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THE , WASHINGTON TIMES: SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1913. -i- - - " '-f ." -' -;-T; J '
GW Ses itssr o Montreal Club and Signs hew Semi-Pro Pitching rPhenonr forTfirM
What Use Parcel Post Can Be Put to in Baseball Games
SELLS PLAYER TO
Lussi Goes in Part Payment
for Climbers' First
KEEPS HI YOUNG
Dutchman Seeks Open Air
arid Has Good
.' V -. . -."l3-' - V''' " '
PRESIDENT MINOR s
INVITED TO DINNER
Naps' Secretary Picks Birms
Team to Finish Third,
Tictor Bickers, of Buffalo, X Y.,
HlBfteen years oH,rJx feet two
inches, 190 pounds, anda right
hxaded semi-pro pitcher, lias beea
signed hy ManagerGrlffith'for a
trial this spring with the Climb
ers. He -non -tweaty-two-eBt of
twenly-four games for a team In
Indianapolis, JatL, Inst summer
and Balataiacd. a batting areragc
First Baseman LussU corralled by.
Manager Griffith during his recent dcer
tlaylng trip in Montana, has been
turned over to the Montreal club of the
International League n part payment
for "Chick." Gondii, purchased" from, the
Canadians last season.
Lussi played with the Helena. Mont.,
clob'oC the Union Association last sea
son and is said to have the require
ments pfl a good man. He led his league
in stolen bases, hit more than .COO and
showed considerable ability in the
Held. However, as there Is jio -place
for Mm on the Climbers as long as
Gondii is in shape. Manager Griffith
has sent him to Montreal, where he will
be given a complete tryout.
Manager Bransflcld ot the Royals is
without a competent first baseman since
Gandil left, the team, and was think
lag of playing the bag himself unless
be found a suitable candidate. Tho
acquirement of Lussi seems to settle
the question, unless the youngster falls
aown on me joo.
Bill Sullivan, also known as Kecnan.
another Montana phenom. may or may
Mot be given a trial with the Climbers
in the spring. The fare from Helena
to Washington is almost insurmount
able. Sullivan, or Keenan. is a. pitcher.
President Benjamin S. Minor has been
invited to be a guest at the goodfellow
ship banquet of the Philadelphia Sport
ing "Writers' Association. President
elect Woodrow Wilson will be the special
guest of the occasion, and all the major
league magnates will be present.
Chester Spencer, the first baseman
tried out by the Climbers last year be
fore going back to Rochester, has asked
to be released to some Pacific Coast
league ciud. He can t see any hopetof
beating out Schmidt or Anderson, the
Frank Arellanes. .former Red Sox
pltoher. and lately star flinger of the
Sacramento club of the Pacific Coast
League, has retired to enter business.
Charlie Barrett has resigned as trainer
ai wjiuaxns- uonege. wuilamstown.
Mass.. to become all-the-year-around
trainer with the Yankees. He has
nunerto cared for the New Yorkers dur
ing 'the summer.
Bill- Blackwood, the one secretary in
the .American League with brains
enough to shoot advance dope about
his team to the scribes along the line,
says 'the Climbers -will beat out .the
Athletics next season, and that his
own beloved Naplandcrs wJU finish one-two-three.
"I figure that the Naps, unless their
combination is broken up by Injuries,
will ' finish at least as nigh as
third." gays Blackwood. "Indeed, there's
nothing to It Wc have as good a
pitching stall as there is in the league,
a. wonderful infield, a corking good out
field, and two of the best batters in
the world in Jackson and Lajoie.
