!X - -w "V
THE WASHINGTON TBIES. TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1914.
seball Is Stirred by Suit Started by President Gaffney LIVE SPORTS
AFFNEY SAYS GILMORE
TIMES PICTURE GALLERY OF THE PLAYERS NO. 18
URS QUINN FROM HIM
By "BUGS" BAER.
A LITTLE OF EVERYTHING.
FTER LATTER IS SIGNED
ndent of Federals, Hanlon, Knabe, and Contested Pitcher
Named as Defendants in Suit Brought by Head of the
Boston Nationals to Recover Former Member of Team.
1 1 TOKK. April li.In a suit for
IV vrhlch was brought before the
States d'strict court In Baltl-
he i estfrday by James E. Gaffney. of
oston National League baseball
against the Baltimore Federals
Jlesed conspiracy, Gaffney de-
re that I'rcsiaent James a. uiimorc
c ly broke his promise with him,
.-lso persuaded Jack Qulnn to Jump
' oston club to Baltimore, when he
l-v that Qulnn had accepted terms
In GafCney'o club. The Boston club
n - names as defendants in the suit
fcs lent James A. Gllmore, or mo
If 'a League; Edward Hanlon. a dl
U r of the Baltimore club; Otto
i c. manager of the Baltimore club.
Pitcher Jack Quinn. whose right
is John Ileus.
interesting incident of the case
rns a meeting held at the Wal
storla during the last meeting of
ational League here.
examined and approved by David
Fultz, president of the Players' Fra
ternity. The fact that Quinn had ac
cepted terms was announced in the
offlcial bulletin issued by President
John K. Tener, of tho National
It is also set forth In the com
plaint that Qulnn was approached by
Hanlon and Knabe, who, 'n spite of
the knowledge that tho player had
accepted terni3 with Gaffney, gave
him a check for $3,500 which Quinn
accepted, signing a Baltimore con
tract. It is sot forth further in the
complaint that Gllmore knew before 1
Qulnn signed the Baltimore contract
that he had accepted the Boston
It was stated yesterday that Qulnn
nas maao overtures to uannev to re-
dV J by Gllmore and his attorney, pa-, Mr Gaffnev said vesterdav
brought to recover ilam-
Gates, of Indianapolis, and .Mr.
y and William F. Baker, presl
f the Philadelphia club. Previous
s Mr. Gaffney and Mr. Gllmore
-let. and. It is said, Gilmoro told
t-iin to tho Boston club, nrovide.l that
he would return to ihe Baltimore club
the $3,500 whtc'i the outlawn had ad
toi ml1 him. i,.i(Tiiu would not :on
sUler the pitch "3 i.roposltion.
Mr. Gaffney is represented by John
It was at-1 T,ea CUe.
Mr. uauney saw yesterday mat me
apes to which the Boston club is en
titled by reason of tho alleged con
spiracy of tho parties which resulted
in Quinn breaking his contract and
.aftney that he would not do any .leaving the Boston club. Mr. Gaffney
s with Quinn until he had looked 1 also said: "I personally communl-
Is contract with the Boston club, 'cated the facts of the Quinn case to
ihls meeting, Gaffney accused Gilmore and he. in the prcsenre of
re of breaking his promise, and I witnesses, declared that in vim of
1" 1rEument louoweo. ine iwt
aised their voices to a high pitch
a w ia-a hnAnmtno' ark Intftr.
""it"? V... .-."i t; f" iT. 1 Ouinn to desert the Boston club
a , 11 ?l""cu: -"" ""."l.tnafl r,f VoAnlnc hlo to-orrt TcJth mo.
