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Cleveland Indians Play Nationals Here Today-Amateur Games of Yesterday.
11. S. Marine Team Hands Setback to Operators by Count of 3 to 1. Om of the largest crowds that ever attended a game on the White Lot saw the United States Marine Corps team yesterday take the number of the Operation Club in the battle for first place in the Navy Interbureau League. The Marines by better base running and timely hitting landed" the battle by a l-to-1 score. Mike Cantwell's south-paw slants once more proved a puzzle to the "Jackles/* as he set this hard-hit ting combination down with four tlows. "Finney" Kelly worked for the Operations, but was not in his usual good form, eight hits being gathered off his twisters. Cantwell sent ten of the Operations team back to the bench by the strike-out route. In the first Inning the Operations put across their only tally against the Marine team. Murphy arrived safe by the way of a fielder's choice, and then Matthewson tripled Into Snyder's territory, the latter playing his offering bad. The (Marines got off to a flying start In the first when Russell .drew a base on balls and Gladen "hit, send ing him to third. Kelly then wlld ritched the run across the pan with out another blow being obtained in this frame. In the fifth chapter Mike Cantwell surprised himself and dou bled to left. Russell sacrificed him to the far corner, and he tallied on Miller's bingle. Nig Clark drew a pass in the lucky session and went to third when Cobb tried to stretch Ms hit into two bases, and Miller scored a few minutes later on New ton's errqj of Snyder's offering. Jack Miller was easily the fielding feature oi th* game, as he handled ten chances without a slip up. The scorer Oper AB H O A E! Marine* ABHOAR M'.frphy.lb. 3 IN I <* Russell.**... 112 10 MiVw.-b 3 2 9 5 ;i?dd#n.3t>.. 4 2 2 2 * Mrrriaef... S ? ? ? K \liller.2b.... 4 2 ? 2 ? 4 9 ? 2 0 Qa?v*Il?.lb 4 9 5 0 0 Witt.Sb.... 3 0 2 2 0>? hrke.e 3 0 10 1 0 ?ioT atein.rf 1 ?l S ? r. 'ctrtvrf 4 110 0 O^n.rf... 2 1 0 0 0|snyd?r.rf.... 4 10 0# Hb*rgerlf. 3 ? 5 2 Oj Uorre.lf 3 0 10 0 Newten.?.. 2 0 2 2 l'lantwell.p.. 3 10 10 3002 0' - - j Totals? 31 8 21 T 0 TWab... ? 4 ? 15 21 Marine* 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0-3 Opcrstfc-na .... 00000100 0-1 R-ins-Murphy, Russell. Clarke. Cantwell. Left on baacs? Operation. 3; Marines. 0. Pint base on bafla?Off Cantwell. 4; off Kgly, 4. Struck out?Bt Cantwell. 10; by Kelly. 6. Thrve-baae bit?Matthews. Two-base bit?Snyder. Sacri- I lice Mt??Roseell. Gladden. Jloore. Stolen bases j ? Matthew*. Miller. C'arke <2). Double ptays? ! Gladden to Miller v> Pasquella (2). Wild j pitches? Kelly '2>. Passed balls? Hager. Um pire?Von Herb-ilis. Time of game-2 hours. C0VELESK1E TOO MUCH FOR MURDERERS' ROW New York, July 15.?The Cleve land Indians won the final game of j their series with the Yankees herej today. Stanley Coveleskie who baffled "Murderers Row," in the first game of the series, winning the final for the Redskins. The score was 5 to 3. Finneran started the game for the Yankees, but save way after Joe Wood touched him for* a home run in the eighth frame. Wamby and Steve O'Neill were both chased to the showers for dis puting decisions. The score by in nings: R. H. E. : Cleveland.. 