"Washington will beat out. Connie
Mack's team again next summer, and
the i Pirates will land the National
League gonfalon. Furthermore. I have
a small piece of change to back up
All right. Bill, it's pleasant to our
ears to bear such good things about
the Climbers, for the team that beats
out the White Elephants 4n 1313 will
Just 'about cop the buntlrig In this little
May. Make Trade.
jonnny t.vers, vinxortunaic manager
of the Cubs, thinks be will be able to
arrange a trade with Miller Huggins.
another unfortunate manager. Evers
has plenty of material for trading pur
poses, and is looking for pitchers, In
field ers and outfielders, not to speak of
catchers. When he gets them arid the
West Side fans agree to forget Joe
Tinker and Frank Chance, the Cook
County Cra may -be able to sleep o'
Jimmy Callahan, the White Sox man
ager, reports that the White Sox will
finish one-two-three If Jim Scott and
Frank Lange last out the season. He
thinks that "Big Ed" Walsh, "Lefty"
Mogridge and Joe Benz. with the assist
ance of Scott and Lange. can swing
the South SIders Into the pennant. From
tact accounts eight teams in this league
will finish one-two-three.
Bert Daniels, the hard-headed out
fielder of the Yankees, is working this
winter as a civil engineer for the New
.York Central lines, keeping in shape by
Hrenuons labors in the open air.
X- Will Start Early.
Eddie Plank. "Chief Bender and
Jack Coombs, the three veteran flingers
of the Athletics, will start training
next month in order to be ready by
the time the regular campaign gets un
der way. Connie Mack believes that. If
this trio can delli-cr the goods at the
start of the race, it will be compara
tively easy for the former champions
to come Into their own.
Jack Martin, recalled by the Yankees
from Rochester, means to stick in the
tie show, denplte the terrific wallop ho
received from Walter Johnson last
mrinsr. Tils hitting fell oil for a while
after that and he slipped back to the
minors. There he regained his cunfl
Jence and now says that he will be the
Yankee' regular shortstopunder Frank
IN ALASKA AND rAlLS T HMg To MIKe KAHtff ' ' b$XffBf ' -x2J77 """rf tfN'"T CrOM tSfiSSfcK.
TASS4,tt2 HflW-70 p?i "JHt S2L ' &0ir3r VyNr, t 2EFct
lic J&rXrii- MWllNf"S MAIL yS52i iR! IV K Jie -"' CAN TSSfUSssI
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HOW HE DAN PLAY
Appears in Philadelphia
Against Pennsylvania in
Only Game of Year. '
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. Thorpe, the
greatest. living athlete in the world, will
show his powers against Pennsylvania
tonight In the annual Pennsylvania-Carlisle
basketball game. A large crowd
will turn out to see Thorpe in action.
They will not be disappointed, as the
great Indian athlete is a wonder at
the indoor sport.
Last year in the game against Penn
sylvania. Thorpe was the star of the
Indian five and will undoubtedly prove
so again. This game Is the only out
side game that Carlisle plays, as the
director of Carlisle desires the winter
term to be unbroken by athletic trips.
At Carlisle basketball is played quite
largely, but only as a part of the gen
eral exercise and physical training that
Is incident to the schools' training. Des
pite this, Carlisle always puts up a
very fine article of ball against Pennsyl
BINGLES AND BUNTS
Yes. It' beaiamlBK to listen a lilt
More like It nae to cad mare like It should;
Yes. It' kesiantac to echo a ivhlt
Where It belongs out frara aader the haod.
Glv'ear, re Harps, at the slip of the tether,
(Hot tea, I twa,' for a new year refrala)
Lead us a laaa; and .we'll shoot It together-
COULON. MCCARTY, McFARLAND. KILBANE!
The Harps That Once-
The "sunset of a dying race," probably. Out of tho flock only McWr
land, McCarty, McGoorty, Coulon, Kllbane, McGraw, McGlUlcuddy, Calla
han, McLougblin, McDermott, and seventy-five or, eighty others, left
T Where Have They Gone?
Champion pennant winners McGraw MCGlllicuddy.
Champion heavyweight McCarty.
Champion golfer McDermott.
Tennis champion McLoughlin.
Nor would it be any thick surprise for us later on to discover that
the other bloke's name was McThorpe.
