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THE WASHINGTON TIMES: SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1913.
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Yankees May Lose Out in Effort to Play on Polo Grounds-" 'Brownie" Burke Is Here)
HITCH ARISES IN
YANKEES' DEAL FOB
Owners of Property Stand Out
for Larger Rental If Both
Clubs Use Grounds.
Pfuf Hincsr Who Puff First.
.Dazzling. Stunt, Is-Agncul-tural
D artrmnt Empft.
!'.-.;' T" '.rJ-V-i- j-," Fi.,- --tp-
Walbrook Roller Poloists Handed Another Defeat by Washington
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WANTS AL MATTERN
Hughey McBreen Sells Out His
- Interests in jersey City Club
to New York Man.
Burke Is Here.
"Brownie" Bnrke, .the diminutive
bat boy and mascot of : the Cln
claBatl Beds, Is In the Capital,
'" Tlsltfag "Little Lord Roberts,"
the twenty-two-year-old "babj"
at Poll's. Incidentally he called
on Mlqne Martin, the safe and
sane trainer of the Cllmpers,.
and had a Ilrely fanning bee
abont the chances of Joe Tink
er's clnb to con the National
League flag. He wants Clncln
natl and Washington to bat
tle for the world's title In Oc
tober. By "SENATOR."
X. serious hitch Is said to have 'arisen
In the negotiations for the Yankees'
us of the Polo Grounds In New York
for the coming season. According to
the terms of the lease, the Polo grounds
must ,be used as a National League
ball park and no provision was made
for Its use by the American League.
The owners of the property now claim
that If it is to be used by both major
leagues, a larger rental should be
lit has beenaranged that the New
Tork American League club should pay
half the rental on the property. The
Giants have a lease- for thlrty-flv
years, but this new phase of the sit
uation seriously endangers the chances
of the Highlanders for the coming
season. If the deal falls through, the
American League club will be left
without a park, their own being now
in a state of dismantling.
Today Frank Farrell will confer with
the officers of the Glats and will do
all In his power to find some way out
of the Imbroglio. Under no consider
ation win he plan on using the Polo
Grounds more than one season. He
nays that each league has a distinct
following In New York and that this
rivalry would disappear were both
clubs to use the same field regularly.
Frank Chance, manager of the High
landers, will make an attempt to ob
tain Al Mattem from the Montreal
club. This southpaw was one 'of the
best in the business in 1911, winning a
majority of his games while backed by
the Boston Braves, the weakest team
In the circuit. He was overworked in
Boston and -went to pieces last season.
He was released to Montreal, where.
after a rest, he came back with flying
Chance knows his worth as a Na
tional Leaguer, and will do his best
to get him for the Highlanders. Mat-
tern has wonderful control for a south-
Daw. and. if he can come back, should
prove of considerable strength to the
Four signed contracts have been re
ceived by Frank Farrell. Russell Ford.
Harry Wolter, Jack Lellvelt, cjid Bert
Daniels have come to time without
making any loud remarks about hold
Larue Klrby. a promising fllnger from
Michigan, and George .. lltse. the vet
eran left-hander, have signed their
contracts for the Giants. All is going
merrily in the camp of the Giants, ex
cept occasional murmurs from R. Mar
quard. McBreen Selss Out
Hughey McBreen. former treasurer of
.the Boston Red Sox, well known in this
city, will close a deal for the sale of
his stock in the Jersey City club within
a few days, receiving $15,000 for his
holdings. McBreen became dissatisfied
last season with his partner. Jim LlUle,
and will sell out to a New York man.
Charlie Comiskcy has a new scheme.
He allows some of his players to name
their own terms. "Buck" Weaver, the
strong-armed shortfleldcr. Is the first to
come through with a sensible amount
in his contract, and he will, therefore,
receive his own terms this coming sea
son. It Is rumored that Frank Farrell has
made an offer to Charlie Somers for
Larry Lajole, going over the head of
Joe Birmingham. Larry and Blrmy do
not get along anv too well, according
to the rumor, and for this reason
Charlie Somers is willing t0 consider
letting go of his veteran slugger.
Eddie Cicotte has signed his contract
with the White Sox. He finds that
holding out Isn't all It's cracked ud to
be. especially when one la getting
puagicr ana puagier every year.
