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THI IVEHIHO WOBLD, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1919.
NEWS OF ALL BRANCHES 0F SPORT EDITED BY ROBERT EDGREN READ VARDON'S ARTICLE ON GOLF ANOTHER HARD BLOW FOR JOHN BY VIC Ooprrlght. UU kr Ths Prsss Publishing Ce. (Ths Nsw Tor WorM). HARRY VARDON REVIEW!! OPEN GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP FOR THE EVENING WORLD Peerless Golfer Praises Ouimet, the Permanent Ownership of Seventh Plaoe in the American League Will Be Decided in the Next Three Days, the Yanks Meeting the Naps and the Browns Clashing With the Senators. Youthful Boston Player, for His Brilliant and Nervy Playing and Calls Him the Coming Amateur Champion of America Declares Tourney at Brook line One of Most Exciting He Ever Played In. By Harry Vardon. (Written Exclusively for Ths Evening World.) Boston, Sppt. 20. sOR K'-tierul cxcitviiK'iit and a sensational finish the nineteenth national r oion olt chain ;ioniilp of tlie t'nlted States at the Drookllne Coun- try Club yesterday was one of the most remarkable tournaments I have evrr playtd In. I do not rcall a more startling finish than yester day's. Which rMUlted in I triple tie between Francis Ouimet, Edward Ray and myself. The ClOMfleM of the meet when three tied for first am four for fourth ilH'-e showed how bitterly fought was the battle. I have only the highest praise for Francis Ouimet. The showing of . the twenty. two-year-old amateur from the Woodland y'SSSiKSS i has few equals. 111k score was no accident or. 'MmWmmW lllik.' Id. 1 1 11 V t.,1 I trr.lf a ,wl n,..,,.,! nil V, n . . - ........ n v 1 n " 1 1 mi.', vi . n . i i mi u r p,ui. He was Justly entitled to his hard won tie. I'ntll yesterday I ha! never seen and I don't he-' lleve ever hoard of the Massachusetts amateur. My tinul round was over early, and, hearing of OulmetV wonderful morning performance, I quickly changed my clothes, and In company with "Ted" Ray I was anxious to see the vnnnaafAr In antlnn an, I ,.. k. p w m i . ... H . K.ii, mini nru i UIIL till lilt' Jy links to meet him. I nuicklv saw onnnirh tn enniMnr-V me that young Ouimet was a real golfer. He Is very confident of his ability, understands his allots and plays them well. In my opinion ho plays a good all round MM of the highest standard. On his last nine hole, he ran down many trying putts To have missed one would have cost him his ex cellent score. It was not only Otilmet's brilliant work that Impressed me favorably, but the wonderful nerve he displayed in his game fight to win or at least to tic the best score. Ouimet Given Hard Test. Few players, and especially us your as Ouimet. are ever called on to take the responsibility that he carried yesterday and under conditions that were Imply terrible. Ouimet knew after his bad outward trip that he had to perform wonderful golf to even tie the leading score of s). The younnster didn't allow this or the presence of a big gallery to diHtuil him, and coming home he did the last elslit holes tn 31 strokes, all the time knowing that a miss would he fatal. I know what It means to finish under those conditions and congratulate the boy for his plucky nht. Closely Watching Ouimet, I saw that he drives far and straight, that his approach shots are hard, and! when on the green he misses few chances. At the flfteenth hole Ouimet made a shot thnt opened my eyes in wonderment. Arier a DM second snot to a hunker he pitc hed hie third to within a foot of the cup. At the next he holed a three-yard putt nicely, and thte wae no mean feat, considering the heavy condition of the greens yesterday from the rains. Aaln on the seventeenth he even improved on thle when he dropped the hull In from over four yards for a tlno three. 