101 000 111?5 13 2 New York 300 000 000?3 7 0, Batteries?Coveleskie and O'Neill; | Thomas. Fine ran, Robinson and1 Hannah. Umpires, Owens and Con nelly. BOSTON TAKES ONE MORE FROM CHICAGO Boston. July 15.?The Red Sox made it three out of four from the champion White Sox, by taking to day's final came. 3 to 1. Carl Mays, outpitcherl Danforth all th?? way, be ing found safely five times, while the Chicago flinger was hit on seven occasions. / Thp Red Sox srot four hits in the fourth, and did all their scoring. The score by innings: R. H. E. Chicago r.OOOOO 100?1 ? 5 Boston 000 3 00 OOx?3 7 1 Batteries?Danforth and Jacobs, Mays and Schang. Umpires. Hilde brand aH Evans. Will $60 Suits Be the Average Next Season? The possibility of l?0 bains the prevailing price for suits and 915 or more the figure at which trousers will sell, was the gist of a statement made by Mr. K Horn, the eminent lallor, here today. "Tn fact." said Mr. Horn, "next Fall will demonstrate that the sixty-dol lar suit in America is more than a possibility?it is an absolute certainty!" The Increased cost of woolens and the number of factories that bave been taken over by the government are two reasons given for this radical, yet abso lutely essential rise in prices of men's clothing. -However," continued Mr. Horn. "1 have been very lucky in my purchases in the last year or two and have on hand now several thousand yards of woolens which I bought "way below the market value. While they last. I am going to make them into suits for Washlngtoiy men at my long established price. tllTi. at present worth 116, and IH make trousers for SI that are worth It and 19. My shop Is located at ?17 Seventh street northwest and I have been tailoring clothes here tor thirty years I don't ask you to byy a rait, but simply look around and compare my woolens with tboss of the other tailors, then corns hers and see what I offer for flt.Tf. If you don't buy then. I'm a pretty bad guesser." Indians Invadt Today. Lee Fohl's Cleveland Indians will battle the Nationals In the first same of a three-rame series this afternoon at 4 o'clock. This pen nant-contending tribe of Indiana hare more than once this season been predicted as league leaders for the October roll call, because Fohl has In his crew four mighty good pitchers, beside a defensive playing team that ranks with the most of them. Here they sre against the Nationals in today's I battle: Nationals. Shotton, If Fotter, 3b Judge, lb Milan, cf Schulte, rf Morgan 2b 1-avan, ss rk-lnlch. c Alnsmtth. c Harper, p Shaw, p Johnson, p CLOFFEPS ARE IN LEAD AGAIN Crook's Tribe Lands Inter esting Battle from Tor pedoes in N.Y. League. The Clofeps once more are in the lead in the Navy Yard league by trim ming* the Torpedo team by a score of ? 2 to 1 at Union League Park yesterday j before a record breaking crowd. McBiide played a star game at se cond for Clofeps making two wonder ful one hand catches and a quick dou ble play which meant death to the Torpedo crowd. McBride'sN hit, a base on balls to Hornyak, Smith's and Buscher's hits j gave the Clofeps their two runs in J the fourth inning. ! Steyers hit and errors by Rooney ? and Crooke gave Torpedoes their lone 1 tally. j The Gun and Ordance will play to day at ? P. M. The score: Coffer*. AB H O A E Torpedo. AB H O^A K Rtoncy.Sbi. 9 10 0 llOnx.a* 4 15 0 0 M'Carthr.ns 2 12 1 M8croth?n,lb14 0 ? 0 U Jenkins.rf.. 4 0 3 0 oNurter.lf... 3 10 0 0 Cronke.lb... 4 18 0 1 Kajawa.c... 3 0 ? I 0 McBnde,2b 4 14 5 Of Blaine.?.. . 2 0 0 4 0 Robey.lf.... 3 0 10 Mfhrin^n.cf 4 0 0 1 0 Hornya*.rf. 2 0 10 t>h>iiffey.3b. . 4 12 2 1 Smith.?.... 4 110 1 <killman.rf. 3 0 0 0 0 j Bwecher.p.. 4 10 1 OfBryant.p? 3 0 0 1 0 i'Kuhacrt... 