo that saw eight pitchers troop to tho mound. The Oaka will meet Portland In tho final Beriea. It was a free-hitting game, with tho Oaks garnering 1C hits and tho Padrow collecting 14. Twenty-eight players «iw action In tho game. Tobin, Larocca, Gould and HaM did mound duty for the Acorn*, while Salvo. Campbell, Ward and Hubert performed for tho San Die- guns. The Padrea got off to a fmit a tart, scoring fivo runs in tho BOC- ond inning. Tho Oakn ncored twice in the earns frame, and three tlm»*» in the fourth to draw within one* tally of tho Houthernera. Two scorew in the Heventh gave Hilly Mayer'* crew the game and the eerie*. Tho score— n. II. Oakland 7 10 San Diego » (J J4 tf Batteries; Town. Larocca, Gould, Haid and HorMlilwrger; Salvo, Camp- Ward, Hobert anil Do Kaulrtn. Tight-Lipped McCarthy's Managerial Success ^+* , Is Outstanding By GKOttOK KIKKRKY AuocUtnl Trent 8Uff OornwiwmUnt BW YORK, Sopt. 22,™ Tightlipped, squaro-jawed Joseph < Vincent McCarthy IB tho highest paid manager in baseball, tho b toughest loser and tho chain plan hunch-player. McCarthy draws n salary of ?35,000 per season as manager of the New York Yankees. He has been in baseball 29 of his 49 years, and a manager for 17 seasons, al- thongh ho never played In the majors. Ho has saved his money ana invested It well. Ho could quit baseball after tho world mtrlos and live tho rest of his life in comfort at his home In Buffalo, tf ho chose. Ho takes defeat harder than any manager in the majors. Ho doos not rant and rave, give his players tongue-lashings and MOO "rod." But ho cannot get a defeat out of his system. Ho will lie awake nights playing over and over a game that his team loHt. McCarthy takes fow persons into his confidence. Ho seldom criticizes anyone, and rarely does ho cnll a player to task without first thinking It ove.r twice. Colonel Jacob Rupport, owner of tho Yankees, called McCarthy a "team-builder" when ho gave him a now contract. AVhen Rupport rehired McCarthy ho had to chooao betxveon him and Babo Ruth. Ho didn't hcsttato in making tho selection. Leader of Men In handling men, McCarthy has few superiors. He convinced T..OU Gohrlg ho was the greatest player of all time, and Inspired to stage his great comeback this Hoawon. Ho took Pat Malono when no one olso "would havo him and helped him regain his form of tho old Cub days, ilo developed tho cost- off, Bump Hadloy, Into a winner. Ho handles each player differently. Two notable cases of players ho couldn't control aro Hen Chapman and Johnny Alien, HO ho got rid of thorn. Vaudeville and Magic McCarthy's hnbblus aro vaudovillo and magic. He's a walking "Who's Who of Vaudovillo." H« UIIOWH all tho old vuudovlllo actors, their sonffs, pattor and routines. Ho has seen all of tho great magicians of tho past 26 years perform, studied them, and mastered many of their trlckH. I-UH favorites wore Houiilni and Thurston. Ills Illinreat Thrill His biggest baseball thrill was when tho Vitnks won four straight from tho Cubs In tho 1032 world series. The triumph was the swvctor because tho Cubs fired him In 1990 after ho had managed that club for five years, lie fort* that ho managed Iho Ixjulsvlllo American Association team from mid-season of JU1!) until ho wont to tho Culm. In all hltt years iu» a manager, ho had only ono club rlnliih In second division— Louisville in 1022, As a player, McCarthy was an Infielder. RENEGADES WILL PLAY SIX HERE Oct. home-game schedule for the Renegade eleven includes the following games: Oct. 2—Santa Barbara State Frosh. Oct. Ifi—Santa Maria Jaysoe, I^os AngelCvS Jaysee. Oct. 30-iFrcfmo State Frosh. Nov. 13—Ytaalia Jaysee. Nov. 20—Reed ley Jaygvc. All of these games fall on Friday nights and will be held on Griffith Field. Season tickets will be sold at 52.75 each. Tickets for individual games will be sold for 50 cents each. TICKS RTTOKIfi HULADKLP1UA, Kept.'22, (A.. P.) Hilly Dooly, orto of tho sharpest of tho I'htlly Woribos romoa right out In tho record and pli'kn Al t£ltnrc tonight. . , , llo'll bo fiumnis if there's an upaot . , . s»ys Al'» do trop stylo will not lot Lou la get sot for his Sunday punches. . . . Nevertheless, tho money IH riding on tho brown hoinbor. Crowd of 50,000 to See Game According to Expectation -. .