1U putting ability wae again forced to a eevere test on th" home ttreen when he holed out a putt of five feet with an anxious nailery looking on. To have missed that shot would have cost the youth tho match In second thought I predict a (rand future for Ouimet, and firmly believe ho Is the coming American amuteur champion. Ray and Vardon Guilty oi Bad Golf. Many told me that they were surprised at the slump of Edward Hay and myself on the tlnal round. The only answer le that we were guilty of bad tfolf. Mjeeli, i drove Strongly, was always well up. but putting wae my downfall. My nwfmil score of 42 on the outward trip was due entirely to missed putts, and many of them very easy. The first nine holes are the hardeet on the Hrookllne course, hut even ronilnc home I still had trouble on the greene. My team male. Ted Hay. told me that putting was also the reason for his poor shciwii.K on the last round. The big fellow started off badly when he missed a putt on the first green that wasn't more than a foot away from the pin. A slip up of this nature Is caused by over confidence. Hut Hay couldn't get going right lie made a mess or the fourth tee. Tie drove within ten yards of a bunker and then fluffed hie eecond shot plump Into it. He recovered well, but then took three putts on the green. Again at the seventh my team mate pulled his drive to left of the green and then had to take a four to hole out. It was performances like this that prevented both of us from doing better than 71). It was simply tossing away our chances. We were so disgusted that all hope was given up of finally winning, hut a number of your players who had a good chance found the wet conditions very trying and didn't realise on their opportunity. The tension of waiting around until thOSS men came in and Waiting to see what they did was terrific. Kven liouis Telller of Trance, who drlvee a tremendous ball for such a little chap, n' one time, had a chance of winning, but the frenchman couldn't keep up his 35 pace for the first nine holes and finished at 307. It was a big relief for us to finally know that Ouimet accomplished what lie did and that the euepense was over. Candidly, both Hay and myself didn't expect such a stubborn fight at Hrookll'ie Ve only knew lur.sonally a very few American players, but quickly discovered that the standard of golf In this country was higher than we antici pated. Ths Hue scores madS Thursday morning In the flrst round of medal play by a large number of the local men was a wood Indication of the etrength of the homo goiters. At 'he Kngllsh championship at Hoylake last spring we thought that ihe !Bitlng AiihtIimii team was the strongest the United States could send, hut. judging by the nrookline championships, this country has several other men Just ss Strong' McDermott impresses British Players. We were VSty favorably Impressed witli John J. McDermott, national open champion, In hlngland, and came over expecting a stiff fight from him. He lived up to our expectations when, after a disappointing first day. he rallied nobly and finished with Hfil Walter lludin. J M. Haines, who I hear has made a big reputation on the 1'acltic Coast: Macdouald Smith and Mike Brady were always threatening and we were fearnil that one of these golfers or some one else would dart out In front with a sensational burst of speed, something that Americans delight In doing. The behavior of the trailers and the arrangements for the tournament were of tho same standard that characterized the playing. Seldom