Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11; 1913.
Boosters Meet At Gayety Monday Night Calvo Celebrates Twentieth Birthday
Cuban Outfielder Celebrates Twentieth Birthday Today and
Letter From Home Is Best of All Forced to Run Gantlet
in Clubhouse-t-Laporte Improves in Field.
FOR THE BOOSTERS
Boss Booster Bill Hoover Will Distribute Hat Bands and But
tons at Big Gathering Monday Night Capital City Fans
Flocking to the Standard, Promising Support.
The Climbers Stole the Stripes and Tail From the Tigers
Moeller, It Bush,"w.
Milan, et f Vittt aV
Morgan, ab. Crawford, rf.
Gandil, ib. Cobb,cf. " "
Laporte, 3b. Veacn, If.
Cairo, rf. Gainer, xb.
McBride, sa. Tdbriarty, 3b.
Heary, e. McEee-c.
Ainnnith, c Rondeau, 'c -
Grsom, p. Lake, p.
Engel, p. Zamloch, p.
.Boss Booster Bill Hoover, has the
- boys with him. The rooters for the
Grlffmen will meet next Monday night.
, probably In the Gayety Theater, and
formulate plans for the blu celebration
-on-. Tuesday. Hat-bands and buttons
irtlt'be distributed, and -when the Cleve-
. luja Mapiajjueis vuxno ujaju uie .A1C1J
iQ-nungie in name wiin me uruimen,
4they will be received with a burst of
sound 'that will make that old ware
houe.ut behind the fence shiver and
FOR LONG STREAK
Big Scythe Once More in Form, Working Like Piece of Machin
ery, and May Hang Up Anoth er League Record for Con
tinuous Wins May Fac e Falkenberg Next Week.
"Walter Smokeball Johnson Is under
way for another continuous string of
victories and the fans of the Capital
, are going to see a wonderful battle
when he stacks up against Freddy
Falkenberg. the hatpin hurler, once a
. member of the Nationals and now the
' chief flinging star of the Cleveland
Laplanders. In Cleveland this spring
Falkenberg defeated the Grlffmen and
., the Big Scythe was severely trounced
In the final game of the series In the
Forest City. Now Walter wants to
" inateh his strength with Falkenberg
and, doubtless, will be given an oppor
tunity when the Sixth City team ar
rives In town next week.
Johnson's work yesterday was flaw
lees, though he did pass Cobb In the
( eighth. Only twenty-seven men faced
the Kansas Cyclone. Cobb alone re
Winning Rush of Cleveland
Club Is About to Come to an
BOSTON, Mass.. June 11. "I think
the end of the Naps' winning rush Is
at hand," said CapL Heinle Wagner,
leader of the world's champion Red
Sox today. "We have won both games
from them In easy fashion and when
tht so to Philadelphia they'll crack
under the strain. The Naps have been
winning- their games through sheer
strength with the bat. They don't
know how to run bases and their
fielding: Is only ordinary. I can't see
them at all. Both Philadelphia and
NAPS ABE CRACKING
Washington will hand them a pretty
lacing, though Washington isn't go
ing very well right now. Perhaps
by the time the Naps land in the
Capital. Griffs lads will have found
themrelves again and then It'll be all
over for the Naps. They're a flash In
In the second game yesterday Ray
Collins had no trouble In defeating
the Naps. He kept their many hits
scattered and in the pinches was ln-
vincible. "Wan Grepg, with Falken
berg, the Naps' star flinger, was
knocked out of the box In the very
first lnnlns. Stecn. too. was hit hard.
Lajoie rlayed cood ball, making sev
eral beautiful 3tops and throws. The
Red Sox ........5 0 0 0 0 10 lx 7 11 0
Naps 0 0000102 03 14 2
Batteries Red Sox, Collins and Car
rlgcn. Nans, Gregg, stt-en, Blandlng
and Carisch, Land, O'Neill.
Ritchie and Rivers
Sign for Big Battle
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11. Willie
Ritchie, lightweight champion pug'llst.
, and Joe Rivers, of Los Angeles, form
ally signed articles yesterday for a
twenty-round championship contest In
this city on the afternoon of July -L.
The men agreed to weigh 1M pounds
r'neside. The forfeit for not making
the weight was. fixed at J5Q0.
