Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on March 29, 1923 · 25
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 25

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Chicago, Illinois
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Thursday, March 29, 1923
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25
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CHICAGO DAIL.Y TiUmjXK: TIIUliSDAV. MARCH 20. JHEfiT CROWD 1 CASOUNE ALLEY -CONCERNING FRIENDS AND BOOKS J u 25 SEES HOWARD BOXERS 171 rrr Mob Turned Away at Tribune Finals. AMATEUR CHAMPIONS ti2 roro ci-ass. Morris Anj;rl. Milwaukee A. C. us rot no class. Charlra Woods. Arcade gymnasium. i-oind class. rhUKp Ptaffrl. unattached. 335 roiM CLASS. Walter 'eely. Arcade ft .t in no i urn. 117 IOVN CLASS. Arlbnr Earl. Arcade Kymnaxium. 1RO 1'OI NO CI-S. Earl rrae. Bctle rtaine A. C. 175 rOCND CLA-. Joe CahUI. Arcade tTinniiuni. MKAM W EIGHT CL)S. frank Kins, Arcade g.Ymn&!ium. TADIJG OF POINTS. I Arnwi C.jrn 34, Belle Tlain A. C... f'erretti Gym S'Opal A. A .. .. rnatfached Tjlilth Artillery..... 'otre Iame V ... - H Greek. Olym. A. C . yillwaokrs A. C... 5 Norw.-Amrt. A. A.. BY WALTER ECKERSALL. "With the building taxed to capacity aid at least 4,000 clamoring for admission and begging standing room, boxers representing the Arcade gym-rasium, owned by Howard Carr, won team honors in the Chicago Amateur Boxing championships which came to a close at the Ashland Boulevard auditorium last night. Howard's boxers, who scored in six of the eierht classes riled up 34 points. Ferretti's gymnasium was second with 8 points, and unattached experts garnered 7 points. The six day tourney was conducted by The Tribcxb A. A. According to old timers, including George Kerwin. Harry Forbes, and others who had seen amateur boxing tourneys in the old days, when the sport was sanctioned in the state, The TRiBt'NB A. A. tourney was the greatest ever held in the city and one ol the most successful ever conducted in the country. Tickets Sold Early. i Not only did the Fports loving pub-1:3 appreciate the honest efforts of the boxers, but they assisted in contributing: money to a worthy cause. All net proceeds of the six day show will go to wounded vets of the "World srar, and as near as can be figured. about $6,000 will be turned over to this fund. All day yesterday and as late as 9 o'clock at night requests were made for tickets. Every seat had been sold rt 5:30 o'clock last evening and at 8 o'c!ock 400 general admission tickets : t SO cents each w-ere placed on sale. These were quickly gobbled up and Mill it appeared &a many clamored :or admission as were inside the auditorium. - The-crowd, although large, was or-oerly. There was not the booing of judges and referees which featured the previous night, decisions were taken graciously and the best boxers won. x.iKe previous Rights, tne fans were liberal with their applause and appreciated the efforts of the losers as much pa the winners. There were numbers cf women present and no smoking was permitted and few uncomplimentary remarks heard at any time. No Dull Moments. The show started promptly at 7:30 o'clock with semi-final round bouts in the 112 pound, or flyweight division. Worn this hour until 11 o'clock the boxers kept moving into the ring with clock'Jke precision until the final winner was determined and the handsome trophy, emblematic of the Chicago amateur team championship, presented to Howard Carr, known in boxing circles as Kid Howard. f Following the semi-final rounds, win' ners came together for the championships in the eight classes. Owing to the desire of Kdgar Miller of Notre Dame to catch a train, final of the heavyweight contest was staged first. Frank King, hard hitting protege of Kid Howard of the Arcade gym, shot s. right cross to Miller's jaw near the end of the first round and the bout came to a sudden end, as Miller was unable to continue. Southpaw Boxer Wins. Following the bout between the big fellows, Dax.ny McGowan of the