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GENERAL NEWS OF SPORT WORLD
IRISH GIANT VERY EASY FOR ROBERT PJrTZ81MMONS PUTS COUGHLIN OUT IN S.METHING LESS THAN A FULl. ROUND. HE TAPS HIM ON THE JAW Coughlin Wants to Quit at First Smash but Manages to Keep on Until IHe Is Knooked Out. Philadelphia, 'Oct. I.-Con Coughlin, popularly known as the "Irish Giant," was to have fought six rounds with Bob Fitzsimmons last night at the Washington Sporting club, but he was so greatly out classed by the former pugilistic champion that be quit before the expiration of the "irst round. At no time during the a minutes and So seconds the round lasted did Coughlin have a show, and in that brief time he was knocked down three times. He seemed to be scared and wanted to quit before he did, but his seconds would not permit him to throw up the sponge. The round opened with both men cau tlous for a few seconos, after which Fits simmons swung a left to the jaw and Coughlin put a light left to the mouth. Fitzsimmons sent another to the jaw and a clinch followed. The former champion then struck out viciously and hooked Coughlin to the jaw, which sent the giant to the floor for four seconds. As soon as he regained his feet a right end.left to the jaw sent him down again, this time for the count. He came back slowly and Fitzsimmons landed a terrific uppercut on the chin. Coughlin appeared to be scared and wanted to quit, but his seconds sent him to the center of the ring. The moment he put up his fists Fitzsim mons again dropped him to the floor with a left to the jaw. Coughlin's second, Sam -itzpatrice, then threw up the sponge. Coughlin was taken back to his corner lo a half dazed condition. CHANGES IN THE RULES OF THE GRIDIRON GAME Experts Have Been Indulging in a Good Deal of Fuss Over Abolition of Some Formations. Experts have written learnedly and vio. lently, all about the changes in the inter ctllegiate football rules, declares the Illus trated Sporting News. .If the presidents of Yale and Harvard and their mustered professors had changed their undergraduate courses from four years to two, and back again, or dropped Greek and Latin entirely, and substituted Filpino dialects, it is painfully the fact that not half so much fuss would have been raised as over the "partial abolition of mass play," and the "enforcement of the open game." i However, a first-class football coach is paid a larger salary than a professor of dead languages, and it is not likely that 3o,ooo persons could be assembled to cheer the Harvard commencement exercises; so culture must yield the floor, on the ground of the greatest fun for the greatest num ber. - The masterful gentlemen who have warped their Intellects in trying to work out a compromise game of football which will please the populace and the player alike, decided to offer an outfit of sample goods for the coming season and the "fall opening." In one part of the field the contestants will be permitted to enjoy the old fash ioned pastime of hurling a solid ton or so of interlocked brawn against one man and briving him as far as possible into the learest real estate. In another area the players must be little gentlemen, and run and kick and keep seven men in the rush line and play a dainty, open-work style of Ifootball. Then the public will be asked which it prefers, and next year the satmples will be withdrawn and the solid goods delivered in one piece. There are one or two points which the crltics have overlooked, and they are men tioned here, with due modesty. An out rageous injustice is done the descriptive writer of football, in that the "gridironed 'turf" and the "trampled gridiron field" are I rudely wrenched from his working vocab tulary. These Pharisees have studied every football story for years and years. How ore we to get along without them? The jeld is turned into a checker board and who could spur his imagination into thrills lover a "checker board field?" It sug gests, instead of charging heroes all blood, dirt and long hair, the picture of two placid agiculturk-ts dozing over a checker board on a cracker barrel in the "general store and postoffice." The Northern Pseolo railway now offers a crward of two thousand ive hundred dollars (is,Soo.oo) in place of one thousand dollars ($z,ooo.oo) for information leading up to the arrest and conviction of parties implicated In the work of dynamiting bridge at Livingston. E. G. PIERSON, A. G. 5. Any Blockhead Cai See men of intelligence know that your gar. ments have been made by Bell, If such is