1 0 0 0 0 ! T'tala... 30 027 7 H | Total*, r.. 31 3 2T10 1 ?Kuhnert batted for Bryant in ninth. Cloffepa #0020000 0-2 Torpedo #0000000 1-1 Runs?Sterrer, McBride, Hornjak. Left on haves?Torpedo, 7; Cloffepe. 5. First base on balls?Off Busrher. 4; off Bryant. 4. Struck i out?By wuscber, 6: by Bryant. 13. Sacriflo. hit?McCarthy. Stolen bim-s?Crooke. McBride, ! Robey, Cox. Sterzer. Double piay?McBride to j CVookp. Hit by piteher-By Buscher (Blaine). 1 by Bryant (McCarthy). Cmpire*? Mr. Carr at plate; Mr. Hoffman ?t base?. Time of game? : 2 hoars. MACK'S COOLIES TAKE TWO FROM BROWNS Philadelphia. July 15.?With Scott Pefry and Vean Gregg hurling great ball, the Maekmen emerged twice winner in a double-header this after noon by the scores of 5 to 3 and C to 1 Perry won hig own game "tn the eighth when he slammed the ball past Sisler for a long hit to right field, I sending the 2 winning tallies over | the pan. The score by innings: R H E ' ' St. Louis 000 000 300? 3 8 1 Philadelphia 000 030 02x? 5 12 u Bateries: Davenport and Severeid: Gregg. Perry and McAvoy. Umpires: Moriarity and O'Loughlin. Second Game? R. H. E. St. Louis oy> 100 101? 4 9 1 Philadelphia 100 030 02x- ? 13 3 Batteries: Rougers, Houck and Nu namaker: Perry and Perkins. Um pires: O'Loughlin and Moriarity. SALLEE SHOWS FORM AND NEW YORK LANDS Cincinnati, July 15.?"Slim" Sallee was back in form today and checked the Red's batsmen, holding them to five well-scattered hits, the New Yorkers winning 2 to 1. Tohey starred the game for Matty'3 men and pitched seven innings, yielding both the runa which won the game. Jacobs pitched the last two frames for the Reds and held the Giants to one h-t. Tne score j by Innings: New York 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 <f 0-2 * 0 Cincinnati 0 0010000 0-1 5 2 Batteries?Sallee and Rariden; Toney, Jacobs and Allen. Umpire*, ! Fryon and O'Day. CIRCUIT,DRIVES LAND FOR BEZDEK'S TRIBE j Pittsburgh, July 15.*?Homers by j Southworth and Bigbee turned the trick for the Pirates in the opening j game with the Dodgers here today, Bexdek's crew winning 6 to 6. Rube Marquard pitched a good game, allow ing only eight sacrifices, while ^his teammates touched Mayer for 14. Jack Wheat's error, the only misplay of the game, accounted for two tallies. The Dodgers rallied in the last frame, scoring two runs and had the bases filled when the last out was made. The score by Innings. Brooklyn 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 02?? 14 1 Pittsburgh 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 2 x?4 8 0 Batteries?Marquard and Wheat; Mayer and Schmidt. Umpires? Kleru and Emslie. Another Fighter Enlists. Hasleton. Pa., July 15.?"Honey Boy" Beisel Is tile latest local pugilist to enter the war service. He has enlisted In the light ertll-? lery of the regular army and was sent to Fort Slocum, New York, yesterday. Rex Wants Games. The Rex Athletic Club would like to schedule a game for either Thursday or Saturday of this week and also for Wednesday or Saturday of next week. Address James E. Wright, 8*0 Twelfth street northeast. Clevelands. Chapman, ss Johnston, lb Speaker, cf 1 otb. rf Turner. 