Newspaper Page Text
McAleer % , | Close Daily at 5 P.M. l|g?. l| .. C.<rb ir?p> ^ ll u l) ip' a w Values ai Then you'll c Sale holds the bes you. Reductions in pi Clothing any bettei Clothing is the be I terns. " superior w< models and suprer That's the kind of our reductions invi only for clearance shall have none of ! ii to be carried over. 535 Suits, S26.0? ! 53? Suits, S22.dM5 n Get the best are about it. $5 ones, S3.71 S3 ones, S2. TTlhip C.2\1Hi U 111V vutii Men's Classy W ill F at Foi f SPORTING COMMENT. T 4 BT J. ED GBILLO. Not unless The magnates of the American Association have found some one willing to put up a lot of money is there much danger of an invasion of major league territory next Reason. There may be room for another major league, but it will not be launched without a desperate fight, for the two leagues which now have the best territory to themselves are not going to stand for opposition if it can be prevented. Pittsburg and Cincinnati would undoubtedly support two ball clubs, but it will not be an easy matter to break into either place. What is more, the proposed new league could not expect to furnish as high a grade of base ball as either of its rivals. The players are not to be had. Here and there a player might take a chance with the new"organization. but most of them would stand by their old leagues, especially if there were financial inducements to do so. which, of course, would be forthcoming. Conditions are quite different^ now from what they were when the American league broke into the field. Any new league would now find two strong opponents instead of one weak one, such as was the National League when the American began its invasion. Just now the two greatest stars of base ball are said to be disgruntled with their lot in life. Ty Cobb is said to have resented a call from his manager, while Hans Wagner is accused of playing-indifferent ball because he has tired of the game. . p The chances are that there is little foundation for either report. Wagner undoubtedly has not been going along at the clip he set in the former season and this fact has been instrumental in keeping the Pirates down in the race. But there is no reason for believing that he is intentionally shirking his duty. Wagner is not that kind, and while he may be in the throe* of a slump, it is safe to say that he is always trying his best. As for Cobb, he no doubt is just like every other member of the Detroit team: irritable and sore because of the Tigers' failure to win. When a ball team has for three successive years shared in the receipts of the world's series, and then suddenly finds that plum slipping from its grasp, it is going to have some sort of an effect on the players. Cobb is no different from any of the others, and it ia because of this condition, which always makes itself prevalent when a winner is turned Into a loser, that the Tigers' chances must be considered slim in the present campaign. Cnder existing conditions in base ball very club must have a scout or two to look over the material in the minor leagues in the hope of gathering some promising youngsters. The club must have confidence in the judgment of the men employed to do this work, and yet it seems strange that the managers of teams do not devote more of their time looking over young players than trying to make the old ones win Imll games. Take the local case for instance. Thousands of dollars have already been spent In purchasing ball players from minor leagues. McAleer has not seen a single one of these players. Me will not see them until they report, and then he may be disappointed because his idea of a ball player may not be anything like that of the men who have made the selection The man who is held responsible for a ball team's showing should also assume the responsibility of building it up. . A IA/&H rr Vil; PT? 4u. Jb*?s ASiDe .Jtrr Jvt T*cu YOU *NKN X AS^tO >0v TO V4?S\T AC*. wt Me*? AT W.8N<I>( - -too see. T**. wm fro^ t^a.? -TO NCUTOIXX IS OMLT*?se^*a50. 