Empire Club May
Lose Its License
NEW TORK. Jan. IS. Whether h
license of the Empire Athlete Club will
be recalled by the State boxing com-1
mission because the club over-sold its
nouse ine mgni tne Kiveni-cross bout '
was neia, wni be determined next
Wednesday. Formal charm hnv hn
filed 'and the general impression Is that
If the license Is not altogether revoked
U" wfll be suspended for an Indefinite
Griff Better Today.
Manager Griffith Is much better to
day, and isexpected to be on the Job
again next Monday. His heavy cold is
leaving him, and he says he'll be his
old self In a few days.
Georgetown relay trialv-at- Ryan
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RUBBER GAME IS
PLACED TO CREDIT
OF LOCAL SKATERS
Walbrook A. C. Team, of Balti
more, Is Handed Drubbing
by Washington Aggregation.
Better team work, better individual
flay, faster work on the "little wheels"
and a defense which made scoring tor
the opponents impossible Is being attrib
uted as the chief reason today why the
Walbrook A. C. roller polo team fell
before the Washington aggregation by a
7 to 1 score at the "Arcade.
Just how the Washington team was
able to defeat the Washington team In
any of the many engagements is one
of the things tne local fans are unable
I to explain toaay. certain it is that Hal
i tlmore was not In the same class with
'. the Washington team in last night's en-
' For the lirst few minutes of play Wal
brook showed considerable improvement
over tne rorm displayed nere In pre
vious engagements. Both forwards put
ud a creditable game, capably passing
and checking and demonstrating that
they were fully as good as their oppo
nents. The game was fast until Wash
ington got going.
H. Whiting, jr., of the local aggrega
tion, showed all his speed throughout
the contest, demonstrating his superi
ority over alt of the others on the
floor. To the younger Whiting goes the
credit of having made 4 of the 7 counts,
while his clever passing allowed "Pop"
Whiting to make 2 more.
Baltimore cvas lamentably weak at
halfback. Frailer falling to assist Crow
der as he should.
Washington could have made several
more counts had the players exerted
themselves, as the Baltimore team
slowed up considerable and confined Its
efforts to making a defensive proposi
tion of the contest after the Washing
ton aggregation had gotten so far
The line-up and summary;
Washington. Position. Baltimore.
E. S. Whiting. sr.First Rush Howe
K. S. Whiting. Jr.Second Rush ...Logan
W. Whiting Center Kerwln
Page Halfback Frazler
Kookln Goal Crowder
Goals-K. Whiting, sr.. I). E. Whit
ing. Jr.. (4). W. Whiting. Kerwln. Ref
ereeMr. Hough, of Princeton Univer
sity. Time of periods a) minutes each.
O'Rourke Insists That
Bout Will Be Fought
NEW YORK. Jan. IS. Tom
I O'Rourke ineltted today that Jack
ney to aHrls to meet Al Palzer on
June 25. the night after the running
of the grand prize. O'Rourke exhibits
a telegram from the champion saying
that all of his troubles with the law,
growing out of his boastlnx about
ht famlllaritv with rtain tcMIa
women, will soon he smoothed out
and he will keep the 'Paris date.
Johnson will get a guarantee of
$25,000 and Palzer will get a licking
" lne maicn is maae. dui u itourxe
thinks Johnson has gone back and
believes if Palzer makes a good
showing against him It will be a
great box office record In this coun
try. Americans Freshest
Of All Contestants
PAHI& Jan. 18. With their work
considerably more than two-thirds
completed, -thr riders in the Palais
der Spots, six-day bicycle race were
still practically neck and nerk ot
11 a. m. the distance covered being
3,655 kilometers. The American team
were the freshest of the contestants
and the spectators were volublp In
their praise of American training; and
((Absorbing considerable of
Thar showed up out In Mudville Jn the spring of eighty-three
A feller evidently just recoverin' from a spree;
He said bis name wuz Casey and he wuz a sight to view
As he walked into the ballyard and inquired for work to do.
Thar wasn't any openin', for you might understand,
Them wuz the days when Mudville had a bunch of stars on hand;
But the stranger lingered, tellin' Mickey Nolan and the rest
What an all-fired battin' av'rage he possessed when at his best;
Till finally he stated, quite by chance, as it would deem,
That he had played with Anson on the Old Colt team.
