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GULFPORT IS GROOMING CITY FOR TIGERS' COMING HaiMniun UemodelinK Diamond ? and Whole Training ( amp is Being Overhauled MIKE DONLIN PASSES FROM THE BIG SHOW Noted Veteran Through After 15 Years of Slugging in the National League By HAROLD V. WILCOX, Almost lost iu the scrumbleil mes-s of conjectures, announcements, deni als, rumors, hurdlings and war bulle tins that form the daily baseball ot tering these December days, is the story of the passing of Mike Donlin, one of the games most picturesque figures. The unconditioual release ot the once great slugger, who is now a Giant, is planned, and unless the much-married Michael is claimed by some other major league club within 10 days, he will be a free agent. Aud In Mike's case, that will mean that after a unique career of 15 years, he will be through. Btnce Donlin broke into the Na ; tlonal league, in 1899. at St. Louis, he has played pretty well around the cir cuit, and for years his bludgeou was a thing of joy to the fans and terror to the enemy. Mike made the trip around the world with McGraw, last winter, and stuck with the Giants in a pinch-hitter hole all season. But the old batting eye had lost Its ’ eagle accuracy, and the end of the i open season on the horse-hide pellet ‘ found him with a clouting average of J but .161. In 31 pilgrimages to the i plate he hit safety but five times, two •Ingles, a double, a triple and lone home run being his offering for lb 14. The circuit drive scored his single run, Donlin leaves the big show at a time when his parsing will be over looked by many, but the old guard will note his absence next spring with a pang of deep regret. Prom Gulfport comes the news that ■ Emil Halsman has declared war on weeds and ruts at the Tiger diamond there, and with the assistance of Groundkeeper Clayton, of the New Orleans Pelicans, is remodeling the turtle-back lot on which the Bengal tribe cavort in spring graining days. Emil constructed one of the best dia monds in the south at Gulfport last winter, and the geulal Navin field guardian of the sod promises to have It In even better shape when the lim bering-up season opens early in March. The whole population of Gulfport is delighted at the prospect of again entertaining the crew from Jungle town, and the city is taking a lively Interest in the overhauling of the shower baths, hand-ball courts and other equipment ht the fair grounds on the coast. The weather has been the balmiest in years on the Oulf coast, report the natives, and if It continues there will be no chilly winds and frigid drizzles to complain of in March. The series between New- Orleans and Detroit resulted, last summer, in a revival of Independent ball on the coast, and this year a league is being planned by the towns that dot the shore of Mississippi Sound. Claude Williams, the tiny southpaw who tried out with the Tigers last spring and was sent to the Pacific coast. Is having a trip this winter that nearly compensates for his failure to make the grade in the big show. Claude Is with the Venice club at Honolulu. The Californian arrived at the metropolis. Nov. 16, and was given a royal welcome. The All-Nationals and All-Americans are due at Hono lulu, Monday, provided their steamer la not scuttled in mid-Paclflc by one of the German cruisers that is lending Interesting variety to ocean travel in those regions of the deep. Freddy Welsh has nothin* on Patsy Droulllard and Sammy .Taylor when It comes to “iron man” perform ances. Both the local lightweights are staging continuous performances that are In* the “real thing" class. Patsy will box Kid Trendall, at St. Louis, on the eighth, and then will hasten to Memphis to meet Joe Man dot, on the thirteenth. On the twenty third he will exchange thumps with Hal Stewart, another tough boy, at the Windsor arena, and It is possible that he will sandwich in a match with i Dailey, the French champion, who was introduced to Detroit fans at Windsor, Wednesday night, at Toledo, : on the eighteenth. He may also be 1 seen at Cleveland In the open ing which the Forest city will give the ring game in a few weeks. Patsy was offered a match with lYeddy Welsh, at Grand Rapids, for tha eleventh, hut could not accept be ' cause of his Memphis date, for which i he had posted a big