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EJL rA5U ilUKALU DrUK5, KLCKL A 1 1UJM and UUiUUUK Lltt,
SHOWN 5 TrtfiT PfiTiECE
AND PERSEVERANCE HAVE.
,"Ti4E.iR RkSVTFUL REWARD.
Fast Company B, 64th In- Midget Manager of New
fantry Aggregation, will xom xanKees JJropped
Profession for Baseball.
Clash With Students.
REGULAR MEN WILL
BE BACK IN GAME
I ITK eterans Harry McKemy
nd Bob Pomeroy who were
Jured last week back In
r.e gams the High school Tiger foot
team will clash with the fast
f!cMn from company B. S4th infan
try, Saturday afternoon at the stadium
at 3 oclock- Arrangements for the
same were wi:nd op Thursday night
I f manager M. Kemjr and 1st IJent.
Harold K. Coulter of the Infantry
team, a challen. to the Tiger play
. rs having been issued some time ago.
Practice Hani for Camf.
Consistent i-ract.ce has been the
-ard during the fast week at the
-radium and as .1 result the students
are in excellent condition and anxious
f continue their schedule. Coaches
Belinamann and Carlson have been
working energetically to complete
-CD19 difficult plajs that are calcu
lated to baffle th- army players, and
which will be gnen a tryout in the
?71eJI?Z SEr-nTtSZi S. eo?d education
tharhas -not experienced the j .n "d"SirSSSv c rZZ,
i;mg of dereat tnis season.
RIcht end Mclemr. and quar
terback Pomeroy were Injured 1b
the Melll came two weetn aee,
but came rlebt l.ick latit Saturday
and fought the Slth Infantry recl
mrntals ulth the result thnt they
were both pat out of the same
with fractured rlb, and have been
under the care of a physician.
Saturday afternoon they Intend to
go rignt back in, however, and will
e back at their old positions for a
r.art of the game, anyhow.
one or two changes has been made
'r the line and backfleld of the team
iv the two coaches Broderick having
i.en shifted to the line in place of
;aJle"os. who 11 turn has been sent
to the halfback position. Gallegoa is
cxtremelv faU a good punter, and
-hows good bead work at opportune
times- This shift will be tried out in
the, armv irame. Paul Broyles. a for
mer halfback of the Tiger team, who
has been absent from the school for
he '.ast few months, will be back and
w 11 make a tr for his former posi-
BASEBALL A MORE
MILLER JAMES HVUG1XS. the !
new manager of the Yankees, j
is a midget with a big baseball I
intellect. There are few more Inter
esting men connected with the nation.
ai game, lirged by his father to be
come a grocer. Hugging studied law.
out wnue in school became, so en
grossed in baseball that he adopted It I
as a proieaelon.
xiugsins is a iirm believer in the!
if nrenology. He has been j
shown. Fowler, a celebrated Cin-i
cinnati phrenologist, examined Hu?-'
Bins' skull when he was two years'
old and declared that the youngster i
nak a fortune following an
athletic calling. Fowler put it down 1
e- Tbe document still is in'
. 1 Aarural Athlete. i
Hugging inherited his love for ath
letics from his fnrhor -Hn t
cricket in England. The senior Hug-'
TIGER PLAYERS MILLER HfrMQVIE 0F AGQQD S0FT LEAD PENCIL. - BY BRIGGf FH JnWFSHfFST mim
WIEET INFANTRY STARTED CAREER
TEAMSATURDAY AS OHIO LAWYER
Here ; - come
Back vuit-h That'
ABSEWTLY ,PUTS T
Gets1 BidsCk PeMcit.-
That s a 60O&
! primary gcnool. high school
...... aisii.y DaseDan teams. So he is
a college product, not a corner lot de
velopment. He attended Cincinnati unlirr-llj-
for hio year. Ijilrr he
",u",nl w nc three years and
graduated from Cinrtuntl ljtn
sehool. He wHS admitted to the
Ohio bar at Columbus. Former
rrTumrfu itimani Howard Taft
and Jsriien Harmon, attorney
Keneral In firmer l lr eland's eafc.