"Thn was tlmr" ton mit pan It toda
Sn Strata; theased-to-be" haek to the "Ui"
U Ylth the green -for old-fashioned play
Relatrsdaeed for an nld-fashloned rvlilrx.
Heavy the yoke dad ns ilrcnr as a cancer.
Yoke of Liberia a, German, find Daaes-r
Xow.wktt they call. Acre's the rest of the answer
COVL09(. MeCAKTY, SleFAHLAND, K1LBANES
In the wake of which another nationality glances benignly in tho
direction of a cuttlefish named Wagner, and lets it go at that without the
slightest touch of envy or anything else.
A highly esteemed contemporary refers to Mr. Chance as Mr. Farrell's
'Balkan ally"; Balkan or balking?
There's a correspondent out in Glendora, Cat., who will look upon
Tuesday, January 7, as the black spot in the year's calendar. Two more
vtrv line arut'ic oi mui uiia-inHi i'ejinnyi-j
variia, and the game with the Indians ! weeks of it and he could have retired. As it is he will only draw space
SAtSe,aef"?h":aa.o;. OI tne rates for eight or ten thousand columns
The general public will doubtless take
it ijv,i,, puuiiw w, uuuvucea tunc
special Interest in the game this year I
because of the mighty fame that Thorpe I
has obtained through his wonderful ,
work in the Olympic games at Stock
holm and his sensational playing on
the football field the past season.
Capron Applies for
Position as Coach
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan. 4Ralph
Capron, star quarterback on the 1911
University of Minnesota football team.
is a candidate .for the position as
coach of the Purdue team, made va
cant by the recent death at Madison,
Wis., of Josh E. ("Keckle") Moll.
Has Tonsils Trimmed.
NEW YORK. Jan. I.-Charles Lincoln
HerzogI better known as "Buck" to Na
tional League fans who have enjoyed
his classy third sacking for the Giants,
has had his tonsils trimmed here In
preparation for the coming season. The
operation caused him little bother, and
he says he-vill soon return to his home
In Rldgely. Md., to rest until the open
ing of the 1913 training season.
Klaus Home Again.
NEW YORK, Jan. H. After a success
ful tour of France and England Frank
Klaus, the "Pittsburgh Bear Cat." Is
home again, though he will return to
Paris next month for six matches. He
Is accompanied br Frankle Dalv and
Frankle Madole, his sparring partners.
Wingate Gets Cup.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 4. For
"alertness on the diamond" the Barrett
Wendell, Jr., cup has been presented
to Dana J. P. Wingate, captain of the
Harvard varsity baseball team at a
dinner at the home of the donor In
The Boding Hush.
We, are one among a good many others who will view the "new
year" with more than passing distrust until we find how it intends to
treat Griff and his Senators. This Scpoyan uprising last season was the
big thrill of the summer, and if 113 breaks up the jubilee there'll be
no fitting substitute to offer in its place.
The new administration in Washington has several technical odds
and ends to look after. Not the least of which is the reappointment
of Colonel Griffith aB minister extraordinary to Flagdom with at least a
look-in across the stretch. If downward revision of tho Senators is
contemplated, we fling the warning while there 1b yet time to block a
fanatical revolution, in which the Potomac will be as crimson as the Seine
in the gory days of the Commune.
Not Crabbing It, But Then f
Having "quit the game" every day for a month; having bought all
the minor league franchises for sale, and having decided to "stick, to the
stage for good," Isn't it almost time for Prof. Marquard to settle-back to
the sod again for the main chance ahead?
In view of the terrific struggle baseball has had to attain its pres
ent crest, we can hardly believe the renowned Rube will "be heartlesa
enough to break up the pastime by leaving us all flat and quitting the
game. "We cry him mercy, every one." The game has grown too close
to our hearts to have 1t wrecked beyond all hope. As much as it must
pain the Rube to surrender his chosen profession, the stage, wo feel that
he owes it to his countrymen to sec that the nation's game is not utterly
dismantled by his withdrawal.
