Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY,. MAY 24, 1913.
IS IN RARE FORM
Kansas Prairie Product Stingy
Proposition and Allows but
SCHROEDER IS HAMMERED
Sox Grab Final Game
Springfield by Score of
3 to 1.
THREE EYE LEAGUE.
Davenport 19 8
Dubuque 16 12
Peoria 15 13
Deratur 16 14
Bloomington 13 14
Springfield 11 15
Quincy 11 IS
Danville 10 17
GAMES TODAY AND TOMORROW
Decatur at Davpnport.
Peoria at Danville.
Bloomington at Quinry.
Springfield at Dubuque.
BY PAUL BRUNER.
There is an old motto which lnti-'
mates that all of the people can't be
fooled all thf lime, ftt !ait nnf fulcA
in the same ilare. Frank fJonnpllv
the stage director of the Springfield
ha,.,aii trmm. virt.nfiv r,v.r
t)Pn tt'1fri tin tn thnt a:ivlni? unrl 4iKt
because a certain twlrler
Schroeder held the Sox hitloss in five
and a fraction innings the other dav,
the lmpressario of the visiting com
pany played him for place yesterday.
Schroeder placed, all right, but it hap
pened to be in the second laoney de
partment, for the home boys ham
mered the white headed moundist for
nine safe ones and the pame. The
final returns were Davenport, 3;
The crowning feature of the day
was the fact that old Mr. Sunshine,
who has been on an extended sojourn
at points far remote, became home -
sl.k yesterday afternoon, and packing
his crip, paid his hotel bill and came
hack to Davenport. Said sunshine re-
inainert In the boll lot during the en-
tire game, and the bugs chanted in
unison: "Welcome Little Stranger."
K. TO TIIK Fi0T.
"Jesse James" Barnes, the intrepid
and dauntless outlaw, v ho foresook
the wild and untrammeled prairie
spaces at Clrcleville, Kan., in order to
mingle with the Norfolk-suited tender-
foot and the effete east, was the hend-der the ball and held It, but crashed
liner on the bill. What is more he against the board before he could stop
opened and closed the bill. Barnes j himself,
donated three passa to firs.'- and in -
order to properly impress his rival, j The visitors threatened to score in
Schroeder, ttiat this smoko talk was ' the first. Lofton drew a walk and
na Josh, sunk a rwift one into the ' took second when Bromwich messed
Springfield slab artist's side. How- jolly's roller. Both men advanced a
ever, he held the visitors to three base on. Kommers' sacrifice. Men on
lone hits, very much segregated, and second and third, only one gone,
pitched a mighty satisfactory game : Wakefield hit to Barnes and Lofton
throughout. Perhaps the reason was crucified at the plate. Clayton
Springfield lost was because "Count" 'also rolled to Barnes, ending it.
uas iacKs neiave was miormea
that his services were not required
for the afternoon. Del.ive warmed
the bench and had but little to say.
REIlO ox the job.
The Sox got to Schroeder for two
runs In the second stan.-.a something
after the following manner: Carrigan,
who tas No. 1, waited for a quartet
ot wide ones and .tabled to second
3n Coleman' sacrifice. Barnes died
at short and with two gone, it ap
peared as how the "hum" boys didn't
calculate to git no runs in that there
niu. But hold! Not so rapid in
you conclusion?, my brave bucko.
Who Is advancing to the plate, swing
ing his war club much after the mas
ter that a houe wife flourishes a
rolling pin when hubby comes home
with a noisy breath? 'Tis uone other
than "Georgia" Reed, right from the
Coca Cola belt. Mister Reed catches
one square and sends the pill well
urreptitlously sneaks to second on I Cincinnati here yesterday, 4 to 1,
the throw to the plate and goes to : knocking out Miner Brown. The visl
thlrd w hen Otto Koepping. the Elgin . tors escaped a sdutout through a
waicn maker, pickles one to left
PIOI UO- llllCKCUS. Mil UP l&e
"Flower Song." Professor. Otto, the
' 'iy V"
the first bag and starts for the key
ttone station. Is Wolfe, the catcner.
equal to the occasion? He Is NOT.
With a mighty effort the visiting back
atop heaves the pill far out into cen
ter field and the southerner trota
homeward with tally No. 2. Koep
ping, In spite of his brace deed, is
marooned at second, as Pat Flaharty
demises. Curtain, firrt act.