Inet, taught nug Inir.
He. earned hi0 nut. u v.
law school by playing professional)
ball during the summer months and
working at various tasks between'
hours of Stlld v d ii ri 7i i- h. vint n..
obtained practical experience in the
legal profession by working several
winters for Judge Orr of St. PauL
ziuggins love lor baseball dateE
back to the days when as a lad in
knickerbockers he watched the old!
Cincinnati Red Stockings 5,1.1 v. More'
times than not. Hug has related, his!
point of vantage was a treetop or the
ridepole of a convenient roof. 1
A year ago on a visit of the St. I
I-ouis Cardinals to Cincinnati Hug
Kins pointed out to tbe writer his fa
orite roosting place on a housetop. J
The old structure remains back
f the rrnlfrtWil wall 0f the Cln-
nnuon nail part. Ti the same
roof from whleh Hagiclns wnlrbrd
the Ms league stars of another
age. cither 1mn climbed to see
uuggm' men In aetfcm.
' in nis younger das Huggins a
, a right-handed hitter. Because it is
1 closer to tirst base, he shifted and
j began to hit from cue port side. To
I use diamond vernacular. Hug, a right-
handed hitter, could "null the staffing
out of the ball." In other words he
was a finished hitter a three-field
hitter. He rivaled Willie Keeler. so
adept was he at place hitting when
he turned over to the first base side.
Shin Hitting Style.
When he decided to shift his stance.
Huggins did not let it iro at that. He
is thorough in all things. So' in or-
aer to necome
A FRlErOD ASK3 USTCmS To
For lon of pencil argumemt om
HANDS IT T 'IM WAR FRiEnD
JSlMO PENCIL. 1
. - r- r- " Au - by tuc jlIAV
AT CLUB LOAUo nrz-r-r- . ocAT IT T3ACK . w.-v-.w. ..-
PEMC.L To FRIEM2 ABOOT PEkICil To the shop- (ALMOST a Mtct
..a o... -r. FORGOT "
That eveninJG loams " Ho- hum - Guess 't-- pHHIkaV -UPY' where Th-
PEMC1L UWC0W3D0OSLY Go T BED Bfe EvERTh.(M6 nt 1
I To Young Son who has rfVCk (pcuCl Q, liHHLH PflRfioTTeM Blawk blaajk is MY
"Ce EXAMPLES ToGc-r- FOfifiOTTfig SiE BLAK BLAfJK PEHCIL
OF THE 1015 AFTER ANNUAL
HAY QUIT GUHEjHilVY CONTEST
Report Out That Veteran ; Cadets Continue Consistent
j Practice in Preparation
1 for Big Game.
! ARMY TEAM NOW
TEW YORK, Xov. 9. West r . n'
I V) believes that the
Head of St. Louis Team
Will Leave Club.
football elevens w :
clash at the Polo gro.mds next v.- -in
the customary annual battle t
tween the gridiron gladiators of t -two
service school', rheir bel.ef s
nasea on nothlr.r :.mr nnhMtantli
Tirtt H1J. br The Tribune AuocUtiea Nw Tort Tjtew
RonrIl Trill Play.
reparations for the Rosswell High
- l.ool game dt the stadium on
Thanksgiving da j . a3 the headliner of
i big card axe under way by manager
Harrv McKemy. It is planned to stage
l.attle between two of the fast sol
.i er eleens of the border patrol, as
t prehminarv to the student contest.
Tbr IIcniTell High nchool. It is
reported. In represented by a par
ticularly strong aggregation thl
season and vflll give tbe local
boys a hard ficht.
Heinie Zimmerman Makes
A Record By Dash After
The Fleet Eddie Collins
World's series summaries:
JO-vard dash Won by Eddie Col
'.ns, Chicago, A. L.: Heinie Zinuner
r.an. New York. N. L, second.
Pulling the 5-pound bone Won by
Hemie Zimmerman. New York, N. L.; 1
Urban Faber, Chicago. A. L.. second. I
One-mile run Won by Oscar
Felsch. Chicago. A. L.