Mr-Jai1 ;tha7 Siv svoMMlhe and Edward Hanlon Immediately
n2ny' J?Jw.Jft trh H made an effort to get Qulnn to jump
erlous complications which -were ., .. ,, ,. .,!,,- j,T
pending. .... , I larse sum of money succeeded in get-
u nn pitched lor me lanitees ior,tiT. .m to nVsnrt T don't want
vcal seasons and in 1912 he was Quinn as a Ditcher on mv team under
d to Rochester. Boston bought him anj. circumstances, but I do propose
t year and he reported late in tho to show the baseball world the ac-
na. Mr. Gaffney says that he ot- tions of Gllmore, Hanlon, and others
el Qulnn a 1914 contract which in carrying out their conspiracy to
accepted. This contract had been get this player to Jump his contract."
and I witnesses, ueciareu mat in view 01
two I tho correspondence and conversations
litcht! between Quinn and myself he would
iter-1 take no action toward trying to ret
'I AJOR LEAGUES WILL
OPEN CAMPAIGN TODAY
lousands of Grandmothers
and Aunts Die to Celebrate
(Continued from First Page.)
lew York once more on the American
haie baseball map.
Western teams of the Ban John
orFantxatlon uill btart in Chicago
Detroit. J.mmy Callahan, the
cox raconteur and diamond lead
alms that his team is much faster
it was last season, and also says
Cd Walsh, the great "Iron man,"
tional League pennant, and the work
of the Pirate will bo watched closely
until the long race has been decided.
Are World Joyous.
Tes, all the world is happy today, but
perhaps the small boy 13 the happiest.
He lias killed thousands of aunts and
grandmothers within the last few days
and receives his retvard today in perch
ing upon a seat of vantage and gazing
upon his heroes, the ball players. And
. " VvVivV? - Wm& $m0iSf .47 i
,'""'t "- ' . av." ' s a .Hir - s.' & a.xa3 . ik-' ii I r . -y j "ywf y J V
'WlWtv-i " J52S JJklLl vi&- Year-
HulHeHIIUi amiW' www -
PHILLYflTHLETES jtfBmM -ilwi"'
ISPHH ' OVER NEW LEAGUE
-ot 1 1 w?0. reN t'V'i r.,'j55
Jr U" Vf- JL.C I vi ,-fv '
Introducing " Daredevil
Dan" Moeller, ihe
Cy Marshall and Sherwood Ma
gee Come to Blows in Club
house After Argument.
PHILADELPHIA. April H. A fist
fight with bare knuckles between Capt.
Sherwood Jfagee and Pitcher Cy Mar
shall, of the Phillies, enlivened pro
ceedings in the clubhouse of the team
yesterday. As a result of the scrap
Magce got a black eye, but Marshall
was not seriously damaged. The affair
occurred in the main room of the club
house. Marshall was engaged In a game of
pool with another player when Magec
came out of the dressing room. Sher
wood, who recently -was appointed cap.
tain of the team, ordered Marshall to
stop the game and go out and practice
ba&eball. Marshall resented Magee's re
marks, and It is reported that the men
soon were calling each other names.
The argument became spirited and
finally punching began. Other players
rushed in and separated the combatants.
Marshall shortly afterward left the
clubhouse, and it is reported that he in
tended to quit the club. Business Man
ager ShetbUinc said, however, that thl3
rumor Has untrue, and that Marshall
was willing to let matters remain as
they arc. Marshall was not In uniform
in the afternoon. It was explained that
j, j now
Photo by Kucle.
U MAM tit -S-. I
,erj- close of the reason, tho. slaughter J ri1Btl,olt1oH?"5fterB.0on
of pged rclatie3 breaking all records,
as they always do, year after ear.
off because the trouble 'occurred.
Manager Dootn said Magee was right
1 in the argument. "Sherwood was ap-
ani's Naplanders, the team which
th long tight in 1313 and necr
d until Clark Griffith's boys
ed them five times in a row at
j. a'enuc crumbling their defenso
stippiiig their attack. This year
P' eD'-r tli3 grueling rare boinc
t He ed.