The other run was annexed in the
seventh inning. With two men gone,
Clemens got a walk and grabbed sec
ond on a wild heave. Mike Neer,
sterling first sacker. then and there
e'evated himself Into the Carnegie
medal squad by poling a healthy two
eacker to the right pasture, sending
Clemen home with another run.
Carrigan was handed a walk and on
th e. fourth pitched ball, Mike pulled
a daring one and swiped the third
sack. Carrie footed it for second and
Alike thought he could make the plate
on the throw, but was run to earth
through the combined efforts of Wolfe.
Schroeder, Burgwald and Baird. Low
moans from O'Leary.
The Senators gTabbed theirs In the i
third. Schroeder stopped a speedy
one with his ribs, waa sacrificed to
second, and came home on Kommers'
single, after Jolly had demised to
Clemens. Wakefield ended it by hing
ing to Neer. There are the salient de
tails and now the box score:
Davenport. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Reed, es 4 1 2 0 4 0
Koepping, 2b 3 0 1 6 6 0
Flaharty, rf 3 0 1 0
Bromwich, 3b 4 0 2 0
Clemens. If 1 1 0 1
Neer. lb 4 0 1 15
Carrigan, cf 2 1 0 0
Coleman, c 3 0 1 5 2 0
Barnes, p 1 0 10 6 0
Total 2S 3 9 27 21 2
AB. R, H. PO. A. E.
' i Lofton, cf . .
Jolly, rf ....
Clayton. 2b .
! Wolfe. C . .
I Burgwald, ss 3 0 0 2 1 0
Schroeder, p 2 1 0 2 3 0
Total 26 1 3 24 12 1
Davenport 02000010 3
Springfield 00100000 01
Two-base hit Neer. Sacriftoe hits
Koepping, Coleman. Clemens, Lof
ton. Kommers. Double plays1 Reed
tn Kncnnlnr tn Kr' Rnmi tn Knn.
' ping to Neer. Bases on ball Off
3j Schroeder. 5. : W'lld
pitches Schroeder. Hit by pitched I
oau Keea, senroeaer.
' omura. o. uy oiuiuouci, -.
! notes of the game.
With two walks and a hit batsman,
the Sox were unable to score a run
In the first. Reed was hit. and was
sacrificed to second. Flahartv srot a'
walk and both men advanced on i fice hits Boucher, Beatty, Gorman,
Bromwichs out. Clemens drew a',Blltz Two-base hits Daringer. Scher
walk, filling the bases, but Neer died er- Eiiggan. Double plays Dyer to
on a pop up to Balrd. 1 Gorman; Harper to Duggan. Struck
out By Gregg. 5; by Harper, 4. Bases
The stands went wild in the sixth
inning when Otto Koepping pulled a
fielding stunt which robbed Kommers
' of a sure hit. Kommers hit a grounder
, between first and second at rifle bullet
speed, and by all rules and regulations
it should have gone for a hit. ' Koep-
ping running at full speed shot out I
his gloved hand and speared the pill,
'heaving to first in time to get thfe out.
Kommers pulled a sensational one
in the seventh. Pat Flaharty hit a !
high foul clear to the score board. By
a magnificent run Kommers got un-
The Sox pulled two fast double
plays, one in the seeond and the other
in the seventh. As to the former,
Balrd drew a walk. Wolfe popped to
Bnrgwald hit a scorcher to
who tossed the pill to Koep
ping. Otto winged the ball to first
in time to retire the runner. The sec
ond one was started by Barnes. After
Clayton had hit to center field and
Bairanaa waicea. woife rolled one to !Struck outBy Plckctu 6; DJ. Keu
Barnes. C.ayton was nailed at ec.iper. 2; by Prenierga8t 2. Bases on
ond and Koepping again got th ball i balls Off Pickett. 1; off Prendergast,
,u u. t..o ,cwi ume.
UCUUU1 lB uuiut- lue i-
KtUS UnlVt YIINkn
BROWN TO THE COOP
Philadelthia. Pa.. Mav 24 Phtladol.
I the third straight game from!
i home run drive Into the bleachers by
Almeida. Three double plays were
tS hrr- O.l. V..,..
j men Erencan. ' Betcher. who
made a pair of doubles, was the only
man In addition to Almeida to get as
for as iecond base.
Philadelphia tied the score in the
fifth inning on Cravath's double, an
error by Tinker and a double play.
In the seventh Crarath drew a pass,
took third on Brown's wild throw io
catch him napping and scored with
Luderus on the tatter's home run
drive over the right field fence. Suggs
took Brown's place In the eighth In
ning and Knabe scored on his aingle
and Magee's double.