1 X HNO?) TOO eOT -TVMkT ft\u( NANO I X CAW Kiot if* t<itN TOO-set ^I^K: ^amivTW Anlil ( llKl! HI? j "" Wants to f 1 L-*tf close- Saturday panv at 6 O'Clock. sr Calvert md Prices | iecide the Calvert t opportunity for j| rice don't make any \ But the Calvert j j $t ? cleverer pat>rkmanship, classic nelv perfect' fit. Clothing to which ite you. Reduced reasons ? that we this season's stock $25 Suits, $18.5? 11 $2? Suits, $14.5? || straw while you >; $4 ones, $2.75; vert Co.,- 1 earing Apparel, xrteenth. team such as the Nationals could spare its manager for a week occasionally, while he looked over some young player. If he picked these youngsters himself he would probably be better satisfied with what he got. As it is the manager who gets a lot of youngsters through the efforts of his scouts cannot be blamed if none of them comes up to expectations, for he did not make the selections. Again the finger of suspicion is being pointed at the New York club. This time a correspondent traveling with the Chicago White Sox insinuates that the catcher's signs are again being tipped off by means of a wigwag system on the center-field fence in New York. To this is attributed the wqnderful improvement in the hitting of the Yankees. It would, of course, not be-necessary to ; let all the players on the team into the I secret. Just two or three of them would have to know in order to make the scheme effective. There was not the slightest doubt that this trick was practiced on the New York grounds last season. Players have since admitted it. and* the investigation, such as it was. made by the American League proved it. But no punishment was meted out. but should there be another expose even the league's politics could not save the New York club and action i am..1 J Ka <)A#arva^ . I UUUSU UVl UC I v*?? Base ball must be kept free of all trickery or underhanded methods if it is to continue to prosper, and the men who have the game in charge should safeguard it against Culprits who would ruin it for personal gain, even if it be necessary to drive a lot "of men out of base | ball to accomplish this. TY COBB RESENTS CALL. Tigers' Star Carries Grouch and Does Not Speak to Je&nings. Special Dispatch to The Star. PHILADELPHIA, July 13.?Tyrus Cobb, the pet and fancy of the Detroit outfit, is a great player for the limelight, but when he falls into the shadows Ty harbors a grouch which would belittle the proverbial ones said to be carted around by-grizzlies. Ty did not set the base ball world afire by his hitting and fielding |A the series just concluded at Shibe Park and he showed an unfettered disposition to sulk and grouch in Monday s licking the Mackites laid to the Tigers' shaggy hide. Then in . the ninth round of that splendid wind-up j Cobb not only played hoss with Collins' I screaming triple, but as well made a schoolboy's relay to Bush, which allowed Collins to score the necessary run to tie matters up. That the Athletics then won out on three successive drives is now ancient base ball history for George Moreland to hand out to us again in his 1912 dope book. Following that play and the defeat Hughey Jennings was not very cheerful j on his way to the Aldine, and he took Ty to task for his dilatory tactics. Ty did not take very kindly to the calldown and yesterday did not show up on the field until the third inning was under way. Jen| nings had Simmons in center filling out the Georgia Peach's job. but gs soon as Cobb appeared rigged out for action Simmons got the hook and Ty took up the cudgel of defense for Detroit. But Ty still harbors his grouch, for he and Jennings brushed by without murmur or word to each other. Jim Frill, who