Two-mile run Won by Benny
Kauff New York, X. I '
Throwing the javeun ou j
William Gleason. Chicago, A. L.; Ar
.hur Fletcher, New York, N. L, sec
Polo vault Won by Benny Kauff.
. w York. X. L : Oscar Felsch, Chl
iajo, A. L. second.
I; road jump Tie between the play
ers and the newspaper men.
Fly casting Won by David Rob-e--ton.
New York. N. L-; John Col
lins. Chicago. A. L.. second.
" ircling the ba- Tie among Hans
l.ohert. New York. X L.: Jim Thorps.
Sen York. X. L, and Eddie Murphy.
Chicago, A. L. . .
High jump Won by Heinle Zim
merman, New York. X. L.
Tosing the com First heat won
hv Charles Comaker. Chicago, A. L.;
Fncond heat won by Harry Hemp
stead, New Tork, N. L.. by default.
COfMISSIOX 1JID WELL 11BX.Y MSOXARD IX WKST.
Several eastern scribes declare that Benny Leonard within the next six
il.e action of the national commission J weeks is expected to take a western
in warning all players to refrain from trip and will go through the four
engaginS in a barnstorming excursion round game in California. The light--.s
a commendable one, but there are I weight champion is said to have re
cevral players who nave abused the! reived any number of good offers
ruling. The matter should be taken from Sunshine state promoters w ho
up immediately by the commission, it , are anxious to get him into the ring
is declared. ' with some of the western cracks.
Baseball Up For ChangesiBrooklyn Outplayed Giants
! 1 ! I I ! I I I
INew Rules In 1918 Season1 Work of Giants Superior
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Baseball, order to provide more attractive ana; yr -w .l
magnates, players and follow- lucrative play. j 1 ba
"ers of the fame in eeneral. axel Mr Adut Pitta. I al
EW TURK, Nov. 9. Baseball
magnates, players and follow
ers of the same in general, are
almost unanimous in expression of
the opinion that the coming winter
months will witness Important
changes in the methods and arrange
ments governing the professional end
of the national sport. It appears cer
tain that out of the mass of suggested 1
and proposed changes radical certain
developments will occur relative to
the conduct of the business end of
tne game during the duration of the
sitter, he put in a ear in a gymna
sium develooins tht- lf miA nf his
aody. nay in e- special attention to the- war ar laf
leg. arm and wn-t. He steeled hist tu.raku L'ntiir. PiinL
.muscles by exercises for the batting Both major and minor league mag-
siyie cnange. isasetiaii history tells1 nates will discuss and consider nu
of no other turn-around hitter who merous suggestions lookine toward
got down to hard work to this extent
to accomplish his purpose.
HAS STAR PLAYERS
Ann Arbor, Mich., Xov. y. Michi
gan freshmen Ieven boasts three or
four players who have been brought
under the eye of coach Yost and who
probably will be given real chances
at varsity berths in 1918.
The two regular ends. Fletcher and
Boville. both Detroit Central men.
have been standing head and should
ers above the rest of the team for
their tackling, blocking and general
handling of the ball. These two men
are due to fight it out for varsity
positions next 11. Yost has looked
them over and commented particu
larly upon the fight of Fletcher.
order to provide more attractive and
May Adapt I"lnn
It is exceedingly doubtful if all of
these suggestions are adopted, but it
is equally certain that some will find
their way into the codes or agree
ments of the league since those in
charge realize that baseball, like all
other sports, is confronted by condi
tions which are far from normal
An example of these conditions can
be cited in the draft problem which
confronts the magnates. A number
-iiiS5hhi h?w t fhU J5'fn National league had reached the limit
will probably be lost to the game in 0- imD0jcnCy.
mis manner oeiore me spring prac- r .ii .1.. .i. .s h.,1.1
NCE again the big laugh in
baseball is the dear old Nation-
league, writes Lester Rice in
the Brooklyn Citizen. Once again It
stands ridiculous before the world
Will it ever reform? Will It ever
cease making a mockery of itself?