MIDDLETOWN. Conn., June" 11.
Walling E. Harvey, '15, Washington. D.
C-, was elected yesterday by the Wes
leyan College body as varsity baseball
manager for next season. He won by a
margin of four votes over Captain
Eaton. Westfleld, Mass.. of the varsity
shake. For Boss Booster Bill Hoover
has the right idea.
"Washington's Boosters' Club should
make a-record in the. American League.
In Chicago. 'Boston, and Cleveland there
is organized cheering, but until now the
Capital never has been In style. The
style starts next Tuesday.
From all sides are coming applica
tions for membership in the latest root
ing club in the league. Tonv Callio,
the Pennsylvania avenue barber, has
Joined "the movement. Furthermore.
Tonyls going to get all his customers
to join the club. Frank Hughes, one
of the strongest rooters In the city,
will be on hand to get his hat-band and
button, and so will hundreds of others
who are all with Bill Hoover.
To the Sporting- Editor of THE TIMES:
Please enter my name In the Na
tionals' Boosters Club. Knocking the
boys won't win games.
S1S Fourteenth street Jf. W.
To the SporUntr Editor of THE TIMES:
Please add my name to Bill Hoovers"
Boosters' Club as I think It a great
Idea. COL.EMAN DAVIS,
211 Seventh street N. W.
In forming such an organization, the
rooters of the Capital are going to show
the Grlffmen that they do not lack ;-up-port
of the vociferous kind. If .the team
Is going- badly now, the players will
take heart as soon as the noise begins.
Indeed, It would not be surprising to
have . the Boosters' Club start the
Climbers pn their fast stride once more.
ceived a pass. Veach and Morlarty
registered blngles oft his delivery. The
others were helpless at all times. Once
Cobb bounced one through the box, Dut
agile George McBride was on hand
with a pretty stop that spiked the
Georgia Peach at first.
Seven of the Tigers gasped on three
strikes, McKee performing this feat
twice. In the third Morlarty, McKee
and Clauss all fanned In a row, while
the fans laughed. Ty Cobb and Sam
youell Crawford each registered one
breezing, which Indicates some great
twirling by Johnson, for these two slug
gers seldom do such a thing.
Johnson has recovered from his re
cent slump and Is now working like a
piece of machinery. He should travel
along at top speed for at least three
weeks and in that time will twirl
against the White Sox, the Naps and
HE'LL BE VICTOR
Washington Lightweight Train
ing Hard for His Bout With
Tommy Lowe, the Washington light
weight, is working like a Trojan to get
Into shape for his bout with Johnny
Dougherty, of Baltimore, next Tuesday
night at the Ardmore A. C, Ardmore,
Md., and he is confident of defeating
his opponent. The winner will be
matched with Kid Sullivan. Already
large advance sale Ib noted, and many
of the lovers of boxing from this city
will be at the ringside when the bell
In addition to the main bout, sched
uled for fifteen rounds, the following
Drellms have been carded : Joe Thomas,
of Washington, vs. Dummy Ketchell, of
Baltimore, six rounds, 1C4 pounds;
Soldier Ferguson, of Philadelphia, vs.
Bill Lang, of Washington, four rounds,
136 pounds ; Young Thomas, of Wash
ington, vs Jack Andrews, of Baltimore,
four rounds, 122 pounds.
Wins for Mackmen
PHILADELPHIA. June 11 The Mack
men had no trouble In landing their
fifteenth successive victory yesterday,
humbling the Brownies, 10 to 4. Carl
Brown went along well for five innings,
but the visitors fell upon him in the
sixth and shoved three runs over the
dish before Eddie Plank went to :ne
rescue of the youngster and stopped
the excitement. The Athletics hope to
hang up a new league record for con
tinuous victories, the present mark be
ing nineteen, made by the Chicago
White Sox unaer neiaer jones.
Roy Mitchell started for the Brownies,
but was far from being a puzzle. He
was banished from the game by Um
pire Ferguson. Carl Wellman succeed
ing him. The tall twlrler was an Im
provement, but the Mackmen hit him
Just the same. The score:
Mackmen ..40200220 x-10 13 1
Brownies ..0100030004 52
Batteries Mackmen. Brown, Plank
and Lapp, Schang: Brownies, Mitchell,
Wellman and McAllester.