Wal, that wuz quite another thing; we owned that any cuss
Who'd played with Old Pop Anson must be good enough for us;
So we took Casey at his word and signed him while we could,
Well knowin if we didn't that some other ball club would;
For Kankakee was on the hunt for people who could play.
And Pikeville wouldnt overlook this feller any day;
So we give blm quite a contract, though It niade the others swear,
Sayin we had done 'em dirty and it wuzn't on the square;
But we laid back and cackled for the pennant warn't no dream
With the man who played with Anson on the Old Colt team.
It made our eyeballs nigh pop out and pop back in again
To hear that Casey tellin' of old Anson and. his men;
Why, home runs wuz so common that nobody raised a hat
With Williamson, King Kelley, or Fred Pfeffer at the bat;
A man who didn't hit above Five Hundred couldn't stick
With that old bunch for Anson would release him mighty quick;
They handled ground balls with their teeth, and often shut their eyes
While in the act of pullin' down the longest1, hardest flies;
And after all the "fannin bees" each night we used to dream
Of the man who played with Anson on the Old Colt team.
But somehow this feller Casey never felt, like goin' in;
He spent his time at Wilson's shakin' poker dice for gin;
Whenever he wuz needed he wuz always sure to shirk,
Remarkin' he would have to wait before he started work;
If any other gent had loafed the way he used to do
We've have handed him the Tinware, with a fine to carry through;
But you see the fans respected him and backed him to the last
On account of his connections with the diamond In the past;
For no one felt like knockin' or handing out a call
To one who'd played on Anson's team the greatest of 'em all.
TO AM CLUB
"Gadsden Galloper," Because of
Weak Arm, Loses Chance to
Make Good With Climbers.
Tommy Long, the "Gadsden ralloper."
is no longer a member of the Climbers.
Manager Griffith lias released him to
B'lly Smith's Atlanta club of the South
ern League, in which circuit he per
formed last season with the Mobile
club. This narrows the fight for the
outfield jobs at Charlottesville.
When Jack Lellvelt and Doc Gessler
were rapidly slowing in 1911. Jimmy Mc
Aleer sent a hurry call to Scout Mike
Kahoe to find an outfielder. Mike re
sponded with Tommy Long. When the
youngster, who had been the sensation
of the Gadsden. Ala., team, showed up
in the capital, he was 111 and unable
to show tn the best advantage.
Last spring Long developed a weak
arm, and his throwing was absolutely
nil. Spying this. Manager Griffith sent
him to Mobile, reclaiming him In the
fall. Now ho sends him to strengthen
Billy Smith's team. In sixty-three
games last summer Long hit for .Kit.
The Man Who Played With Anson on the Old Colt Team.
the paraphernalia and impetus from Eugene Field's account of "The Man
BUT JOHNSON IS
Highlander First Sacker Scouts
Idea That Brown's Pitcher
Is Speedier Than Walter.
S'BW YORK. Jan. IS. "I'm Just a
bit interested In this talk of young
Haumgurdner, the Brownie pitcher, be
ing Hpeedler than Walter Johnson."
says Hal Chase, the Highlanders' crack
aouthsldc first sacker. "That sort of
talk Ip always heard In the winter
and fades away before spring comes.
By the t.me the hot weather shows
up all these phenoms are out of sight,
and the big fellow with the Washing
ton club Is winning game after game,
fanning the best hitters In the league,
and piling up more laurels for him
self. "1 never hit against Ruslc. but I
don't believe he had a bit more speed
than Johnson. HIh 'Jump ball' was-n't
a bit harder to touch than Walter'
wlekd 'hook.' Why, when Johnson Is
going at top speed. It's just a mero
guess when you swing your bat. No
man In the world can follow the course
of the ball.
"This Baumgardncr Is a pretty good
pitcher at that, but in all lot to com
pare bis speed with Johnson's; all rot."
Wal, finally the climax came the
The bugs were there in clusters from the country far and near,
Especially attracted by the statement made that day
That, having rounded into shape, big Casey was to play.
