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RAIN NOT UNWELCOME TO JENNINGS’ CRIPPLED TIGES mini Rest Will Put His Hurler* LKjftto Shape For Hard Contests [ on the Road BnSIRD PLACE IS NOW t > THE OBJECTIV E POINT KjtLocmlß Finish There They Will Furnish Good Closer to Hard % Luck Season BY H. A. BALLENGER. I Although the real fight ahead of tafanager Jennings right now ts to re rfnain in the first division, Monday's ftjjMßtponement was not at all unwel i coine to the Tiger leader. Had a strict Interpretation of the | rules been adhered to. Monday’s game, lialled off on account of a terrific downpour In the early afternoon, % would have oeen played off at Navln li Field today, an open date for both dubs. The Tigers, however, had book -1 ed an exhibition game In London, Ont., Opr today and the Red Sox had a slmi ( tar engagement at Lowell, Maaa., on the books for tomorrow, so It was * agreed to play the game when the Boh. klqh gang cornea here in September. ;-} There is an open date Sept. 21, the close of the Red Sox regular series ■’ here, and that date will be utilised. Old J. Ptuv, however, was a real . nice old gink to the Tigers when he butted In on yesterday’s pastime. The “whom unmerciful disaster has ever faster." through out the greater part of the seaon, are agmliMn a bad way. The hurling corps, in part'cular is unequal to the - task of facing the league's heavy artil lery, chiefly as a result of overwork. A layoff until Thursday, when the '■ tram opens a four-game series in Cleveland, will enable Coveleskie; Dubuc and Dauss to get into such ‘ shape that they will be able to take their .regular turns In the box with a I’ fair measure of success. Dauss and cDubuc have little business being out 1 there playing ball in their present con- IjßtSoii. but It is believed that, after the thprt rest offered them by the kind nees of the schedifle makers and the interference of the elements, they will lhe able to work with at least a portion •of their earlier effectiveness There (k nothing in the world the matter ffrith Covie, who Is a glutton for pun ishment, except overwork and the rest loubtedly round the big Pole silent form. will also have time to recover e spike wound he received ’igers’ real fight, as was said Ls to remain in the first dlvi th the passing of Washington ! place being the only objec lt now In view. The team has snee to overhaul the Red Sox •on and the third notch is all i be expected by the most san- I even this station be attained speak volumes for the game the Tigers. Throughout the sason they have outfought one orst Jinxes that ever pursued a >, havev striven in spite of pan home and bad luck abroad and and in the race when, by all the dope, they should have been tng for the right to remain out cellar. Although third place, hey attain it, is a comparative r station there is little doubt i addition of one reliable hurl a least an even break on the mild se the Tigers as a real tender next season. i(h It ls possible for the Red pass the Athletics ft Is highly ble. Viewing the matter from ice at this date it looks as one end of the world's serlew e played In the city of Brother . The M&ckmen have been mote consistently than any am in the league. When Be st them here It was the first n 13 games. In the 12 games Ist time they have won 11. 23 victories In the last 25 There ls little probability of this sort of ball. In addition, club ls in'better condition than red at the start of the season es promise of continuing Its streak at least long enough re a chunk of the big series K 01 . Bill Buhl, world’s tourist, gave a banquet for the White Sox. What's he doing, throwing his name? Here's tm Greatest Play Jimmy Ryan, Anson’s Teammate, Ever Saw BY HUGH ft. FULLERTON ■fffw HE greatest play 1 ever remember in baseball,’* remarked Jimmy 1 Ryan, tbe famous veteran who served no lon*'with Anson, -was A one in which I had a part—although it was not my play. Big Bill Lange was playing* center Held and* we had a habit, in practice, of batting the ball to one another with our hands instead of catching it. We had done it many times, in practice. “When Lange wanted to pull off the trick he would yell ‘Jimmie,* 1 knew what was coming. “One day we were playing Louisville, and with the score tied late Rh the game,‘they got a runner on third with no one out. George Decker ’ y** Playing first for them and he hit a hard line drive. It looked as if ; lAnge could catch It by a hard try, but it was a cinch he never could and throw out the runner at the plate. . . "} *•)* ‘Jimmie* and I swung around Into position.