forfeit. His chance to meet the chnmpion. how ever, was not altogether lost, for ne gotiations are now on to stage the Windsor favorite and the Englishman at Montreal In January. Taylor, who made short work of Jack Sullivan, at Windsor, Wednes day night, will meet Artie Kauffman, at Jackson, on the tenth, and the next day will take on DeLoof, at Grand Rapids. Mickey Sheridan is another local favorite who is staging some “Iron man” stuff Mickey will «• n deavor to satisfactorily settle a grudge with Johnny at Jackson, on the tenth, and on the eleventh will fight 10 rounds with Welsh, at Grand Hap fds. the Irishman having secured Drouillard’s chance at the champion. Paul Slkora Is planning n “come back.’* It it reported in Detroit box ing circles that he is expecting to tneet Artie Kauffman, at on the fifteenth. KFNDM.I SKATED TO RE INTERLAKE COMMODORE Commodore Harry C. Kendall, of the Detroit Yacht club. Is slated for the commodoreship of the Interlake I Yachting association, and will be elected if he ran be induced to ac ; cept the position. Commodore Jen nings. who served In I*lo, Is the last Detroiter to hold that marine honor. D«vart- City May Hun Amateur Baseball in Cleveland CLEVELAND, I>ec. 4 The spe cial cdum il committee appointed to consider the control of amateur baseball in Cleveland by tin* city bold a meeting recently, but ar rived at no conclusion, adjourning to next Tuesday. Councilman Rey nolds. however, expressed hiiuselt as favoring a system whereby a -municipal board should he ap pointed to a'*t as tin supreme court for amateur baseball. He suggested that it be com j>osed of the president and secre tary of the C A. M. A.,' the dlrec- : tor of recreation, the p|K>rt dlrec- i tor, and one man to be appointed I by the mayor. M’GRAW TO BET $47,600 HE WILL FIND TWO STARS That’s What It’s Going to Cost “Javvn" To Give Big Camp a Tryout WORTH IT, HE SAYS, IF HE GETS TWO GOOD MEN Big Loss Due When Squad Is Cut According to New Ruling NEW YORK, Dec. 4—John Me- Graw-’s experiment of taking 52 play ers to Marlin next spring iu the hope of picking at least two or three good players la perhaps the biggest gam bling chance over taken in the big league. Anyway it breaks, this experiment will stand the club a financial loss of $47,600, but "Mac" figures that if he even gets two good men the dough will not have been spent In vain. How will it cost this much money? Easy enough. Under a now league rule that la to be passed next month the clubs will have to cut down their teams to 20 men after the season gets under way. This means that McGraw will have to get rid of 32. These 30 men coat the club an av erage of $2,000 each. The drafting price alone la $1,500. Besides travel ing expenses must be figured. But moat of them wore bought outright, the price in many cases being as high as $7,000. The coat of the bunch, therefore, at a conservative estimate would be $64,- 000. To keep these men at Marlin ami pay their traveling expenses around the country will average S2OO a man. That runs the total up to s7o,ooo—all paid out before there are any returns. In selling the surplus players off to minor leagues McGraw will be lucky indeed If he can get an average of S7OO a player. Thirty-two at that price would total $22,400. Take this from the $70,000 paid out and you can get a pretty fair idea of what it costs to try to build up a team in the big league. The Brooklyn Federal league club, for instance, did not take in $30,000 at the gate all last season. N. L BOSSES PUN BIG SWAPPING REST Stallings Only Manager Who Doesn’t Need New Paces Very, Very Badly NEW YORK, Dec. 4.—There's going to be a busy meeting of National league magnates here next Tuesday, but they’ll have to make quite a fuss to out-noise the managers. If the latter are not all bluffing, there ought to be enough fan-food manufactured through the medium of trades and sales to keep the writer-fellows busy for months. Fred Clarke, of the Pirates, is re ported as having announced that he will go the limit in bolstering up his team. Having broken up wbat every one thought was a pennant hope ma chine by one little trade, Clarke will try to put H\impty-Dumpty back on the wall again, with several con templated trades next week. George Stallings, of Boston, while declaring he won't let any . good things slip by