The other nine was lookln' kinder worried and upset,
And they wouldn't even listen to an even money bet;
We kidded 'em and josb'ed 'em, but no wagerin wuz done
Till at last we placed a thousand at the odds of ten to one;
But even at these odds it looked an easy money scheme
With the man who played with Anson on the Old Colt team.
But Casey never drew a chance to shine in any way.
They handed blm a base on balls without the least, delay;
The pitcher didn't Beem to care to put one over straight
While the man who played with Anson was a-standln' at the plate;
He only had one fly In left, which bounded off his head
(It seems the sun was shinln' in his countenance, he said).
And so the people waited In much anger and suspense
For Casey's show to wallop one across the outfield fence;
And It came Oh, yes, it landed with a nauseating rap
For the man who played with Anson and referred to him as "Cap."
Old Mudville wuz a run behind when last last ending came;
The bases full and two wuz outa hit would win the game.
"He's got to put it over now" each rooter waved his hat
And shouted in delirium as Casey came to bat.
The first two inshoots Jumped across the center of the plate
As Mr. Anson's college chum found out a bit too late;
The next looked good, and Casey swung there came a mighty crack.
But the noise originated from the spine in Casey's back;
In reaching for that outshoot he had wrenched the spinal beam
Of the man who played with Anson on the Old Colt team.
That night we wired Anson to discover if he knew
A guy by name of Casey as .we felt we oughter do
And when the answer came next day it stirred up quite a fuss:
"Yes, I remember Casey well; he carried batB for us.."
We hunted for him quite a spell, but he had gone away
Else the daisies would be bloomin' over his remains today;
But if you land in Mudville on the lookout for some fun
Don't ever mention Casey's name unless you wear a gun.
OF BAjEBALL CLUB
Postpones Decision on Becom
ing Umpire Again Until His
Projeots Succeed or Fail.
CHICAGO. Jan. IS. Though he Is ex
pected to become a Notional League
umpiro once more. Hank O'Day. Inst
year's manager of the Cincinnati Reds,
has yet to sign a contract offered him
by President Thomas J. Lynch. He
says ho wants to think about It Tor a
couple of weeks, and will give hiB un
swer on February 1.
O'Day Is now seeking to purchase
the control of a minor league club. He
lias three or four propositions In sight,
but will not make any decision for J
couple of weeks.
President Lynch had a long talk with
n Day yesterday, trying to obtain his
tliiaturr to a contract for 1913, but
Rogers vs. Dillon.
PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Jan. 18.-A1 Rog.
ers. of Buffalo, and Jack Dillon, of In
llananolls. will clash for six rounds
in old City Hall here tonight.
TO OBTAIN CONTROL
Who "Worked with Dana on the Noo
big test bf 'the year;"
Cady's Showing in the World's
Series Foreshadows Con
stant Use in the Box.
BOSTON. Mass.. Jan. 17. Despite his
greater experience. Bill Carrlgan. the
world's champions .veteran backstop, U
likely to find himself second string
catcher with the team next summer.
He will sit on the bench and look at
Forrest Cady In action. This was fop"
ehadowed last fall In the world's series
wh(-n Cady was used In a majority of
games. Carrlgan wasn't any too well
pleased, either, at his being shoved
Into the discard.
The champions have four good catch
ers on th- rolls. Cady. Carrlgan, Nuua
tnaker. and Thomas make a valuable
quartet. Nunamaker Is now holding
out for more money, but he Is expected
to come In under cover before the sea
son begins. Thomas s rather slowfor
the big show, but will get another trial
before being sent back to the bushes.
CAMPBELtf AY BE
FOB JOSH DEVORE
Stallings Casts Covetous 'Eyes'
on Three Members of Giants
Whom He Could Use.
.NEW TORK, Jan, IS. George Stall
ings. - custodian .of the .much-managed
Boston Nationals. Is casting covetous
glances at a portion arid a half of the
Giants. 'Perhaps It would be more, cor
rect to say three half-portions, for the
midgets upon whom the eagle eye of
the big chief Is trained are Jose Devore,
Heiny Groh, and Milton Stock.
All three of these diminutive athletes
have worked for Stalling In the minors
Devore at Newark. ,and Groh and
Stock at Buffalo. Big George bas an
Idea that McGraw can spare JSlther
Groh or Stock if Artie Sharer (reports,
and "he hopes to coax- Devore away' by
offering ;Vincent Campbell In exchange
for-the Terra Haute capitalist.