* I^ange leaped, held his hands flat and batted the ball bark to me. I was In per e*t position to throw, and winged the ball home The runner, thinking caught the ball, had started home. He had to run back, touch Tjjf® nd • ta l t a * aln * a ” d throw drove him back to third. He was left there, and we won the game in extra Innings *’ Fritz Maisel Kicked the Whiskbroom From Dineen and Got Away With II |K Frits Maisel, the midget third sacker of the Yanks, had better quit kickin’ BUI Dineen's whiskbroom around or Bill will have an excuse for treating him harshly. Some days back Bill called Maisel out on strikes, it angered the midget. Just as he was stepping away from thA plate he no ticed Dineen stooping down to pick up his whiskbroom preparatory *to dusting off the plate. Quick as a flash Maisel shot out his right weg and kicked the brpom from under Dineen’s Angers. The broom shot almost to the grandstand. Maisel, grinning fiendishly, ambled to the bench, satisfied with his method of rc fiNWgO. And Dineen? Well, for a moment he glared at the ambling c v P*- Mdlael and than looked toward his far-removed whiskbroom Tb# crowd, meanwhile, was roaring with laughter and the ***** J* situation seemed finally to appeal to Dineen and In fßfi* h “ atla « ao “* whereby he was privileged to send Snlaal to the “hur tor a thousand yearn or no. he smiled, chased ■■■ir.tle broom and let the laddent pass. But the next tltfle! Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. W. LPd. WJ|LPct. Athletics S7 34 .663 Chicago,. 5153 .00 Huston.. 58 45 5«3 St. Louiz.. 50 624*0 Wash‘ton 55 47.538 N. York.. 4ft 58 .4 12 Detroit . 53 SI .Ain CleVlaad 33 73 .311 Waterway's Keaults. Athletic*, 6; Cleveland, 1. St. Louis, 4; New York. 1. Ruin elsewhere. Today's Games. Cleveland ut Chicago. Only one game scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. „ . W. L Pet. > W LPct. N. York.. 67 39.594 Phillies.. 46 52.469 Boston., 51 46 .628 Cln natl.. 47 64 .465 Chicago.. 53 4* .625 “Brooklyn 43 62 .453 St. Louis 54 49.524 Pittsburg 43 54.443 Yesterday's Keaults. New York, 8; St. Louis. 2. • Pittsburgh. 4; Phillies. 2. * Brooklyn. 6; Chicago, 0. Boston. 3; Cincinnati. 1. Today's Games. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. C Inclnnati at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. . St. Louis at New York. SOUTH MICHIGAN LEAGUE mxDim „ , w LPct. w r.pct Saginaw.. *l 9.700 Flint 15 16 484 Bay City 21 10 .677 M.CTm’ns 15 16.4 84 B. Creek 20 10 .667 Kal n.’soo 10 20 333 So. Bend 19 11.6*1 Adrian... 10 22.312 Jackson.. 15 1.1.536 T01ed0.... 7 25.219 Yesterday's Kssults. Battle Creek. 7; Toledo, 3 (five Innings, rain). c,ty . s ; Kalamazoo. 2 (called in ninth, rain). Saginaw. 3; Mt. Clement. 0 (four In nings, rain). Adrian. 1; Flint. 0. South Bend-Jackaon: rain. Yesterday's Resalts. Toledo at Hattie Creek. Kalamasoo at Bay City. Jackaon at South Bend. Adrian at Flint. * ; FEDERAL LEAGUE 1 STANDING. % • W. LPct w. LPct Chicago.. 58 44 ,569 Buffalo.. 43 48.600 Baltimore 64 42.663 Pittsburg 43 65.4X9 Brooklyn 6043 .638 Bt. Lo U l s 45 51 437 Ind’apila 52 46.536 Kail City 44 59.427 Yesterday's Resalts. Buffalo. 7; Kansas City. 3. St. <Loula, 7; Pittsburgh. 6. Baltimore. 1: Indianapolis. 1. Brooklyn-Chlcago, rain. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE % USSISII ■ ■ STANDING. W .LPct \V*LPot Baltimore 61 42.592 Toronto.. 60 52.490 Rochester 63 44.589 Newark.. 49 52 485 Prov’ence 59 48 .678 Montreal 63 .382 Buffalo.. 59 47 656 Jersey C. 33 63 .344 Yesterday's Resalts. Montrea)--Baltimore. fain. Only one game scheduled. AMERICANASSOCIATION STANDING. W. LPct. W. LPct. Louisville 48 50 .676 Col’mbus 57 55 .609 Mll aukee 64 61 567 md'ap’lis 59 69 .600 Cleveland 6i» 56 617 Mln’ap lls 54 61.470 Kan. City 59 67.509 St. Paul.. 42 74 .362 Yesterday's Results. - Cleveland. 4: Louisville. S. Columbus. 3; Indianapolis. 1. Minneapolis. 8; Milwaukee, 1. Bt. Paul. 6; Kansas City. 1. CLEVELAND IS BOXING DESERT OF ITS STATE CLEVEIJAnS Aug 7 10.