him. is the envied of the envied. He is in the position of the dealer who doesn't need any cards. Next to Fred Clarke, Charley Her zog of the Reds; Koger Bros nah an, the Cubs new leader, and Manager McCraw of the Giants, expect to be as busy as the proverbial bee. All three are admittedly and openly gun ning for hear. Ilresnahan has east looks of longing toward Eddie Grant. McOraw would, or at least ought to b« willing to give one arm and the foe of one foot for Zimmerman. Her zog needs pitchers so bad he haa threatened to hire San Francisco Hhanglialers to kidnap several for him. And then there is Miller Hug I gins. who. reports say. lias been given [orders by Schuyler Britton, owner of ifhe Cards, to get a good shortstop if it coats a fortune. Pat Moran could use several Walter Johnsons with his Phillies and Is said to have his eve on several, with very little visible .stuff, however, to trade for them. All In all, tile coming meeting.prom ises to be the replica of an ante-bel lum, down south slave auction Held day. CITY BASKEt’hAM, I.EAGI'E ORGANIZES The city basketball league was or ganized. last night, by the represen tatives of the Packard. Burroughs, Rayl. Martha Holmes and Knights or Equity teams. A sjxth team will he added to the league, which will play * 45-§ame schedule this winter. Two Reasons Why Tigers Should Win Flag mL.:* ’ t / Smm HA If * v & ww|i *Mm iA % ■ V W Vli.. WALTER JOHN9ON Walter Johnson has jumped to the Feds. So has Eddie Plank. So has Ray Collins, for that matter. The Washington sp»“od king and the veteran south paw from Quakertown were the two American league twirlers who consistently trounced Hughey Jeuulugs' Tigers Collins was fairly proficient In that art also. Therefore, while feeling the proper portion of sor row because of the bereavement ot our fellow-Amer ican league magnates, Jungletown fans have reason to chortle a bit up their sleeves. For with Johnson and Plank out of the way. Detroit's chances of break ing into the 1915 world’s series are increased a whole lot—immeasurably, we might say. Johnson signed with the Chicago Feds yesterday for a salary of $17,- 500 a year and a $6,000 bonus. The contract Is for two years. Plank signed earlier in the week, ibp posedly with St. Louis. “Ham” Fish Wants to Coach Columbia “11” NEW YORK. Dec. 4.—Hamilton Fish. Jr., captain of the Harvard varsity eleven in 1909, is a candidate for the position of coach of the Columbia 'varsity team in 1916 The fact that Columbia has not as yet restored football has apparently not much effect on Mr Fish. Charles Hanu, Jr., who was substitute guard on the Harvard team in 1911. and who played on tlie All-Star against the Carlisle Indians last week. Is the medium through which Fish has placed himself at the disposal of the Columbia authorities. Fish expressed a willingness to assist iu coaching the proposed Columbia eleven, ami asmuch as he has had two years’ experience as a player under Percy D. Haughton, and also has served uuder him nuder Percy D. Haughton, and also has served under him as an assistant coach. WASHINGTON WILL FIGHT FOR WALTER Option Clause in Contract To Form the Basis of Hot Legal Fight _ * WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 —The Wash ington Baseball club's board of di rectors met today to plan a legal fight to keep Walter Johnson from play ing w-ith the Federals next year. The local officials were taciturn when (Jwestioned about what their first step will be. Privately they ad mitted that Ban Johnson himself probably would come here to aid in mapping out a plan of battle. It was believed that the loual club will build its fight on a clause In Johnson's 1914 contract. This clause, according to Manager Clark Griffith, specified that Johnson was to receive $12,000 for the Tear, $9,300 during the season, and $2,500 when he attached his monicker to a 1915 contract. It was openly admitted that the American league and, in fact, the Na tional commission would co-operate with the local club to make the strongest legal fight yet put up by or ganized ball against the Federals for signing the "greatest pitcher ever." The sinews of war will come from the big “war fund" collected at the rate of five per cent of all gate re ceipts last season. The Feds keep right on grabbing players and putting up money, and don’t seem