2b '?Vambsganss, 2b Wood. If F.vans, Sb ^ O'Neill, c Morton, p Groom, p Esmann. p Hughey Hands Out Tip Baltimore, July 15.?Hughey Jen nings, manager of the Detroit Americans, who brought his Ti gers here to play an exhibition Kama today, predicted that there will be no baseball next year. Jen nings declared, however, that he did. not think the government would hold baseball a nonessen tial until after the season's sched ules are played out tAis year. REDLEGFANS j AFTER MATTY Cincinnati Rooters Are Still Sore with Great Hurler. Attendance Shrinks. Although the Red a made a clean aweep of the BrocAilyn series, win ning five straight, the fans In Cin cinnati are turning against the club. Those few victories won't stem the wrath of the wolvea?so to speak? who are after the scalp of Chris topher Mathewson. Bill Phelon, the Cincinnati scribe, breaks out with the following on the situation: "The loyal fans of this town have stood about all they can. The work In the last month has capped the'cli max and the slogan heard among., the boys is 'never again.' The at^ tendance has dropped to such tfrc?5 portions that it takes a man with a powerful magnifying glass to see the crowd. The fans have quit Cin cinnati. Garry Herrmann says the war is responsible for all baseball's woes, bu the fans say it's something else, #and object to the onus being put on Unfle Sam. Anyway, they are done. They will endure the suf fering no longer. "There is no better baseball city. There is no city in which the bugs will endure more?and there surely is no city where they have to stand so much. If the present Cincinnati j team were made up of a bunch of has-beens, physically unable to play better ball, the fans might sufTer and stand for it for yet anottler year ?but not with ^be strong and healthy gang now on the payroll. It is evidept that the Red system of machine work and aggression is to-, tally worthless and radically wrong. It gets the hits, but no runs. It leaves the bases crowded, game, af ter game. It develops nothing, amounts to nothing. Other clubs have fun with the Reds by using tha bunt, the squeexe and ?he double steal. The Reda fail to have fun with any of the other clubs." All of which shows that tke fans are questioning Matty's ability as a manager, and when that state of afTairs exists something is bound to happen. Matty ha? not made good this year. He has one of the strong- ! est clubs in the league and is in the second division. There is a colored . gentleman in the woodpile some place. HOW THE CRASHERS CRASH IN MAJORS George Burns of the Athletics batted himself into second place irv the American league hatting race. over| George Sisler of St. Louis, in the double hill yesterday. Burns regis tered five safe hits during the course of the play. Player AB. BH. PC. Cobb. Detroit 272 108 .378 Bums, Athletics 304 107 .351 Sisler. St. Louis 279 % .344 Graney. Cleveland .... 87 29 .333 Ruth, Boston 18# 61 .327 Jake Daubert and Fred Merkle are now tied for fifth place in the Na tional Leagtfe batting race. Daubert gained one point yesterday yhile the Pirates were heating the Dodgers and i tied thinga up. Merkle was not playing. Slim Sallee blanked both Cincinnati batsmen who are leading in the cace. Neither collected a safety. The flv4 ] leaders are: Player . AB. BH. PC. Groh. Cincinnati 286 104 . 363 Rouah. Cincinnati 2r? ? .321 J. C. Smith. Boston ... 261 S3 .31$ Merkle. Chicago 292 92 .315 Daubert, Brooklyn .... 231 73 . 315 BRENTWOOD CLUB HAS BEST OF ARTILLERY The Brentwood Athletic Club yester- j day defeated Fort Washington post , team by a count of 4 to 3. The score: ' Ft. W. ABHOAE Brent. ABHOA Cj 3evravm.aa 4 2 3 4 II ?ihomaef... 5 110 ?iJ?*wick.3b.. 3 12 4 9 Payne.lb... 3 1 ? 2 0 LjyoosJW... 