—It will only tih a matter of a short time un til the boxing game will be flourish ing all over Ohio, except of course in Cleveland. The Sixth City authori ties still frown on the manly art. al though It ls countenanced in prac tically every city worth while in Ohio. Cincinnati, Dayton, Columbus, Toledo, Canton, Akron, Lima. San dusky and other towns permit box ing, professional as well as amateur. RAIN HALTS OPENING OF . KAZOO RACE MEETING KALAMAZOO Mich.. Aug. 11 (Special.)—Just as the horses were warming up for the first heat of the first race at Recreation Park here Mon day, the long-prayed-for rain arrived, making it necessary to postpone the opening events of the grand circuit meeting until today. In order that the meeting may be brought to a close on Friday it Is planned to add a race to the program each day. THE DETROIT TIMES. TUESDAY, AUGUST 11.'1914. BOSTON BRAVES BEGAN RECORD CLIMB TO FLAG After Languishing in Last Place For Long Time, They Finally Spurted FANS FEAR THEY HAVE OUTRUN OWN STRENGTH * Haven't the Punch to Carry Them Any Further Up the Ladder to Giants GEORGE STALLINGS at the start of the season's campaign was enthusiastic over the Boston team's outlook. “Nothing but the top will satisfy us," he said. "We have the team, we have the ambition and all we need is an even break in the luck. It’s Boston for the pennant this year. It will be a disappointment to us If we finish anywhere but right in front of all other clubs.’’ , Having thus aired himself, Stall ings waited for a brief apeii to watch developments and saw his team plant Itself in last place and daily tighten Its grip 04 that thoroughly despised position. In the early stages of the pennant battle the Braves were the worst offenders of all In administer ing body blows to the paper forecasts of the ultimate standing. Picked by experts to offer the moat formidable contention, they upset everything by losing witb a consistency that once upon a time swayed the SL Louis clubs. To have predicted six weeks ago that Boston would at this time be the center of baseball attraction and a serious menace to teams cherishing pennant ambitions would have been to start more than idle curiosity aa to one’s mental poise. The Braves were down and out then, safely an chored In last place, and showing a pleasing disposition to fix things so that no other team in the National league could possibly prevent them from finishing the season there. But there was many a keen-eyed observer who believed the Braves had been encountering more than tbelr share of the bad breaks and that the team would be a more serious possi bility for baseball honors if a bit of luck would turn In its direction. Even the most ardent supporters of the team believed, though, that the task of lifting the club* to a presentable position was impossible. Wben the break in the team s for tune occurred it set In with the same force that marked the movement In the other direction. Recently Stall ings and his band have had no cause to complain regarding the well-known "breaks of the game," for many of the club's victories have been by that one-run margin which la such an im portant factor in every pennant bat tle. And Stallings has not been slow to take advantage of every favorable element that has helped the team along to a contending position in the last month. If the Braves succeed in reaching the saddle skirts of the Giants, as turfmen would say, they will have accomplished a feat that has perhaps never before been carried out in base ball history. Even now It strikes the casual observer as an Impossible task, but that belief Is undoubtedly due to the fact that Boston has risen from a place of such marked obscurity. Had Boston been hovering around the first division all season and shown a spurt at this time that would have placed it in a slightly better position than formerly there Is nog question that' the fear stirred by the uprising would be decidedly more aggravated. It is simply because the Bostons has made such wonderful strides In so short a space that no one is yet ready to believe that they possess the punch that will carry them to the goal they originally set out for. Nearly everybody except possibly the Braves themselves and their backers and supporters is confident that the spurt will peter out before the team has really reached a point where it will become a vital factor. Precedent proves that all spurts come to an end sooner or later, and are usually followed by reaction that the strain of the long grind causes. Many a team has jumped from the second division to the first by means of over playing itself, but only to settle back In the old stride, and if not fall back to where it once was, to remain stationary. tRTOWS dope “ Anecdote. Ananias, Baron Munchausen and the ex-friends of Col. Ro<*evelt. had met to decide the championship. Each one had told his best and they waited to hear from the timid aspir ant in the corner. “Gentlemen,” he said quietly. “I once attended a National league ball game that was played in less than twb hours.” “He wins,” said Ananias sullenly. “Give him the medal.