has been on the Yankee pitching staff since the beginning of the season, was sold yesterday to the Jersey City team of the Eastern League. Frill was bought last season from Newark. \y They've Goi ?y i ?J * Get a Lo i I McALEER TO TR HIS YOUNGS Nationals' Manager / New Material?I Season's Strife \ -* BY J. ED GBILLO. The coming of Pitcher Mover of "Youngstown to the Xationate' fold is hut the beginning of a vigorous effort that Manager McAleer is making to have many of the young players that have and will be secured join the team at once. There is but one way to gtt a correct line on the valjie of these players and that is to use them in championship games. Mover, for instance in his nerformance with Youngstown looks to be about one of the best minor league twirlerK In the country, but before it will be definitely known whether he is ripe for major league ball he will have to be given a trial. The same is true of all young players coming up and McAleer prefers to-get a line on his new men this fall, than wait until spring when it will be too late to make any changes, should these youngsters fail to come up to expectations. But. the minor league clubs are hot willing to turn their star players over before the tseason ends. They are willing enough to sell at fancy figures, but when it comes to letting their players go up they want*to keep them as long as possible. But McAleer is making the clubs from which he has purchased players, special inducements to let him have them as soon as possible. Ainsmith, the catcher secured from Lawrence, ' and Inflelder Cunningham, from New Bedford, will report here as soon as it is possible to have them do so. McAleer wants to see these youngsters in action in fast company this fall so that he will -have a pretty fair line on his -team when it goes into training next spring. So far as the catching department Is concerned it is already assured that the Nationals will be better fortified behind the bat next spring than they have ever been before. Charley Street has never had good assistants to help him out. and this has thrown the bulk of the work on his shoulders. Not since he came here has he had any one who could come anywhere near filling his shoes. But next spring Street will have Ainsmith and Henry to help him out?two, willing youngsters of ability. This thing of carrying a lot of has-beens on the catching staff does not help any team, and the Nationals have been fortunate indeed not to have Street out of the game with any serious injury. Crouch, tire Wilmington youngster, who pitched g0ftinst the Nationals yesterday ?LAY TH ^HHI^M i- rt. 4-^-? Ht~ ; ?^ JOHNSON TRIED TO CATCH STO! t Tickets for "Rub lb CEft.YA?NC? <5R^AT AFT^R.' "TRMING TO ?CAT Youfc V*A> 1W SwfiQ ?AttJfcS " CWJ* 9\jf fAt OT^ WJ TIM% WT Owr ToO*.Y?C<U5*V \ JCFF, ? *.? com^s TV? Vh# I CofsOv/CTCR. GXl 4.^/1?' # J * - * . . m ok at All I Y OUT ALL ITERS THIS FALL Anxious to Get Line on ohnson Establishes :e-Out Record. and got a tie with Walter Johnson, undoubtedly made a good impression, and yet ttie chances are that the next time tie pitches something in the way of a pound ing win happen him. Crouch lacks the speed that a, pitcher of his size should j have. His motion is deceptive, but would in course of time be solved. Incidentally. I he does not know how 'to Held his posi- I tion. though that may come with time, i He certainly has the size, and If he can J develop something on his ball may be a successful pitcher, though his showing! against the Nationals does not assure this, notwithstanding the fact that he let them down' with six hits. By striking out thirteen of the Browns yesterday Walter Johnson established the season'^ strike-out record. In fact, Johnson struck out fourteen during the afternoon. but when the game was called the one man he struck out in the ninth did