Johnny Griffith Wins.
AKRON, Ohio, June 11. Johnny Grif
fith, of Akron, is another notch closer
to the lightweight crown today, as a
result of his victory over Phil Brock,
of Cleveland, last night. He put Brock
down for the count In the ninth round
X scheduled twelve-round bout.
11 C " QW V a &
Game Develops Little Hitting
and Is Listless From Be
ginning to End.
Thanks to the heroic hurling of Wal
ter Smokeball Johnson and the erratic
flinging of young Clauss, the Tigers"
lone southpaw, the Grlffmen won yes
terday's game, 3 to 0. As a diamond
spectacle, it wasn't much. Neither team
could hit the ball, and this took much
of the life and dash out of the game.
Now and then a pretry catch or a noble
stop in the infield brought weak ap
plause from the fans, but the afternoon
dawdled along generally with nothing
but Its speed to give it praise.
Young Clauss started poorly and fin
ished the same way. Nothing tut the
absolutely puerile hitting of the Grlff
men saved him In the first frame, for he
passed three men and escaped being
scored on. His end came suddenly in
the third, when he walked Moeller and
Milan to open the frame. That sent
him to the cool shade of the dugout,
and brought House, another bush
leaguer, to the mound. Morgan per
ished on a fly to VItt, but Chick Gandil
ripped off a triple to the extreme cor
ner of left field, scoring Moeller and
Milan, and raced over himself when
Hank Shanks bounce a vicious grounder
off Gainer's glove. Right here ou
have the entire story of the game,
aside from the pitching.
Bobby Veach doubled in the second,
his single hopping over Moeller's head
to the barrier. In the ninth Morlarty
singled cleanly to left. This Is the sum
total of the Tigers' offensive tactics.
Johnson pitched great ball, fanning
seven and walking only Cobb. The
Tiger twirlers. while not particularly
good. looked like world-beaters against
the Grlffmen. Gandil and Shanks were
the onlv home players to hit the ball
hard, the latter driving a couple of hot
ones right at the enemy.
But here's the total, as summed up in
Buh. .... 3 0 0 10
VItt,2b 3 0 2 4 0
CrawfnLrf J 0 3 0 0
Cobb.cf 2 0 4 0 0
VRCh.lf.... 3 110 0
Gainer.lb.. 3 010 0 2
Moller.rf. 10 0 0 0
0 2 0 0
0 12 0
110 2 0
LaDorte.3b. 2 0 13 0
Shanki.lf.. 3 15 10
.Mnirmf.il j u I n uioiun Ly.du
Mort'ty.3b. 3 12 3 0
Alntimlfh ( ' C 9 0 WMcKH.C... 2 0 2 2 0
Johnson.p. 3 0 0 1 OJClausi.p.... 1 0 0 0 0
Houae.p.... 10 0 2 0
Totals .. 24 2 27 IS 0 HlRh 1 0 0 0 0
tuubuc i u u u u
Tnlala... "6 2 24 11 2
Uattei for McKm In ninth.
t Batted for House in ninth.
"Washington 00300000 x3
Detroit . .. 00000000 0-0
Runs Moeller. Milan, Gandil. Earned run
Washington. 1. Klrst base by error Wash
ington. 1 Left on bases Washington, 4.
First base en balls Off Clauss.S: otr House,
1. oft Johnson. 1. Innings pitched Vy Clauss.
' 1-3; by House. S 2-3. Hits made Off House.
2 Struck out Ily House. 2: by Johnson. 7
Three-base hit Gandil. Two-base hit Veach.
Stolen bases-Moellcr 2). Milan. Double
nlays Mclirlde to Gandil to 1-aporte: Shanks
' ..-njj- - n-,lll. tnhnvin in GatiHII In
I Morgan to Laporte to Alnsmlth. Lmplres
Messrs w wiuKniiii .....-..-. -... -.
game 1 hour and 22 minutes.
