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THE WESTERN MEAT CO.
Current Prices on Meats and Provisions. Quality Plus Quantity. BEEF Pot roas'ls. all eults. peri lb. ................................121/2c Rib steaks. per lb- ............. 1c...... c Round steak. per lb- ................................... .... 20c Bucket steaks, per lb .......25c Boiling leel'. per lb' . ..-........S.-..c......................... VEAL Young milk-fed Montana veal. Veal pocket roast, per lb 1. . ... ........................ ... 10c Veal steew. lper lb . ...10c " Veal roast. per lb. ................. .......... .......... 171/2c Veal leaks, per lb. .............. .......~......... ....20c, MUTTON Legs of nm tlion. per l . ..................................... 20c Mutton chops. per' lb ..................................... 20c Mutton slew, per lb. ........................... ........ ... Sc PORK Pork roast, per lbt .. ......................................... .30c Pork steaku , per lb . ................................ 3221/,c Pork sausage, per th ...................................... . 25c SUGAR CURED FRESH SMOKED MEATS- Picnic ham .. per lb . ............ ........................ .. 25c Rolled boneless hamns, per lb) .......................... 28c Jowl bacon, per lb. ....... .........-27 c1 FIancy bacon, per Ib. . .........................- 40c Salt aid pickled p rk, per 'b. ..................... ......35c CHICKENS Ch1icke s, per b. ...........b........2...c.................... 25c ECONOMIZE, BUY YOUR MEATS AND PROVISIONS AT THE WESTERN MEAT COMPANY 121 EAST PARK ST., WHERE EVERYBODY BUYS. SAY YOU SAW\ IT IN THIE BULLIETIN. IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WANT IT USE BULLETIN WANT ADS 1 CENT AWRNC LESS. 15 CENTS 1 CENT IN ADVANCE LESS THAN 1. CENTS 1. MALE HELP WANTED ARE YOU SICK OR CRIPPLED? A few treatments of CHIROPRAC TIC will relieve you. At any rate give it a trial. Quit drugs. Avoid the operation. See Flora W. Emery, Room 9, Silver Bow block. A WONDERFUL BARGAIN FOR 25c. Ten big money-making schemes: Ink-erasing formula, guaranteed remedy for cigaret smok ing. Address, J. M. Clifford, Great Falls, Mont. THE WORLD'S greatest rheumatic, kidney, bladder and uricacid rome dy; is wonderful discovery. Sold by Joel Huffman, 433 S. Arizona st., Iutte, Mont. WANTED--Ambitions men to pre pare for promotion. Apply In ternational Correspondence School, basement, No. 1 West Broadway. THE RUBBER SHOP--R ubbe r goods repaired. Rubber boots and shoes resoled. No. 5 North Montana street. FOUND FOUND--A gold ring in Metal Mine Workers' hall, Sept. 22. Identify ring and pay for ad. Fred G. Clough, secretary. MONEY TO LOAN MONEY advanced on Liberty bonds. diamonds, watches, jewelry and other articles of value; square deal. Peoples' Loan office, 28% E. Park. GET YOUR MONEY at 3 per cent ot diamonds, watetes, Jewelry, Lib erty bonds. Mose Linz, Upstairs Jeweler. Two entrances--Main and Broadway. MONEY LOANED on diamonds, watches, jewelry and Liberty bonds at a reasonable rate of interest. The Old Reliable. I Simon, 21 N. Main St. SOFT DRINKS THE CANTEEN, No. 11 S. Moutana street, soft drinks of all kinds cigars and tobacco. CARPENTERS A. O. JACOBSEN--Jobbing, cabinet, office work. Shop rear 150 West Granite street. Shop phone 1385, or call 1147. CHIROPRACTORS What is Chiropractic? Newest and greatest science for removing the cause of disease. Dr. J. D. Long and Dr. B. W. Long, 126 Pennsylvania Building. Phone 4077-W. TRANSFERS K BUTTE Taxi and Baggage, taxicabs! and touring cars. Day and night calls I romptly attended to. Phone 100, 48'% E. Broadway. EXPRESSMAN'S headquarters. Es pressmen when you want them Phonen 404-J. BUSINESS CHANCES RELIABLE man with good auto tor money enough to get one). I have the rest of the outfit. This is a traveling proposition and will split 50-50 with the right man. Art L. Van. Edison hotel, city. FINANCIAL FIVE THOUSAND WORKERS wanted to buy $5 worth of stock in The Bulletin Publishing Co. FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT DESIRABLE outside rooms, all mod- r ern conveniences. Rates reason- F able. Mliners and students solicited. I 421 W. Galena. FIX-ROOM house, three rooms up stairs and three down; rent $18. 