the case. The suits and single garments we make do not require placards to iden tify them-they tell their own tale of good At, of style, of general all-rightness. Pleased to have your orders on the latest Fall and Winter Styles and latest Novelties In Woolens. JAMES W. BELL, Tailor and Draper 00 East Broadway . .. Butte, Mont. SIDE LIGHTS ON THE DAY'S SPORT NEWS Pitcher Martin, Butte's new twirler, as a phenom is something of a busted com munity. lie allowed as hits yesterday and a total of 24 runs. Con Coughlin, the Irish giant, couldn't con Fits into fearing his great strength and size. The bigger the man the bigger the snark, except when it happens to be Jeffries, then it is different. Billings has an athletic club oft to members. A gymnasium will be fitted up in the new Fenkse building. They expect to increase the membership to -oo within a week or two. The athletic club is a physical culture organization, and is not designed for the promotion of prize fights. Amateur bouts may be held, of course, but it is not the purpose of the club to hold any professional contests with the gloves. Curous looking football gear was worn recently in a practice game at Columbia college. According to the new rules, sole leather is prohibited, so that a pneumatic headgear had to be devised. The new gear for the protection of the head is black and nearly twice as high as the old leather affairs. Inside it is fitted closely to the head as a skull cap, and outside of this cap the pneumatic portion is built. Boxing is again becoming popular at colleges. A majority of the big Eastern colleges have secured boxing instructors the instructors as a rule are fighters that formerly belonged to the "great" class. Frank Erne is the latest of the has-been brigade to secure a fat job. The former lightweight champion has signed a two year contract with the Columbia univer sity to instruct the students in that famous college in the art of self-defense. This particular college has always favored hlox ing. This latest department, in addition to Columbia's already extensive curricu lum, may properly be termed the depart ment of high-art boxing. How a light weight professor will handle heavyweight students has not been mentioned in the articles of agreement, but by reading under the lines it may be politely inferred that the students will be averaged in classes according to their size, weight and physical prowess. Hitting power will be one of the requisites and essentials neces sary in order to maintain a respectable ethical status. Erne in making this match with the college faculty has proved himself a foxy chap. He has tied up with a set of arti cles where he cannot be disqualified for fouling. Some of the sporting writers are hav ing a great deal of fun with Jack Munroe and his physical aspirations. This is what a Los Angeles paper says: "There is a humorous side of the Jack Munroe end of the fight controversy which cropped out several days ago when the ex-miner is reported as saying his health had been undermined by hard work, and that he would be compelled to go to Hot . Springs for a month or more. Also that he concluded he would begin at the bot tom of the pugilistic ladder and work his way to the top, and when seated on the rung below the one now occupied by Jef fries would make strenuous efforts to un seat the champion. The occupant of the lower rung, according to Munroe, is Rohlin, and the latter is the men Munroe names he will first tackle in his ladder climbing act. Munroe does not state who his second victim will be provided he climbs over Gus, but probably he thinks the big Swiss occupies all the rungs below that upon which Jeffries is seated, and the ousting of him will place hi.n within touching distance of the champion. "Whatever his thoughts may be on the fighting question with respect as to whom he must topple over before he is ready to be toppled over in turn by Jeffries, the fact remains that his refusal to fight the ex-boilermaker places him in the same notch he occupied before the four-round affair with Jeff at Butte. His actions dur ing the last few weeks have made him the laughing stock of the pugilistic world. It is not too late for Jack to right himself, and a fight with the champion, even though defeated, would give him a better standing than he has at present." With the retirement of "Major" Taylor FOOTBALL SEASON FORMALLY OPENS HARVARD'S LINE FOUND WEAK IN BOWDOIN GAME-RESULT8 OF YESTERDAY. Cambridge, Oct. r.