Boys Arc Injured,
f hapman. the brilliant litUe
!. and Nemo LeiboH, tlie speedy
o 1cldcr, arc out of the line-up
Injuries whilo Fred Falkenbcrg,
nkj pit hing star, is with theFed-aSJi-
But Birmingham still has
Laj"'e and Joe Jackson, two
tt'r ii IIirlie Jennings, tho
nnlntfd. canldliL oftlic team, and as
such was perfectly right n telling Mar
shall to go out and practice; I intend to
back up Magee In the matter," said the
Marshall had a good chance of being
selected to pitch in the opening game
acainst the New York Giants today.
The indications now are that Manager
Dooln will have to shift his program
and havo Alexander pitch the first game
of thc-championMilp season.
Camnitz Carded to
Oppose the Dodgers
Bafcebill means the outdoor life for
thousands upon thousands of men who
are kept indoors tho rest ot the year,
and so Its opening today is greeted
The opening of the campaigns today
Jn in tiptop condition. The prcs- equaled in ten years or more. For tho
f Walsh in tho team's pitching J first time since the American League
foretells trouble for every oppo- "P"8 .??" !T tT"0, ih?re .!? ,war
. . , . .. .. . I upon the diamond. Just what will liap-
-f the Com skey tribe this reason. I pen before another reason rolls around.
irg tho White So-v are Joe ilir- I none can tell. Many teams, now con
tenders, may be torn and weakened
until no longer recognizable. Already
three or four have been ruined as pen
nant winners this season. Another year
may see more injured in the same way.
As Is customary, both b g league pres
idents predict success for their organi
zations. They point to the ever-growing
popularity of the game, the in
creased interest in the strengthened
learns and the desire of tho whole 'and
to get outdoors as much an tos!lilo
The campaign starting today will con-Jim,,. f
tinuo until the middle of October. The'hnri-ii
rvutiuo acucc, in twucij me two p?n
naiii-winnera meet tor tne greatest lion- Kalr w-ather with a warming sun
?u n 1 !"ond;.3, ?txIct'i to findlwas promised. Peeral hundred mem
tnc rnUaaeU'Wa AUilctlcs once ir.oroj ,Prs of the Pittsburgh Commercial
battling with the New lork Giants Club will head a parade to tho
But there may be mixups that will1 mounds
of the final grapple. If tho etcran
pitchers of the Athletics, Vlank and
TirnilpT' fail In the lnnir rfrv a.timM. it I
topp-d loader of the Tigers, will .is possible that Washington or Boston.
inc poor, oeiua.-d su l.ouis 1 or ueiroii or unicago may sup across
PITTSBURGH Pa.. April 14. How
ard Camnitz formr Pirate was hlated
to pitch for the Pittsburgh Federal;.
In the op-nor with Brookbn here to-
I HERE ARE YOUR DATES
If you want to follow the doings of
out these dates and keep them handy.
the Grilfmcn this season,' Just clip
April 11. 13. 1G. I7-Boston.
Aurll.lS. 20. 21. 2i New York.
April a, 3, 30; Mav 1 PhlladelpMi.
May 23, 30 (two giimcs); June 1 Bos
ton. Juno 2. 3, J New York.
June ft 7. S, -St. Louis.
June 10. 11. 12. i.;-Chicago.
J-ine 11. 1Z. 16, 17 Clevci.'il'd
June IS, 13. .20. 21. 22 Detroit.
Julv 2, 2fi. 27. 26-St; Lou's.
July 3. 30. 31; August 1 Detroit
August 2. 3. 4. : i-icvcland.
Augi-M 7, S. 9. 10 Culcufn.
August 13. 14, 13. ihliadelphla.
August 17;-September 3; 1, 5-TCcw York.
September 37, V, IP St. Iiuis.
September 20. 21. 23 Chicago.
September 21. 2.". ;r Cleveland.
September 27. 2 Ootrnlt
OctoW 2, 3 Phi'adeiphia.
October 5. fi, 7 Bosion.
April 23. 21, 2S. 27 Boston.
May 2. 1, 5, G-Now forlc.
-Jay 7. S. ?. Il-Phl'adelphia.