4 4 3 2 0 FLotnia.3b 5 0 2 2 0 VlartJn.c... 4 2 10 3 0 Hoff?an.rf 2 0 0 0 0 Pfeiffer.p.. 3 0 1 2 b Sewman.lf. 4 12 0 0 Totals... 36 11 90 IS 1 M'U'if.p.Ib 4 0 10 0 0 *onrad.2b... 1 1 0 2 1 liaftin.a*..., 4 13 3 1 Ifeval.cf 4 110 0 Rugh.rf .2 3 2 0 0 Looariarf.. 2 0 0 0 3<vWright.rf . ( t 0 ? 0 Stain.c. 4 19 2 0 Miller.p 4 fc 1 1 0 Johnwn.p... 2 0 0 0 0 Miller.lf 4 0 2 0 0 Total* ... 39 7 30 p 2! 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-3. Ft. Washington 0 Brentwood 000002100 1?4 Kuns-Shomo. Payne, Lyona. H. Loom is. Grafter (2), Miller. The Morning After the Day Before?2d Guess The world's serious: Marne Field, July 15.?The Centrals today re-1 peated their performance of March j 21, by coming back strong and pounding the allied hurlers all over the ball lot in the early stages of the game today. However, the Yankees checked their bombardment by a counter offensive in the third inning. According to the lateat re ports the leads of the Invaders had been cut down conaiderably. Sev eral new men appeared in the line up for Ludendorff, and it ia be lieved that he is making a last ef fort to come out victorious. Hall, Hail, the Gang's all Here. Jacobus now pitching for Cincin nati. Joe Wood evidently comes from the tall timber all right judging from the way he put the ball in the upper stand in New York yester day. " .4\ President Tener has now decided t^at. the national game is a "moral aiid spiritual produpfrftin." President Wilson, however, not being connect ed with the National League may veto it. Now that the Brighton draft board of Boston, has ruled baseball non essential in the case of Catcher John Henry, President Wilson has been sent In aa a pinch hitter to deal with the case of Catcher " Eddie Ainsmith. "* / It has been reported that Benny KaUff is wearing a wrlat watch on his ankle since he has Joined the army. The next question Is what will be done with the umpires if baseball is declared nonessential. Many play ers have contended for years that the umpires were engaged in use less employfoent. The Dogers are giving the Cards a merry race for last place. They have taken to 'losing exhibition games and all. Mike Collins has gone to Mll waukee again to try to arrange for the Dempsey-Fulton bout there. Some people never get discouraged. Speaker is no longer the spokes nu ot 14* BASEBALL STATISTICS I? .644 .sss 40 .glj 41 .411 .481 48 .423 .417 American Leape. VBSTEHDAY'I Ullm Cleveland. I; New York. ft. Philadelphia, J; St Loula, ft Philadelphia, t: St Louis, 4. Boston, I; Chicago. 0. WHERE THEY PLAT TODAY. Cleveland at Washington. ? St. Louis at Boston. Detroit at New Tork. Chicago at Philadelphia. STANDING or THE CLUBS. Won- Lo*t Pet. Boston 48 j? ... New York J J ? Cleveland 4' J! "! Wa.blog.o. ........ 41 "? St. Louia 35 Chicago ; ? JJ Detroit jj 46 Athletic. ? National League. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Ne* T,ork- Cincinnati. 1. Philadelphia at Chicago. Ram Bo''?? V St. Louis. Ram. Pittsburg,"?; Brooklyn, 5. ,VEHK TH?