-In a game marked by clean handling of the ball and perfect forma tion by Harvard, while her opponent, Bow. doin, played a ragged game, fumbling fre quently, the crimson team won by a score of 24 to o. Although their general work was defective the Bowdoin men were able fre. quently to find weak spots in Harvard's line, especially at the right, and In the second halt when Davis and Finn opened holes through A. Marshall and Lehman for gains aggregating 45 yards. Penn's Work Disappointing. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct, s.-University of Pennsylvania 17; Franklin and Marshall, o, Pennsylvania scored one touchdown in the first half of ao minutes and two in the second half. The work of Pennsylvania was disappointing. Other Results. Princeton, Oct. s.--Princeton, 30; Swarth. more, o. - South Bethlehem, Pa., Oct. r.-Lehigh Uni. versity, 40; Manhattan College, o, Ithaca, N. Y., Oct. I.-Cornell, a6; Alfred College, e. Hanover, Oct. a.-Dartmouh, za; Massachu setts College, .o, COURT DECISION OF IN TEREST TO CARD PLAYERS San Francisco, Oct. s,-Superior Judge Sloss has decided that a bank must cash a draft and check wagered and lost at cards. The decision was in favor of Ralph Cotton of Salt Lake, who sued the First National bank of this city for $1,4So on a certlfied check and a sight draft issued to Clark James. James lost the check and draft In a poker game in Salt Lake. After passing through second par. ties they came in possession of Cotton, James ordered payment stopped on the draft and the check claiming that he had been robbed. the bicycle world loses one of its shining lights. His color did not bring him any friends, and all his victories on the track (and they are many) had to be earnad. While in Australia he beat their chait pion, and also trilmmed Ellegnard right after the Dane had won the championship of the world. Taylor made over $1S,ooo out of his last trip. That mighty test of the swilunner's cotir age and endurance, the English channel, is to be attempted again. Only one man is known to have swans it-Captain Webhb. Many have tried the feat, but all, save ronly he, failed. It is not the distance--about so miles-that makes it such a ditlicult feat, hut the cross and tumbling seas and the adverse cur rents. When Wehhbb succeeded he had to sw i 38 miles in actual distance. Now two attempts are to he made. There will be an element of international rivalry in this try, owing to the fact that in naddition to another attempt by the English swimmer tholbein, the Philadel phian, George Kistler, will also try to cover the distance between England and France. Both of these swimmers are Englishmen, although Kintler 4iss resided in this country for a number of years. Marvin Hart, the .Louisville light heavy weight, who has been out of business for some months with a broken hand, has come to the front with a challenge to any manl, barring JetTries, Fitzsinmmons and Corbett. Ilart says that (;ardtner, Ruhlin, Carter, Ryan, Munroe and Sharkey would bIe easy for hi' and that lie has money to bet on the si... that he can put tinlly of them away before the limlit is reached. "In truth," said the good old soul. "my husband is 5 feet 2, or a feet S, I dunno which." This is a very ancient hon mot, and its only excuse here is the obtruding thought that Con Coughlin, who is 6 feet 3 inches, had the figures of his lecgth reversed when Fitz measured hint with that freckled yardarm. There's a large-sized explosion about due in the baseball business in the big leagues. There will be a big cut in salaries this fall, and there will also be a big kick. That the magnates understand each other pretty well can be seen in the fact that no one seems tumbling over his own feet to sign up his players for next year. Many of the players had their inning last season. The club owners may take a little crack at being independent them selves now. That the American league intends to make some changes was evidenced in the new contracts which they are aublnitting to their players. The contracts call for six months' ser vice, as do those of the National league. This would make the player subject to his employers for some time before the season opens, as well as after it closes. And when post-season games are on the, schedule the players will have to play them without reference to any share of the money taken in at the turnstiles. Abe Attell wants to fight "Young Cor bett," but he raises the weight question. Attell claims the sas-pound championship, the feather limit. "Corbett" says lie will fight him at catch weights and bet $5,ooo on the side. Attell