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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 31, 1912, Image 18

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Washington Will
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Today Is a Good Time
to Get a Gillette
EVERYBODY comes round to the
Gillette sooner or later. How
much longer are YOU going to keep
on trying to do without it?
You want the Gillette blade?the
adjustment?the angle stroke.
No stropped edge is in the same class with
the Gillette edge. And if you can strop a
razor von mav know that it lacks the Gillette
steel and glass-hard temper.
Remember that fact. It may save you
from falling for all sorts of devices that purport
to get good work out of an old-fashioned
soft blade.
Dealers everywhere are displaying assortments of
Gillettes?Standard sets, $5.00; pocket editions, $5.00
to $6.00; combination and travelers' sets,. $6.00 to
$50.00. Gillette Blades?two sizes of packetfc,5pe and
$1.00. ^ /
Don't let another day pass. Get a Gillette Safety
Razor and Blades.
.* V- ,
. Gillette
Safety^) Razor
w ' %\ 7 3 >- ' ' ^ ?. " * * .
SflEStrepping Wo Honing
wcwnwr'^^^SigoiiK
jSyC&Ucai,
GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR COMPANY, BOSTON
* ~ '
it?miiimiunmii???mimmm??mnmnmn?n??i?mini?mt?mmnnmniw i
! ' !
V\ ' ;:! I
Question?
Do you like the English sack? Our $25.00
English Sack Suit can't be beat. It has the
"snap" to it.
:*i : Our conservative business suit at the same
price has all the style necessary for the business
man.
Our Fall and Winter
Overcoats at $25.00
Are considered big values.
Gilbert, 925 F St. N.W. j|
_ .
That Green Stamp
^ ^^3fJ over the cork Is the GovernII
Ji ment stamp meaning "Bottled
EMHHiI in Bond." Only a straight"
y M vi^^eycai^bebottled^bon^
compounds are not so guaran1
teed by the Government.
ffjnpBEmq\Old Overholt Rye
IK li I # bedev^iintlMcaNwJiMlhaM
111 Jnl I caMUMlblS^HoBMUy a^djtatbi
JVlRHOtf I rich,foil,uniform ad'satLfyia* fcfthc
krxl WHISKEY U most particular taste. Insist on having it
l/S/ It DiatilUd a>4 BottUd la Baad W
Ii * $52^2,*c#*
TIGERS TO WIN, 14 TO 12. ?*? Ave day. before the TalePrinceton
battle he sent a letter to John
De Witt, the Tiger captain. Informing
Eo Prophesies "HelldeTil Skillman, him that hi. eleven would win by the
* .core of 11 to 0. The final score turned
Famous Down and Out. out to be such and Helldsvtl has- been
xnjtkrr-n-tvw v t a,,bv? ? heralded as a real soothsayer ever since
PRINCETON, N. J., October 31.? He base, the prophecy on a vision which
SMnceton will win from Harvard by a he claim, to have had several nights ago.
score of 14 to 12 Saturday, according to He has had . no visions concerning the
"He lid evil" Sklllman. a more or less down foot ball .cores since the first one until
and out, but nevertheless famous charac- now, but several of his predictions conger
about the Princeton campus, wbo earning the outcome of Tale-Princeton
claims to be a real prophet and came out base ball games have been fulfilled.
(with hip forecast here yesterday afternoon.
what Helldevll says gees among ????w?.???
the students, aad the Tiger supporters are
other Sport-News on Pane 23
Fmui ma. httueU famous badttsl a
Be Mill
NO GAMES HERE
NEXT SATURDAY
,
Three College Elevens Play I
IA/hilo HThflp Ic Mnt I
nwaj; VI III w Ulllbl IO I1UI
Scheduled at All.
GEORGETOWN SHOULD
BEAT N. C. U. EASILY
Catholic U. and Gallaudet
Seem Matched Against
Teams of Nearly Equel
Strength.
BY H. C. BYBD.
None of the local college foot ball
teams will play at home Saturday. Three
of the institutions have contests scheduled
to take place on foreign grounds,
while the other is not booked to play at
all.
The Georgetown eleven will go to Richmond
to meet the University of North
Carolina, the Catholic University team
will meet Delaware College in Newark,
Del., and the Gallaudet squad will go to
Chestertown, Md.f where it will have as
its opponent the Washington College
eleven, the one which defeated Catholic
.University last week. The Maryland
Agricultural College is not as yet scheduled
for a game, but efforts are being
made to secure one with the smaller institutions.