to hear Ban Johnson sing ing "Ashes to ashes, dust to dust” at the top of his voice. Logan Cunningham Looks Good As Possible Princeton Coach By HAL BHBRIDAX. NEW YORK, Dec. 4 —Princeton could go a long way and do a lot woise than sign up I,ogau Cunning ham to do the Haughton act for the Tigers. Cunningham is one of the best football players Harvard ever had. He not only knows the game, but he has the knack of instilling fight into men—being some digger himself. In Seven World Series, Macks Got Just Six Runs for Plank A glance at Eddie Plank's record in blue ribbon classics stamps him as the Leon, for this week, at least, a Federal, Calamity Ames of world s series warfare. Whenever Gettysburg Eddie pitched a world’s series game he seems to have placed a jinx on the Athletics bludgeons. He has lost five of hla seven world’s series starts, and in four of his defeats his club has been shut out. In 1905 Matty beat him 3 to 0, and later McGlnnity took his measure, Ito 0. In that game he held the Giants to four hits, an error by Lave Cross giving New York the victory. In 1911 he heat Marquard in the second game, 2 to 1, tor his first world s series victory. IjHter in the series he relieved Coombs, and yielded the Giants’ winning run in the tenth. Last fall he held Matty to a 0-0 tie for nine innings, only to lose in the tenth, 3 to 0. Later he beat Matty, 3to 1, in th mi' of tfie scries. Last October James lowered his color s. 1 to 0. In seven world s series games the Athletics have stored Just six runs for the great left-hander. His work, however, lias been strangely con sistent. He has won twice by a score of 3 to 1, has beaten twice, 3 to 0, and twice more by l-to-0 scores. WESTERN STAR REFUSES CAPTAINCY OF TEAM THAT “ROOMY” MIGHT HAVE HONOR While little has been said about it, there has been a lot of specu lation regarding the ele<tlOn of the 1915 football captain at the i nlverslty of Illinois. Harold Pogue, quarterback and easily the star of the veterans who will play for Zuppke next year, was slated for the honor. .ia« k Watson, pivot man on the conference’ cham pionship team, was elected, and fears that there was discord In the Illinois camp were felt In many quarters. But the real story has come to light, and It reveals a bit of “Dainon and Pythias ’ friendship tiiat Is splendid. Pogue was nominated first, but refused to allow bis name to go to a vote. "I have had honors enough, ’’ said Pogue to his teammates. “If you are my friends, vote for Watson,’’ Watson Is his roommate. No wonder Zuppke had a remarkable football team this year. THE DETROIT TIMES, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1»14, ST. LOUIS FEDS HAND OUT ROLL OF RECENT JUMPERS Joe Tinker Now Has Great Mound Staff CHICAGO, Dec. 4—With Walter Johnson’s signed contract in his pock et, Manager Joe Tinker invited any team pilot In organized baseball to show a pitching corps superior to the one to be offered by the Chicago Feds in 1916. Besides the blonde Walter, the Chi feds have A. Rankin Johnson, who beat Walter ih a few hurling duels; Claude Hendrie, and Ad Brennan with prospects bright that Mordecai Brown will be added to the staff. Tinker refused to give out the fig ures in Walter Johnsons contract, but gueswes ranged from $15,000 to $20,000 a year. AMERICAN LEAGUE’S FIGHT, SAYS GARRY CINCINNATI. 0.. Dec. 4. —“It Is a matter for the American league to handle." was the comment of Chair man Herrman, of the National com mission. when told of a statement from Washington that the governing body of organized baseball would co operate with the Nationals in prevent ing Walter Johnson from playing with the Federal*. Herrman predicted that the courts would stop Johnson from carrying out J his contract with the Federals. If Princeton had fought throughout the Yale game as during that wonder ful last quarter, Yale might not have gotten away with that 19 to 14 score. Cunningham writes that three big western universities are after him for next year. Any time the west puts its approval on a man. nine times out of ten. the man is worth the price. It would be a shame for Princeton to lose "Gunny.” '■ VJf ■Pla-ftfC. Claimed That Outlaws Have Signed 30 Hurlers Since End of Season PITTSBURGH FEDS ARE KIDNAPERS-IN-CHIEF Buffalo Team Reports Most Im posing Array of-New Star Material ST. LOUIS, Dec. 