is willing to give the champion an argument, but not for a side bet. He can easily make ai2. "Corbett" cannot, without beating himself. The champion would have all the better of a go with Abe, and if he is anxious to lick him, might waive the side bet. He has the punch, which Attell lackst The latter is very clever, but he can t' wallop. And without that necessary ad junct to the fighter's armament, what chance would he have with the hardest slugger among the little fellows? There is the old "friends with a grudge" in this match, if it ever be a match. Attell and "Corbett" were chums years ago In Denver, and Attell prepared "Corbett" for many of his early fights. Now Attell thinks he is good enough to dust the feather from the cap of his former boss, THIWK AMERICANS 0RUG1 THE RACERS FRENCH SPORTS WILL INVESTIGATE METHODS OF THE TRAINERS WHO ALWAYS WIN. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, Paris, Oct. t.-The racing world here is greatly agitated about the question of al leged drugging, of race horses in which American trainers are thought to be espe cially experts the public here attributing their successes to this practice. Pending a report by the veterinary sur geons appointed by the stewards of a French Jockey club, investigating the mat ter, the press is taking up the subject. The Matin this morning publishes an in: terview with a leading American trainer at Chantilly named Leigh, who emphat ically declared that he did not permit drugging in his stables, for he considered the practice harmful. He added, however, that American stable lads were profiting by the credulity of certain trainers and were selling the nostrums at high prices. DELMAR FAILS TO BREAK IT BY ASSOCIATED PRESB. Cincinnati, O., Oct. r.-MaJor Delmar was driven by Alta McDonald against the world's trotting record of two minutes at Oakley park today and completed the mile in s:oo4, which Is his fourth mile this season better than s:or, and the fastest mile ever trotted in Ohio. The track was in grand shape, but there was a At~l breeze blowing up the stretch. A'BQ IIEERS FVmoue the World Over-Fully Matured. Or10 Womr 0. aauinok BRILLIANT EFFORT BY THE CHAMPIONS :UTTE LOSES TO SALT LAKE BY REMARKABLY CLOSE SCORE OF 14 TO 1. MR. MARTIN IS VERY EASY His Curves(?) Prove Pleasing to the Elders Who Fatten Their Batting Averages at His Expense. SM.lt lake, Oct. I.-The Ehlers simpltllly -litttishtered litcher .artin ul Itutte, lie was hI.rl.unered all asver the lot for a total of ai hit., which, with a cotulleh of cotly crrors by ith Milers.. mule the gnnmc a walkaway for I I ', hilers. Score: It It t.llt l.ake.., oo o 3 4 t 0 5 r- 14 .i1 Ii .........n. o o o n -I 6 4 Itatteries -Toiier and Iliutten; Martin and aII:len. L'npire-e (olian. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Harmon's Costly Wildness. SCaltle. (ilet. . -Ilarmnn's wilhlness ill the third inning lost the game. Twice he tilled tup the haw. and threelbase lilts by Ferris and Ilurse.lllman cleared themi. mlakling elnogllt rlluns t., winll the game. Ilogg was very rlTeelive. Sc,,c: It If I Seatltle......... o 0 0 3 0 0 0 0-3 5 s~il".ll...... O o 003 o 3 o O0-'6 Io a Il.itcrirs Iarmon allid Stanley; Ilogg aind II, ,ttan. I.'ltpire Lawler. HOW THEY STAND Pacifico National League. 'layed. \\'tit. I.uat. P.Ct. Ittitt. ................ 143 6o .80 ,ukanit .............. 144 79 65 .549 S,..atl ...................... 43 7 6 .SS salt lake........... No 33 47 ,413 Newton a Winner. 'Sanl Francisco. Oct. i.- Newton's pitching was. re.pnltsible for the defeat of the locals. ' lltside of two innintngs he had the opposing lbitters guessing. I n tilhe othlier Ilandl, V len was easly, and in thle eighth tinning he was hit for four sale Ishots. Sclre: K H E I..i Angeles. o 0o ,a 00 3 0-7 i a 'rsrleo....... oo oioa o oo e --a 6 a liatteries-Newton andi Spies; \'halen and carfus. -- -- Portland Wins in Ninth. Portland, Ore., Oct. I.-'ortland won a close lamlie from Sacramento by buuchilig hlits in the lninth inning. Tllielman and Keefe kept lthe hits well icattered until the ninth inning, when Keefe gave them foutr hits in succession which lost the gameli for Sacramento. 'The core: R It IH I'!rtllald...... o 0 0 0 o t o 0 a-3 8 a ;,;rrnllts.lt. ot o o0 0 a to 00 0- 8 s Itatl.tries-- "Trhican and Shea; Keeie and (;rallm. Umnpire--Levy. Poor Umpiring. Seattle, Oct. t.--()akland won from Seattle because of I.ohman's poor work as an umpire. Connell did not arrive and St. Vrain and Lohl. man officiated. Score: RIt I I Seattle........ o o o t o I 0 0-3 9 a Gtakland...... o a 6 o e-6 I=s latteriens-Ilaber and Byers; McKay and * Garton. Umpires--St. V'rain and Lothman. SERIES OF EXHIBITION GAMES IS OPENED 'Philadelphia, P'a,, (Jet. I.-The Philndeldphia Natilnal and American terams begann a series fI oi exhibition games on the Anltericall league giminlds. The ex champions of the American t.aguie won by a batting rally iin the eighth mning. Score: It it E I'hiladelphia National.................. 3 5 a I'hiladrlphia American............... 7 13 3 Ilatteries---l)uggl.bshy and Iloin; lllleder and Powers. Umpire-William Smith. SUMMARY OF RACES AT THE MISSOULA TRACK SI':'IAr. TO T 1HET INTi"t MOUNTAIN. Missoula, Oct. r.--Uerhy day at the race track brought out a great crowd yestcrday. The card offered was a god one and the sport was excellent. Fully 1,5no persons saw the races yesterday. Following is the summary of the day's events: First race, a:.1 pace. purse $so--Lady l.yins, tlk. m. (Dr. Moore, Butte), i, t, t; Flcta Gaxella, br. m. (t)r. Mills, Missoula), J, a, a; Pioneer, Ib g. (Gaspard DeLschamps, Jr., Missoula), 3, 3. Time, a.Aa, a:aS4. Fa:i'%. Second race, a:t7 trot, purse $3oo--School lellc, J). mn. (Charles McCarthy, Missouta), r, ., 3, t, a; Erin, b. g. (William Kane, Iantte), 3, t, r, a, t; Yodri, blk. g. (W. I1. Van Dyne, ilutte a, a, a, 3, 3. 'iTime, a:19 :4, a:asl , a:aol, 2:I9)4, a:ah. Anadriscus, the entry of George Farmer of Missoutla, was withdrawn. Third race, Missoula Derby, one and a quar. ter miles, running, pt*.se $zoo-Plcasanton (Mc DIonald), won; Enchant (Ryan), second; Para. guay (Fell), third. Time, a:opg. Foncliff also ran. lEnntries for Today-Free-for-all.trot; purse $,tn,: Erin, Andriscus, School Belle and Youroi, 2:16 pace, purse $joo-Guaymnaa, IHtbay Il., Lord Constantine, Pioneer, Julia Shake. 'Three.eighths mile dash, purse $15o--Barney Owens, Lanky BIob, L*Ay Potentate, San L.ucas. CALL ON THE PRESIDENT James R. Garfield and Others Confer With Roosevelt. BY ASaiOCIATItD: PtRESS. Washington, Oct. r.-Among the call ers on the president yesterday was James tR. Garfield, acting secretary of the depart nient of commerce and labor, who pre sented Henry Green, the recently appointed civil service commissioner. Assistant Secretary Armstrong of the treasury department had a chat with the president concerning business and political conditions in the West, through which sec tion he has just made an extended trip, Lieutenant General Young. chief of staff, Paymaster General Harris, Brigadier Gen eral Humphreya and Colonel Elliott, all in full uniform called on the president to pay their respects. $6.go--Excurson to Great Falls via Great Northern railway. Good going Sep tember syth to October 1st inclusive. Good returning until October 3d. City Ticket Office, 41 North Main street. W. R. MEECH, C. P. & T. A. Reward The Butte Electric Railway company will pay the sum of $1,000 for evidence to convict the party who dynamited one of its cars on thet Garden line on the evening of Sept. 17, 19038, J. H. WHIARTON, Manager. A eOMPLETE STO K Guns, Rifles and Ammunition Your Patronage Solicited. Hardware Anaconda eopper Department Mining eo. Butte, Montana J. H GOWAN ITRIED ON LARCENY CHARGE FACES JUDGE MoCLERNAN FOR AL LEGED MISAPPROPRIATION OF SMALL SUM. WAS FOUND GUILTY ONCE Case in District Court on an Appeal From Decision of Justice Find ing Defendant Culpable. The trial of J. II. (;owan on the charge of petit larceny was taken up today in Judge McClernan's court. The defendant is accused of approprl ating $47.90o belonging to John Lockhart to his own use. Lockhart is the resident agent of the Washington Life Insurance company and last year Gowan was a so licitor for the company tinder I.ockhart. I.ast February the case was tried in Justice Colligan's court at Walkerville and the defendant was convicted. lie was sentenlced to serve 3o days in the county jail. The case comes on an appeal fromt the decision of the justice court. The Accusation. It is alleged by the prosecution that Gowan entered into an agreement with Lockhart last November by which he was to solicit life insurance policies and was to receive one-half the premiums. Lock hart agreed to advance Gowan $ao a week which was to be paid from G(owan's share of the premiums. It is alleged that about December sa Gowan issued a life insurance policy and received $53.8o in premiums. It is the contention of Lockhart that half of this was never turned over to hint, bullt that Gowan appropriated the entire amount to his own use. Lookhart Called. Mr. Lockhart was the first witness called by the state. He testified as to the busi ness relation between himsclf and the de fendant and concerning the money which was alleged to have been misappropriated. The defense will endeavor to show that Gowan had perfect right to the money un der the agreement between the two men. Charles IE. Oles is counsel for the de fendant and the state is represented by Deputy County Attorney Coleman. TWO DECISIONS OF VAST IMPORTANCE TO NAVY President,After Conference With Moody, Announces His Views of Ques tions Under Discussion. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, Oct. r.--After a confer ence with Secretary Moody at the White House the president rendered two decisions important to the navy. On the recommnuen dation of the secretary, the president has declined to authorize an increase in rank of the civil engineers in the navy. In his letter to the president, the secre tary points out that under existing laws, the civil engineer corps has a larger pro portion of captains and commanders than the line and that under the proposed change the proportion of captains and coin manders in the civil engineers corps would be much greater than any other staff corps, with the exception of chaplains and pro fessors of mathematics. The secretary adds that rank in the navy "appertains to the line, signifying as it does military authority and command." The president has also sustained the sec retary in declining to approve the applica tion of Col. George C. Reil, adjutant and inspector of the marine corps, to be retired with the rank of brigadier general under the operation of the law which has been used to retire navy officers with advanced rank. SAYS BISHOP IS INTEMPERATE BY ASSOCTATED PRESS. Berlin, Oct. r.-Prof. Nippold of Jena university, at the general conference of the Evangelical seminary at Coerlitz, Saxony, yesterday charged that Bishop Auzperman, bishop of South Shantung, China, was largely responsible for the outbreaks in China, because of his arrogance and ambl tion. The professor accused the bishop of in temperance. POPE PlUS CALLS NEGOTIATION OFF BALE OF FRIARS LANDS IN THE PHILIPPINES WILL NOT BE CONSUMMATED. GUIDE HAS BEEN RECALLED Will Be Given Some European Nuncia ture, as His Mission to 'Manila Has Been Failure. BY ASSOCIATE') PIERNS. Rome, Oct. s.--Ngotiations in the Phil ippines between the vatican and the United States government regarding the sale of the lands held by the friars and the removal of the native Monks from the islands have been called off by Pius X. Monsignor Guido, the Roman prelate sent as lpostolic delegate to conduct the nlegotiations, has been recalled to Ronie, where lie is expected to arrive early in November in order that lie may be as signed to a liropean nunllciature. The general opinion in Rome is that Monsignor Guido's mission has failed, principally because he would not accept the price offered for the friars' lands by the American government, owing to the claim of the religious orders interested that they are entitled to a large sum. It has been decided at the vatican that hereafter popular questions must be dealt with directly by the pontifical secretary of state or the government at Washing ton, or what is still better, by a special representative of the Holy See sent to Allmerica from Rome. SHAFFER IS TO RETAIN HIS PLACE AS PRESIDENT gY ARC CCrA''vn rsrss. Pittsburg, Oct. I.-President Theodore J. Shaffer of the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers will re main at the head of the organization. The board of inquiry investigating the charges against him makes this announcement. To Run Commissary. nY ASSOCIATIID I'ES.S. Omaha, Oct. t.-The Union Pacific com pany at midnight took over the entire commissary departments of all the lines from Omaha to Portland, Ore., which for 36 years has been operated by the Pacific Hotel company. Cut in Wages. iIY ASSOCiA'IItU PRIESS. Allentown, Pa., Oct. I.--The Empire Steel & Iron company which operates six furnaces and the Thomas Iron company which also operates six furnaces, posted notices yesterday of a io per cent cut in wages to go into effect today. The reduc tion affects goo men. Piano tuning and repairing, reduced rates. Orton Bros., air North Main. The SPORTING GOODS Store Our stock Is now complete and we are prepared to furnish you with Rifles, Revolvers and Shot Guns of Every Make at Lowest Prices FISHING TACKLE In Endless Variety. Shot Goo Cartrldges Of all Kinds Fresh Preo the Factory. Carl Engel i1 and 13 W. Park St.