Yesterday's game wound up Phil
adelphia's stay at home, during which
the team wen 15 contest and lost
Chamberlain' Stomach and Liver
Tablet will clear the boot stomach,
sweeten the breath and create a heal
) thy appetite. They promote the flow
' of gastric juice thereby Inducing good
I digestion. Sold
by all druggist.
DECATUR GETS AN
Drops Two Games to Dubuque
and Slides From Second to
Dubuque, Iowa, May 24. Harper al- league baseball team has purchased
lowed the Hustlers but four hits in j PItch.f ed," N',eI!n from tte Pn"a
M delphia National league team - for
the seven rounds, but they came at , $1 M0 the valTeP price.
the right time and Dubuque defeated j
clur; - lu . """" ! Rockford, 111., May 24.-The Wiscon
the first game. 4 to 2. Score ..f the ; Bin.minoi8 le8gue has raised its month-
) flrcf tram a
Duouque. o 0010300 1 3 Oijhe vote was taken by mail and an-
Decatur 11000000 02 8 1 ! nounced vesterdav.
Batteries Lamline and Boucher;
Lakaff and McNeeley.
R, H. PO. A. E.
0 j Daringer, ss
1 1 Boucher, c
Seibert. rf . . ,
Total 2 4 21 8
R H PO A. E I
Scherer. cf 0 3 0
Gorman, ss 0 0 3
(Lynch, 3b 1 0 1
Bilt.-J. rf 0 2 0
If 0 0 0
Duggan. lb 0 1 5
Dyer. 2b 0 0 3
McNeeley. c 0 0 1
O'Brien, 2b 0 0 5
Harper, p 0 1 1
Total 1 7 19 10 0
i Dubuque 1 0 0 0 0 0 12
! Decatur 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Stolen bases Biltz. Duggan.
-Off Gregg. 5; off Harper,
-Cusack and Johnson.
HARTFORD WIXS GAME.
Bloomington, 111., May 24. Bloom
ington won by a timely drive by Hart
ford in the last half o? the ninth in
ning. Vinson poled a single, double
and two triples in four times up.
Peoria. R. H. PO. A. E.
Flack, If 1 0 1
Fountain, ss 2 2 4
Holke, lb 1 3 6
Calhoun, rf 1 2 2
Waring, c 0 1 7
Walsh. 3b :. 0 0 0
McCormick. 2b 0 1 5
Moore, rf 0 0 1
Prendergast, p 0 0 0
Total 5 92G 10 1
R. H. PO. A. E.
Jackson, rf 0
Mack, cf .
Vinson, lb .
Lister, 2b .
Ohlln, If .
Kelly, 3b .
Erloff, c .
Total 6 9 27 11 2
Two out when winning run scored.
Peoria 00000 203 0
Bloomington 10010102 1 6
Two-base hits Vinson, Fountain.
Three-base hits Vinson, 2; Fountain.
, 4. Double plays-Hartford to Vinson;
by pitcher Lister. Flack. Stolen bases
-Lister. 2; Mack. Holke, - Calhoun.
j Hits Off Pickett, S in seven and one-
mr.a lnn!nE8 Time-IMS. Umpire
DANVILLE WIXS AT LAST.
Quincy. 111.. May 24. Quincy tied
the th. but Danville
won in the eleventh on a double by
Chapman and Queisser's single. Score:
Quincy. r. k. PO. A. E.
Kerwin. If 0
o o o o!
0 16 0 0:
0 17 0
0 13 2 0
2 13 0
2 0 4 li
0 0 0 0
0 0 3 0
0 0 10
10 0 0
8 33 21 1 i
H. PO. A. E.
0 10 1
0 3 3 2
2 5 2 0
13 0 0
2 3 0 0
0 14 2 Oj
0 15 0;
0 2 5 0
2 0 2 2j
7 33 19 5!
! Billings, c 1
Ward, cf i
' Turner, 3b 1
! Conger, ss 0
i Schneiberg, p o
Tretter. p o
i Royer. p o
Breitensteln, cf l
Vogel. 2b 0
' Quelsser, c '.. 0 2
Wallace. If ..
Staley. lb . 0
White. 3b 0
Falk. ss o
Chapman, p o
Batted for Tretter In the ninth.
Danville ...2000001000 14
i Q'cy 0 000000120 03
Stolen bases Breitensteln, Conger.