Mav rj. ix li.-13-Chlcago.
May lfi. is. la, 20-cievcIand.
May .1, . Zi-iH. li lis.
Mav 25. y. n, 2V-Detroit.
June 21. 23 PhiladPlrnla.
lune 23, 30; July 1, 2 New York.
Julv s. 4 (two games), 6-Boston.
July 7. ?, 9, 10-St Ioui?.
Julv II, :.-.. 1. Ii Detroit.
Julv 11. 17. IS. 2-Cloveland.
July 21. . 23 Chicago.
August lv. 33. ;t. 21-SL Louis.
August ij. 21. 23 Detroit.
August ;. 27. 28 Cleveland.
ugup. t. 31, Scr.tctnber 1, 2Cnicngo.
-.eptrnibcr 7 (two game), S Philadelphia
Sptrmber 3. 10. 11 New York.
I .eptei'!ber .'. II. 13 Coston.
I -September CO, October '.-Philadelphia.
Nearly30,000 Fans See Knabe's
Team Start Season' With
Victory Over Buffalo.
BALTIMORE. April 14. That the Fed
eral League 'is going to make good in
Baltimore ard awaken all those old
feverish days of the Hanlon era was
distinctly shown when tho Invaders got
down to business yesterday. The'open
ing game of the Feds drew 27.693 fans
to the now park. and. o make every
body happy. Baltimore defeated Buffalo
3 to Right across the street the
Now York. Giants battled Jack Dunn's
Orioles before 8,000 fans, so it is easily
seen how popular baseball is in the
Monumental City. '
"Baltimore has done Itself proud."
said President James A. Gilmore, "In
rallying to the standard ot the Federal
League, wo snan ao aii in our power
to brine league baseball to this city."
Jack Quinn. former Mlgntandcr.
twirled brilliantly for Baltimore anil
would have whitewashed his opponents,
had it not been for weak uuppdrtat
critical times. The score:
Buffalo 000 (CO O0O2 5 3
Baltimore X S03 00 3 7 5
Eatteries Buffalo. Moore, Krapp; and
Blair; Baltimore, Quinn and Jack-'
Mackmen Land Title
In Ten-Frame Battle
PHILADELPHIA. April H.-Tho Phil
adelphia Americans won the spring se
ries from the local National League
team at Shibc Park, when the world's
champions took yesterday's game in ten
innings by the score of 3 to 1 It was a
pitcher's battle amonr Jacobs. Ocfcch-
Seaton was expected to face ' Kcr. Houck and Pennock. In tho tenth
for the Tiptop H-rry for I'ltt,- J "J " "'- ? 1
rich and wens tor urooKin werejj.7 .. . .; "r ".; -' ""y
mado a low tlirow to tho plato and Pen
nock Kcored tlie winning run. Score
lv innings: R, H. E.
Nationals 000 000 010 01 C 1
Americans 001 0j0 0C0 12 7 0
Batteries Jacobs, Oeschxer and
Bums. Houck, Pennock and Lapp. Um
ntof The expectation is that the
will Ik- in Jirst piucp ton ght.
k Natonal league also throws
its doors toda.. Tn Philadelphia
j McGraWs Giants are duo to
out upon another p-nnat-win-
ampaign. Christy Matnowson or
Marquard will receive tl.e honor
h ng th nr&t amf. Thos- who
w the old league closelj believe
the Giants will once more land
Federal Leasuors have passed
the Giants in relucting stars for
' circuit, and the Tamous "Little
oral" will take oery advantage
a good luck.
Get Under Way.
Hrooklyn, George Stalling!,' Boston
-e. somewhat shaken up since last
., jjet under way with Wilbcrt
eon s Superbas. Neither team !s
d as a pobsible champion, but each
.t enough to make trouble for the
- Perdue or Tyler, who twirled
st tho Griffmen here last week.
pitch today's game against Ed
bach, hero of many a great tussle
the Cubs in the Cnance regime.