533 E. Park st., call in rear. THREE-ItOOM mocern flat, fur nished complete for housekeeping. Inquire 915 Delaware. I3-R(OOM unfurnished house and 2 rooll furnished house for rent F 10 E. Woolman st. V HOIUSEKEEPING rooms for rent, newly cleaned; suites or single. ( 308 N. Arizona. FOR SALE r TWO desirable lots with two well constructed 14x16 tent houses, habitable in coldest weather; water. sink and cellar and a large shed; close to schools and church and car lilies. Cheap. Phone 6640-W. FOR SALE ORl RENT--2-ROOM house, chicken house, one-acre garden, good range; $12 per moIth; No. 3 car line. Bqx 1, Bulletin. JEWELRY and second-hand cloth ing for sale at Uncle Sam's Losa Office, 11 S. Wyoming street. SHOE SHINE PARLOR THIE BOSTON HAT SHOP-Hats cleaned and reblocked. Ladies' and gents' shoes repaired, dyed,4 cleaned and shined. No. 118 North Main. FURNITURE WANTED SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND ranges. City Furniture Exchange, e 206 E. Park street. Phone 6459-W Second Hand Goods Bought and Sold. a HIGHEST prices paid for second hand clothing, shoes, tools, Jew elry, etc. New and second hand goods for sale. Globe New and Second Hand Store. Phone 5140-J 4 South Wyoming. SCAVENGERS NIGHT AND DAY SCAVENGERS- E For city and county-Vaults and d cesspools a specialty. Perry & a Paton, 1037 Maryland avenue. Phone q 4075-W. a h TONSORIAL HAVE your children's hair out a o E. J. Swaidner's barber shoi 183% W. Broadway. SECOND-HAND FURNI r TURE WANTED WANTED to buy, second-hand fur niture and stoves. Union Furni ture Exchange, 248 E. Park, phone 2783-J. HIGHEST PRICE paid for old cloth ing, shoes, hats, trunks, tools Phone 3657-W. HAT CLEANING THAT old hat-Make it look like new at the Nifty Hat Shop, 86W East Park St. PERSONAL 3 MADAME GUY, spiritualist. meete every Sunday. Tuesday, Friday at 101 E. Granite, downstairs. 1 THE BY IN BUTTE CHURCHES The Gold Hill Lutheran church, Copper and Alaska streets: 0. J. Mithum, pastor. Young People's services in the evening at 7:30 o'clock. Program: Piano Solo--Signid Peterson. Scripture Reading and Prayer Pastor. Hymn: Violin Duet-John An thonisen and Martin Bjorgam, Jr. Reading-William Silbertson. Song - - Paul and Sigund \'enos. Reading-Lulu Birkelund. Address---Pastor. Piano Duet---Anna and Ida Hel land. Hymn and closing prayer. The Aid will be entertained Wed nesday night at 8 o'clock in the hall by the Mesdames Korsund and Stim 0 0 FAMOUS WOMEN o o Maria Mitchell. Maria Mitchell, the American as tronomer, was born on the island of Nantucket in 1818. She was of a Quaker family. In the dull and pre cise life of the town her soul found vent in dwelling in celestial spaces. She was the first woman who dis novevd a "telesconic comet" (1847) invisible to the naked eye, thus an ticipating the observers of Europe and America. The royal medal of Denmark was bestowed upon her. She went to Europe and met Sir John Herschel and Humboldt. Upon her return the women of America presented her with a large telescope. and she was appointed professor of astronomy at Vassar college (1865). She was the first woman to be elected, to the American Academy of Arts. Bulletin Want Ads Get Result. Phone 52. If you read the Bulletin patronize its advertisers. _ -- -- -- - UNDERTAKERS DEATHS AND FUNERAfS. Jacklini--The funeral of Andric, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jacklini, will he held at the family residence, No. 108 East Mercury street, on Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Interment in Holy Cross cemetery. Antilar-The remains of Charles J. Antila, who died today, age 47 years. are at the Daniels & Bilboa under taking parlors. Funeral announce ment will be made later. Antila-The remains of Margaret, wife of Charles J.. Antila, who died today, age 45 years, are at the Dan iels & Bilboa undertaking parlors. Funeral announcement will be made later. DANIELS & BILBOA Undertakers and Embalmers 125 East Park St., Butte. Phone 388. Residence Phone 4817-W. Anto and CarriaErp Eqldment. FUNERAL NOTICES. 