have I seen gal leries In Bngtand or elsewhere that were better handled than these out at llrookllne this week. The spectators knew the etiquette of the game and did nut Intrude on lbs course. The committee officials did excellent work keeping the greens clear and every contestant hail fair play. It has been gratifying to me to see the intense interest shown by many In golf here now. When I was here last, In 1900. there were only sixty entries for the national championships at Whearon, end the crowds were Urn. Since then the sport has grown very popular In the United States, and the best proof of this was the sight of hundreds sterday, braving the rain, travelling over the links to sen their favorites play. The courses have also Improved. During the last month 1 have placed on some mighty fine links in this country. The Brookline links in bullv and out In Cleveland and Detroit I found two courses that were l simply Immense. I understand that there ars many other good ones scattered over tl. l ulled States, ton. in an iatrnes. i Dsu.ve mat me leading courses 1 HAfeRY VARDON r 'MS I EDWARD IcaT 1 4f7,1ttrfTi ' eh. B Bozeman Bulger. MM uuestion of real rlass and eleventh hour fighting spirit will decide tMO Hll-absortdng seventh place question during the next three days, and glVS us a Dhanee to calm ourselves for the world's aeries While the Tanks are on Ihe nmt with th Cleveland Nape the Hrowns are up aga lors no advantage The ta'l-end aspirant that Uvea through ihe yawning eellar drmr It's cinch that both can't. Though It may not be an advantage." the Yanks have what might be called an "edge" In that their rivals w ill have to face Sir Walter Johnson, hut that lets them out The rain of yesterday robbed both of a chance to gain and also wiped those games off ths SSbsdnt Thoy ( an never be played. usswat the III tflk will sscsaw Summary of the 72-Holes Play For Open Golf Championship Mr. Kramis Ouimet, Woodland, lul Bdward Hay. Oxhey (England).. H9 Harry Vardon, South Herts (England) 147 Louis Telller. La Houlle (Prance) 152 J. M. Ham. . Tacoma 160 MacDonald Smith, Wykugyl.... 100 W. HsKln. Rochester 151 J. J. McDermott. Atlantic City. 163 Herbert Strong, Inwood 14 P. Doyle, Myopia 16 Mr. W. C Fownes Jr., Oakmont 164 Elmer W. Loving, Areoli 16S Alex. Campbell. Hrookllne 167 M. J. Brady. Wollaston 157 Matt Campbell, Hrookllne 163 Mr. Frederick Herrcshofr, Na tional 15:1 Jock Hutchinson, Allegheny ... 153 Wilfrid Held, Harnstead Downs (England) 147 Tom MoNamara, Boston 15'J Alex. Smith, Wykagyl 157 Jin k Crohn, Calumet 165 i.eorge Sargent, Clievy Chase... 161 Teter Robertson, Fall River.... 169 Robert Andrew. New Haven... 160 74 74 7S 7 78 SO 76 77 H2 73 78 76 711 78 77 83 80 85 76 82 83 7I 78 83 Fourth First Third Fourth Round Tot il. Day.Round.Houn I.Total. -St 304 0, R. Murray, Royal Montrwil.. ItiO 80 79 319 79 304 Charles Thorn, HMiuiecock Hills 162 84 86 321 Jack Dowllng, Hcarsdsle 164 S3 86 121 79 .104 R. Ci. MacDonald. Hyde Park... 169 84 79 Hi 76 307 Mr. Jerome D. Travere, Upper 7 307 Montclalr 156 II 86 122 77 307 F. H. Helwood. Harden City 1S2 80 81 323 (0 307 J. H. Taylor, lakeside 161 78 84 323 78 108 J. R. Donaldson, Olen View 155 83 323 79 310 David Ogllvle, Morris County.. 16s 2 84 111 80 311 Jack Hobens, Englewood 167 84 S3 324 10 111 A. H. Murray, Kanawakl 168 81 85 324 81 112 H. H. Barker, Roebuck 169 86 82 326 80 311 Alex. Ross, Hraeburn 151 93 82 32ci 80 315 Tom Anderson Jr. Oakmont.... 15T 86 84 326 76 316 Tom Vardon, Onwentsla 163 79 85 327 Fred Mci.eod. Columbia Ill 2 HI 8J 118 J. M. SMppen. Maidstone 154 87 87 328 85 118 J. R. Thompson, Philadelphia... 