*~PLAY TODAY. I hillies at Chicago. New York at Cincinnati. Boston at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Pittsburg. STANDING OP THE CLUBS. Won. Lost Pet Sn? " ??? S"cS,Vv;.v::::- \\ 11 E! Philadelphia . JJ $ 5?s'on 35 44 .443 1 St. Louis 32 47 4?c Brooklyn 3D 44 !405 MEDICOSLOSE TO CAMP MEIGS Finnigan is Hammered in Final Inning and Canton ment Boys Land 8-4. The Camp Meigs post team got sweet rovenge on the Army Medical School team in the game at American League Park yesterday by taking the long end of an S-to-4 count Gene Finnigan. the former Georgetown Uni versity hurler, who worked on the mound for the Medicos, gave a good account of himself until the fifth inning when the Florida Avenue crew fathomed his shoots. From this period on it was all Camp Meigs as the cantonment boys kept picking away at Finnigan's offerings and nicked his delivery for seven tallies. Lessard. who started the hurling for tha camp crew, was com piled to give way to Rockford when the Medico tribe started their bom bardment in the lucky frame. The score: Mei? AB H O A B) A.M.S. AB H O A B Muny.lf.. S t 0 t *ivmrak?,rt 5 6 0 0 2 Flle.cf..... 4 2 0 0 0]A Howard..# Hill MeNaee.lb 4 1 T 0 MWfcite.3b.... 4 0 3 2 0 S raakw.Jb. Sill fliionBflly.Jb. !|)|l Hwkellj... in OjPrince.if..,. 4*111 Mfjeirf... S l o ? OjRhodes. If... 1 0 0 0 0 Loot4 3 12 ^Bru'batvh.e I 1 II I 1 I 'L. 4 " ' ?!Howard.lb.. 42 I M ???& J i J i Total..... a rs 9 I Totals ... 41 IT 27 i 1 Meiga HIIIIIM . ,, , * ? ? ? ? X 1 1 I?8 Army MM OO0t*04O?-4 Ran*-t-ds (21. McNamw. M?jw, Loci. (2) Gor., Lewd. Rhodn. Bnunt*u?h. B. Bnrirl] mSStr . U". l>ltv-.M.,rr*r. A. Heart. Hits Off Leward. ?; off Roc*ford. 1; off Klai iran. IT. Sacrifle. hits?Muttm, MeNamm. Hto<ni buo-Mimj. Hart HI. Loci., flow, ^ Howard. DooM. rJaj-H?k,ll to MeXunn. L*tt oo tww-Mdn, 11: Armj Med.. 8. MM bue on U?ard. 3: off Bodrfort, 2; off Fizugsa. S. Struck oot-Br Lnavd 12 2: br ?"?*>>. U. Wild pitch.. . . y,p 2; Ltwrd, 1. Time of frame 2^u. Umpire Capt. Cerrenkt. OLD CATCHER GOES FROM NORTH TRIBE Pittsburgh. July IS.?Jimmy *Tcher. the veteran catcher was given his unconditional release by the Pitts burgh club tonight. Gus Getx, uUlity infleider was released to the Indian apolis club, of the American Associa tion. in part paynjrnt for Shortstop Ellam.. ^ Archer has taken part in 23 games this year and has a batting average of .155. The Pirates are well fortified with four other backstops. J. K. L ROSS LEADS OWNERS IN WINNINGS New York. July 15?Commander J. ! i -t R?ss- a Canadian naval officer, ! leads the successful winning horse cwners up to date this year on the American turf. His wlifnings in stakes and purses,^ mainly through the wonderful successes of his great colt Cudgel a consistent performer, amount to $47,936. A. K. Mflcomber, vbo was racing his horses In Ken tucky, as well as on the Metropolitan tracks, has accumulated $38, W6 War Cloud being his chief prize winner Harry P. Whitney, owner of the fleet -8-year-old Johren. lg third on the winner's tot with 136.688, while the i ll lams Brothers, who race princi pally on the Western and Southern tracks, are close up with a winning total of $33,669. BOXERS READY FOR BOUTS. McFarland and Dempsey Ready for Big Carnival at Garden. New Vork. July IB?Packey McFarland. of Chicago. box ing. Instructor at Camp Zachary Taylor, arrived in this city yester day looking in excellent condition and fit for his six-round bout with Jack Britton. also of Chicago, which will take place tomorrow night at Madison Square Garden. Jack Dempsey. the Salt Lake City heavy-weight is also in town await ing the call to appear in the ring against BHy*Mlske, of St Paul These two bouts will be part of the extensive program arranged for the Garden tomorrow night for the purpose of securing funds with which t? furnish the soldiers of this district with athletic equip ment while they are in training. MONROE $17.00 CLOTHES SHOP F at 10th St N. w. Upstairs 8. B. C?r.er. M Flaw. $25.00 Value for $17.00 Parker, Bridget it Co. Clote Satnrdaft 3 P. M. ?Military Footgear Just about the most complete military shoe shop that you'll find any.where. ' The principal point is this, you get quality at P-B's and at modest prices: Cordovan Puttee*, *17. Officers' Cordovan Shoe#, Cow Hide Puttees, ?7, j 98 . ?sr?io?.