• >.iti*'iHtitr(t Prcsa Lcatcd Wire) PHILADELPHIA, Sept 22.—Joe -*• Louis' climb up the comeback ladder hits an uncertain rung to- tiipht. Tho brown bomber collides with Philadelphia's fistic pride, Al Kttore, and even his strongest backers^ agree that it's as tough an assignment as he has faced. Still, with the scheduled 15- round bout In Municipal Stadium only hours away, the boys In the stitMM would cover a one-spot with two or throe like it that the inscru- tnhlo Louis sets past tho test with *»nso. Tlu-y said FHtore looked poorly In (Continued on Page Xlnctccn) hull him i H'ir«> AMHKICAN Unchanged from ycBtorday. NATIONAL Hatting—P. Waner, Pi niton Phelpa, Dodgers ,370, UUIIN—J. Martin, Cardinals Vnughan. Pirate** 119. Uuns batted In—Mod wick. Cardinal* 137; Oil, Olanl* 131. MltH—MtHlwlek, Cardinals 214; P. .370 120 I t IH—Mod wick, rHnJIual* 61 Herman. Culm 54. Tripoli—Modwlnk. Cardinals; Ca milll, Phillies arid Goodman, llods all 13. Homo, runs—Ott, Uiunu 33; milll. PhlllloN 20. Htotan tmmw J. Martin, Cardliiain i 21; H. Martin. Cardinal* 17. i Pitching HublM'll, OlanU 25-G;! ays rollin' your own is sheer pleasure with this tobacco • » ' THE ECONOMY . IS A MIGHTY IMPORTANT ITEM TOO i; -. Agree that P. A. is the best ever or pay nothing Roll yourt«If 30 •w*H c(|tre4U» from Print* Albert, It you don't find lk*m tk* fln**t t tutUit roll-your-own clfKrttkM jou «T«r *mok*d, r*turn tk* pocket tin witk lh» r*»t of Ik* tobacco to U to ui *t any tiro* wllkln A month Iron tkt* d*U, and w* will refund tnjl purcluu* pric*, *! (5/^n«</) R. J. R*)rnotda Tobacco Co., Wln»t*n.S«Um ( N. C, _ h ¥.- ^ri * ' " 1 f I'HINtl AlBFRT I * ' I Vl -t TMf KATIpKAi JO Y WOKE III IM - V " *Vv' - . -,v,-f^:T /j-i'i •'-v:i'-^ »* *< •'.• .-^ : •• h_' f ^ ,:-.• . •» -"V -' f • - • r l^^>M ^ r ll I -^ ^lbertcJjrar«t;t«» rmfld and ineltow -* . tin ol - ..' '^ i»^ l xoll-your-own ' -.' !*, :.' rV "'•,'" '. ' P • . Albert " i L - ..\ ' •. - " I •- • •- i: .•* -f . - 1.1 F h H -' •-, I . ';_ i • #*/„ p. */* tf-* l L r. .^ PH J * • *&& ~ --f*** 'fc« ^'^ 'V^7 -V* ' . - '. TV,« J J - _ '^ .*v ( H £ : -'-... ., ^ *' - -_ \ ± . r .»l--J - *'r 'plLl- I '^."-i'^i -/o ^ K -^.:;; ; xv^/A^; r 'n^^ ^^^k>^^^:^^^ fosfrf^S>V^ '^^%feM^^:^r-'V , -I".- ^f" .',". -V*- - - *' -. --f* .£' f -»5f sa I !'•• I'-J I ; ife^ * .•^;: ••* f . t ' r >^j*. -- • ^- L ^. ---^. I ^/ir,-^.^ .', £-• /.-*.**I *4-.*~*\ ^ Jl ^ : V" ^-v*;- _ ^ <• •; i - *.. J •*. ' .r •" •ST '.& & ?r 1 J.' *J a °' >»• sA- 1." -V* : 'l •^i*i:. %: JlKl 11 -V .1.'*"' . • \ * — —- - i. ^l- I-*' rf- ^.-." \ '- *;• * TJ > • + IP.'A. *>•. + l i t f - i- ^ 1 if •^ ' -J ' T- • * / ' ', -: S..- B. TIME THRIVED BACK 1OO YEARS TO PRODUCE While Hardspun is a new cloth to this gen- Lion... its secret was known to weavers in the early 1800 s. The remarkable and exclusive stamina of Hardspun is founded on its double-twisted method of looming and the use of a controlled imported seasoned yarn of incomparable resiliency and luxury. Fashion Park Hardspun suits defy the rigors of every-d of swivel- y wear; chair friction; of motor car driving; of neglect and abuse that would quickly reduce an ordinary suit to shreds. In contradiction to their tough character, Hardspuns are so luxurious, you can wear them in the finest company with pride. TAIL FLOOR ' i * -' > XT*

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