University of Notre Dame, and Morris Angel of the Milwaukee A. C. stepped into the ring to determine the championship of the flyweight class. Angel assumed the boxing pose of a southpaw by leading with his right. He repeatedly hooked or uppercutted with his left to Danny's body and face. He forced the fighting throughout and the judges lost no time to give him the decision. After the decision had been rendered. Angel rushed to his opponent's corner and kissed him. Charles Wood of tne Arcade gymnasium won the 11S pound or bantamweight title after an interesting bout with John Hill, also of the Arc AlO AND DOME f f. kAKi'c r - r 7- FRIENDS ARC Hl, BOOKS' TMLV APC NEVER roi r ok? pai 1 . OR . hi f OTHERS MfiV-BE UTJ6PATEFUI- , MAY MtSUNDE RSTA.N D, BUT MiS ! BOOKS APE ALWAYS STAUNCM AND TRUE BRIMMING WITH SYMPATHY. INSPIRATION -zzJ-SS THEY HOLD AM ANSWEft To HIS EVERV DOUDT, A SOLACE FOQ HIS EVERY MOOD C-' . .. 1 ,4KVH - Jm n-i rrr--r-r-r HP Ifi PILTUlt ES OF McTIG UE'S WIN O VER SIKI 1 . i a. s ' - - '$ r : ' s . ,f f ' j U -I . . , . M t' i j ' V V - t : s i f x ' v -' i H 1 C- . ;1 f - ' ? i-f '1 i m Somehow I f ' I f-ktt I CAN'T SECM TO FIND JUST THE J, . . Mf risie. n . fT- T fcid SiI j N GRIMES FORGETS TO THINK AND CUBS LOSE OUT YANKEE PITCHERS FIND THEY HEED 150 OF lSi' GAMES TO WIN BETS 5 ( i i I V: ' i-i ' i t FOHGETFULHESS Pacific and Atlantic rhotoO The gay black boy irom the Paris boulevards was a tired young man along about the fteentb round of his bout with' Mike McTigue in Dublin, when Siki lost his world's light heavyweight title to the Irish champion. Picture above shovs the Senegalese, breathing heavily with month open, lunging a wild swinging left, which the clever McTigue was set to block. Siki was completely turned around and all out of position when this picture was snapped. McTigue bad slipped behind the ebony battler and proceeded to apply some rough work to Siki's head, at the same time holding his adversary helpless. This was snapped in one of the closing rounds when McTigue was desperately attempting to stop the fast tiring Siki. TRIBUNE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THANKS YOU, GENTLEMEN! 0' FIT CI A I -S of The Tribune Athletic association most cordially and sincerely thank each and every individual who assisted in making the amateur boxing tournament which came to such a happy conclusion last night the most successful in history. The men controlling the drawing of the boxers were on the job from early evening until the last bell rang, officials of the Ashland Boulevard auditorium were unselfish in their efforts to have everything in shipshape order for the contestants and spectators, the Chicago chapter of the National Sports alliance had men on the job where experience in the boxing game was needed in fact, there wasn't a selfish bone in the body of any man in any way connected with the tournament. The Tribune A. A. thanks yon, gentlemen, one and all. clever use of a straight left hand and right crosses which generally lanaea on their intended marks. Joe CahiU of the Arcade gym a Rtonoed F.d Slanla of the Opal A. A. in Woods had to go an extra round to the thira rouna .ur i win the verdict. Both stood toe to i of the 17- pound class. Cahnl weak-toe at time, to trade punches, bufened hi- opponent with body punches Wood .was the stronger in the final and when h.ania anW through . nrotect his midsection. i vv- - - - M v I r the bout was given to Earl. In justice to Tracer, it must be said he suffered a bruised hand in aji earlier bout, and was unable to do himself justice. I nthe 160 pound or middleweight division. Earl Pruess of Belle Plaine A. C, 'who made a creditable showing throughout the tourney, had to go frrnr rounds to win the championship over John Maren of the Arcaae gym. J75 POlI class semi-final, rood. Pruess won the judges' decision by joe Cahill. Arcade rym, beat Jamea Dunne X-in Iiem Brunei id. Ed Slania, Opal A. A., beat Charles Springer Notre Dame 143. Arrade 14. Anthony Kataosky, un., won third