When the Robins, just a year ago,
were being sneered at and jeered at
for the spineless effort they made to
compete successfully with the Amer
ican league, it was tnougnt mat tne
IS AFTER PILOT
FROM a source quite adjacent to
fielder Jones it was learned the
manager of the St. Louis Browns
does not expect to return next year
to the task of bossing the Mound
While no official announ' etr.ent hits
been made of Jones' intention to re-
. uucikui, aim n prao- i man a "hunch ' or a 'notion." jet
My will be officially denied, it Is persists in the face of every el ?:o-.r-known
that president Ball of tlie asvment. and grows stronger ra'-.r
Browns is aware or his managers '-'n weaker as tNi ,!-i:e oriii-ar -sentiments
regarding the situation ! 'tliJS 'or ,h,s ' lassic con 1
and is quietly scouting for JoneV araws ""rer.
successor. Desire to escape the flock Cartels H ork Hart,
of applicants who will seek the Job. " so strorg th.it t: e O-ii- t
once it is known a vacancy exists, is prai-tising an ent.rfl- new set "
the chief reason for not making pub- j-ongs anu cheers to ;-r is: upu- ' .
nai urmnera in arms .r tne o. c" -offers,
and conduct n- their e-t -
football campaign with the id. -i
reaching top form X"erober i
tlatj for which ro jt has et br
i.choduIed bj- eith The war o- t
nav department is not '"ontemp' t -
ttl'-h c-ii c
in th.!. . .
vor to business. The relations be- as one of them .-..h i-
tween president Ball and manager j conflict will be ..uf-orwed' ard a
Jones are affirmed to be friendly, and laytns their plans at ..rdmglj
" " ' put noia tne
manager responsible for the poo
showing of the Browns in the last two
lie ine tact tnat a cnange in manage
ment is iiKeiy.
Joaes if IMseeuriurrd-.
The lark of success that has nl.
tended his efforts to turn out a w i.- J
ninar team in St. Louis is said to I...
t c3cn xur jwii necision to ) rescinding thf nraers
,ture coniine nis ruture endea- 1 the game, yet the-
In the Beanos Just closed, for
Inntanee. the St. LouIk team xrm
rhlilleri for the sreater part of the
race by aeeMentu and the lllneu
of player oq Tin em mats depend
ence iras placed.
In spite of the appearance of tac:-
Lurrmv ana inaiiierence to criticism
V atter stand neir either
West l'elnt or Annapolis or both
can HehedHle games fer November
I -trith any eleien except the one
they are most anxious to play.
If secretaries Daniels and Bak
I r!-nt and author. the play.i?
I v hat has come to be regarded ?
most picturesque g-i i r m duel of t
year. the Army will read.- v.
, one of the strontret elevens .e: '
J eloped on the plains.
maintained Dy liemer Jones, those ; Only a Ke-ir Rrgalsrx.
who know him well are aware tnat j ith only .-ix res jlarx in the
he is extremely sensitive and one of at a.iv time and gtre--.lly rot r-
the hardest losers the game ever pro- ; than five, the soldier- plastered a
. . . .... TO ' thrashins on T:f- recer.tlv. n
Although not indifferent to monev. had thev been at all i--lined to -. :
;Ytne ,:iDi ' man who would 1 ;:n tne "score, could h- . e made t
sacrifice part of his salary any sea-, v;ctorious margin f,v. . as wide wr .
son to win a pennant, because of the out half trving.
personal dissatisfaction he feels in , Hather than wimo f..eir strcrs
being identified with or held respon-, against a comparer:-t -. puny o, r
slble for a loser. it.-t, however, the co. h, s kept n-
Jeaes Very Angry. i their regulars on the sideline?,
President Ball's explosion In S(p. "e others only ;jt long eroj.
tember. when he ehareed some of hi , S :nlk.e ttlKlT Pr"?e!;C" telt- P'1?- '
best players were not giving their i ;?r 'I"1'-- was " dom "f"5 t(? "
best services to manager Jones.
j was imminent.
if the labo-
imptovement of conditions existinst at
the present time during the coming'
annual meetings. While no hasty ac
tion will be taken, it is considered
likely that several innovations both
in combination and conduct of the
sport will be adopted before the sea
son of 1918 is reached.