not go into the record, because the game reverted to the eighth inning. One naturally would expect a pitcher to win his game hands down after accomplishing such a feat, but the best Johnson could do was to get a 4-to-4 tie, and he was decidedly lucky to get that. It was ids own misplay that cost him the victory, for had he thrown accurately to third in the third inning when he had an easy chance to force Stone on Hartzell's tap there would have been no runs scored in this inning. Incidentally it was a wild pitch which put Stone on second after lie had readied first on a bunt pulled past the pitcher's box. There is no telling how many strikeouts Johnson would score in his games if he ever acquires control of his slow ball. With ills terrific speed a change of pace would simply mean that it would be impossible to hit Johnson. Just once yesterday did he use liis floater, and Hartzell, who was at the hat, swung at the hall for the third strike and came near tearing himself to pieces, for the , ball was not within five feet of the plate i when he took his swing. i Catching Johnson's delivery is not an easy jcb and Charley Street can offer a i badly bruised' and swollen left hand to i prove this assertion. Jolrnson's speed s is so great that even though Street wears i a heavy padded mitt his hand has be; come bruised even through this. He i now finds it necessary to use a bigger ' mitt when Johnson is pitching in order to hold his delivery. Jack Lelivelt will have to he taught to . display better judgment if he expects to be anything more than a good hitter. Had he used his head in the fifth inning i of yesterday's game only one run instead of two would have been scored. When AT GAVE BROW1S 4k I':. y.^j<^j|^^^^^^BM|W^^BWMHBH|MHy jl HHHp - ^^B^w|^BP---* . < ' 4^. ^.: , **? ' ?' V ' ***' ' " iffW"' : .*: -.: * >T* :. ^zZzk , VE AT THIRD. AFTER FIEIjDINC! HAS AXD THE Rl'KXER CROSSED. To-morrow to i l*^KKi ] Z UP ? G m0mmmasxxsssomm^ HUWt* .1 ' \ Don'T 1?< 1 > i l* "-/] 7 L J I * j, ^ ? J?. I? l > |P ! > r t , , 4 ' - " lis New N with Hartzell on second Newnam singled to left Lelivelt fumbled the ball slightly. Hartzell, of course, is a fast man, and yet after making the fumble Lelivelt foolishly threw to the plate, thus allowing Nen'nam to go to second, putting him in a position to score on a single, when if he had been held at first, as he should have been, Schweitzer's hit would not have allowed him to score. I>ellvelt has been in the game long enough now to at least have this simple play figured out. but he errs on it nearly every time it comes up. * ______ The ax fell on Hardy and Foreman yesterday. Hardy has been a willing worker for the team, though his ability was not sufficient to allow him to break into the game. Foreman never gave promise of being of major league caMber. There is never much to do for the outfield w-hen Johnson is in form. Yesterday but one fly was hit out and Milan captured this off Hoffman's bat. It is remarkable how a player can deteriorate in a very short space of time. Last year there was not a more valuable man on the local team than Bob Unglaub. Not only did he hold his own in the field regardless in what pcn.-ition he was played, but he was by far the most dangerous man on the team with the bat. In fact, he was the clean-up man for the Nationals and most of their victories could be directly attributed to his good stick work. For wome unaccountable reason, unless it is the loss of nerve, L'nglaub hae been ot mue vaiue in any way 10 me irmu this year. He started poorly with the stick, and this fact seemed to unnerve him so that his fielding: and general playing also was affected. The result is that McAleer cannot figure on Bob as his first baseman in the future. .He must find some one to take his place and that is not an easy matter. . Unglaub may come