place over Joe 1'aruuH, Major A. C. 117 POIND CLASS. Arthur Earl, Arcade, stopped Bud Tracer, Ferretti I3J. Sam Cortlo, Greek Olympic A. C, won from B. Zimmer, Blue Cirele A. C. by default. IfiO POUND CLASS. Earl Pruess, Belle Plaine A. C, beat John 3Iaren, Arcade 11. .. G. K. Gunderson. Norwegian American A. A., beat Nick Engelbrifhten, Norwegian American A. A. 131- 173 POUND CLASS. Joe OUiill, Arcade, Btopped Ed Slania, OptU A. A. I3J. James Dunne, 121th Field Artillery, won from Charlen Spring, University f Notre Dame, by default. mWY WEIGHT. Frank Kin;. Arcade, stopped E. Miller, University of Notre Dame 111. John ravUJc, un.. stopped Elmer Ilebner, Forest Post A. L. 131. IIS POUND CLASS f-EMI-FTNAL BOUND. Danny McGowan, Notre Dame university, beat Nick Sylvester. Ferretti's Kym. 41. Morris Angil, Milwaukee A. C, stopped Terry Osrden, Arcade erm. H . 11 POUND CLASS JSEMI-ITN'AL ROUND. Charles Woods. Arcade pym, beat Jack Feldheim. Ferretti's eym. 31. John Hill. Arcade gym, stopped Emmet Sneehan. Warren Avenue Congregational church 21. 126 POUND CLASS SEMI-FINAL ROUND. Phillip Staffel, unattached, beat Georse Marcy. 124th field artillery 3. Only three semi-finaliFts. 13. POUND CLASS SEMI-FINAL ROUND Walter Neely. Arcade gym. beat Anthonj KatausUy. unattached 3J. Walter Blazek, Arcade grra, 6topped Joe Pardua. Major A. C. 21. 117 POUND CLASS SEMI-FINAL ROUND. Bud Tracey. Ferretti's prm. beat Sam Curtis. Greek-Olympic A. C. (4). Arthur Earl. Arcado pym. stopped Richie Zimmer, Blue Circle A. C. 31. 10 POUND CLASS SEMI-FINAL ROUND. John Maren, Arcade pym, beat G. K. Gunderson. Norwegian-American A. A. 31. Earl Preuss. Belle Plaine A. C. .beat Nick lerelbrirtson. NorweKian-American A. A. 3 1 TAYLOR TOILING LIKE BEAVER FOR GENARO GO TR.BUHE DECISIONS Decisions of Tribune boxing repre sentatives are: At Los Angeles AI Grnrmn and Johnny Kela-ler, draw 4J. At Mobile, Ala Joe Nelson beat Happy Davis 110. At S. Louis, Mo. Harry Kabakoff stopped Cattlins Reddy 12 J. Eddie Long, manager of Bud Taylor, the Terre Haute bantamweight, who Is matched to meet Frankie Genaro In one of the main events of the boxing show at the Coliseum next Wednesday night, returned from his fighter's home with news that Taylor is working daily with three sparring partners and is getting into the pink of condition for hia fracas with the flyweight champion. Taylor's manager asserted Bud has settled down to train for this fight in a more sincere manner than for any contest be ever had. He has a set schedule of training hours. He goes to bed at a certain hour each night and is up at a fixed time each morning. Ha covers from three to five miles on the road each day an3 boxes at least five rounds daily. Matchmaker Joe Coffey has signed Jack Eile of the west side and Patsy Flannigan of St. Louis to meet in om of the preliminaries. Managers of the boxers have agreed to- weigh 12-1 pounds at 3 o'clock on the afternoon. RICKEY JOB HOPELESS IF HIS VETERANS SLIP . BY HUGH FULLERTON. ARTICLE XII. Eradentown, Fla., March 28. Branch Rickey faces one of the toughest problems of baseball to form a team for this year and for 1928 at the same time. ;He is in the position in which every manager finds himself sooner or later; with five veterans who have been the standbys of his team liable to crash at any minutefi and a bunch of youngsters preparing to supplant them. If Bill Doak, Toney and Pfeffer, pitchers. Stock and La van, on the ln-1eld, hold up, the Cards have a big Rghting chance to be in the penuant race all the way. If -they slip then the chances of hanging in the first division are bad. But there i3' one thing certain; that the Cardinals will be leading or near the lead of the pennant race six weeks after the start for the simple ; reason t hat it would be the best - prepared and best conditioned ball club in either league. ; Rickey Ahead of Ills Time. Rickey has been scoffed at and ridiculed. He is fifteen years ahead of the time in ideas of preparing ball clubs. Rickey trains and prepares a team