Owing to the difference r opin
ion nn these points amsng Hit. i a
rHus vluh owners. It is difficult
to mmr the proposals iThleli may
eventually be enaeted In baseball
law. but there has been no dearth
of th rur IrAfk from offlcinl nmL
tice begins and their places must be
filled. It is expected that the big
league cIum will draw upon the min
ors for war time substitutes.
If thin U done, both the quality
nnd quantity ef play may derreaKe
certain clreultn. Viewed from
any uncle tbe pONltlen of the
baHebnll ma7inte cannot be com
pared ti the proirrlrial bed nf
tik at this time.
AV.VUG1I AND ItlVHKN.
ilany El Pa?o fans are thinking se
riously of taking a trip to Silver City
on November 15 to witness the fight
between Bobby Waugh. of Fort
Worth, and Joe Rivers, of Los An
geles. Ilirs reputed to be just as
Cfirif) ns M'pr nnd it t: nei11tfSR to
Amonc the nlans advanctd nr thp c-,fA thnt Vi uii ham a nrfhv r.n-
following: Shorter season and sched-l ponent m Waugh. who i well known
ule in the major leagues, coupled with to fans m this tion
a suggestion to start the world serie-'-
several weeks earlier than has been
the case in recent years; curtailment
of the number of players now permit
ted to each club and a reduction of
the present balaries; the shifting of
r more nun iranrnises to new
ana more Lroritare fields of patron
age: the elimination of long and ex
pensive southern training trips: rear
rangement of schedules with the idea
of reducing the large annual trans-
Toriation nuis: readjustment or com
bination of minor league circuits in
neorchlng sntlre and fttlnglng
Karcavra at the Itoblni wcrp the
folloirer of the Xew Yorkers.
vthn held that It wan too bad that
the KlantM had not been rrfon-
I rue ted sooner no that the dear
old I fa mi e could have Iieen aarcd
In their eyes the Robins were a
scream. Evr body picked on tr-e
Brooklyn team, including even their
The criticism was not undeserved,
and yet their play, compared with
that of the Giants against the White
Sox. sparkled with brilliant deeds.
Did Not Hons..
T'nlike the Giants, the Robins did
not enter into their world's series
with the Rtd Sox with the boast on
their lips that they comprised the
greatest defensive club in baseball.-
They entered the struggle more with
1FJIBEH PROVED TO BE THE HERD
OF 1 91 7 WORLD SERIES GAMES
'the Idea entrenched in their minds)
that they were going to tackle tne
greatest outfit in the world, and they
They played at times as though
they were scared nigh unto death and
as a consequence they performed rag
gedly a-field and made many mechan
But they uncovered no such woeful
exhibition as did the Giants in the
series that just shot them Into the
tub of defeat.
The Glanti thU seaen out-
rlaed tbe rest of tbe league
They had been ntrengthened by
the arttuUItfon f eieral jtars
and ltrre toted the atrongewt
clnb that represented w Verlc
Klnec thec day of 1&fVl and 3965.
Tvlten ChrUty MatheiTon Trai
performing at hl best.
And yet thfs team of stars, so
called, la made a laughing stock in a
world's series. This great club
played miserable ball in its last two
games and proved after all to be just
such an easy victim as were the Phil
lies In 115 and the Robins in 1916.
Were Deafen Easily.