back to his old form next year or even this fall, but confidence in hirti has been shaken for the reason that he has allowed his batting slump to affect his general playing. In rebuilding the Nationals the precaution must be taken not to let any of the present material get away until it j has been clearly established that as good or a better man has been found for each place. That is the principle on which the team must be reorganized. To make changes simply for the sake of satisfying the disgruntled is not the policy of McAleer. He proposes to know that he has bettered his team every time he makes a change, and this is the only scheme that will ever prove successful. Here is how that tie game happened yesterday: The* Browns scored a couple of funs in the third, which Stone opened with a scientific hit past Johnson. He took second on a wild pitch. Hartzell tried to move him up with a sacrifice, but Johnson got the ball and had plenty of time to force Stone at third, but threw wild, and Stone scored, Hartzell taking second. Wallace singled, scoring Hartzell, but Johnson then struck out Schweitzer and Hoffman. In the fifth the visitors got two runs on a pass to Hartzell, his steal and singles by Newnarri and Schweitzer. The Nationals' runs came in the fourth and eighth. In the fourth passes to Oessler and McBride, Killifer's sacrifice and Crouch's error, together with hits by Street and Milan, netted three runs. In IS A RUN. ?SfHJ - I'-pt |jsr- w -'**5'^ * " "< ?^ \n :* -W;" - ;. 1/ \ ? <*?..i --''-'--* ? *---*- ><m'....^ ? .?!? n?t n?i'i,r',irv?^ U tTZELL'S BUNT, BUT THREW WILD, Beat It Home CAN'T ^ :<(0 Tnt TICKETS, r wwvr UPST" ^ / ^ / Hen This I After all there is n supreme Everywhere. ANHEUSER-BUSCH, ST. the eighth a pass to Unglaub, Street's sacrifice and Wallace's error on Lelivelt's grounder tied the score. And the rain ended it Just about this time. The score: WASHINGTON*. AR. It. BH.SB.SH.SO. BB.I'O. A. K. Milan, ef 401 1001 1 O 0 Lellvelt. If... 4 O O O o O O O 0 o Srhaefer. 3b. 2 O 1 O O O 1 1 in Gessler. rf... 1 1 0 o 1 O 2 0 O O McBride. as. 3 1 1 0 O O 1 1 R 0 Ktllifer. 2b. . 8 0 0 O 1 1 0 0 2 0 I'nglaub. lb. .8 2 2 0 0 0 1 020 Street, c 2 O 1 O 2 O 0 1.8 1 O Jcbnsou. p... 4 O O 0 O 1 O 2 1 1 Totals....27 4 ? 1 4 2 6 24 12 1 ST. LOOS. AB. R. BU.SB.SII.Se. BB.I'O. A. E. Stone. If 4 1 1 0 O 2 0 1 0 0 Hart sell. .8b. 8 2 1 lot 1 2 2 O Wallace, sa.. 4 O 1 O O 1 O 1 2 1 Newnam. lb. 4 1 1 0 fl 2 0 10 1 0 Schweltaer.rf 4 0 1 0 O 2 O O O 0 Hoffman, cf. .8 O 0 1 o l 1 5 o 0 Truesdale. 2b 2 O O O O 1 1 .8 2 0 Allen, c 2 0 O 0 O 1 O 2 1 0 Crouch, p 3,0 0 00 2002 2 Totals... .29 4 5 2 0 13 8 24 11 .8 Washington O O O 3 0 O 0 1?4i ?St. I.ouls 00 20 200 0-4 Left on bases?Washington. 8; St. Louis. 5. First base on errors?Washington, 4: St. I?uia. O. Hit by pitcher?Johnson. Allen. Umpire?Mr. O'Loughlln. Time of game?2 hours. ? | Other American League Games, j *.?' - Tigers Beaten Again. PHILADELPHIA, July 13.?Poor pitching by the Detroit twirlers enabled the Atheltics to make It four straight over the American League champions, yester-' day 8 score Deing t> 10 ?. i^uod imiru i" arrive at the grounds until the third inning, and Manager Jennings declined to discuss the reasons for his late arrival. The score: R . H E. Philadelphia. 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 x-O 0 1 Detroit 2 000 0 0 0*1 1?4 8 1 Bed Sox Bat Fiercely. BOSTON, July 13.?Off three Cleveland pitchers Boston hammered out fifteen hits and made 17 runs yesterday, while the. visitors could secure only 5 runs. Cleveland also played a ragged fielding game. Chris Mahoney, a former Fordham College pitcher, was given a tryout by Boston and allowed five hits in three innings. The score: R. H. E. Boston O5234021 x?17 15 2 Cleveland 0 O o O 0 O O 2 3? 