* Judging from Lassie MacGregor's defeat of a stallion and a gelding in the M. & M. money really does make the mare go. * 1 f *■■■» ■* 4 Charlie Somers and Comiftkey 1 ought to go to !<ondon; the cables refuse to permit the sending of base- i ball scores. After looking at Ed Reulbachs pitching record we have no trouble . in guessing which nation Wilbur Rob inson opposes. We suspect that Cleveland sport wiitef who proposes Bill Job as Joe Birmingham’s successor. Is a kldder. He should have added that the team would draft Anguish. Payne. Cntts, Boyle and Burns. • . A railroad has dragged the KUltfer I case into its defense—which Is not helpful to the defendant side of the Killlfer case. McLoughlin and His Pals Will Defend the Davis Cup From ~ The Attack Which the Australasians Will Make This Week h TIL % J&rlJJehr PtoMUOP 4 or*** FOOTBALL COACH WILL BE BENCHED FORNEXTSEASON No One But Officials Will Be Allowed to Wander Up and Down Side Lines ■■■ ■' RULES REGARDING ROUGH PLAYING ARE AMENDED Field Judge Is Also To Be Brought Back to Help Conduct the Games The football coach has been "benched.’’ While games are in pro gress during the next season he will be politely but firmly requested to take a seat on the side-lines with the other substitutes gnd play the role of an Interested spectator. The last privilege of the gridiron boss has been removed in the 1914 rules. No one will be allowed to walk up and down the aide lines save officials and linesmen. . .. There are many changes in the playing code (or next season, the principal ones being alterations in the rules governing the forward pass, “roughing" the fullback and tripping. The interpretations which were passed at the officials’ meetings laat fall also have been Incorporated In the rules. In order to facilitate the handling of" big games, the field judge is to be brought hgck. He will act as as- j slstant to tne referee and linesman in the larger contests but, on ac count of the expense at small games, the addition of this official is left optional. “Roughing’' the fullback after a kick has been changed to “roughing the kicker.” This was done to pre vent penalising a man who happens to run against the kicker in an at tempt to block a punt. If a deliber ate attetnpt is made to lnjhre the kicker, however, the penalty remains the same as before. A rule also Is added putting a penalty on a man who roughs a player who has Jufet made a forward pass. A rule which will excite some com ment is that which governs the for ward pass out of bounds. According to the 1914 code, a forward pass that goes out of bounds on the fly or after it has been touched by an eligi ble player of either side goes to the opponents at the point where the ball crossed the side line. Another Important alteration prevents a man making a forward pass from throw ing the ball to the ground intention ally when he sees that he cannot make the play. The trick was clev erly worked last year, for the throw er’s side would lose only one down, the ball going back to the place where it was scrimmaged. This is now prevented by a 10-yard penalty, measured from whete the ball was put into play. When a kicked ball (except one scoring a goal) strikes the opponents' goal bar or posts and bounds back into the field of play It becomes au tomatically a touchback. In one of thl important games last year a player failed to diagnose be tween an ordinary punt In the field and a free kick hitting the goal post. This mistake cost his team a safety, and in order to avoid complications of this kind the rules have been al tered so that a free kick hitting the goal posts and bounding back into ts>e field of play becomes a touch-back the same as an ordinary punt. The klckout has been abolished. After a touchback or safety the ball must be put into play by a scrim mage on the 20-yard line. A clause also is Inserted to include "tripping by hands" under the rule which formerly covered only