Cincinnati. Charlie Herzog will
" hih bow as a big league manager
. entertaining Chicago l.ujs.
t who know Herzog th nk he will
cd where eo many others have
od However, managing a team in
and wems to speil tho downfall of
rv man attempting the feat, and
zog is certain to triad a rocky road,
t today in true Cincinnati lashion.
fans will r;Uly to tho gladsome cry
Play ball." cht-er.ng on the Reds
every turn of the battle I'erhaps
orrow may witness tho firtt few
of tho anvil chorus, but today the
s are M) happy over the ooenlng of
campaign that their hammers will
ift temporarily in cold hlorage.
St Louis, Fred Carko will lead
Pittsburgh team Into action against
'ardinals. Many Deiieve that Pitta
gli has a chance to win the Na-
the line In first place. If tho Giants'
n'-oiui. i.ivj iuv ' pwjeo o tne
Chicago Cubs or tho Pittsburgh 1'irates.
Richmond Fans Will
Come to See Opener
More than a thousand fans from Rich
mond, Va.. will witness Cie opening
game of the season here next week.
Tho pretence of Joe Boehiing, a native
of tho Virginia capital, and Doc Ayers,
flar of tho Richmond State Leaguo
learn for the past two jcars. in tht
rank of the GrifNnen. Is attracting the
fans from that city more than eier
before. It Is probable that when Ayers
is announced to pitch his first game of
the season at Florida avenue, the same
crowd o fa thousand bugs will make
the trip to tho Capital to see hlni In
South Atlantic League
Jackso-ville. V. Albany. 0.
Columbia, 3; Savannah. 2.
Charleston, S; Augu'ta, 4.
Columbus. -'; Macon. 2 (seven
Forth Worth. 7; Waco, 6
Austin. 6: Dallas. 2
Peaumont. fi. San Antonio. 5.
Houston, 7; Galveston, 2.
Lou Criger Dying.
ELKHART. Ind., April ll.-Louii
Crlgrr, former battory partner of
"Undo Cy" Young and considered In
his day tlie greatest catcher In liio big
leagues. Is dylnp at his home here of
tuberculosis. Last season he actfd ns
coach and scout for the SL Louis
American Leaguo team.
" akr Adequate I.lfe Insurance
Will Cnrr.-r ..,1
no.N-r iii'ni cr toimi.
James Lee Bost, ?;
Xiome Life, of New York
13TH ,.u ; vrs. .. w.
To pet a real enjoyable smoke
at o&, you must buy a
color) hand-made Cigar and
the Havana tobacco used is
the choicest grown.
Insist upon a John Rusiin.
There are none its equal.
I. LEWIS CIGAR MFG. CO.
Newark, N. J., Makers
TTASH GfO ,D. C.
w w 1
Brace of Players
COLUMBUS. Ohio. April lL-The re
lease tr tlie Cleveland American Uso
eiation team of First Baseman Gcno
Paulelte and Shortstop George Dilnlap
is liardly the forerunner of anything
like a wholesale house-cleaning by Man
ager Birmingham Indications are that
almost every man now on the Nap list.,
will anil bo lliero when time comes U'
make out the lirst puy roll, lay 1.
A pitcher or two may bj dropped pr
placed elbow hero, but outside of that
mo to.-un win enter mo campaign as It
how htacKs i'). unless the management
fiiccceds in adding nn u.xperlcncod and
WILMINGTON. Dal.. April li.-Tho
New York Giant Yumilgann played .Ul
around Wilmington, champion of tho
Tristato Loaguo, vestirdnj, winning 17
to 2. Score by innings.
N. Y Yannlgiina .. 141 10J TO.' 17 24
Wilmington 002 0(0 001 3 7 S
Battoriea Herring unJ Jo.inson. Stev
ens, Gagun, MfVffj' and Shollenbergcr.
Washington at Boston.
PhlladclpliL-v at New York.
Cleveland at Chicago.
rft. L011I3 at.TetrolL
Washington at Boston.