Two-base hits Kaylor, Chapman.
Three-base hus Wallace, Conger.
Double play White to Queisser to
Staley. Bases on balls Off Tretter, 1;
off Schneiberg, 1; off Chapman, 3.
Struck out By Tretter, 9; by Royer,
L Time 2:00. Umpire McNulty.
Philadelphia. Pa.. May 24. Manager
Tinker of the Cincinnati National
;ly salary limit trom $1,400 to J1.500.
Grand Forks, N. D., May 24. Pitcher j
Wilson of the local Northern league J
club yesterday shut out the Virginia j
0 ; team, b w u, noiaing ine visitors nu- get as many as five. . Things were
0 , less- ! alrIy eren for two innings and then
0 i ! the bombardment began. Coach Cor-
0 Superior. Wis., May 24. President j neal, the pretty athlete, mounted the
0 Sommer of the Superior Northern slab in an attempt to bewilder his
0 i league club, stated last night that he , proteges with an array of slants and
0 ! has not sold Pitcher ' Rube" Schauer shoots, but he was chased to' the coop
0 to the Chicago Nationals, after read- after a three inning session that ap
0 j ing a dispatch saying President Mur- peared to him like the battle at Man-
phy yesterday hinted that Schauer na bay. After that A. G. Hill took
0 had been signed. Manager Unlaub of . the box and "was hammered for only
Minneapolis .onnera league ciUDjio runs. Here it is:
has first option on Schauer.
Buffalo, N. Y., May 24. Lary Pape,
q 1 former member of the champion Bos
q i ton American league team, and since
n ' Jan. 1, on the Buffalo International
: league pitching staff, has quit baseball j
and will return to his home in Pitts-
0; burgh, where he will take up his for
mer uccupaiiuu na an electrician.
Pape's decision was announced when
President Stein informed him that he
was to be farmed out to a
San Diego, Cal.,
Charles F. O'Neall
May 24. Mayor
vetoed the prize
the mayor said
by the city council
In a communication
he favored stricter
penalties for violation cf this ordin
ance. Butte, Mont., May 24. S'eve Ketchel
of Chicago Thursday night won a de
cision over Maurice Thompson after
12 rounds of the hardest fighting seen
here in years. Ketchel clearly had the
better of six rounds.
Fond du Lac, Wis., May 24. Matty
McCue of Fvacine bested Johnny Sokol
of Minneapolis in a 10-round no-decision
bout here Thursday night. Mc
Cue won. but his margin of victory
was not a wide one. He simply stack
ed up against a boy of real class, where
he looked for a "lemon.".
Seattle, Wash., May 24. The Univer
sity of Washington eight-oared crew,
which will row in the Poughkeepsie
regatta next month, won the "Pacific
coast championship Thursday night
! when it defeated the University of Cal
ifornia eight by 100 yards over the
three-mile course on Lake Washing
ton. New York. May 24. Jim Coffey, the
Irish giant, landed five times as many
blows as "Fireman" Jim Flynn in a
! 10-round fight in Madison Square gar-
!den last night, and for that reason had
; the better cf it. As a heavy hitter Cof-
I fe' dld not cmPare favorably with
. line rueoio man, c" -i me irisa-
Iman rocking ' several occasions.
Coffey, hfr.er, UFd his left haad so
cleaV and his feet so cleverly that
Venn's rushes were practically nulli
fied. Flynn might have won had he
net blown up "It the last two rounds.
His stamina went hack on him and his
i Duach left him
Milwaukee. Wis., May 24. Odds on
the Matty McCue-Patsy Brancigan 10
round battle here on Monday night
have shifted, and instead of ruling a
10 to C choice Matty today Is a 10 to 9
favorite. His disappointing showing
ninti Inhnnr Snknl Thurndav niirht
i h ,h ronrr.'tt Kraniiran l' at .h!
best are responsible for the shift.
Jimmy Dime, who manages Brannigan,
has wired that be has a commission of
$1,000 to wager on Patsy.
John D. Rockefeller would go broke
trying to prepare a better medicine
than Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy for diarrhoea,
dysentery or bowel complaints. It Is
I i simply Impossible, and so says every
one that nas usea ic soia oy bji
EMPIRE STOCK CO.