160 84 4 328 Willie MoOuirs, Houston. Tex.. 186 83 8 86 31 8 Walter Povargue, Skokle 162 M 87 330 84 319 Joe Sylvester, Van Cortlandt . . . 162 87 S3 79 318 Karl Keffer. Royal Montreal . . . Ill 81 8t 33J 81 lit Oeorge Cummlng, Royal Ottawa 160 88 86 331 SS 219 Tom Bonnar, Mecklenburg 166 86 88 338 82 319 R. M. Thomson, .'lien Htdge..., 163 90 87 340 81 .122 Amateurs. another development. The ex-Western er piienes io make a bu tlKlit for I backfleM Job. The two MoCutOhSOM were on th(. v irslly team for the first time yesterday at rlisht guard and right end. CRIMSON PLAYERS TO PRACTISE AT NEWPORT. CAMHKIDOE. Mass.. Sept. 10. Spending tho week-end st Newport Is tho latest fad sdopted by Harvard foot ball men. Coaches Percy D. Ilaughton and Harry Oardner yesterday afternoon bundled Into three autoe a lOSSg of the more prominent candidates for the centre and quarterback positions, and the party atartod for the head coach's summer home In Newport. They will practise faithfully while swag stsl return tor Ihe reopening of the university on Monday. Among the m. n miking the trip were Mahan P reedier, Logan, Hradlee, quarterbacks Trumbull. Atkinson. Curtis an, Soucy. centres. Oardner got these two vets of players Into the open tills morning for practise in handling a wet or muddy ball. ELEMENTS STILL WITH THE GIANTS. This rain, which was In Itttaburgh Thursday, by the way. also blotted out I gams nt which the Phillies had a rhanre and thereby gave ths champion I I ants another point or two In their final spurt to the wire While the Champa were breaking STSH vesterctny the Pluir.es tied one and loet ope. which drops i hero back a half gsme bstatll there Is no place In the future bookings for a play-off of either the rained out game or the Ue IMPOSSIBLE TO PLAY OUT FULL SCHEDULE. While the ftfinff, acorifinr; to thr 1tgum. hire tevrntten oamr (0 plant, th-v realty 0M play uf fifteen of them, and one of tftoss is th' frnrHnnnt aftnir uith the Phtlllen enuird by that now famous prnteit. The Phtlltet are twenty-tkwee game$ thy of their trhedult. Ml if is Dnp'issiftle for them to play that number, at the weather and the tie took SM away from them at Pitttburgh and alto wiped out otic at Ht. Louit. JUST TO MAKE YOU FEEL COMFORTABLE. By winning hair of their remaining gamee the Giants can easily win th hamplonshlp. and It looks pretty soft. Their schedule calls for two with Cln limatl. one with Pittsburgh, four with Brooklyn two with Boston and six with th,. Phillies. Three of those Phlllle games, one of which IS the novel on -Inning affair, will be decided on one day the afternoon of Oct 1. Unless the Otanta settle the n.ig question before that they will have little chance for reel, as Use big series begins on Oct. S. YES. AND MIKE SAID "SILK" WAS A OOOD UMPIRE. The rainy afternoon brought together quits an interesting Mttls group on liroiilwav empires O'l.oiigblln and Tommy Connelly, Mike Donlln and Bill) Murray, the former manager of ths Phillies. Having seen Mlks and SUk ii'laioghlln In several wordy wars on the diamond In ths day of rove. It was liitte a pleasant surprise to hear th umpa wishing Mlks auccess In his dstsr- inltiatlon to get back In the big lssgus. WOULD BE NICE TO SEE HIM BACK. Donlln Is In excellent physical shspe and says hs Is really getting faster on his feet. His batting eys Is as good as ever always will ha- Ths only thins; thai ..used him trouble in sticking to the big show was Ms legs, nag about overcome thai. The two umpires and BlUyi Murray dsolars that Mlks would make as good a plnch-hltter ss any la either league. Looks Uks chance for eomebody. FOOTBALL SEASON OPENS TO-DAY