5 12 5 Wolter Wins the Game. NEW YORK, July 13.?Although outbatted, New York defeated Chicago yesterday, 4 to 3, in a game featured by Wolter's hitting. The New York right fielder made two singles and two triples and drove in the deciding run. Score: R H E New York 0 0 0 2 10 10 x-4 7 0 Chicago 00003000 0?3 11 0 ? [ National League Games. > Cy Barger Loses Game. CINCINNATI, July 13.?Cincinnati won I o tKlef aArt_4r>nl?\<* r\(4oV?ai>o' Ka tt Ia t'Actar a iiiii iccii-iiimii g piiv. jici c i ?a itic veil i day, 1 to 0. Barger pitched magrificent ball, as d.'d also Gaspar and Beebe. Barger lost the game in the thirteenth by giving two bases on balls. This was followed by Miller's hit that scored Paskert. Score: ? R H E Cincinnati.... 0 OO 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o n l?1 12 0 Brooklyn OOOOortOflOOOOlM) 6 1 Long Battle to Doves. ST. LOUIS, July 13.?Boston defeated St. Louis. 7 to .". yesterday in a fourteenevened tb? s^ore for th<> visitors, and a triple by Graham and singles by Getz and Collins won in the fourteenth. Score: R.H.E. Boston 30000000200002?7 1B 2 St. Louis.... 00050000000O'O 0?3 10 2 * Rrr 44 * liVV/ WbMMAjT* Fall-Othi Back To Earth . 7] r ?*** AUF^ GOOO W Von. He V/C^ o sport like baseball?no b Phone Mai LOUIS iioisr TO BE TIRED OF GNE Pirates' Star Player Shows Indifference in His Work, According to Critics. Special Dispatch to The Star. PITTSBURG. Pa.. July 13.?An evening: paper here last night printed a story to ( the effect that Hans Wagner, once wor- t shiped by all fandom as its foremost ' idol, is dissatisfied wtih his berth as a 1 member of the Pirates and has created dissensions in the ranks of the team. It charges the miserable showing of the champions to this cause. The Pittsburg paper's version of Wagner's indifference , is as follows: "Although Wagner draws a salary of $10,000 a year, and as a player under contract is supposed to play as directed by the manager of the team, it is no secret that time and again Honus has disobeyed Instructions and has been performing in a don't-care and listless fashion. "I^ast Saturday in the game wtih the Phillies Wagner went into Fred Clarke's < territory and caught a ball which Clarke j had called out Ire would take. A painful j collision wtih disastrous results was averted only by Clarke's agility in turn- | lng aside in the nick of time. Wagner's utter disregard of discipline has disgusted j George Gibson and other leading mem- j bers of the team and affected their work. The pitchers lose heart when easy taps which any bush league shortstop ought to handle go through Wagner's territory and are recorded as hits. "Honus has expressed himself as being tired of the national game. Being Independently wealth, he does not relish taking orders, and is quoted as saying. 'I would like to play base ball Just when I feel like It, instead of being compelled to report at & certain time every day and be required to do things as some one else dictates. A ball player ltf nothing more than a well fed slave, who may be sold to a club a long way from home any day. When a fellow gets past the stage of enthusiasm base ball becomes labor for him, and hard labor, too.' " The Pirates s^gm destined to drop still j lower In the race unless Manager Clarke takes drastic measures to prevent. President Barney Drey fuss from interfering ! with the team's affairs and makes Wag- j ner play the best ball of which he Is capable or assigns the big German to a place on the bench. , MAY SELL ABELLANES. Boston' Club Anxious to Dispose of j Suspended Pitcher. Special Dispatch to The Star. BOSTON, July 13.?President Taylor's suspension of Pitcher Arellanes is thought to presage the sale of that player. The suspension occurred after yesterday's game, when Mr. Taylor went down to the players' quarters and told Arellanes that he was under suspension, as he was tired of waiting so long for a man to get into condition. Arellanes pitched more games than anyother man on the team last year and played fine ball, never complaining when he was in two games in a couple of days. The overwork told on him and to date he has not got Into the condition lie has shown in past years. He acted rather listless yesterday. Arellanes, however, attributed hte lack of success this year to the fact, as he says, that the team does not bat well behind him. He says he is in condition. Bud" Fisher # * "*] \\\ J &mkl vMtfi I^Bj WQVi T ^ ir Sports % ^ y^ ^ v 0- f /***!