'ratt----The remains of the late F. P. Pratt, aged 87 years, will be ship ped this Friday evening at 7:30, over the Northern Pacific from Duggan's -,",rt-.,iing narlors to Nebraska City, Neb., where interment will a oin place. Leahy---The funeral of the late Michael Leahy, aged 46 years, will take place tomorrow (Saturday) morning at 9 o'clock at the family residence, No. 2 East Summit street. proceeding to St. Mary's church, where mass will be celebrated at 9:30 o'clock. Interment in the Holy Cross cemetery. LARRY DUGGAN Rellable Undertaker and Embalmer 822 North Main Street Phon.r 770 - CLEANERS AND DYERS LMERICAN Dyeing & Cleaning Wkt 1141 Harrison ave. Phone 111. CASCADE Tailors and Dyers, 164 W. Granite st., phone 2106. MARKET REVIEtW CHICAGO MARKETS. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS. Chicago, Oct. 3.-Brisk shippinf demand, together with scantiness o receipts, did a good deal today tc bring about an advance in the core mark-t. Prices closed unsettled c/4c to 31/2c net higher, with Decem. her at $1.271/ to $1.27%i and Mai at $1.24%/s to $1.24/4. Oats gaine( %c to %c. The finish in provision' ranged from 15c decline to a rise o! 25e. Upturns in corn took place chiefl. during the last half of the day Earlier the geieral tendency was 1 downward, owing to better weathei and to bearish crop estimates. Lower quotations on hogs counted also a: a temporary bearish factor. Later however, attention focused almost entirely on the urgency with whict shippers were trying to purchase anC on their comparative ill success. The sharp rally that ensued ir orces gained additional impetus ?rom gossip that smallness of ar rivals neant reluctance to sell or the part of growers. Toward thf last industries as well as shipperi were said to be active bidders. Oats displayed indbpen'dent f strength. Export call was spoken of as the best in months, mainly foi France. Italy and Scandinavia. Provisions averaged higher de spite weakness in the hog market Packers were represented as selling to central Europe on six months credit. Cash. Corn--No. 2 mixed, $1.43 12r 1.4G; No. 2 yellow, $1.47;iil.51% Oats-No. 2 white, 71/2ii74c; No. , white, -69,,72ic%. 1re--No. 2. $1.43%. Ba.firstname.lastname@example.org. t T Timothy-$8.50(a 11.25. at clover--Nominal. Lard-$27.40. You Decide Whether the Trunk, Suit Case or Traveling Bag Satis fies you I" il. d(10 l't tell n. if it _ does tell yf 'r fr'ienlds. I'or we tuar . lll' l ( .s tis factiou l. II' \ve I, i111 s;l dion 4a" 1 ('tisAfy lll . l' \\e'. \We alwa wel fer less. Why Pay More? MONTANA TRUNK FACTORY J. BETTMAN & CO. -109 West Park Street .. . . . . . .. . . . . . / , MEN'S HATS NICKERSON THE HATTER 112 W. PARK STREET The Belmont House 20 E. QUARTZ ST. Board by the Week $8; Meals 45e GOOD EATS-"I'LL SAY SO! WHY GO UP TOWN ? We carry a full line of grocer ies, vegetables and fruits in season ALLEN'S GROCERY Phone 242 1204 E. 2nd St. RAFISH BROS. 83 E. PARK ST. TAILORS IFOR MEN Fine Suits to Order. Extra fine line of uncalled for suits. DR. L. V. MORAN Optometrist and Optician EYES EXAMINED Try my $5 glasses. Guaranteed or money refunded. Room 104 Pennsylvania Block. Open 9 a. m. to 0 p. m. 7 to 8:30. FRED P. YOUNG EXPERT WATCHMAKER JEWELER AND ENGRAVER All work guaranteed. 10 Years in Butte. 104 PENNSYLVANIA BLOCK SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN Ribs -$18(la 9. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. 13utte r --Unsettled. Creamery, 49 : 62% ('. Elggs - igher. Receipts, 5,05: :ases. Firsts, 530(54c; ordinary "irsts. 44,, 45½ c; at rmark, cases in -bided. 45,, 49% c; storage-packed firsts, 541%z 55c. Poultry- -Alive, unsettled. Springs. 37e; fowls. 22(a 27c. LIVESTOCK ('H ICAGO. C(hin: go. Oct. 3.