With all the vast "press a gen ting" space he has landed, and the num
ber of headlines he has evoked, the Rube also knows how much it will
get him when he passes the first two this spring and the next guy up
tears off a double just over Herzog's onion. He may be a combination
Booth and Mansfield, but if the old hop to his fast one is missing the
Bunch Back of Third aid First won't know him from Mike the Bite or
a spear carrier batting .06 Ts with Sam T. Jack's "Jolly Grass Widows."
A Final Plea.
Mr. Official Forecaster,
Cimatic guard at the gate,
Hlgh-muck-a-muck and the master
Of weather we're having of late.
Here for the last time, and madly.
I call on your bllziards a-lark;
1. who am ovcrgolfed badly
I who should get back to work.
Mr. Official Forecaster,
Guard ot the freeze and the, thaw.
On, ere you bring on disaster.
With winter, old-fashioned and raw;
Here for the last time and sadly
I call for your Bnow.an the mead;
I. who am ovcrgolfed badly
I, with a family to feed.'
BR CKLEY APPEARS
0 VER HIS STANDING
Amateur Status, Now in
Question, Does Not Bar
NEW YORK, Jan. 4. Charley Brick
ley will appear at the National Junior
Indoor championships In the Twenty.-
second Regiment Armory tonight. Wal
ter Tufts, Jr., manager of the Harvard
University track team, wired the chair
man of the championship committee to
cancel the entry of H. R. Hardwlck In
the shot-put. as It would be impossible
for him to take part In that event. Not
withstanding the fact that there Is some
controversy over the amateur standing
of Charles Brlcklcy, the wonderful
Harvard football player, ho will be on
hand to compete against Larry Whit
ney, of Dartmouth: Reed Kllpatrlck. the
former Yale all-round . athlete, and
others in the shot-putting contest. .
A very select field of Junior sprinters
is entered In the sixty-yard champion
ship, the most prominent of whom are
Walter Conway, the Metropolitan
Junior. 10O-yard champion: Frank
Stephenson, the Trinity Club crack:
Renner. of the Bronx Church Club, and
Irving Howe, the negro sprinter from
The tno-mlle race will, no doubt,
prove the feature event of the evening.
Tho field Is so evenly matched that It
would bo a hard matter tq pick a win
ner. The following are favorites: Sllva
and Mahoncy. of the Boston Athletic
Association: Devanney and Huysman.
of the Irish-American A. C; Roth and
Joyce, of the Mohawks; Leslie, of the
Long Island A. C. and Wright, of the
Haas Wagner, the Pltts'Jurgh shorfrf
stop; is one of the "youngest" veterans
In the National League ranks. Phy
sicians ascribe tho German's greatness
to his roving disposition, bis fondness
for nature, and his habit, of eat lag
what he pleases. In commenting upon
Wagner's ability to keep tajgood shapo
year after year, James Jerpe of Pitts
burgh, who has known the great' snort
top a number of years, says:
"When a man of his natural physlqua
can eat what he wants; drlnlc'what hs
wanta and do what he pleases Jn UieJ
open air all the 'year around: It Isn't
anv rnnl nrntiff., ,.. ,.. M1nw kl.
athletic career and stands olt the'slow-
caa ana 8taJeneys that come to UM
best of them as the years go by;
No Camplieatieas Set la.
"Honus fc, thejlvlng Ideal of, tha sim
ple life. He clings to nature. He spends
his fall and winter In the woods and tho
spare time of the summer at the banks
of a stream, fishing: lie lovos the free
dom of the open air and he is at home
in the wildest 'wnmla u. (.Vm,.-..... .l.
of an Tnrifan in :.t- ... .- ....
,.;; -" t ",".ra-u -.M "on i
-i.,. " "" """ usng- around in, the
city or on the streets or his home tows.