Stallings is coming up from his
Georgia plantation' next week to have
talks with his boss. Jim Gaffney, and
Manager McGraw. who closes his vaud
eville engagement Saturday night, and
will be here Monday to attend strictly
to baseball affairs.
While the Boston club has a good
shortstop In MaranvlUe and several out
fielders. Stallngs can find a regular
berth for a handy chap like Groh. The
big chief must practically remodel his
Infield. Bill Sweeney Is sure' of a Job
av.8econa rase.-out utainngs is not Keen
on starting the season with two be-ginnersr-MaranvlIle
and Bues guarding I
ine ten Blue oi ine diamond.
When DeVore first lolnnl thn Giants.
Stallings took Josh over to Newark for
a year and taught him many thlnaa.
Stallings always praised the little fel
low's work, and would like to have him
again. The Boston team, as Sow con
stituted, lacks' individual and team
speed, and Devore is fast.
If Stallings can convince McGraw that
Vincent Campbell will play ball in New
Vork the prospect for a deal Is good.
Campbell Is one of the speediest out
fielders In the game, a wonderful fielder,
and a" good base runner. He never has
developed Into a 'star because of his
weak bitting. But Vincent Is a smart
youth, and with competent Instructors
he might develop Into a good hitter.
Anyway he Is the type of player that
McGraw admires, and he certainly has
Campbell has married since the close
of last season, and announces that he
has quit baseball. At present he Is In'
business In St. Louis. He made this
assertion two years ago, however, and
undoubtedly a chance to perform with
the Giants and get Into a world's series
would cause him to change his mind.
But it Is falrlv certain that he will not
go back to Boston.
Whatever success McGraw has In de
veloping George Burns as a regular out
fielder will play a part in De'ona's
Terminal Lads Form
The Terminal R. R. Y. M. C. A. men
have got together and formed their
basketball team. They elected W. R.
Moffett captain and the physical director-manager
of the team. There Is
a likely looking bunch to Pick from,
and the team has among Its members
C. E. Henderson. Wm. Kehl (a six
footer), and Wm. Mason. The teani will
be ready to plav visitors by the end
of the month. There will be an ath
letic meet held every month, the con
testant receiving the greatest' number
of points to get the R. R. Y. M. C. A.
letters. The nrst will be held on Feb
ruary I. at 7 p. m. The" men are lining
up strong for the meet. The events will
Include one-fourth mile run. rone climb
ing, exercises on the parallel bars,
horizontal, horse, flying rings, aad
"Washington U tho horns of -the htra
of the first unassisted triple play is '
tho Tnlanr at ThaMhatl. TTo U Psal
...-.. . V ... u Y t
a. xuBcs- ae is .in ine jjeruneni ox .
Agriculture, and perfectly UBfled:wit
his Job. -alauelf. ud life Itself.. H,5
rca out fo ae the Climbers slay dor-
tng- the summer, and during the win- ,i
tar am reaos aji ine- Deafl-aep5 jusi
as feverishly as ever he did when Jm
was a great player himself.
In those early days of Ms manhood
he was a slender, greyhound of a lad, '
with the speed of an aatefppe, the eye I
of an eagle. Now, after retiring from -
baseball for years, be resembles aay -business
man of your acqaalataace. ,
He Is remarkably well preserved aad
nopes to live xer many aoreraooas. .
Hlnes' was the Ty Cobb, the -Trie
Speaker, the "Zee" Milan of-.' the 7fC!
and the "Vi. As' a cesser fielder he'
bad them all "faded, leading-tho Na-i
tfonal League In J371. TttO, me., aa
ISM. Between '76 aad 'SB besjung the '
pill for more than -090 nlae dWereac
seasons) and from Tff to "85 he was.'
.the premier ceater'fieldef -of the jwoH;.'
So, Just because he to now air oldster;-'
don't make' the mistake of usder ratiar
him. He was the class of his yen till.