So, after all has been said and writ
ten, it must be admitted once more
that the National league does not
class with Its younger and more
mental .nmlshsnrt ... 3 f .hi I advancing; the oall be.- thm.-i
determinlne; causes of his decision to . ? ',cj?nd ,IUett', "e . r..LU "
retire at the end of the season. ! h!"" th- othe- a snbti-
. I nj- time the ball Trss InsiJe
The resBltlac; soil, broncht In the enemy lo-yard line Oliphant
. S ."L .. . "T"11 I was railed Into action! on practl-
, . .. '"r I "Ur all ether 6ccasIoas he played
It dlfHcalt for both Jones nnd 1 fcaet.
the plarers s Temnln on the same The Cadets wrre strons: tMjrt
team. The announcement that almost any opoonent a r
the two plarers Tronld not he intorestinp afternoon, riot will -e
sold or traded vras a practical finitelv stroneer Xoe-aber :4 If -admlsslen
that manager Jonea conches are permittJ to plar
wonlil not return. j team y,. haV( been contij, cn 3
It was a severe blow to Jones' I hoping; for. Whe-e cons d-av
pride when the Federal league blew ' doubt, however, as ti whether a ! t
up. He has always been opposed to mon now listed as roirilara -a ill
the methods of organized baseiii in ; a ailable.
operating the national sport, and in- The outfit is lr - - ceaehel
variably has allied himself with any ve-.i bv Capt. i;-ofr". Keyes. a fgh
independent movement. When the ir quarterback a fer veara aro. -.c
American leairue was at ' with the isted by Capt IL u" Littleto
National. Jones was with the Brook- for-ner tackh . w r Oano a ;
lyn team, and accepted the chance to i nd In his dav. : r3 i" W. Er-irle--break
away and Join the White Sox; another ex-tack'-
as a personal protest against condi
tions in the older organisation.
MILI.HR IIUflRIXS A FAVORITE.
Miller Hupgins. tbe midfeet man
ager of the Yankees, who was signed
recently by CoL Jacob Ruppert. owner
of the Highland team, is a (Treat fav
orite with the National league fans
and goes into the yonnger circuit with
the best wishes of many admirers. In
private life Hujrrin is a lawyer, but
found baseball decidedly more lucrative.
For Aates, Taxis lowest rates Ph. 1006
TO PIAY SOCCER
AT ARMY FIELD
New York. Xo Richard
president of the La Sultana Soo - -Football
club has eived a let -from
Frank GI: -k. a.de de ca'rp
Gen. Franklin Bt-1 in comm it. I
Camp Vpton. thankinir htm fo- -offer
to bring two nf the Metropo" t
league teams to th .'.imp to p'.t.--championship
game there and
gesting November 11 a the dat
A suitable ground WiU be readv ' -the
The Hard To
Ask 0"t Salesman
to show you some
of our "Spcaar'
No matter bow large, short, or tall you are we can fit
Let Us Take Your Measure Now For
That Thanksgiving Suit
We are showing the finest line of woolens ever brought to
EI Paso. Every one and every thread wool; and every
suit will be hand tailored to your individual measure, and
made the way you want it. All our garments are made in
our own sanitary shops by skilled union tailors. All our
woolens are woven especially for us in our own milk. We
sell direct from the mills to you. thereby, eliminating the
middle man's profit. That's why we can save you from $5
to $10 on any suit or overcoat you buy. Come in take a
look no trouble to show goods.
SI IT TO TOUl OIlUL.lt
KW YORK. Nov. 9. Every fall,
just before the world's series
begins, fans and scribes do a
lot of guessing on who's going to be
who when the series is over.
It's a great little season end sport
and perfectly legit, fcut there are very
few popular players made candidates
for world's series laurels who ever
grab off the choicest seat in the 1
spotlight when it's all over.
12ver?body agreed thnt Kdille
Collins had a Tronderfnl chance to
nIi Ine In the er!eM this year, but
"7 few of the fan or ncrlbea
thought that he vrould hog the
limelight a the moit valuable
man In the nerlen hecnilc It nan
figured that pitching would be a
Likewise there were few who
thought of Urban Faber when they
began doping out which of the eieht-
I odd pitchers who were thought eU-
gible to iret into the big fracas would
i be the hero.
, Faber a Ileal S.ar.