scientifically, but until he can find a ball ciub, or a bunch of players really smart enough to grasp his ideas his success is doubtful. The Cards will lineup with Bottom-ley at first. Big Jim Is only 22, a coal miner, a hitting demon, and he has made good already. Hornsby, of course. Is the second baseman. He is a trifle light this spring, and hitting harder than ever. He made five home run3 In three exhibition games. Rickey brought down fourteen shortstops for trial and probably will start with Doc Lavan in the position. However, there is small chance that Lavan will hold the Job Steadily as Roscoe Holm, the University of Iowa lad, looks like a find. Milt Stock May Slip. Milton Stock may slip in which case Blades will get the third base position , Btades is a peppery, promising youngster, who played infield and outfield for Memphis and hit well, played short for Houston and for the Cards. He is a real ball player and hit over .300 in the National and has more pep than most youngsters, is ambitious and trying. Torporcer, who got himself ' married last fall, and Mc-Dermott will be the sufcs. McDermott was a catcher in Nebraska, but Rickey made him a first baseman, and he looks good. The death of McHenry hurt the outfield, but Rickey grabbed Hy Myers, who promises to be better than he ever was at ' Brooklyn. He is satisfied with the Cards and filled with hustle. Jack Smith and Max Flack will have the other jobs, although Flack is another of those who may slip back. The catching staff Is Ainsmith, a queer character, and a great catcher, who has convinced himself that he is in for anothter big year. .Clemons looks better than in two years and this McCurdy Is a coming star. Toney Is Happy. "Which brings the real problem, can Doak and Toney go through a year THIS PASTOR TO SHARE HIS SUNDAYS BETWEEN PULPIT AND DIAMOND CUBS. Ab R ,4m li 1 MU.er fl 1 (irnnt'm.lb 6 2 (rimeo.lb 1 Fnbrra.Sb ft I Miller Jf 3 'i Ilra'rote.rf 1 Hartnrtt.e S 1 hrcven.p 2 O kaafman.p O O Grhrby,lf 1 o kern p 3 0 SAN II C 1 H i :: 4 I 4 13 1 C - O ij ' 3 O O 3 0 X 1 0 2 f FBA N Ab t amrit'B.lf I ..lU.rf Cj Kl.jne.M HemirjJ.rf O El'iMin.lb l klldafT .! O kamper,'Il O eile.c . O Hodte.p OjShea.p o 0 Cisco. BH C IJ 3 A 12 2 1 t 111 1 O 0 43 10 18 SI 3 43 1 1 1 7 1 LAPOKTE. Ind., March 28. Special. The Rev. I. J. Gapczynski, pastor of the Sacred Heart church in this city, has organized a semi-professional baseball team to play on Sunday afternoons. He will manage the nine. without wabbling? Toney has learned his lesson and is In earnest. Doak is slow rounding to shape and has worked carefully to conserve his strength for the season. Haines looks good and Sherdel ought to have a big year. The big promise of additional strength is in Lester Sell, from Syracuse, a right hander who was with the team at the finish last fall. Wiginton and Knight, right handers, were also with the Cards at the close of last season. I expect a great deal from Johnny Stuart, who starred for Ohio State. - There is one boy worth watching whether this year or next. If Rickey's veterans Cop and he has to fall back on the youngsters, watch Eddie Dyer, a left handed pitcher from Rice university, who is one of the fastest men in baseball, a great hitter, and ' a very fair pitcher. He probably will drop pitching and get to the outfield, whero he wonld develop into a big star. He can field, throw, run, and hit and why pitch when you can do that? Copyright: 1923: By The Chicago Tribune. h s V. -;-:.;' -.