^ Spiral Hanson Regulation Canvas Leggins, 92. i Army Shoe*, 96. Military Headgear and Accessories Caps, #8; Stelaon Hate, M. Theroc Mess Kits, 95. Army Lockers, $10.00. Complete Use of Iwignias, Kits, Naval Caps Commission (Ulcers, 912. Military Furnishings Cotton Khaki Shirt*, $8. HUk and Cotton Mixta re Khaki Shirts, $4 and 93 .SO. SUk Khaki Shirts, 98 and $?. y Wool O. D. Shirts, 91.no. And every dress accessory. \ Army and Navy Uniforms at Actual Cost We sell all Army and Nary Uniform* at actual cost. We do this for this reason: We believe it is ffur duty to the men in the service, and it is certainly our privilege in doing onr bit. Get this Clear?actual coat is what the uni forms coat you. The Avenue at Ninth J Parker, Bridftt 4 Co. / Clot* Smhtrimft S P. M. V Cool, Serviceable, Moh Suits at $20, 22.50 Sl 25 Genuine Mohair-Suite, . ored and every soft this model. You find a model to fit a .... of every siae ? large, stouls, aborts, stubs and regulars. CThe pattern*, are unusually attractive. Pencil stripes, grays, blades, b C Right at this time?right now when tha hot weather is upon us?yon couldn't make a better purchase. Final Clearance of Paha Beach and Cool Cloth Saita an rmm ?t S/.I9 Final Qeanuwe of * a nf Silk Suite at >4. <K> In these two lota of Suit* yoa find exceptional rallies?they are odOs and enda and brokaa lo*a. but there are all atses. Hu; oC these 9?1ts aoM ap to $16 and IH We offer thea at twe tow prices (or a quick clearance Sale of Straws and Panamas Note the low prices AD $3 Straws, Now SI-8o AD $5 Panamas, Now All $7.50 and &50 Panamas, $4.86 This is your hot opportunity. The Avenue at Niutk NAMES STAR NINE OF SOUTHERN LEAGUE A Birmingham scribe has picked the beat players recently employed in the defunct Southern Association. The leading outfielders were South worth, now with the Pirates; Comp ton and Flagatead. Grimm, who has been snapped up by the Cardinals, wu the leading first baSeman. The veteran Bob Fisher, also with the , Cards, was the star second baseman Art Bucs, once with the Oianta, ex celled at third base, while George Distel. last year with Richmond, was the premier' shortstop. Brottem and Haworth were at the head of the catching brigade, while the leading pitchers included Cy Barger. an old timer; Slapnicka. who is with the Pi rates; Hank Robinson, now a member of the Yankee?; Dick Robertson, of the Brooklyn*, and Joe Bennett, who has secured a berth in the American Association. WILL CONTINUE LEAGUE. New Haven. Conn.. July 15.?The magnate# of the Eastern Uague to day voted to continue the season, al though the circuit ha* been badly j crippled. Trinity After Gum*. The Trinity Junior baaebtJl team which is claimant* for the 16-vear-old championship of the District, will play the Pepcos ir> a game thia after noon at the Monument Lot at t o'clock. Lookout Denty Sullivan iead? the bunting club. Now that Rabbit Maranvilla if back with the Braves. Stall in?? hat disposed of Bunny Hearne. THE TURKISH ICARETTE W' w? 'J* _ /Z?A -effls,* fM?i n Jim il/m >?&> SE^Ss us^^il />V, tyf/s. . rm? 1-2-3-4, MURAD 1-2-3-4, MURAD 1-2-3-4, MURAD And ALL the rest said, "MURAD"! -:;.r