Scott's Twirling Too
Much for Highlanders
NEW TORK. June 11. Jim Scott's
fancy flinging proved too much for the
Yankees yesterday and they lost, 5 to
1 MeContfell was hit hard, giving way
to Caldwell. The latter had a sore
arm and was succeeded by Bchulz, who
was Ineffective and wild. The score:
White Sox.... 00012020 0-5 0 .1
Yankees 00001000 0-171
Batteries White Sox. Scott and
c-i.nii.. VanlB.1 fi.fVinnll. Caldwell
I Scbulx 'and Sweeney. .,..
. . n fin . . .
Bait Game for Town Championship
Breaks All Records
ROSSITER, Pa, June it. Rossiter today claims to have staged a world's
record baseball same in number of runs, hits, errors, and umpires in
the contest here yesterday between Upper and Lower Rossiter for the
championship of the town.
The box score resembled a foundry stock list, and no one has yet attempt
ed to compile official records of the players. At any rate, the Lower
Rossiter team was victorious in the sixteenth inning, the score being
na to 98. The game consumed five hours, and fifty-seven players
were used by both sides.
During the game 42 home runs, 53 triples, 73 doubles, and 74 errors were
made. Eight different umpires officiated, three of them being dis
abled. With the score 98 to 98, the Lower Rossiter team went to bat in the six
teenth inning, and made fourteen runs breaking up the game.
Standing of tfca'Clubt.
Won. lost. Pet Win. Lose.
Philadelphia.. 37 10 .787 .792 .771
Cleveland .... 34 15 .6M .700 .6S0
WASH'TON.. 26 22 .542 .551 .531
Chicago 27 24 .529 .538 -519
Boston 22 24 .478 .4S3 .468
Detroit 20 32 .385 .3 .
St. Louis 20 35 .3M .375 .357
New York 11 33 Si .267 .244
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston.
Chicago at Washington.
St. Louis at Boston.
Detroit at New York.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Washington. 3: Detroit. 0.
Philadelphia. 10; St. Louis, 4.
Ilnefnn T flnvAla ti1 T
Chicago, 5: New York. 1. 1
MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS
Newark, 6 : Baltimore, 2.
Providence, 7 : Jersey City, 0.
Buffalo, 2; Rochester, 0 (first game).
Buffalo, 4 ; Rochester, 2 (second
Montreal, 2; Toronto, 1 (14 Innings).
St. Paul, 12. Milwaukee. 3.
Indianapolis, 10: Columbus, 9.
Minneapolis, 5 : Kansas City, 4.
Toledo, 12. Loulavllle, 9 (10 Innings).
Richmond, 9 , Norfolk. 1.
Petersburg, 8 ; Roanoke. 5.
Newport News, 6; Portsmouth, 5 (11
New London. 4; Holyoke, 3 (ten
innings, first); New London. 4; Holyoke.
Plttsfleld, 9; Waterbury. 2.
New Haven. 3; Springfield. 2.
Hartford, 6; Bridgeport, 5 (eleven
Nashville. 11; Chattanooga, 1.
Montgomery, S ; New Orleans, 2.
Atlanta, 6; Birmingham, 4.
South Atlantic League.
Columbus, 7; Savannah, 4.
Macon, 6; Charleston. 2.
Jacksonville-Albany, postponed, rain
Durham, 1 ; AshevUle. 3 (first game).
Standing of the Cuba.
Won. Lost. Pet. Win. Lose.
Philadelphia.. 23 12 .707 .714 .616
New York 25 19 .568 .578 .556
Brooklyn 28 19 .558 .568 .545
Chicago 25 23 .521 .531 .510
Pittsburgh .... 21 23 .511 .521 .500
8L Louis 22 26 .458 .469 .449
Boston 17 27 .395 .400 .ITS
Cincinnati .... 17 30 .3C2 .375 .334
Boston at St. Louis.
New York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh
Boston at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn -at Chicago.
New York at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Pittsburgh. 5; Brooklyn, 4.
Philadelphia. 3. Cincinnati, 2.
Chicago. 3: New York. 2.
St. Loul?, S; Boston. 7.
A8heville, 3 ; Durham, 0 (second
Raleigh, 6; Charlotte, 3 (first game).
Raleigh, 4 , Charlotte, 1 (second
Winston, 5; Greensboro, 4 (first
Winston, 7 : Oreensboro, 3 (second
New York State League.