Philadelphia t Neir York.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Ht. Louis at Ietroit.
New York at rhund.-lp.1ia.
Boston -it 3rooKlyn.
Pittsburgh at Sc. Loui.
Chicago at Cincinnati.
New"Tork at Pliliadclphla.
Boiton at Brooklyn.
Pittsburgh at St. Louis.
Chicago at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh.
By THOMAS KIRBY.
It is, saldom that a ball club has
tyo men who stand one. (wo In the
ind'v'duai"r"atingtln any department
of bfseb,all but that's what.Waah
in'gtoh possesses ln,Mllan and Daniel
E. Moeller. ' ' '
Mot-Jler,N whose homa is in Des
arc)hea.Ip'wa,,'i3 a product of the
intercollegiate diamond. ' having
Jearhed'the' game, at, Mllincen, Uni
versity", which' also . graduated Faul
Smith to tho Nationals. While Moel
ler-was yet an undergraduate, he
saw a wty to corral coin and fooj
the .wa'tchi dogs of eligibility by' gq
ir.g into Vermont and playing with
the iMontpelter club, of the Northern
League, under the name of "Moore."
At that time DOS Moeller "was a
catcher and, as the Northern Leaguo
was an outlaw circuit, outside tho
realm of organized baseball, tho
Troy, N. Y.. club saw chance to
Krab a promising player without pur- J
cnasing so in 1307 Moeller waa with
Troy. At Troy Moeller started to de
velop into an outfielder and was pur
chased by Pittsburgh Nationals. He
was not Quite up to requirements so
h$ .was 'sent to Jersey" City, in the
Eastern League In '310 he figured
in a trade to Rochester where ho
remalned'unlll he was brought here
in the- fall of 131L
Moeller is one of the fastest men
on. the, hoot in tlie league, his lono
drawback being his failure to clout
as consistently as some of the oth
ers on tho wheel.
BUFFALO.N. YApr11U J. AJthough
8ow and lumbering1 at times. 'Jess
wlllard. the Kansas cow nuneher.
wen his bout with" Dan Dally here
After having a shade the best of the
opeijln round Dally, ran into a stiff
upper-cui in tne second and there
wasn't a round, afterwards that ho
wasn't trroggy and groping for his
corner when the bell ranc In tha
ninth Wiljard toppled Daily over for
If Clark Griffith desires to add to tha el -plrit
of the occailon in Boaton today, th
old boy will put handcuffs on W. JohnMo.
And ask for waivers on Chick GandUU
And attach an Oregon Boot to ZeU
With all this accomplished, Boston
inns uHll have an even, chancs of n
joying the afternoon.
. IV l
RABID RUDOLPH SAYS "
' - ' a
coHBtv boys. -BBt,
of course,' 'joiae
games can't scoaa
reiy'well." , t,oJ;
INFAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOTJft
MEN "I regret that X have but cio.
lie to gjye for my country." 'Doc Cook,
any real estate or automobile agent;
and anybody making out anincors
tax" blank. ' ' " ,
The "Clean-uprthe-base" .movement. 4s n
very popular, and should liave tha
hearty co-operation, of altrlahtj-mlndeii
and public 'spirited citizens ' " ".
Including tbegentlcman at ihe tsi.,
BATTERIES FOR -TODAY Gwump-fkle-Gurluff-Squffzzkhmaalc-ZuriwTksjs
s-Huh. v '
FAMOUS PINCHERS. .4.
Presitlent Huerta.now runniflt
forthe Mexican Army. ' t-i
Jimmy.Callahan now pinch thinki'
ing for.Ping BodieT . - s
Spring 'now pitching for Winters
Tlie, S4e, . SSc
Ib My Robsom'a Fibou Coaw4r,
THE RfJUVENATrON Of AUNT MAIY
Next Week Te RiMnar."
Drops "Toots" Shultz.