Indians, as Usual, First to Get Into Action, Meeting Albright. The football season for 1913 will be ushersd !n to-day with games between the Indians and Albright at Carlisle and the University of Maine and l'ort Mo Klnley at Orono. Albright has never proved much of a stumbling block for the Carlisle eleven, but last season per formed the unexpected feat of scoring a touchdown. This good showing nas in- WHERE FOOTBALL SEASON WILL BE OPENED TO-DAY. Carlisle vs. Albright, at Carlisle. Oettysburg vs. Uloomsburg. St Oettysburg. Maine vs. Frt MnKlnley, at Orono. Western Maryland vs Vasalla A. C.i at Westminster. Ilampden-fllilncy vs. Richmond Blues, at Hampden-Kldney. Maryvllle vs. Alumrtl, at Mary-tlltS. a long run and on the next play Mar shall scored. All the seuund VMrsltv men were given a show during Ihe UtSI and Wheel name. The varsliv had a ohaaoe to back for a whtb order of things for a Krlday at Yale ! Field yesterday, (lenerally Friday II I given over to simple plays, preparatory I to the game the follow ing day, and j Ihere Is to be a hard practice gnme he tween two selected elevens to-dav ai the Meld. The signal drill lasted for nearly two hours, the coaches shouting to the men to keep their feet d icing th,, drlSSle, The grass was very slippery and thoio were few falls. The signal drill started with Avery arid Carter end", Talhott and flahai tackles, CoOney and Ivndlntori guards. Keteham centre, Wilson quartet h.ick. Welser, Taylor and Savage in blf k Later Markle and Castles went In .i tmckgj Knowing was In Mr a few loin went in at qunrtsr llrlanry lisnira Tii-tinrrow, The annual outlnK and games of the Richard J DePshSy Association of old Urssnwich Village, tie' standard baarar pf which Is a candidate for Coroner on ths UemoorsUe UckSt this year, will like place to-morrow at WltSSl'S Point View drove at IVnltSStons, U L one thousand members of Ihe organization will leave on thS steamer John Hylvesler from Pier No North Hlver. at 9 3 A. M. snd Journey to tho grove, where they will spend the day In c ompeting in l fferent attilctlo events prizes. COULD USE THAT 1,000 VIBY HANDILY. The umpires in bofh leanuet are very much intereeted ft now In the teleetion of ofhXols for the earning world" t soring, tut they don't dare toy much about it. Since the National Contmistlon decided that ea h of the arbitrrt for the big garnet to to receive $1,000 for hie trrviret. it it a plum well worth coveting. It it understood thai the eontetting rlubt will not he consulted in the Matter of mmmiret, but that the prettdentt of the two league will pick out tho men they think entitled to the honor. All the poor umpt can do io to ttond right in the open and be ready to he ttruck with on appointment. MANTLE OF AMES ON NEW SHOULDERS. Christy Marhewson la bsgtmrtng to strongly believe thnt ths hard hack o Leon Ames has fallen to him aa a legacy. In three games now the CKnatn has made but three runs for the old professor and few pitchers can win With tans, Yesterday Matty shut ths Csrdtnala out for nine innings, only In Ions whsa they mads one lone run off him la ths tsnth. WOULD BE HARD BLOW TO CONNIE MACK. Th. condition of KtufTv Mclnnes of the Athletics Is n matter tgr terest Just now tn the fans of New York wto like to bet on ths big eevcral big bits on the world's serlss haTs bssn held UP until It In whether or not the former Gloucester fisherman can take part In thn His doctor saya he can t, bot the bettors do not rsnard that an to risk motiHy on. THANKS FOR THE KIND WORDS. JIMMY. ail.han left town last night load in Ms praise of tho White Sox manager says thst Frsnk Chancs has a ball team at last thnt