tripping with the foot or leg. Prairie Billiards Latest In Golf "Prairie billiards” is the latest thing in golf. You play the game when stymied. The new game originated In Chi cago, where a bllliardlst-golfer, finding himself stymied, used his mid iron wrong end-to, au a billiard cue, applied the “English" at the correct spot, and curved hia ball around the one that blocked his way to the hole, the white sphere dropping into the cup. *lf the new shot Is not barred un der tbe rules. It will not be long before ev*ry golfer adds a short billiard cue and plecd 9 f chalk to this equipment of clubs, to make seml-aaas%r shots when he finds himself stymied. . / Loughim. Maurice McLoughlin. the California comet, and his.three pala, Bundy, Williams and Behr, will defend the Davis cup. emblematic of the cham pionship of the world at tennis, against the Australasian team. Wilding, Brookes. Doust and Dunlop, this week. Mclxmghllu, the star of the United States, is the hope of America. Wilding, the star of the world, Is the hope of the Australasians. Bouts for Championships Are Ahead and -- Behind Jdhnng Kilbane/Featherweight King Attacking from the rear and being attacked from the rear is the rather unusual and uncompromising predica ment in which Johnny Kllbane finds himself “today. But perhaps * this statement needs an explanation. Kllbane. gossip has It, is identified with the featherweight champion ship of the world to a considerable extent. Kllbane also is ambitious. He aspires to the -digital diadem which now surmounts the shapely bean of Freddie Welsh, lightweight champion. He has challenged the new titleholder for a battle to be conducted over a ,20-round course. Capricious Golf Ball Is Fickle Asa Woman, Writes fames Braid golf ball ls an imp of mischief, full of fantastic as well 1 as numerous tricks, and capricious as a woman," writes * James Braid, five times British open champion. "One day it will be all smiles and kind favors; your round of the link# will be untroubled by anything but gbod fortune, and you will hole out in a flatteringly small number of strokes. The next day you will be vainly endeavoring to control a little whMe devil, who detights in darting off Into bunkers, In dodging the hole in all other kinds of maliciousness. Take just one Instance from each of these moods. v "In a medal round many years ago a player pushed his third shot far out to the right of the first hole. The ball alighted on the reof of a hut, rolled down on the rear side and fell to a heap of bricks that extended toward the green. ’ Instead of settling down among these bricks the b*all commenced to dance from bfick to brick and finally, with a huge hop, reached the green and lay stone dead, the player getting a he deserved nothing better than a seven. “But In the following incident the ball is seen in Its opposite character. A player had to drive over a plantation about 60 yards from the tee. » He hit a clean but too low a shot, losing sight of the pall after It had gone a little, way. The next thing he was conscious of was a violent blow In the eye which knocked him flat and put an end to his golf for several months. The ball had hit a tree trunk right In the middle and rebounded the 60 yards." Flashes From the Big League Diamonds H«a4iag t barley • ■other beat lag, wWI* the Cuba ■ ■t> Cardinals were liwlai, fleom* Stallings’ Buatoa Braves Jumped from (earth tv second place. They are sow hat dVfc gaae* hehlad the Glaata. 4 Bath from Klba—bis fear daya* suspension (or umpire-baiting hav |aa eiplred—NrUran led hia fo* herta tv aa eaay vlctury over Mil ler Hugglas* Cards. The airtight pitching of Lefty Alien enabled Brooklyn tv abnt vat the Cabs. He yielded but fvar hits Chance's elaa made a desperate effort tv grab the decldlua clash . of the aeries front the Brow as. bat Caldwell exploded la the dftb tn alna and Richey's crew chased (oar men la—more than ravogh tv evp. The Naps contributed another victory to the Athletic cause, >i„r~ - mra rauvlna away with the came. . _ ' Two New York divers descended 212 feet; it is not reported whether they got far enough (town to locate the Cleveland team or not. King Cole hag won three games for the Yanks this season and ail from the Chicago White 8or; which is the more peculiar because he was a Cub. PPP W 1 P Demand the JF >m& ****/ Nickname* encourage : • "* - uu-. i y-. The Coca-Cola Company, Atlanta, G4i HL, r^ w . i liMM| bJB^ tfflUHl V * * .JT \ y This isn’t a play for publicity. Kil bane is sincere in the belief that the "slapping champion" Is his inferior. There is* good possibility that the bout will be arranged. As to the out come—more of that anon. • So much for the attacking. In the wake of KUbane’s own dust there comes a loud and ominious wall. It emanates from the Danish mouthpiece of John Gutenko. beg pardon, %Ktd ✓ Williams, thereceatly crowned bantaraweignt champion. No sooner was Williams a champion than he wt out on Kilbane’s trail Just \iow sincere the Dane was in AMUSEMENTS. GAYPTY TWiCR DAILV 1,1 61 1 Ladles Wt Hit*, 10c Strolling Players and ALL-STAR CAST XKXT WEKK-PHITF. WHXKIIt. 1 CADILLAC burlesque __ Opp. Hotel Csillllkie The Charming Widows THR DA NCR OF THR FinST Ml*, with PRINCESS KA. the Mystery of the Nile. Aext Week—THE PASSING RKVIKW. WAYNt HOTEL CARDENS Most dellKhtfvl place Ip Detroit to spend aa afteraooa or evening) always cool, quiet and comfortable. Ladles not admitted evenings without escorts. The Famous Whiting trio Aubrey Uettlemaa. Joe Qaaltera. Daa Mocker, as an extra attraction, will offer musical specialties In harmony ringing. Mrs. Moraa. Detrait’s Favorite soprano) Miss Simpson,’ the famous contralto) l-ervy Smith’s unequalled orchestra. GARDENS CAFE Service of Food Specialties Uasarpsssed Folly -Burlesque ™** *•? J ■ Mntiaee A Maht The Folly Burlesquers With Tam Beesoa and J.ewr Golden. De troit's favorite comedians, ands his tango chorus. 10c. 20c. BOc. Next Week —DAY WIDOWS. Baslaess-llke Printing. No furs and no reamers. The plain, neat kind that looks right Times Prtatlaa Cos., 13 John R.-st Phone Main 140S. t W * B. Norris Williams 0 his challenge la hard to tell, but the fact remains that he has gone on record as being willing to meet the feather king at 122 pounds, a pound age incidentally which Johnny can readily make. \ , v Kll bane is thus in a position to do battle with two different and de tached titleholders. Moreover, he Stands a splendiferous chance of mak ing gpod. LjU'tle Williams would have to be w rare-bird fadeed to stand the featherweight pace as set by Kil bane. Johnny, bn the other flock of fives, has proved that he can travel at a lightweight's clip. Perhaps no better proof of this Is needed thgn a recital of the fact that KUhane gkve Charley . White more than the Hebrew Hurricane could di gest in a 12-round bout held in this city a couple of years ago. Today White is one of the three best light weights in the game, and is “held by many as a likely candidate for the championship. Kllbane at least has an outside chance ofv repeating Bob. Fitzsim mons’ feat of holding two titles at the same 'time.- Fitz In the middle and heavy class, and Cleveland’s dapper little king'in the feather and light. With the exception of Car pentler, none of the present day pugs has threatened the Fitzsimmons rec ord. And while Georges held two championships at. once they were purely local affairs. ✓ Martin Delaney urges us to get on friendly terms with nature. Having had a love affair with a cyclone, beei# on intimate terms with a hurricane on Lake Michigan, and known sev eral northeastems and electrical storms well, we take the liberty of disagreeing with Martin. . AMUSEMENTS. n * ■f *** It Today. Cooled hy Frigid Air E ■# ANNETTE S| i KeuermaN i» O *kv World's (■reatest Mpoctado , Via hi at B<3fr—JMc. .%«c. • Mntiaee Dally nt 2iSo—‘Jftc. , T BRING THE CHUOREN GARrticK xtjsn ?rr M ;. fifth season—sixth wrrk , THE BONSTELLE CO. la Philip Bartholvmae's side-Splitting Farce, “Overnight” H# »r« os the M, i nl Ocean of Mirth VIGHTS— a.tcßoc—A FEW BEATS TBo. BROADWAY--'"---" _ . nl *»». Mat.. Aug. B. <*r*y** , *t«rr« From a Great Story THE SPOILERS H ',V,, ,lr Famoaa Novel hy Rex ftoaeh 1 "!!! fc , Wl, • FAMNCM AS GLENMTF.R. Da,l f-Jilll and MtlS p. rn. _ **«—Any Seat—Aay Time—2.lc Boxes Reserved for Auto Party. Cad. ITO Mil IT C DAILY MATS. Si 39 nildltO <M,S SHOWS DAILY . Z~ 1,000 SRATS, 10e ’ . A FIKI.DS, Presenting Orig in U,B| "* Vmr Minstrels.** DIAMOND * BRATKICR dk CO„ F.xpo n . „”}* •* Harp add Treble Snxapboao, Bl SH A MIAPKRIO, Original Croatora vs Songs and Sayings. C—vOTHKR BIG ACTS—B 825 e MATINRR DAILY MACLYN ARBUCKLE AI.BRBT VON TII.XF.R and DOR. OTHV NORB| Jones dt Sylvester) Lorraine A Dudley) Alexander Bros.) Abdul Ben Hamid's Arabs) Fred S. Paine) Helen Henschel- Morris) Mooreoseope.