) Eddie Cicotte and Ferdie SOiup.t
Wl re mlitinnAll Tiri-,mlnanliT Hn tliA
I1 likely pitching heroes, and after ihp
jir.si, game u appeared that Eddie ua? Trov N Y Nov. 9 The "celestial
S"'lng to cut some ice. But up r.mrs , j-nnl-" that childlike and bland"
ralM-r, and when the series end in m..'.rf,n,.i u..u,in xr--,n m,.- nK-
Xew York the former St. Slar s col- j fall-blooded Chines quarterback on a
college eleven, as he wa given his
Mould hate been for the aierage
Faber is a side wheeler. He deliv
ers the ball with a cross fire mo
tion and because of this delivery he
has a much smaller target to pitch
at than the hurler who tosses the
The width of the home plate
IS Uhes, to be exact Ik Fabcr'a
limit ithtle the ordinary pitcher
haw a distance between the bat
tcr khoulderi and Knee In which
to rut the pan.
In order to keep out of trouble in
a ball game Urb Faber has to be in
there with a world of control. He
has to be cool as a cucumber, too. for
any time a pitcher loses his nut he
becomes wild as a "prairie flower
and it's the showers for his. So Fa
ker's pitching feats in the big series
this year were nothing short of won
derful and he deserves all kinds of
praise for the manner in which he
'JpHE most complete stock in 1 Paso is to be found
m this Men's Store. We carry only standard
brands of goods and vouch for the style and wearing
qualities of our various hoes.
Renssalaer Has a Chinese
Quarterback Playing On
Institute Football Team
ki-inn M.imls out as tho luirirtst
liMil.llllT to nl Ml IhP pudiii.
I .'Lht-r H.IS i r 1 T tci! Willi n-tn.
Ilr.lll' Of thrP. -.tltlM in I. uorieu
I This" year, lie lo-t one, the fourth, in
, New York, .rt.r be won the le-
i J.e7i"nKB2?"' '" wlkd f1""!" thM is full of "ppp" everv minute that tv
field with nis nv set. aixl Vlli.n hf ! hj hi fonlL.-ill toiro on This r.-lr
I KOt into the K louse he c .llapd tnecim. n :l re.tl Chin, sk nflle!e.
t ..II . u ...t.t. ... hn t'.tn.... 1.1
prt .-rhooI tias :it Mer.'t rshurr
.tiieaiy in I enns n ani.t. and lti
flr.l nnnnrhinltv t iret into flip m
of tlte i:en5salaer lolytechnio insti-!
Kwan Is unusually fleet footed.:
lses his head In leading? the team, and
319 San Antonio St, Opp. Stanton
1 nICi The famous -Dun 'lee" Syntcm In,
-nidely Imitated. Ac hne no cttnnectlon with
aay other store in tlilw cits and, therefore
nrgr ",M to romp (he nslit plae
1 1 f omplctely
'I he strain irrj-ing h- y.it.-Ii-incr
burden for tli P.-v w s mr-'htv
e.iw. and when it all over the
ud'bn realization that he had "come
i an" vrre too inurh for Urb and
M'-v 'ri f. to-; cr.td water on him
' rttms the ball er the plnle
where the (-InnfK wouldn't mur
der It wnh tUor vtlckrd hat wun
m harder Job for 1 abrr thnn It
year made the quarterback position
on tne rresnman eie'en or Kens
I r in r the rai t1 wefk
K..n m it.n ti.nr,' - I'm- n.t u
An unusually large display of Arrow brand shirts j
percafe, flannel and silks.
Priced $1-50 to $6.00
See our Monarch Special Shirt French cuffs Price.
Pajamas (H Nig'JKtsIiirts
We carry a full line of "Faultless" garments outing flannel and
cambric All prices.
This is a very popular garment for those who sleep out door.
It is made with hood and foot pockets.
All that is new for Fall is here. We are featuring the "Indestructo
Srarf" in the new regimental stripe.
In pure wool, cotton and
wool raized, and cotton.
The "Broadwav Rib"
gives this garment a dis
tinctive eae ot qualities
not possible ot duplication.
See this line before ou buy
your beaMer underwear.
See Our Windows
All That's New For Fall
1 10 jT Vtni o N.fe:.
Promptlv Filled. Write V