First half next week
"The Man on the Box"
Matinee Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
PRICES 10 AND 15 CENTS
HIGH BROWS TAKE
A GOOD DRUBBING
High School Seniors Take Fall
Out of Faculty Team by
Score of 19 to 7.
pi, such a headache. 'The seniors
and the faculty members crossed bats
at Reservoir park yesterday afternoon,
and the pedagogues wereunmerciful
Iy drubbed, 19 to 7. Although the
teachers were not especially strong
with the stick, they" did shine in the
error column. Never in the history of
the national game has a team ac-
quitted itself so creditably in annexing
boots. Every man on the faculty got
at least one and some were able to
R. H. E
jFaculty 1 1103107 3 25
'Seniors 1 2 6 3 4 3 19 1Q 7
Batteries Corneal. Hill and Har
mon; Willett, Brough and Clemann.
St. Louis 16
New York 9
New York 15
St. Louis 16
Chicago I 17
i Pittsburgh 15
W. L. Pet.
.19 13 .594
.21 16 .568
.20 16 .556
.21 17 .553
.16 17 .4S5
.15 16 .484
.14 19 .424
.12 24 .333
St. Joseph 17
Sioux City 13
Omaha - 14
Des Moines 13
W. L. Pet.
.15 2 .882
.13 6 .674
. 9 9 .500
. 7 8 .467
. 7 9 .437
. 7 11 .389
. 6 11 .353
. 4 12 .250
Cedar Rapids 4
Grand Rapids 17 12
Springfield 17 12
Fort Wayne 16 14
Terre Haute 13 17
Dayton 12 16
Evansville 12 16
THREE EYE LEAGUE.
Davenport, 3; Springfield, 1.
Dubuque, 2-4; Decatur, 1-2.
Bloomington, 6; Peoria, 5.
Quincy, 3; Danville, 4.
No games scheduled.
Philadelphia. 4; Cincinnati, 1.
Brooklyn-Pittsburgh, wet grounds.
New York-St. Louis, wet grounds.
St. Paul, 7; Toledo, 1.
Minneapolis, 9; Indianapolis, 2.
Kansas City, 6: Louisville, 9.
Milwaukee, 8; Columbus, 5.
Chicago, 1; Pittsburgh, 7.
St. Louis, 0; Cleveland, 1.
Indianapolis, S; Covington, 4.
Omaha. 2; Denver, 1.
Sioux City, 6: Lincoln. 3.
Des Moines,. 0; Wichita. 3-
St. Joseph, 5; Topeka, 6.
Appleton, 9; Green Bay, 7.
Madison, 4; Racine, 1.
Rockford, 1; Milwaukee, 3.
Oshkosh, 4; Wausau, 2.
. ' ' ' CENTRAL LEAGUE.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Venice, 2; Portland, 1 (11 Innings).
Sacramento, 6;- San Francisco, 5.
Los Angeles. 4; Oakland, 7.
Chattanooga. 1-3; New Orleans, 0-6.
Birmingham. 1-0: Memphis, 2-6.
Atlanta, 0; Mobile. 6.
Nashville, 5; Montgomery, 4.
Rqsenfleld Memorial Series
Be Opened at Long View
by Bleuer's Band.
The first of the series of open air
concerts for Long View park will be
given tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock
by Bleuer's band. The concerts were
arranged by C. D. Rosenfield as a me
morial to his mother, Mrs. Julia Ros
enfield. An interesting program has been ar
ranged for tomorrow and, with pleas
ant weather, it is expected that the
beautiful park will accommodate great
crowds. Long View has never appear
ed more attractive than at the present
time, due to the excellent work of C.
F. Gaetjer, and those who have not
visited the place this season should
make a special effort to do so tomor
row. AT AUGUSTAN A
When E. 'V. Olson, treasurer of the
Augustana Alumni association, makes
his report at the annual meeting of
the association next Thursday, he
will show a total of $384 collected for
the $1,000 scholarship, which the
members of the alumni have decided to
raise for the college. In addition to
the amount collected, several pledges
have been made which bring the total
within striking distance of the $1,000
One of the largest boosts to the
funds was made yesterday, when the
class of 19J.2 handed over a check for
$50 as its contribution to the fund.
The class expects to contribute $30
more later. This Is the only class
which has made a joint contribution to
the -fund. The money was a part of
the profits accruing from the sale of
the Rockety-I 1912.
One of the important matters that
will come up for discussion at the
meeting of the alumni will be the
question of direct representation on
the board of directors of the college.