He keeps to himself or in hl own pit
little circle or woodmen.
"I Jiave known him personally lor
years and I know that his fondness for
lffflSvan? 5? nIne and Ufe la the opsa
i1 kept h,,m 'rom ln tb dial
Lty.& rea,iy i"31 Pfeyer- Honus
roams the woods from pure desire.- H
doesn't worrv. w. tu 7rrj-vr
eats whatiJe ilea "and when Se
...... .v uiu B uajr. oeiween meals
he the open air-either in his an?
tomobile or on foot- -
"Honus has a poetic nature in this
respect, although h? is MyuffirUta
Poet. But the open air. the tres. tho
treyn. " "e wild freedonV?of the
woods have a fancr for him. and In
this environment only Is he happy. Ir
l Vt?nier' tnen' that ho retaini
!3..IsorJand conserves mucbr ot that
dash and speed that make Mat' the
annual wonder of the ball field?
Mjjhf Have BeeH.WfereHt.
"Let us fancy another kind of Wag
ner. What if Honus had beea an. In
different kind of a chap with" a fancy
for tho limelight and the street of the
city in tho off season? What if he Just
loafed around and'-did 'nothing? Four
? 7car ao HonnsJ would have
passed from the realm" of the truly
great But to his roving nature and'his -love
for the simple life the. Pittsburgh
club and the fans or Pittsburgh' owe
the fact that Honus comes7 around ev
ery year, and la tho maiairtfty- of tho
r-irates.. Yea. slr-r-e-e-euJBut -thee-
sire fnr mitring, ha h-n .i .. ... &
.. -.-ww. w. ,,.. iVi KN3 iNULMlL
a man -nature, and.Hans Wagner has'
win, j-caiui s-
"Thercf Is Tint hint- ts-mkiin. - k- ..
or dining car menu for Honus. He pre
fers the simplest kind of fare and plen
,? ,f J1. HoniMrjvwould stop at the
AValdorf-Astoria ad calmly order
'ham nnri all th ,-t,n f...t..- -4,.
characteristic contempt the alleged
tempting merits of a lobster a la New-
"...fc.i, pm uc ioi sras. erao ravigotro
firirl the nastripv nnH IrMt.lma.l.. .. k
steward's-batting order. For -fifteen
Honus ana educate bira up to these
i-iijr iiuuuua m me culinary art. but ino
Geo.nan would rather order hla own
nAA4 and m,. !.... ... w .. ,i .
' -' "- "v, mj ....; u ijiuvii lur tilCXU
as the chap who fusses over tho Frenchy
menu and its varieties.
Likes the "Moviesv
"As for the evenings In a large city.
Honus always enjoys himself. In New
York he hunts out the big moving-pic
turc shows, where the 'movies: may bo
showing African game hunts or some
sort of adventure In the Jungle, woods
cr;on sea. The next morning he may
be up bright and early and within an
hour or two he will be forty-five, min
utes from Broadway, where the fishes
have no idea of the closeness of little
old New York town.
"Yes. It's funny how the Dutchman
keeps his shape year' in and year out."
Jackson No Hold-out.
COLUMBLV. S. C.. Jan. t-Joe Jack
son, the American League slugger, de
nies he Is a hold-out, and says he will
sign his contract In a few days, ix
will be for -a long terra, ho adds.
"Walsh," says Tinker, "is the greatest pitcher of the age." It should
not be necessary to state that Joseph has yet to face the delicate pleas
ure of facing a Mr. Johnson, of Welser, Idaho, and Washington, u. c.
as, m mW fr " t 4fV at " """"I .annnnannaaaansanann a Bnananaa laannnnBn aaaaaan
With the Boxers.
Johnny Coulon's phyilcian has ordered
1-lin to do no boxing for two months.