wiU ..... mm ttnire In the next race 'Tans don't realise what that fallow has done ' ssvs Jimmy, "until they look ths llns-up over nnd see thnt tn one i he has turned oat sn entirely new teem, season began ' He hasn't stoppsd a mlnuts ntnsn taw for valuable PLENTY OF TIME YET. i shtiylOf Bfltton, whose wife owns ths Si Louis Cardrnnla. announces that his club wrlll cerfslnlv get rid of Fd Konetchry In soms kind of a trade during U e winter Hs told this to Mniraw, but ths c.lant manager refuse to take tfto hint He Is still satlstled with Merkle, and with Iav Robertson, ths star of tho Southern League hitters, as an understudy. AMUSEMENTS. I stilled a lot of OOnfidsnes In them and score a second time. Coach Ilrooke they feel sure they will give the Indians I sent Carter in to kick a goal from a much harder battle than last year. Placement but It was block! by the The game betwven Maine and Fort 'ru ' eran'.e Interest, particularly by the Har-j TIGERS HAVE LONG DRILL vard men, for the Crimson last season TACKLING THE DUMMY. had a mighty hard time tallying seven) points against the "backwoodsmen." I PIUNOHTON, N. J , 8ept. 30 In or The "hlg five." now busily engaged lnder to remedy the miserable tackling learning rudiments, perfecting knoa'l-1 of tlio last two days the coaches took edge acquired In the past and In getting: the men over to the tackling dummy the sqauds Into shape, do not get Into and put them through a long drill on action until next week, Vale and Cor-1 the machine. It was the old fault of nell on Wednesday against Wesleyan I going too high and not Jumping ltd I'lslnus. respectively, and Harvard, etralght at ths runner. Princeton and Pennsylvania next Sat urday. MINDS MAKES LONG RUN AND PENN. VARSITY SCORES. PHIUA.1BLPHIA. Sept. 20.-The Uni versity of Pennsylvania football squad U still working at a ruck-breaking pace and it look as if the coauhes are de termined to have the team In good shape so they can make a clean sweep of tvie early games and not make the bad showing which was made last year. After a signal drill yesterday the i ... m.iii iMRt a little Inferior to the best ones in Rngland and Scotland. scrubs were put against the varsity for In conclusion, I desire to say a word about the fine reception that has been scrimmage, which lasted for thirty mln extended to Utt gfflfMl team. Everything possible hn. hnnn don. for Ut and J tLV.llTri.lv5 to! we are grateful for the hearty reoeptlon. Both Edward Ray and myself plan , PS Tner WUH SOIne tUlt .,ayln for to engage in a few more tournements hero before returning home, snd ws trust I 4D0ut ten minutes before the varsity that our stay in this Muatri wlfl result in a long spell of success for golf bare. could score. Finally Minds got off for A shift was made In the ends. QUck took the other end and iirown was brought from the scrubs to take his place at right end. Krown was very slow at grasping ths signals and mads many mistakes, but he is heavy and was a fast end on last year's freshman team. Scrimmage was helg tn spite of the rain, hut It lasted only half an hour. Straight football carried the ball across the scrubs' goal line, the only forward pass attemptr-d being Inter fered with. NO SCRIMMAGE, BUT HARD PRACTICE FOR YALE SQUAD. NEW HAVEN. Sept. 30. A long, hard i practice tn the drlz.ung rain with sorim-l tnagtug given up for fear of injuring' soms atom of ths m.n was ths unusual HOWARD FRITZ RETURNS TO THE CORNELL LINE-UP. ITHACA, N. T., Sept. 3D. -The unex pected return o Howard Frltx, i tfbnck on last year's varsity team, to practice yesterday was welcome news to the foot ball SOgOhOli as they had fohTS that