4—Taking Presi dent Gilmore at his word, when the Fed president advised the club own ers to make public the names of play ers kidnaped from organised ball this fall, chieftains of the St. Louis team have given out what is purported to be a partial list of such names for the whole league. The Terrier magnates insists that at least 30 players who were under the Jurisdiction of organized hall last summer, have hurdled to the Gilmore circuit since the end of the season, and predict that another dozen will be corailed before the first of the year. More than half the players the Feds allege they have signed were members of major league clubs last season. The Pittsburgh Feds are re ported to have signed more new tal ent than any other club in the Infant organization. Rebel Oakes U said to have se cured the signatures of “Poll" Per rltt and Pat O’Connor of the Car dinals; F.d Koney, of the Pirates; Frank Allen, of the Dodgers; Marty Berghammer. of the Reds, and Bunny Hearne, of the Toronto Internation als. Blackburn, of the Chicago White Sox. is said to be on the verge of accepting a Pittsburgh Federal league contract. Thp Buffalo Feds claim to have Ivy Wingo. of the Cardinals; Ray Cald well. of the Yankees: George Mc- Bride, of the Senators; Ray Collins, of the Red Sox; while the Brooklyn Feds say they have landed Ma gee, of the Cardinals; Jimmy Volx, of the Pirates, and Marty Walsh, of the Bridgeport. 'Fastern association, team. Walsh is a brother of Big Ed Walsh, of the Chicago White Sox. Bill Fischer, of the Dodgers; Rip llngerman, of the Naps, a pitcher named Paul Crouch, of the North ern league; Johnson, of the Nation als. and an outfielder named Fred Wines from the same circuit are said to have aligned themselves with Joe Tinker's Chlfeds, while I>ode Paskert and flans of the Phillies are reported to have Jumped to Otlo Knabe's Baltimore Terrapins. George Stovall has Informed the .Kansas City club owners that he has signed Catcher Walter Schmidt. Pitch er Charley Baum and Outfielder Jus tfn Fitzgerald, of the San Francisco, Pacific Coast league club, to contracts for next season. The local Feds have signed Short stop Roy Corhan. of the Frisco, Pa cific Coast league club, and First Base man Babe Borton of the Venice team of that organization, In addition to Ollle Kirmayer. of the Decatur. Three- Fye lea trite chib, and Eddie Plank, of the Athletics. TOHNSON AND WIT,LARD* I'OST THEIR FORFEITS NEW YORK. pec. 4—Both Jack Johnson and Jess Willard have posted I ft.ooo with Flohert C. Vernon as for feits for their fight this winter, Ver non raid t«»day. Jack Curley, the matchmaker, said Johnson wailed last Wednesday from Buenos Ayres for Cuba. Brunswick Gridiron Champions Go To War FKFDKRII’KTON, N H. Dim 1/ —One-half of the members of the University of New Brunswick s football team, champions of the In ternational Football league of the Maritime Provinces, have vol unteered for active service, now that the season is over. These college football players will go to the front with the second Cana dian overseas expeditionary army that 1* to leave shortly. Culver Chosen As Central’s Captain Wald Culver, all-state center ami star pivot man ou the Detroit Central football team, will he cuptalu of the 1916 eleven, according to the unani mous decree of his teammate* last night. He Is a wonderful football player, heavy, brainy and powerful, and a popular successor to Don Straw, this year's able chieftain. It Is well Rhode Island im't in the south', Imagine McGraw try ing to crowd his six-team squad into that state. Uift-CertlflcAtes Redeemable in Merchandise at any time. House Coats $5 to $25 Lounging Robes $lO to S3O Bath Robea $3.50 to $lB Traveling Slippers... $2 to $3.50 House Slippers .75c to $4 Moccasins $1.50 to $3 Bath Slippers 50c ot $1 Umbrellas $1 to sls Walking Sticks . .. . .$1.50 to $8.50 Silk and Opera Hats .. $6 to $lO Velour Hats .$4 to $lO Fur Gloves—Gauntlets. $5 to sls Suit Cases and Bags. .. $5 to $25 Tourist Cases ,$2.50 to sl2 Saturday—We offer Exceptional Values in Men’s and Young Mori * Fine Suits and Overcoats )«. All the newest and best models /T* gas fcT* fl) , The choicest fabrics and weaves. Na ■ | _ 11, / W dpi The cleverest patterns and colors I L Specially Priced I BBJJ9 I 9 Un nan & Son Shoes EFIvB S 14. Stetson Hats .lrU ~ Manhattan Shirt* I v and Onuin Sure 0 .., |7i.