Ex-champ!on Tommy Burns, who ll
enter the wrtstllng game, has agreed
to wrestle Zbyszko In Calgary. Febru
Kid Williams and EdOie Campl. tho
sensational California bantam, will box
In Vernon, Cal.r either February S or
TO NASHVILLE CLUB
BY WAIVER ROUTE
Former Washington Third
Baseman Gets Trial
Southern League Team.
NASHVILLE, Jan. 4. Dave Bunting,
lormer Washington, Lookout and Pell
can third baseman, has been claimed
by the waiver route by Nashville, ac
cording to an announcement by Prcsl
Frank Intended sending Bunting, who.
It Is underBtowl, Is sUll tho property of
Cleveland, to Toledo, 'as a basis for n
trade, but Hlrslg thinks that Dave will
rreke Naehlllc a good man and he will
be given a trlnl In the spring.
Last season In 118 games Bunting hit
.SI", stole twenty-four bases, and
crossed the plate 3lfey forty-seven
times, Hii fielding average was very
sood. w .
Just Winter League Baseball
No big league club ever whlpsawed Its
catching staff so fiercely as did the
Naps within one year. Starting the
training camp last spring with seven re
ceivers, only one remains. He Is Steve
O'Nell. Livingstone. Adams, Easterly,
Fjsner. Talbot, and Whaling have been
C. Dooln is well equipped with out
field material In Mike Donlln, Sherwood
Magee, Dode Paikert. flawy Cravath,
Doc Miller, and recruit George Magnus.'
The meeting place for the schedule
committer has been switched from
French Lick Springs to Aiken, S. C.
There Johnson, Heydler. Dreyfuss, and
others will Inhale the Southern breezes
and at -the same time twist around the
U12 dates, and call the list the official 1913
i Callahan, Comiskey, and the White Sox
again next year. The veteran is given
credit for developing $everal of the
youngsters, and In the spring he will
aid Cal In priming several more finds.
Connie Mack Is shaping his outfield
and leaving Danny Murphy out of his
list. It is thought that Danny has
played his last game, as he has not re
covered entirely from his attack of wat
er on the knee.
Hughle Jennings says the only Tigers
sure of their Jobs next year are Cobb.
Crawford, tSanagr, and Dubuc. What
la Interesting, considering that Cobb,
Crawford, ad Dubuc aren hold-outs.
Pretty tough on Mike Donlln. Last
spring he. took a liking to young
"Scoops" Carey and taught the young
ster all the7 Inner points about the game.
Mnx didn't know how to hold a bat or
grab a ball, but Mussy Mike took the
kid In tow. And now Carey lands the
Job, while Donlln Is sent to the Phillies.
Connie Mack' cave J11.S0O for Lefty
Russell. Garry Herrmann "paid" J1.C0O
for Frank Chance. Figuring from t?iat.
ou could prove Walter Johnson worth
ten million or 10 cents. Figures may
not lie, but sometimes they require signed
statements to prove themselves.
"Kid" Gleason will be with Jimmy
Barney Dreyfuss paid 122,500 for Marty
O'Toole last winter. This winter a pret
ty young bride got Marty for nothing.
But we think both did well.
Cubs' Manager -Says Tinker
Will Be Forgotten After
Seeing New Man.
TllOY. N. Y., Jun i. Johnny Evcis.
manager of the Chicago Cubs, predicts
that Art Phclan. the little shortstop ob
tained from tho Cincinnati Rednktna In
the big deal for Joe Tinker, will make the
former CuliV shortstop entirely foigot-
Thc Buffalo team, hit bi the salary tcn in a -wi,, .Cusou. ,
limit In the International League, will "While not under-ratlns Tftikcr any. '
cut down the number of playcrn It car- tUys Evcrs. who is wintering here, "I
rles. rather than reduce the salar.es -r piedlct that Phclan will b- the National
Its men. Hague's real ctoy shortstop i.i an-
I other houhoii. Right now he Is as good
Some of the fellows who shook hauJs as Tinker and Is burpaiurd only by
with success after belns discarded by . Hans Wagner the greatest of them alt.
the Cincinnati Reds Hre Sam Crawford, Tinker has played some great ball
Topsy Hartsel, John Ganzel, Clark Grlf. foi the Cubs. When he was In his
fltn, Mike Donlln, Cy Seymour, Orvlc j prime, theie was none better. Hut he
Overall, Harry stelnfeldt, Hans Lobcrt. I has passed his prime now, remember.