he would nit be a.'ile to play this fall because of derb-leu ilea in university work. Fritz had been on probation, but J reported yesterday and was put at right nslfbaok on tho second team In signal drill. The . appy playing of B. W. Ollhrrt, a former Wisconsin Un.vsrsity back who is eligible at Coelt tnls yt r. wn Ki.nhici it s, is i it AMUSEMENTS. ELTINGEm WITHIN THE LAW With JAK. row I. ss MAHY Tt'RNRR L0NGACRE VV JfriM rmi or all a n f i p Ml Blt'SI. n.lVI rm mm mm mt 4Sth St Kuril) Tel. Hr.snc 40 M. s JO . I ... ! . Hit. Hit. ' utscuc leyiiK i gn rr.ti tv in ist tii'x-i lr in Uji it. m Uu ir fis. i -li I BUNT V PULL, nHIPPODWOJriei Ilk SI tl Hit.. DslljMu'J II...J !. tl. fe'.H Al ono Psopl Osrslrel el I poem V MERIC A WINTER GARDEN TmT PASSING SHOW-qT-1913 "TFtiN; ui toi l's rMEATM yHE LURF MI.IIT LYRIC i:,, TO-NIGHT I CS-' " THE ESCAPE Nr I i SISj I sio. r.i . - ; De Wolf Hopper in Lie tor Augusti-i iriiti liw. Msorsrisss ;''t I. .!! li'M iHlhST. ii'msi) t. ..bng, Via! IT"'" v " VVhenDreamiComo irui money "l::" t.uV.Tis ITHt STRINGS HER OWN 45th Sl Msle.ee T.. fa. '.MS. "'V., :'"' ML Ql'ICK PLA i HOUSE 4""'Mf. ',.. :u ,mk FAMILY CUPBOARD &M II l I H I l"1')..1" 3ELIEVE ME, XANT1PPE Vh John Hsrrytu r an I Mhrj TU MANHATTAN ,' j jj, The Old Homestead JA ii'mi KKI, ilsji las Ml m. ii t.h.is fe; THE WHIP COLUMBIA .: V;', Burlesque .lOLLIu WILLIAMS A'ft ,'. "QiJU VADIS?' AilOl Cort ROYAL HI AM. II !" , ..." 7 ," Iiincuv K Wd'uihC THE TEMPrliAMEN I AL JOURNEY , tm STILL AUML WrUliwWnW STOP THIEF' LBO uirtuiusTfav Nousie oset' I"- aiux mmmm, knowubj. BLLAJiLU AMUSEMENTS. Mew' t "flW'n'yifjifitf TMlUTMttSi JOHN DRttwftV HMI K fr.lt HOI K KM. H'wey m I . - :,, I ... Ma. T . U - IO. 1.4 GLOBE h ", i1 Hi ' CRlTliRlON";''' Wm. Collier GARRICK AMUSEMENTS. OTiiim. S-citi '. Ut II I "' 4 t H It HUDSON Ufc3? I... . II S '. Sit It 2 IS in uirtiiitn it thpiNii inviv w uo'a wrtio" lilll HI., .'ill Si' Mi'ln wed. u seu, 2.15 Fannie Ward is Midam President I H F K mi. s rur? cirUT iiTMinvi.ii.ii.il- THE FIGnT nkw rt.f nil TAM 4ii it . i B'wu I ! 5 lUsi i FULTON M,im To 1st. I .noiTttM.- .hadoWd ('tllhnip A- ''rrHi (."prtjii I nan fin 1. Now AnutcrduD S.fi .to Ji CHRISTIE MACDCNALD In tl,. new i..r.'l "SW KKTIIK.AKTS" i i u tit TV Wettiatsl. !. s i. 1.101.R i I u.i ,i wiiiiwi altsi. if. II, IK Kocrn 'HKMMIK . HOTT I-. KOH Km i igers I fl l li.Mn.l oiin i ilngl Jefreriiin lie c'n. and nsell nAIFTV WlhUt Hn. Ml.lt. vjAICI I M4l(t,, ifj ,j., i a set. 2 so TARLY MARRIED fyjfiP ASTOR tffi ROl. HUT Ett l.rO. foil SfH MfBTKHV KAIfE SEVEhi KEYS TO BALDPATE iitM CIIHil't I'HKiTltK. "u ) "a 4M St. bUnil SKS ,s M.i. WVJ ASH v.is POT ASH & PERLTTfeR GKAlNO OH ! OH ! IJ.-I . ii.i ., t si f Wsi n i ii.urni. it w . what nappgngD TO nanr If Mt SIC 14th SI,. InrlBS 11. UAMMERSTEIN'SII II DAILY MATS. 2Se. SoTsWS.ll croaiA DAILY MATS. 25c. Sft sV 7S- NIGHTS, 25c. SOc, TSctsdll A li.ss. i lR'WJAAlJ NEW BILL THAWte i&JrS ) l.toa. Leusklta's Uom c-r A Pier, s xlun.ll WITH J VA 'i.irronn LliNOX THEATRE UUiOX AVE., UITH STKEBT. A ppesutnent Tldilah Thettfo, "Tlili Lost H.iPI'INESS.,T H fc" Bin, jjj ClNTURYfloM ISFTOo'gV1 M.Unw T.mIu A Wad. st 2. NlghU t V i. .nt iw iim.h "AIUA," in Kagii.h. Nni Mua. Night. Alda h Itallaa. P A L k G E Sa ?Wk3RJW&. I RLKVlfls a a nlo show Rcl: 11'r Mil . SnATIcHAgnT THAW. AMERICAN ROOF MfctHWsti FIELDS & LEWIS SKATS ngSKBTjCD. UHm. AKTI Ml B g K V. ITU'S I Vfotrnv TrrnrML rrsSW. Hsaen. a .. niry Teen Asm 9 UNION SQ. H'.t a mt. t Motion l-lctuesi. Butt B WOO K L V H sMUMNWL STAR SMSWt O DAVE MARION GAYETY fifu. '..Itesnt THVnnTON. TMfc uaoipiaW. gvee.. II IS fle-i Mats., tl to SOes r U il 0