Tkat;Trifie Ray. , '
ITnaslsted triple plays are scarce
Opportunities arise often enough. ta .
baseball today to admit of triple pJars,
but somehow; or other they Jast dds't
take" place, that's all-. It requires. woaV
derfullx quick thinking to pull, off a.;
triple play unassisted, and there aren't '
so. many of these wonderfully quick;
thinkers, maybe. T
Hlnes was a member of the famous J
Providence Grays in UTS the year be ; .
came through'wtth the unassisted triple
play; the flrs't In history. It took plaW
on May S, and, strange to say. did not i
create a furore. "Today Neal 'Ba.f ,
chief claim to major league fame .rests'" -on
his triple plav against ; the Boston - '
Red ,Sox In, Cleveland h 1399. They do.
things differently In these latter days "of i -
"I was 'slaying a deen Held that da v. ir"
explains--Hlnes, "when a fly came up :v :i
"emua bcvobq wsh. who runners on - c
second and third. I was pretty fast oa r ,
my reet. and started' for that ball. It (
waa flrnnim fasti nert rvttt mnir 1
figured iTTOufd never reach-It '
- .Taimks Qjsfcky.
"I knewtI was-itaklng.a. despenUe v
but'as X.was running with all my speed '
It suddenly 'flashed on me that catching- '
it -would make posibl a. triple' play.' .
'Just 'at that moment T cAm ud under
the ball. I seized it over xmr laatao
and, touching second on my way, kept
on to imra. wiucn i easily- reached be
fore the runner could scramble back.
The crowd didn't seem to realize- at,
first Just what had happened but when:
It dawned on them. I got a lively re-,
ceptlon. I tell " you. That waa. -the
happiest day in my life. I guess. asj
ball player." - -
Hlnes broke In with the old Nationals.
here back ,ln 1S70. and went to the!
Chicago club in It. remaining there
until 77. The following ' season found
him In Providence and he stayed tSer
until 18SS. . Two more seasons in the
Capital and he went to Indianapolis.
In 10 he .played, first base for Pitts
burgh. He had slowed up then and
was about "done" as a major leaguer ""
Fire ia a Group- r
Five players have bad the great;
honor of -making unassisted jdoubTe,
plays. Hlnes' play has been dlscussecL.
The second. man to come through with
one was Harry O'Hagan. with the
Rochester -club against Jersey City,.
He was a first baseman who after
wards got an unsuccessful trial wltft
the Cleveland club. His play came on
August 18. VXC
Then came Larry SchaiftVa in
Portland. Ore., on June 10. 1904. He.
was a -second baseman. On Septem
ber 6. 1308, .Sim Murch Manchester's
first baseman in a game at New Bed
ford. Mass;, worked an unassisted
Neal ' Ball, playing . shortstop for
Cleveland, came through -with abril
liant triple play all by himself against
the Boston itea box on July is. isos.
There hasn't been one. since. That's
why Paul Hlnes did something when
he evolved In his brain the possibili
ties of, that catch In Providence back
In '78. He was the inventor, you must i
remember. The rest of them all knew
It had been done before. Hlnes dldn't-
Death Casts Pall.
The death of the father of James
Fury, star athlete of Georgetown
University and. captain of the vJSfl3
baseball rtea, cast a pall over the
school yesterday. Fury left for Tren
ton. N. J., yesterday to attend the
In sympathy with their fellow stu
dent. Georgetown men win send 'a t
floral wreath. to the Fury home In
SYRACUSE. If.' Y"., Jan. 18.Syra
cuse University has- put In a bid for
the annual Intercollegiate outdoor meet,
competing against Harvard and Penn
sylvania. As Harvard cannot use tho
Stadium on Memorial Day. owing ti
the deed of gift, the Crimson seems
out of the competition. Pennsylvania,
however. Is a strong bidder.
728 Thirteenth Street
SO Years Practice Treatise
stemaca aad Nervous Diseases.
Indigestion. Loss, of Appetite, Consti
pation. Dtznss. Bad Taste. Fullness
after Eating. Wakefulness. Loss of
Flesh. Heart Trouble. Palpitation.. Kid
ney and Bladder Trouble. Stricture. Sal
low Complexion, Pimples. Blood and
akin Diseases. Loss of Vitality, and
Special and Private Ailments cured
promptlv "6n5' ivlmlnlsteredL.-
Consultation free, medicine furnished,
charges low. Hours 330-to. 1 aad 3 to S.
Closed Sundays. ,
.- . 'U'-s.