Miller Huggins, Dodge Paskert, and I mid the Reds wll find that out next
Paddy Livingston. ' summer to their sorrow."
19 3 Football Captains
College. Position. Name.
Princeton Halfback Baker
Yale Center Ketcham
Pennsylvania ....End Young
West Point End Ho;s
Carlisle Quarterback ....Welcn
Dartmouth Fullback ...Engethom
Brown Fullback Henry
Williams End Vinal
Syracuse Halfback Hllflncer
Amherst Fullback McGay
Wesleyan .... ....End Euatls
Swarthmore Halfback LuU
Havcrford Halfback ...Sangree
Ihlgh Halfback Flick
Holy Cross End Metovta
Colgate Center Paterson
Trinity Halfback Lawler
Lafayette Tackle ...,Wagennurst
Bowdoin Halfback ..Weatherlll
Tufts Tackle Bennett
Wash, and Jeff.. .Quarterback .Goodwin
Vermont Tackle.. W. D. Whalen
Bates End Danahy
Hobart End .Hal!
Mass. Aggies Fullb'k..H. W Brewer
Bucknell Halfback .. .Keiser
Albright Center Yost
Phillips. Exeter.. Halfback . ..Kelly
Phillips, Andover.Halfback Gault
Chicago .. . Halfback
Michigan i crier
Illinois .... Halfback
Missouri Center ..
Ohio State Guard ..
Wabash End ,
College Position. Namc.
Gf-orgrtoun Quarterback ..Costello
Virginia Guard Carter
Vanderbllt End Brown
Alabama Halfback ..Vandegraff
Hewauee Guard McCain.
Georgia Tech Halfback Cook
Tennessee Tacklo I lay Icy
Georgia Halfback ..McWhortcr
STRIKES AND SPARES
Imperials took three games from Ar
cade Market in the Arcade Duckpln
League, rolling i'JT. SOT and 512. topping
their rivals In each game by a narrow
margin. Marine Corps No. 2 managed to get
two out of three from tho Construction
and Repair outfit. The second game
Southern took three easy games from
Tickett Office in the Terminal R. R. Y.
M. C. A. League. Stanley rolled high
game, although Strelter got three good
Northern failed .to get going until the
second game and dropped one out of
three to Eastern in the Washington
Hallway and Relief Association League.
Rea, of Eastern, got high game, with
Executives took two from City Post
office, scores of 4S3 and tTl taking' the
measure of the Postmen, who rolled
Finance made It three straights
against Rural Malls. Joliiffe was the
high man of the- evening with three
games over 100.
Postal Savings lost the flrsf game to
Supplies by three rins. but came back
for the other two by a large margin.
728 Thirteenth Street
titer CO years Practice Treating;
Moinarh anil Menou Diseases.
Indigestion. Loss ot Appetite. Con
stipation. Uizzlncrs, Bad Taste. Full
ness after Eat:nj. Wakefjldess. Losa
of Flesh. Heart Trouble. Palpitation.
Kidnty and Blunder Trouble. Stric
ture, Sallow .Complexion. Pimples.
Hloud and Skin Diseases, Loss of VI.
taUty, and Special and Private Ail
ments of Both Sexes cured nrosBDtrv
Consultation free, medicine fur-
nlshed. charges low. Hours, a- to 2
and 3 to 6. Closed Sundays-
1.' -Hk- a. . J-J. a
c-fc. 1 V2