---Hogs---Receipts 25,000. Market lower. Heavy. $14.5o, 1f;;: medium, $1 5,16.25: light, $ 5.50, 16.35; light light. $150, li;: heavy packing sows, smooth. $13.756i 14.25; packing ?ows, lough. $13.25,.13.75; pigs. $14.7Th 1.550. (Cattl leceipts, 13,000. Market firm. Shope- loreeipts. 37.000. Markett firm. (OM1. HA. Omanh,. Oct. S .--Hogs--lReceipts, 1,00 l; 'I..rket 25( 75e lower. fcatth'- Receipts, 5,500; killing classes sl rong; stockers and feeders 25r, 50i c l;wer. Shrpp iRereipts. 21.000. Market for lamb.h 1 (0,, 15c higher; sheep and feede's ;t rady. MI \ I A'POI.IS (;,GAIN. Minnl , hllis. Oct. 3.--WVheat Receipt- .37 cars, compared with 641 .-ar> a year ago. Cash, No. I norlhwrnl. 2.55,,' 270. ('orn No. 3 yellow. $1.400 1.41. Oats '". 1: white, 661 ( 69 /e.I Flax .::.92 , 3.93. 'nlou I nchanged. Shipments. 64.121 larrels. Barl'y $1,- 1.29. Iyve No. 2, $1.40i/8lO1.40O. Brat $38. WILLIAMS PASSES lI WIN GAME FOR CINCIES Chicago Twirler Walks Men Who Later Make Reds' Scores. Game Creates Excitement. (Bulletin's Special Service.) Cincinnati. Oct. :t.---Vith two of the necessa ry five games already won, the victorious Cincinnati Reds, under the leadershipl of the Peerless I'at Moran, left last night for Chi cago, where the third, fourth and fifth gaines of the world's series will be played. The Reds were accoln panied by thousands of Cincinnati fans and hundreds from various oth er sections of the C('olt 'ry. The Chicago White Sox also left fo tl heir homle grounds last night. expressing coilfidence that the. "'breaks" which have been against them in the first two games would switch to their favor in the third gaime on hotie grounds today. Passes Iuose (aille. As the result of yesterday's game, Cincinnati was inlllersed inl a fan fest yestelrday afternoonl aund last night. The wuonderful pitching of 'Lefty" \Villiants. the White Sox hurler, who kept the hard-hitting Reds down to four hits, and the phe nominal fielding of Roush for the Reds were the mtain topics. ('ommnienlt was unelunimous over the fact that all fourl runs scored by the Reds had been made by Cincinnati batters that Williams passed. Since 'hoI Reds who were nassed arle numl bered among the Reds' star stick ar tists, the consensus of opinion was that Williams deliberately threw out for theil. preferring to give Ithean bases on halls rather thai let them -lain out long hits. (.'incinntli fans are enthusiastic over the "fateful fourth," since it is in that inning in each of the twoi games already played that the WVhite Sox' hopes were sent glitmmering. I anns (Get Idlls. ,Many fans wrho attlended yester- the day's game today are treasuring pet balls batted into the crowd by one vral or another of the stars. In no in- noi stance was one of the balls retrnl'ed. by 4everalI were sold by their lucky pos- Ha sessors to other arldent fans for high one prices. to The first hit of the ganme occurred Utr in the second innling, when Jackson Ro for the Sox doubled into center, can Itoush missing the catch Iby a scant lt)u few inches. Felseh followed with ni pli sacrifice, sending Jackson to third. int tGandil was thrown olt, Jackson still thi holding Ihird. Iisherg got two balls sal and then flied to Neale. Thie Sox were retired, thus pulling Sallee out of a tight hole. In the third inning the Sox con- hI nected with the hall, buti succeetded th in miaking only one safle hit and no ,le rtims. The hit was mlade by \Vil- tit liams, who singled to left. Schalk, Rki who preceded Williamns, flied oult to 'it Roushl and J. ('ollins. who followed ed Williams, flied out to Dunetan. Ed- Ih die Collins cracked out at stiff grounter, which DIlaubetlt took andt c put the runner oett Intassisted. Wi The Fatefull Fourth. t In thle first half of the fourth the lt Sox again displayed their batting tic ability. Weaver fouled andt then sin- of gled to center. Jackson also sin gled. Gandill sent a grounder to R< nDaubert, who caught Weaver at the gi p1late with a snappy throw. Gandil Dt to first and Jackson making Ithird. N Risberg flied to Daubert. after he had three balls nnd two strikes. Sal in fit The Crowds ad Continue to Increase at hi the GOLOEN RULE SHOE 5 STORE WHY? , BECAUSE WE SELL THE G BEST SHOES IN THE CITY FOR THE t Least Money SWE STAND BACK OF EVERY PAIR THAT GOES OUT OF OUR HOUSE. A TRIAL WILL ir MAKE YOU A STEADY I' PATRON. Buster Brown and Jack and Jill Shoes for boys and girls and the children. A complete line for men and women at popular prices. Golden Rule Shoe Store 39 E. PARK. The Complete Family C Shoe Store. I fancly mealy po1 tatoe.; 100 bTh. .......... .......... $2.50 Fanclly i ll)l es. box ............ ......... : ......... ......$2.25 \c iaiuberrie,. ' fit- ----- - ---------- 350 11' Ilibbni ll celery, buncl h ...........-- - - - -. .- - - - 15c I aIhlr e. (i II -- 25c Scohheo, i,,:+' i. :.. I.. :. :-_ ...... .................25e Neiw iweei hI luafe,. 3 lb - - - - - - - 25c I;reen ullniol hs. radishes, car'r ts, t)unch ............... 5c Ihlln k l'rinilce. TiIokay \ 1 il M[alaga grapes, basket .... 750 1' e , - --,',,-I g r-,l e s .... .... .... .. .... . . . . . . . .6 0 c Everything in groceries for less money, delivered any where in the city. Kermode Grocery PARK AND ARIZONA 724-PHONE-724 SA Y YOU SAV' IT IN THIlE BULLITIN. WINTER IS HERE AND YOU WILL REQUIRE HEAVY CLOTHING. Come in our store and examine our FINE LINE OF MEN'S CLOTHING, OVERCOATS AND UNCALLED FOR SUITS. We also handle a big line of all wool mackinaws and all wool flannel shirts.. SPECIAL LINE OF SUITS MADE TO YOUR MEASURE. We handle the best fabrics in the state, contains an extra heavy silk worsteds, from $30 and up. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. REMEMBER, I save you from $10 to $15 when you buy an uncalled for suit from me. Our new windows are full of the best clothing bargains to be found in the state of Montana. The Fashion Tailoring Co. M. MORRIS. 47 W. PARK ST. lee was again cheered for getting : himself out of a hole. 1 The second half of the fourth saw 4 the Reds' supporters on edge, ex- I pecting a repetition of the batting 1 rally of the day before. They were not disappointed. Rath was walked e by Williams, while the crowd yelled. 1)anbert sacrificed, Rath taking sec- I ond. Groh walked. Roush singled t to center, scoring Rath and sending I Groh to third. The crowd yelled. t Roush attempted to steal on Dun- c can's third strike and was out. Then Duncan got a pass. Popf sent a tri- I ple into the center field stands, scor- I ing Groh and Duncan. Neale was f thrown out at first. The score now f stood 3 to 0 in the Reds' favor. I Roush Mlakes ('tch. Chicago made no hits in the first half of the fifth, and no runs. In the second half Rariden singled to left, making the only credited hit for the Reds in that inning, although Rath drove a bounder which Risberg missed, and which the scorer credit ed as an error. The side was retired before either base runners scored. Weaver sent out a double in Chi cago's half of the sixth, and later was advanced to third when Salle.e btalked. Weaver, however, never made home, dying on third when Roush staged another of his sensa tional plays and picked Felsch's fly off thle fence. IIn the Reds' half of tile inning.; Roush was the first up. He was given an ovation. He was walked. Duncian sacrificed. Kopf fouled out. Neale singled, scoring Roush. Neale was out trying to steal. The score was 4 to 0 in honor of tihe Reds. The Sox won their only two runs in the seventh. Gandil went out at first.. Risberg singled to left. Schalk singled to right, and Risberg made home with the Sox' first run. Neale made a wild throw and Schalk took advantage of the occasion to romp home with the other run. Williams fanned and .1. Collins flied out. The score was 4 to 2. Sos' Rtally Useless. Williams pitched airtight ball in the latter half of the seventh and re tired tile Reds in apole-pie order. In the eighth ('Chicago annexed one hit. but no runs, and the Reds never even made a hit. In their half of the ninth the Chicagoans rallied and at tempted valiantly to even up the score. Gandil, first up, singled to center. Mcl\Iullins tried pinch hit ting for Williams and was thrown out at first. The game was ended. The score was 4 to 2 in favor of the Iteds. Yesterday's Game b CHICAGO. th MAU. R. 1. PO. A. E. fr .J. Collins, rf... 4 0 0 2 0 0 1 i E. Collins, 2b...... 3 0 0 2 3 0 ca Weaver, 3b ..... 