|73 Woodward A\e I tub i wear, the Suit, T'e'mtt** t.*!•»«•»* Cb*tM*r* AMUSEMENTS. eADDICIf Mm. Saturday ami (ftAVlVfMghta, 33c to *1.50 The love atury tilth a langh In every line Kitty Mac Kay lly Catherine riifnholni ( uahlng. Sun, at S— Nedderineyer and Hand of 50. Sun. Night, Dec. 6 LVMVV U SJOWK’N TRAVKI. n » "■FESTIVAL UCCIIUIIIC ELECTROS I *»OF METALS VLOUVIUO 20 l«K. KK ATI I4K« next weeit^- OLIVER MOROCCO OFFERS Peg 0’ My Heart With ELSA RYAN .Mghta A Sat. Mat. 2.V. 50c. 75c, sl. $1.50. Wed. Mat. 2ftc. 50r. 75c, ft. 825 c MATINEE DAILY • THE BRIDE SHOP Jack E. Gardner! flnh> Helen i Moran A W’laert John Gordon A Co.| fnrdo A .\«ll| Toyo Troupei Moor roar ope. Mil gr C 1,000 NEATS 10c. ILLS —a snow*, dall,v Dally Mata. UiUO to 4i.M). EDMUND HAYES & CO. In “The Plano Morera.” THE GREAT RIVOLI O—Other nig Acta— It. Oaily Mats. 12:30-4:30 20c TWO VIOIIT SHOWS—7i.IO.OiI3 30C MR. AND MRS. ROBYNS Harry Godfre> and Veta Hemleraoa M—OTHER Hit. 41 TS—lt. * ' ~~ 1 1 ■■■" J Job Printing Done Right. Time* Printing Cos., 13 John 11.-nt. Wayne Hotel Roller Skating Rink Grand Opening S4TIRD4Y EVENING, DEC. 5. I 111 4. One of the largest and beat equipped Skating Rink* In America. An especially designed floor with a skating Murfaca of 20,000 square feet, furnished by the famous Kenyon Company of Wsuke aha. wla. I.noo .pair Rlrhardaon'a beat Fiber Roller Skates, Instructions given morning* free In plain, figure and fancy skating. .Music by the Popular Straub Sisters' Rand of 12 pieces. 4 DMISSION. Morning Seaalona Free. 10 to 13. 4ftern«»on Neaalon I6e. Shatea 15e V Evening Seaalnaa JOe. ~ . Nkntra Ise No Charge for ('becking ’ Monday and Thursday Eve nlnga ladles Free. Excepting Holidays. Walter E. Sntphla. Mgr. J. R. Ha yea. Prop. PENNSY GRIDDERS REPUDIATE BROOKE Nineteen of Squad Vote to Oust C oach, Who ia Blamed For Quakers' Disasters PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 4— One of the most remarkable actions ever tak en by un American football team oi curred here, yesterday, when 19 out of 21 membera of the University of Pennsylvania squad voted to repudi ate Coach Brooke and his methods. Two of the squad did not vote. Both of Brooke’s two years here have been disastrous, lmt his contract has an other year to run, and he hoped to make good yet. The repudiation w'a* a bitter blow to him, and It is not yet known whether or not he will con tinue to refuse to resign. Malty and Morin to Play. Martin Maley, of Detroit, and Charles Morin, of Chicago, will meet tonight at the Pullman academy In a championship throo-cuahlon bllllwd match. 171-17* Woodward A TO. Detroit's largest Clothtsrs This Great Store Headquarters for Men’s and Boys’ Gifts Oar displays of practical gift ar ticles are the greatest we have ever presented. Here, above evehywhere else In Detroit, are you sure to find Just the right gift for father, non, brother or friend. We Suggest — Seal Skin Caps $5 to $25 Auto and Golf Caps 50c to $3 Men's Shirts $1 to $lO Mufflers 50c to $lO Handkerchiefs 15c to $1.50 Neckwear 50c to $5 Gloves for Gifts $1 to $7.50 Collar Bags $1 to $3 Scarf Pins and Links... .50c to $5 Susp. and Sets ......50c to $1.50 Sweater Coats $3.50 to $8.50 Pajamas for Gifts $1 to $8.50 Gift Hosiery 25c to $2 AMUSEMENTS. n FTPOIT— satTmat. at i. nwl 1 TONIGHT AT H Watch Your Step "Si. Verncn Castle frank Tinnr Elisabeth Hurra) llrlre uml King ."»« (iuritriiiul) UunDfU Girl*—AO MPYT U/PPK Mata. Uad.. Mat. n tA I ntcn Sent* Now Selling lIKNHY SAVAGE offer* The Impressive Dramatic Spectacla EVERYWOMAN hlnurmtile of ISO. Symphony llrrhrdm MATIN BK* Mr to 91.00 —NO IIIGHEU LYCEUM USES* ISitO 7Sc The thow that Net < hi- I Hat. SAT. earo Tnnitu I'msy I*i i dhf» SEPTEMBER MORN | Seat* Next week I ( han. hirin'* Mnatlr Pepper A V E NUE- "VKS” Jna. J. Corhett’a Ills Slieees* THE BURGLAR AND THE LADY Milts, Sun., Tut**., Thurs., Sat. Prices, 10c, 20c, 30c—Few 60p- -Week Pay Mat.. lOc. 20c. Nest Week -"Sold for Money." CADILLAC The High Rollers “JSyS* Nest Week—The New llroadnay Girls. P>/\i | V HCRLKMUK P ULL T WATINKR DAILY Hud Plaher’a Merry Girl Frolla “FOR THE LOVE OF MIKE” EXTRA! HI-AYSHA, Cyelonlc Daaear a w CT T V Fill* r-CT.Ahs UAYt I T Btni.KHmt. TODAY—SIiIS and Nitd. HONEYMOON GIRLS With PHII. OTT Nest W eek—MOL I.IN lIOLGR GIRLS.