- r: RAT GBJMES. GARDINI HOPES TO PIN LEWIS WITH SCISSORS Renato Gardini, who will lock holds with Ed Lewis, title holder, for the world's heavyweight championship at the Coliseum next Tuesday night, will base his hopes for victory on youth, strength and his favorite short .i-m scissors grip. The Italian, while naturally a short-ender, ignores the fear of Lewis headlock. v Followers of the .Italian .believe a defensive battle would be disastrous with Lewis, 6lowly but surely wearing him down. Gardini has been working like a Trojan to grasp the opportunity, and he will not fall because of lack of condition. Lou Talabar intends to tise his match with Yousiff Husaane tomorrow night st the Star and Garter as a test of his eligibility to play jwith the bi? fellows. The Turk has agreed to pin him in two straight falls before the midnight hour, but Lou considers hia speed and trickiness will enable him to evade defeat easily ' tCallaghaa batted far Cherres In sixth. Cobs Oil 003 230 OO 10 i Seals 10O 324 OOO 01 llj Struck ont Hodr., 3; Kaufmann, 2; Shea, 2: Keen. 2. Bases tn balls Cheevet. 3;! Hodge, 3; Shra, 2; Keen, L. Home runs' Compton. Hartnelt, FJiihon. Three bae lilt : Iteathcote. Two haw hit I. rani ham, Compton, Ileadryx, Rhjne. Uiigubv. San Francis-co, March 23. Special. Ray Grimes forget how muny men were out in, the .. trurd inning today and by so do ing jobbed t!u Cubs out of a bull game. The contest should have ended in nine chapters, but" it went eleven, and Frisco won, 11 to 10. The break came in the third, when Grantham and Grimes singled. Miller whacked, a two-bagger to deep center after two were out and Grimes held his base until he saw the ball fall safe. He tied up on third when he might have scored with ease. That lapse forced the game into overtime. The contest broke up in the eleventh wrhen Ellison poled a home run into the center field bleachers. It was a high fly that might have been caught on a regulation field. Cheeves pitched five innings and allowed nine hits and six runs, including a homer over' the high right field screen by Pete Compton. ' Kaufman yielded four hits and as many runs in the sixth but was steady in the seventh. , Vic Keen went the last four and was effective up to the blowoff. Keen 13 recovering from a sore" arm which beset him at Catalina Island. He seems to be O. K. again. The game was a sloppy affair, with the Cubs making eighteen hits and i their enemies the same number. Adams had an off day, making two wide throws both of whicb resulted in runs. The noticeable feature from a Cub standpoint was the hitting of Grantham, the rookie second base man, lie drove out three singles and a double. He was late getting started. but is batting well. Hartnett contrib uted a home run into the bleachers. NEW ORLEANS, 1., Mfirtti 28. Special. The Van-Kf-n may lack everI things but one of them -A not confidence. Today the hit rcg- . ular and veteran pitcher formed a pool, ear 1 1 contributing $25. The $150 will jto to the pitrlwr tthn win th mot pa mow thi4 e son, and each of the tix wa willing to bet a lot more that Hbe; would win t wenly-flve na-ncs. r4 time 25 ! 150, which meant ttsat the Yankee wouluIre only four of their big league ftchrdnle cf 151 r games during 1923. It looks If j som-body in slightly exaggerating 1 ' ' ' v ? day. and for the third successive day the White Sox were forced to accept things as they found them. Frigid atmosphere made a protracted practice out of the question, and. besides, tfae ball park was knee deep in mud,,ro the athletes tossed the ball arouad on the streets for about a half hcuT(ani j called it a day. . . Having done practically ro wcrk of account Flncc Sunday. (;:eisnr, Ka.t- doubtful about the wisdom cf ban:;' 3 ' the Giants at Sun Antor.io torni frv v. ' since there is no prospect Of thtfday ' beinsr warm ' ' , 5 O.se Rock of Hose will depart fwim i here in the morning for the Atarno city, and some of them may not corn's back. There were several button bo?e conference between G'.eason and Lou Comiskry today, and the opinion' Immediately spread that some of the bojm were due for transportation back to the minors. . 