DETROIT. Mjch., April . Wallato
It. Schulz. -fornjer University of Penn
sylvania tnirler. has failed to make
good Ith the Tigers and has been
sent to the Providence International
League team. He 'had a trial with tho
Phillies two yearn ago.
Oakes Is Captain. .
PITTSBURGH. Pa.. April M. "richer
Oakos, former St. Louis Cardinal, has
been appointed captain of the local
Federal League team.
MITinilll iomicht. s:is
IIJIIIUnAI. Mats. ITe. u SmU
CHAIILKS FROHMAX presents
Id C. Haddon Caamberm' TlllTP
Comedy. After the ovcl IfiHlC
Tho rUy tn wblch Miss IUrrvm.r ha
ni$t with the most plcnjlj triumph ot
BCOAN BUSINESS IN 187S
ON SS7S CAPITAU NOW THE
LAROEST MAKER OF S3.B0.
4.00 SHOES IN THE WORLD
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.50, $4.00 & $4.50 SHOES
Or 1 BO mtylmm, and mhmpma. In all
leather, Uem mna width, t euH everybody.
lathe eete ot W.L.Douglae eheekt1Q13over1B12
THIS Is tho reason ire uive you the same values
for $3.50, $4.00 and $4.60 notwithstanding
the enormous incrcaso In the cost of leather. Our
standards have not been lowered and the price to
you remains the same.
Call at my store and see for yourself the kind of
shoes we are selling for $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50.
A trial will convince you that V.L.DoiiKlas shoes
for style, comfort and service are aboiutcli as
good as other makes costing $5.O0 to $7.00. Tho
only difference Is the price.
I call your especial attention to my low, broad
heel, receding toe English Walking Boots In Tans,
Jun Metal and Imported Patent. Also, my exclu
sive short vamp shoes which make the foot look
smaller. W. L. Douglas conservative, comfortable
shoes, which require no breaking In, are worn the
The Best $3.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Bon' Shoes in the world.
iii - 1 name tamped on the bnttuni.
aftSTf -kmltFZZ!h 3 tt, 2-,TlMaTBaSal
z;.cn smw scm
-O0W j TlKh iiv.
I i!f&a tyJMw , -v jEmk.
bw kmVimcutrQK nr wpars I iiiriw
iW II Before Dec. 1 st m
SV'R'1 Ell We'll Give a New One &
IfSi vinni ESI
jw4 m (insured) JHy
I 2?' -'. Jar toXtr.. TCaaBBBBl .ameWirfTW
L jr ,h,s viu77 yraimf
Will) Coaster B (Eijl3r
v Wl i VjAtA " " Ss?C
M rf I JaSaa J" 1
For tha benefit of
"The I'lav )Ciu;r -
Suiidav rc. April
:S. 9 o'clock
Triers. J.' W. Ji
H.50. l ISow, t
On.sa! at Drooo s
Uth and IS. on and
Contnttto. ."rom tho
Artist. Myron W.
T MAT.2SC 'KVEU b,7S4V"
"A GALE OF
..TrtxJe"Frliraaaa.Tac.ne4 Jlrarfa.'' -"Cobs!,"
aid. -Lady, Betty-KT"
aad Greea. 3tlas Robbie Gorioitc
8 Other Sayerordlaarri saptertss's.
aaiaaiBTBi aa aaia aai aai lbe. lava:
TUB AMEItlC.VX BEHIT1ES,
With -. .
Kdsar Dlzler and Lew Hlltoa.? "
Baseball on Ihe Seore Board .
Country Store Friday 'iht i.'
yet 'Week Clay "WbUe Wmr -
LAURA SAWYER la i ,-.
. - - 1Jf. ,
ATi HOUR BEFORE DAWN
Fataoaa Play era. -"
VIRUI.MA THKATERS "f
MINSTREL and DANCl:
At National Rlflea Armory, 018 O.
COLUMBIA LODGE, JfO. 174, r
International Aaaoclatloa of Mecaaaica.