At Elmira Troy. 5; Elmlra. 4.
At Scranton Scranton. 2; Utica, 1 (ten
At Wilkesbarre Wllkesbarre. 6; Syra
At Blnghamton-BIngliamton, 8; Al
bany. 7 (fourteen innings).
I I ' y ' ' ' ' i i L L l .BBBSWBSBllllB
Qftcr IAVT LONl-J
Hammer Out Three Bingles
and Steal Three Bases
for Two Runs.
CINCINNATI. Ohio, June 11. Needing
two runs to win in the ninth, the
Phillies came to bat yesterday and
walloped out three bingles and ttolo
three bases, shoving across the neces
sary duo of tallies and defeating the
Reds, 3 to 2, in one of the prettiest
Karnes ever seen here. It was a pitchers'
duel between Brown and Seatou till the
ninth. The score:
Phillies 000010002-3 84
Beds 10 0100 0 00-2 7 1
Batteries Phillies: Seaton, Alexander
and Kllllfer; Reds: Brown and Kltng.
Cubs Trim Giants.
CHICAGO. June 1L Bunching hits In
the ninth and tenth innings, the Cubs
defeated the Giants yesterday, 3 to 1
In ten sessions. Jumping one-hand
catches by Burns, the Giants gardener,
cut off several runs for the Evers tribe.
Cubs 0000001011-313 1
Giants 010 00 00100-2 11 0
Batteries Cubs. Cheney. Humphries,
and Archer and Bresnahan; Giants,
Marquard and Meyers.
Clarke Makes a Hit.
PITTSBURGH. Pa., June 11. Fred
Clarke's double In a pinch yesterday
decided the game In favor of the Pi
rates, for It sent Kelly to third, from
where he tallied on Byrne's single. The
Timtn. O3100O001510 0
Superbas" 0 0 110 0 2 0 0-4 9 1
Batteries Pirates, Hendrlx, cooper
and Simon; Superbas. Rucker, W. Wag
ner and O. Miller.
Penn Varsity Wins.
OTiDTHSinnE. Pa.. June 11. Tlmolv
hitting enabled the University of Penn
sylvania to defeat Swarthmore yester
day by a bcore of 5 to 2. A large Com-
....... ...-. n nnv frnu"il wttnpsypri th
iitriii-ciiii..1. -.. ..- . ...... .....
contest. Swarthmore s two runs wer
scored on a wua mrow ana n. wiiu
pitch in the eighth inning.
1 111- 3iuit ..........
Pennsylvania 30001100 05 13 1
Swarthmore.. uuuuuuu v. o
Batteries Sayre and Gordon; N. Tar
boll and G. Tarbell.
The Pioneers defeated Corby in an
eleven-Inning game by 15 to 11.
HIGH IN THE BACKJND
LOW IN FRONT XiorZSc.
Cluett, Peabody & Co., Inc., Makers
Letters by the bushel flowed In on
young Jacinto Calvo, the Cuban out
fielder with the Grlffmen. today. All
wished him the'best returns of the day,
for the slugging youngster is Just
twenty years old today. Principal
among the flood of letters was one from
his home. Calvo opened that first,
eager -to read what loved ones had
-'Twenty today, yes." he said. "Every
body write letters. All fans In Havana
send me congratulation. But homo let-ter-is-best..I
When Calvo reached the clubhouse for
morning practice he found himself In
the same fix that confronted "Merlto"
Acosta Irr-Clftveland. He was forced to
run the gantlet of the other players,
and they saw to It that he was pink
as a newborn child before he escaped
the ordeal, -But he took his. punishment
good naturedly and laughed.
Calvo writes Tetters home every night,
and. doubtless.- tpnighfswiU tell his
friends and -farnlly.'how American ball
players observe. ,birUiday celebrations
Francois Laporte, chubby thlrd
sacker. Is improving wonderfully In his
fielding. When he was sent to the hot
corner. Manager Griffith had some mis
givings concerning Laporte's fielding.
At flrst-the utility man had much trou
ble with ground balls, hugging them to
his manly bosom, struggling with them,
falling all over them and, now and
then, getting them over to first too late.
But constant practice perked him up.