1 - Another yam floating around eaznp today was that Ernie Johnson, holdout shortstop, might arrive tomorrow j-- If Ernie does come he will haw to ; spend but a few days taking e'.efner--taxy training. It happens that he, oeen aoing gym work in umcago, a;;a he will be able to step into hia position without any preliminaries. RED SOX CAPTAIN" IS MENTIONED AS TRADE MATERIAL St. Louis, Mo.. March 28. Business Manager Bob Quinn of the St. Louis. Americans today refused to comment on the report that the Browns were seeking Capt. George Burns of -the Boston Red Sox, but stated ho had " several irons in the fire " for . an emergency first baseman because cf the condition of George Sisler. .The etory from Boston said Burns mlgh be traded to the Browns for an outfielder and pitcher. UOCAL BASK CTB.UU ' '-'- Austin RoamtTs, 4; Devers. 41. ,.j ni. EXHIBITION GAMES THAT MAIN STREET DRILL BY IRVING VAUGIIAV. Seguin, Tex., March 28. Special. Spring training In the accepted fashion was out of the question again to- AT LAKELAND. FLA. St. Iouis ...5 l .t Cleveland (A.l 4 H It Batteries PfeftVr, Sells. WirRlnrtonviand Clemons, Ainsniith : Utile and O Stui. AT OKLAXDO, KLA. Washinettin J.V.) "Zii'i- Cmcinuati N. 4 & , Batteries Brillheart. Hankins. and liuel; Benton, Kek. and Sanbenr. AT llinilTA UAXJA, TEX. ?t. Txuis tA. '13 Wichita Falls ITexasl 7'--l Batterien Van Gilder, Prueit. and ijj;vv-creid; Collins. Wheeler. Kid Kitchen. AT BOMB, GA. ;r g Rochcstsr 11.1.......... H 16 7 Detroit A.J... 21 1S, V Katterue Tierney. Drake and Luke. Wji. niac-k: Collins Johneon. Moore. Cubb.unl BawliT. Woodall. BRENNAN QUITS RING FOR GOOD New York, March 28. Special. Bill Brennan, the veteran heavyweight, has retired from the boxing game for all time. Brennan announced, after leaving the hospital where he was under the care of physicians following the bout, that he would never enter the ring again, and he has again reiterated his intention. He is preparing to go into business. VivA vrK. v f it-h . rj a a-f-v3- egressjiveness. Staffel Feather Champ. Cahill hot ni ift to the face, rsear the close of the round Cahill forced his ..0r,t into a neutral corner ana Phi'Isp Staffel, who competed un- - hanim.rcj him around the body until attached, took the li' pouna or iwin- . ref(ree stopped tne ram erweight championship from t rank Moore of Ferretti's gym. In the sec-end round Staffel landed a hard right n Moon's chin and had a clear advantage at the finish. In the third round, Staffel had the better of the exchanges and was entitled to the verdict. The final of the 133 pound or light-weight division, brought "Walter Net-ly Want Tourney Itepeated. Following the last contest, boxers expressed satisfaction over their showings and all were unanimous in hoping The Tribune A. A. will stage a similar even next year. FINAL KOrND SUMMARIES. 112 rOUNO ClA.S. Morris Anirel, Milwmokee A. C. beat Oanny -1 Walter Biek tb. Arcade to-! M - I hy tfrfanlt from Terry Oftdea. Ogden. j a'oiaChnwAlwajrf a Friend' i -J $1095 gethrr. Xeely did most of the leading . :t , , - , . . .UC T ' ! i - vux unit-a ire cieaner j-uni. a wnr xn KISS. i k was content to lay back and count- wood.. Arcade, beat John Mill At- r and u hed mJf.ly upon wild ngnt ! wings to win the verdict. It was a j e JjMk jVidhe'm, rvrretti, won third place' ftloiv bout compared to feme of theiy defantt from Emmet Shoehan, Warran , Others. - j Arenne Congregational chorch. Arthur Earl of the Ai-cade, stopped' j6 TOCM1 fUW. Bud Trncev of Ferretti s. in the third j rhiUip HaffeU un., beat Frank Moore, j round. Near tlie close of the second rrrtti 131- il--. I.-..-! . r., v,i (innnnfnt to the I eorce Marcry canv,' ",h unr.t rit-ht to the la', thlr P hr' . ... 1.. r.w ,ly flKtT--il 13A Wallet eeij, l!th Field Artillery, won 6 CYLINDER TOURING CAR ETerythinf yon want in a car Power, Speed, Stamina Pep C o m f o r t. Good Looks! And it costs only J1095. See this car, corn-par it and yoo'll get a new conception of automo- bHe Tslue ! Let ot prorc tbat it's better. (Fua freight and lax) s Crist COMl'-VNV A Basines Built on Service 2239 Mi"MMn Avenue Calumet 3700 London Cigcire ttes Why do you smoke? For pleasure, naturally. Well, then to smoke better cigarettes is simply to get more pleasure from smoking. Why deprive yourself the pleasure? 'There's something about them yovfiL like -mi i it? f -j i a-- t i. 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