2 3 0 0 Jackson, If. 4 I0 1 0 0) Felsch, ct.......... 2 0 0 5 1 0 Gundil, lb......... 4 0 1 7 0 0 Rlisberg, ss......... 4 1 1 2 2 1 Schalk, c....... .. 4 1 2 2 2 0 Williams, p........ 3 0 t 0 2 0 * cMle ullin ........ I 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ...........33 2 10 24 10 1 *Ilatted for Williams in the ninth. CINCINNATI. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Rath, 2b............. 3 1 0 1 2 0 I)aubert, lb........ 3 0 12 2 1 Groh, 3b........ 2 1 0 0 1 0 Iousl , e ...... 2 1 1 5 0 0 Duncan, If........... 1 1 0 1 0 0 IKopf, t ..... ... 3 1 1 3 6 0' Neale, rf ........... 3 0 1 1 0 1 itariden, c.... 3 0 1 3 0 0 Sallee, p ......... 3 0 0 1 3 0 Totals .23 4 4 27 14 2 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 -2 C(incinnati ...0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 x-4 Two-base hits-Jackson, Weaver. Three-base hit-Kopf. Stolen base- Gandil. Sacrifice hits--Felsch 2, Daubert, Duncan. Double plays Kopf to Daubert; E. Collins to Gan dil; Felsch to E. Collins to Gandil: Rath to Kopf to Daubert. Left on bases---Chicago Americans 7, Cincin nati Nationals 3. Bases on balls-- Off Sallee 1 (E. Collins); off Wil liams 6 (Roush 2. Rath, Groh 2, Duncan). Balk-Sallee. Struckl i out-By Williams 1 (Neale); by Sallee 2 (Jackson, Williams). I'm pires-Evans behind the plate. Quigley at first, Nallin at second and Rigler at third. Time of game---One hour and 42 minutes. The following was the batting or der of the two teams: Chicago-J. Collins. right field; E. Collins, second base; Weaver, third base; Jackson, left field; Felsch. center field; Gandil. firs:t base; Risberg, shortstop; Schalk, catcher; Williams, pitcher. Cincinnati-Rath, second base; Daubert. first base; Groh, third base; Roush, center field; Duncan, left field; Kopf, shortstop: Neale. right field; Rariden, catcher; Sallee, pitcher. F GONTRHOL LSES IGJME STATISTICS SHOW LOSS (Bulletin's Special Service.) Cincinnati, Oct. :.--The official records of yesterday's game shows that while it, was the Reds' batting ability that won for them in the first game, that yesterday's win was due primarily to Williams' lack of control. The record shows that while Sallee gave only one base on balls, Williams handed out six. Ten hits were made off Sallee while only four hits were made off Williams. Sallee struck out two men. Williams struck out only one. The record shows that Williams handed out 53 balls, while Sallee gave ;31. Williams sent over 30m strikes, Sallee only 23. Both Wil liams and Sallee were hit ;18 times. including the hits which resulted in outs. Williams, in eight innings. pitched 121 times, while Sallee in nine innings sent over only 92. Wil liams pitched 29 times in the fourth inning, the highest number thrown in any half inning, and also pitched the lowest number, seven in the seventh, which record was equaled by Sallee in the eighth. AI IIRP:\NE C(AU.SES EXCITEMENT ( Bulletin's Special Service.) Cincinnati, Oct. 3.--An airplane flying compartively high over Red land field at the opening of the sev enth inning yesterday created a di version which is taken by the super stitious as ha.ving helped the White Sox win their only two runs of the game. The airplane pilot, as he flew over the field, dropped a dhimmy over board, apparently with the idea of creating some excitemnent by making the crowd believe a mnan had jumtped from the plane. The dumlnmy landed I just back of the shortstop. Play was called until the dummy was removed. (S. 1w~-ssCl Farm Produce Cor. Mercury & Wyoming CITY MARKET. Specials for Saturday Prime beef, veal, pork and mutton, higher in quality,. and lower in price. The best bargains on the market. WE ARE RECOMMEND ED BY THE CONSUM ERS' LEAGUE.. i ..Rs, Al·