April n. itf.nu
Ma!. Tomorrow 2:20
De Wolf Hopper sg
s:lbedt aND sullih onus
TonUht ati'l vt. ort. antl St AUt
"MIKado." .;d nd Thura. eics.. "rirate- "
Krl "Inlanih "Tawomrr Mt . Ptnufr.r'"
IT w. I.. DourUi bo are not for nle to roiir vWnlty, order rtliwt
duuw ior nvcry z&nnDer ox toe xamiir. ai au
Me free, write for Illustrated Cataloc, gBowlat bow to o:
W. L. DOUCLA8. 1(0 Spark Bwt, Brockton. Mua.
W. L. Douglas Shoe Co.: 905 Pennsylvania Ave.,N.W.
Sporting Goods, Bicycle Supplies, Electrical Goods, Fishing
i ucrue, naraware ana i oois, Atnieuc Liotning.
92.50 BALL BEAMING ROLLER aK&TES CUT TO 98c
1332 G St. N. W. Phone Main 4383
A TALE OF
L'ncland-. G.-f.tcat Intcrp-
The Man Who Make.N
S.!e. AOe. 7. at nn
JlA ...'.... . 1 .
Delightful Eaater Trlpa to J
Old Point Comfort and Norfolk
Dally Service Uotlern' Steamera.
Informallon ami Uteruture a Cttr
Ticket Office. 731 13th St. N. W. "
XOUFOI.K .. WASHIACTOaf
Land of the Sky" Illustrated BooVleU
writ U 3. Brown. 7C6 Utb at. nw.
ATLANTIC C1TV, .". J.
J ..lab White Suna Cataaaay.t,
From Children' Theter. J'ew Torlc.
Sata . April IS. 11 a. m.: Tue., Ihlirs
Krl.. April 11. 3. :i, i p. m. H. zZc. BOci
o. Heneflt House of I'lay.
MISS CHAFPELEAR. 1M Q ST. N. W.
Parisian tango. Brazilian Millis.
and all the latest dances taught.
PHONE NORTH 6H.
Popular Poll riaycra Twice Dally In
Uaneapies this week on Tuesday. Thursday.
.Net Week "ROMEO AND Jl'UET."
Special Mhokropeare- aouenIr man
ner next Monday. '
Klcventh nnd Prnn. Ave. N. AV.
All TlUa Week The Banner show of
A REAL hCUKAM OV DCLIGUT.
10c Admission 10c
NO BRANCH PLACES.
PROF. WVSDHAM. S16 ISth N. V.. latest
dancer prlote. any hour: hesitation waltz.
ope-atep, fish walk class Sat.. 7:W. M. U73. I
MISSES REYNOLDS &. MITCHELL, ritudla
133 13th st. nw., teaching all popuur.
dances, prlr. Instruction any hour. N. ZSMr-
DAVISON'S. Prof. & Mrs. Studio. T1J th nju;
Thorough, reliable teachers of ail inodera
dances: priv. any hour: class Tue. era. M.M4.
HISSES CHAMBERLAIN AND COBD'a
DANCING 'SCHOOU 180 ETE ST. N. 31.
Ph Main 3tz. Dane Evry Monday T.nlag.
SELECT PRIVATE DANCING SCHOOL.'
Only One Taught at a Time. f
Tango, Boston. Maxtxc. Dips. UasltatloW
etc. Belasco Theatre. 6th floor. M. 5g-Tt ":
STUDIO HALL T
For rent for dances and receptions, te. iMv
Cann. aye. N. XV. Zi.Ma N. IB. t"
CLOVERS. 61S Zind ST. N. W Ph. Vf. IiaH
PrL lessons any hour. 60c. Fiahwslk. otu-
tp, Boston. Tancn. Waltz. 2-stap. Class .
eance. Tu . Thur.. Sat. ea.. Mc Ladlaa frae?
Prof. Wyndham. Jr.. 1H2 G at. N. W. Lates(
dances tausht; satisfaction guaranteed. M.Stfl.
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