/ r/ / /,0 ecr like Budweiser?it? n 32<*iO for a rant Today. iHK-HISIH BKANCII. ' , MGR.. WAMIIXiTON. D. C. Automobile Directory Amplex THE WILSON COMPANY. _ - 1533 141 h at. n.w. Phone N. 3141. Apperson KMF.KSON fc mi MB. Temporary location. roar of 1219 K at. A.O. Phone Main 7ti'J3. Bailey Electric H. B. LEARY. Jr.. 1717 Lamont at. n.w. Phono Columbia T1 1A Baker Electric COOK-S'l O!>DAKD COMPANY. 1313 H at. n.w. Tol M. 7428 Buick BUICK MOTOR COMPANY. . i<? 102M Conn, ave Tel. M. (130% * ? 1U Cadillac COOK-STODOARD COMPANY. 1313 H at. n.w Tel. M. 7418. Columbia MAXWELL BRISCOE WASHINGTON CO.% - 1:421 14th si. n.w Tel. ->orrn . m Columm bis Electric MAXWKLL-BRISCOE WASHINGTON CO.. 1.121 Hth st. n.w. Phone Norih 443*. Detroit JDearborn LKDROIT ALTO < O . W srorlr terrare. 14th and 1.1th. T and 1'. Tel. North 171. Detroit Electric DLPONT SA1.ES COMPANY. 13th and O p.tv. Tel Sfsla V?. Elmore CHARI.ES E. MYERS. ' ' *? I ?t. u.?. Tol<'t>h?a? North 3fl22. iaveritt 30 THE I. C. FEBRELL CO., I'h.in* X. .4.17(1. l.TJS 14th *. Ford CHAS. E MILLER & BRO.. 1105-7 Hth st. n w. Tel. N. 4170. FrankEin COOK-STOPPARD COMPANY. 1313 H si. n.tv. Tel. M. 74?. ^ Hayoes SIMS MOTOR CO.. CENTRAL GARAOB. 131012 N. \. >v. P w Tel. M. ?144,? Htubmobiie THE WILSON COMPANY. 1333 Hth St. ntr. Tel. lS44^.w K=R-I?T. KHIT AUTO SALES CO Th..s, W ChAffe.??s, Phone Norlh 2050. 1214 V st. n w. Lozier DUPONT RALES COMPACT. ' ' 13th and G n.w. Tel. Main .">8*. Marion ZZ OVERLAND SALES CO.. J. F. CONRAD. J521 14th a*. Tel V 372T.<t Matiheson POPE AITOMOBILE COMIVNY. M7-Sl?i 14th. Tel M. T4& n Maxwell MAXWELL BRISCOE WASHINGTON CO.. 1821 14'h ?t. n.w. Tel. North 4434. Moon MOTOR SALES COMPANY. 811 l'tb st. n.w. Tel. M. 703S. Mora JOHN J. FISTER. 121.'. L at. n.w. Tel. N. 618L Oakliand POPF. ALTO COMPANY. 817-819 14th st. n.w. Tel. M. 748. OSdsmoSiile OLDSMOBILE SALES CO., > * M. T. POLLOCK. MANAGER. 101S Conn. are. n.w. Telephone Main 7791. f Overland i OVERLAND SALES CO.. J. F. CONRAD, * 1521 14th at. Phone N. 3727. * Packard THE LLTTRELL COMPANY. 2 1.117 H at. n.w. Tel. M. 7533. 2 Pater son Z THE PATERSON SALES CO.. * "82 18th at. n.w. ? Pierce Arrow COOK-STODDARD COMPANY. 1313 H at. n.w. Tel. M. 7433. , Pope fiiartford POPE ALTO COMPANY. m 817-819 14th st. n.w. Tel. M. 743. Pullman " r BARNES A HENDRICK. ? 1310 12 N. V. are, n.w Tel. M. 6444. Raucih & Lang Electric MOTOR SALES COMPANY. * 811 17th at. n.w Tel. M. 708?. J, Regal EMERSON A ORME. Temporary location, rear of 1219 K at. a.w. Phone Main 6108. * -? , mWashington * CARTEH MOTOR CAR CORPORATION. Mumey building. Tel. M. AIM. " Waverley EHectric POPE ACTO COMPANY OF WASHINGTON.! Z 817-810 14th ?t. d.w. Tel. M. 748 , m wood's Electric : THE WILSON COMPANY. T 1323 14tb ?t. b.?. Tel. N. 3144.. m ShT-tf.eSn ^ I Is This a Washington Bird ? ; J BALTIMORK. Md.. July 13.?Daniffl} Zacharlas, 211 Xorth Qllmor street, has* a homing pigeon which flew into th|s? window of his home last Friday. HO? is anxious to And the owner and to# keeping^ the pigeon In a cage. The* f bira appeared to have flown a long: way. and when found by Mrs. Zacl>? arias it was exhausted. On a band# around one of Its legs is the follower ing: "O. A. B.?B2." a The Cincinnati-Brooklyn series Just# closed was .an unusually close aq^r hard-fought one.