He stuck to his task, and today he fan
hop in on a bunt like a frog, gobble it
up, and fling it Into the Gandil-tunnel
with the best third basemen In the
league. Indeed. If Francois could find
his old-time batting eye. he would be
Invaluable right now. His work In the
field is excellent, but he Is sufferins
with the rest of them from astigmatism
of both eyes. He can't hit any harder
than George McBride. and no one ex
pects the. dandy captain to knock the
seams loose every time be shows at the
plate. But Francois Is a much-improved
fielder. Just the same.
Again that "Cobb lost arm." In the
POLO SHARPS NOT
SURE OF WINNING
Initial Victory by"Big Four" Over Englishmen Does -Not Bring
Feeling of Supreme Confidence Waterburys Play Won
derful Game, Riding Ponies Like Fiends.
NEW TORK. June 1L Although
backers of lhe American "Big Four"
which deCcared the English polo team
in the first match for the Interna
tional Cup yesterday took on fresh
hope today that the Americans would
be returned the winners In ths Hn.il
games, the result of the first clash did
not bring any feeling of supreme con
fidence. The Americans won by a score of 5
to 3, In one of the fastest and most
spectacular games that ever marked
an international contest. It was the
dashing start of the Americans that
really carried them to victory. The
Waterburys rode like fiends. Within
less than two minutes after play was
started Mo.i? 'Wiiterbury secret! the
first goal 'ind after play was resumed
Larry Waterbury scored another one
In somewlnt less han three mlq.itcs.
Milburn r.ii.cl a third goal before tb
Captain Cheape Scores.
England scored for ths first time In
the second IV rind when Captain Oape
shot the ball between the po.sts, .nr.il
thoush the Americans continue 1 their
hammering at the English dii'enso one
goal in the setond, third, fourtn. and
eighth neriods was all that resulted.
It was enough, but after being over
whelmed right at the start the English
men showed their ability to rally and
put up a better defense. The English
started deliberately and were simply
swept off .heir feet by the American
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THE BIG TAILORS
A I A 1?
Big Leagaa Bifferu of a
f Walsh, JTsekraen.
Wagaer, Bed Sox.
Cpllias, Tf. Sox..
fourth Inning Alnsmlth was on second
when Johnson drove Cobb back hit
for his soaring- fly. E. "Dorr" made a
feint to go down on the catch, but
Tyrus hurled a perfect peg lo Morlarty.
The ball fell Into Morys hands on vno
bounce, and would have got Alnsmlth
with feet to spare had he not thought
better of it. That throwing arm of
Cobb's seems all right from our seat In
the stand. How did It look to you?
Hank Shanks gave no Indication yes
terday of havln.g- a sprained ankle. He
scurried around In the garden with all
his speed and afforded the fans some
relief In getting- under whatever went
his way and holding It. Shanks Is well
nigh perfect on fly balls, and his stab
bing of grounders on the hop Is one of
the beauties of his game in the garden.
It Is to bo hoped that the Monaca Mar
vel will remain Jn lhe game from now
on. We need him.
team's opening rush, but as the game
progressed met their opponents, dash
for dash.. and thj seventh period was
marked by the fastest riding of the
As the defeat of the English two
years ago was laid to the poor condi
tion of the invaders' ponies, their work
was watched closely yesterday, and It
was the general opinion that there was
little to choose between the American
and English mounts.
Americas Ponies Fast.
In brushes down the field it appeared
that a majority of the American ponies
were faster, but Captain RItson de
clared today that although he believed
the American ponies showed greater
speed, the Englishmen were alert and ,.
subject to better control. When the
little gray pony. Sprite, was In ha
game, the English virtually had five
players. The pony played -the game
practically nngulded. and all the while
followed the ball, and also the Ameri
The Americans lost 1 points for foul
ing, but this was due to their more
aggressive style of play, and Captain
RItson said he knew none of the crosses
were intentional. Captain Whltaey.
of the American team, was loud'In his
praise of the Waterbury work today,
and though he said he hoped Monty
would be able to go back In the game
Saturday, felt confident Stoddard would
be well able to fill his place.
Waterbury Is suffering from two
broken fingers, and it Is doubtful
whether he will get in the same game
- Annual Trouser Sale
. . nC
t - . &..