A referendum vote recently taken by
the executive committee of the alumni
association resulted 78 to 5 in favor
of the move. A large number of the
members failed to register their opin
ion, however. The question will be
taken before the synod and if car
ried through successfully may involve
a change in the state charter of the
The annual meeting next Thursday
will be preceded by a reunion at 3
o'clock, when a program will be ren
dered in the lecture room of Denk
mann Memorial library. An address
of welcome will be made by President
Grant Hultberg and C. F. Anderson,
a member of the class of 1913, will
respond. Two short talks will be made
! by E. W. Olson and Rev. A. F. Berg-
Strom, in addition to which there will
will be some musical numbers. The
annual banquet will be held in the
college dining hall at 7 o'clock.
So Exhausting That Nearly All
Played Them Died Young. '
Bigpipes are th'? Bulgarian national (
Instrument. Until lately the servant1
who waited on the Turk".Kli grand .
grand vizier la Constantinople were
mutes, though not. as in former time?,'
persons specially mutilated, but chil-!
dren born deaf and dumb. They us?d j
a language of signs, with a special ges-1
ture to describe the representative of j
each nation. To indicate the Bulgarian
agent thy Imitated a ninn playing on
the bagpipes. It was not the Bulga-1
rtans vrho invented the pipe, however, j
Th?y are among the oldest of muxlcal I
Instruments. An ancient gem show J
Apollo with them, and two instrument
in the book of Daniel are believed to j
have been bagpipes. ;
The bagpipes range not only In ilmei
from Apollo and the Bible to the pres- 1
ent day. but geographically from Chi- j
na to Spain and Great Britain. Eng-;
land la said to have given them ti '
Scotland. One country, however, final- i
ly lost a peculiarly severe form of the j
instrument. This was the Sardinian
"lannedda," which had three plie, all '
placed In the piper's mouth, and wa j
played by rubbing "trip of wax up
and down over the holes. '
The work wn so exhausting thatj
nearly all the pipers died young. In !
1S45 George Burdett came across one!
who bad survived to the age of eighty,
But be was the last of the launedda
players, and when be died the instru
ment tv played no more. Chicago
MAKES FIRST BOW
Opening Game Celebrated in
Chicago Yesterday Home
Team Loses Battle.
Chicago. May 24. Chicago welcomed
the new Federal league yesterday at
De Paul field, and the local team lost
t j "Deacon" Phlllippi's Pittsburgh club,
7 to 1.
The local athletes paraded from the
Morrison hotel to the ball park. Prob
ably 1,000 fans were at the hall park
when the players arrived, and their
numbers were augmented in a con
stant stream up to the hour of start
ing play. Sheriff Michael Zlmmer
pitched the first ball.
Flowers and jewelry were present
ed to the athletes," among the recip
ients being Manager Bert Keeley, Lou
Gertenrich. Jim McDonough. John Kad
ing and Henry Paynter. Kading and
Paynter scored on a double play ' by
being presented respectively with a
traveling bag and a military set by
Herbert Brenton for the Chicago typos.
When the game had quieted down
apparently to real business President
Charles A. Comiskey of the White
Sox made his appearance and was
given an ovation by the crowd as' he
strode across the field with his arm
around Charley Sherlock's neck. A
few minutes later Ed Walsh started
to enter the field, but was captured
by the crowd back to first base and
made to sit down there for the entlrej
II DAILY RIDDLES
1. What is the most overworked let
ter In the alphabet? v
2. What is the biggest school in the
3. Take the stinging part out ot an
insect and leave ease.
4. Why is a pereon buying an alliga
tor pocketbook sure to lose?
5. Why will the cost of tea always
1. The letter "1."
2. The school of experience,
3. Bee, ee's.
4. The sale's a skin.
5. Because whatever you pay will be
a steep price.
BOWLING TEAMS BANQUET
TONIGHT AT HOTEL HARMS
. Tonight at the Harms hotel, mem
bers of the Trl-City Bowling league
will gather round the festive board,
to celebrate the close of one of the
most successful seasons In the league's
history. Officers will be elected for
the enuslng year, and routine busi
ness transacted. Prizes will also be
110 Eighteenth Street
J. P. QUINN, Mgr.
TODAY 4 REELS
SUNDAY Special three
reel feature, "Notre Dame
De Paris," colored Pathe.
"Hi3 Only Son," (Nestor).
t Mwmai'iaieTasL "m. um
217 Perry Street
Home of the $5,000
Featuring- Thos. A.
Edison's Greatest In
First Half Week,
"Jerry and Mandy's
TRY AND GET IN