Georgetown
will not meet a very strong
eleven in the University of North Carolina
The Tar Heels were defeated by
the Virginia Polytechnic Institute In
rather easy fashion, and it should prove
at least as easy for the Blue and Gray.
While it is generally stated that the
Georgetown coaches do not expect to
mm ti rx a worv lorcrp cr>nrv> still it In T>mh?
lull U Ui ? V? J ?IA* QV wvutv^i uvo ?v ---? r - -able
that the contest will be won by a
margin of more than twenty-five points,
judging by what the two teams have
shown in comparative strength.
The Gallaudet eleven will meet one of
the strongest minor elevens In this section
in the one which represents Washington
College. The eastern shore lads have yet
to be defeated this season, and have
shown a tine article of foot ball in every
contest in which they have appeared. If
Gallaudet gets away with the contest It
will be because it is exceptionally strongWashington
College has won from every
school it has met so far, by only a slight
margin, it is true, but the fact that it
has kept touchdowns from being scored
against it is evidence enough that it has
a powerful defense. When any eleven
under the four-down rule keeps its goal
line clear it deserves a whole lot of
credit, because a powerful defense under
the present conditions is one of the best
assets of which an eleven can boast.
The defense is the problem which this
year has proved most difficult to solve.
The contest against Washington College
should prove one of the most difficult
that school has had to play this seasonJust
what Catholic University will do
against Delaware College is a question.
The Brookland'ers are in Very poor condition
and may or may not put up a creditable
article of foot ball. On the comparative
showing of the two elevens,
though, they should be about equal in
strength. Delaware College was defeated
by the Washington College eleven by a
score of 7 to 0. Catholic University lost
to the same eleven last week by a tally
of 7 to 2. That would tend to show little
difference in the strength of the two aggregations.
of course, it is realized that
comparative scores are very misleading,
and it may be that the local school will
finish in front by a fair margin. It is
more than possi-ble, too, that Delaware
College will accomplish the same thing.
It is almost impossible to tell under such
conditions just what will happen.
The Maryland Aggies are not scheduled
to play. The Farmers have tried every
way in their power to arrange a contest
for .Saturday with some of the minor
schools, but as yet have been unable to
do so. It was thought that Baltimore
City College might be secured, but at the
last moment that was found to be impossible.
The last hopes for a contest now
seem to center in the Baltimore Polytechnic
Institute. Unless that eleven is
willing to go to College Park for a game
there will not be a contest played on any
of the local fields Saturday.
Two or three of the Georgetown players
are severely bruised as a result of the
game which took place last Saturday
with the Indians. White, Murray and
Rhelnchild are all out for awhile because
of slight injuries. There is nothing serious
the matter with either of them, but
just enough to keep them out for awhile
in order that it may be assured that they
will be in perfect condition for the contest
with Virginia.
With these three men out of the Virginia
game the Blue and Gray would be
decidedly crippled, but it is not likely that
they will be lost. No chances will be taken
of not having them right when the
two teams meet here November 16.
The University of Virginia eleven leaves
Charlottesville tonight for Nashville,
where it is scheduled to meet the Vanderbilt
team. Virginia has tried to get itself
into condition for the contest after a
miserable showing against second-class
teams, but it is not probable that it will
be able to accrrmnlish anvthlne- much
,Inst a combination of the caliber of
Vanderbilt. Vanderbilt has made such a I
record this season as to place Itself in a
lass much above Virginia. The VanderJilt
team will probably outweigh Virginia
considerably, and is likely composed of
nueh more experienced players.
If Virginia holds Vanderbilt to twenty
[>oints St may consider itself lucky and as
laving accomplished more than was really
expectecy
The Washington College eleven appears .
here three times this season. It has already
played here once, it Is scheduled to
meet Georgetown Saturday week, while
>n the following Saturday It Is booked to
meet the Maryland Aggies. I
<
Business will meet Eastern tomorrow ]
in the high school series. The game will
probably decide the holder of third place
for the season?that la of course, If Tech i
Joes not lose a!most its entire nucleus ]
before the contest .with Central by reason ,
if the faculty advisory marks.
Business has a much heavier eleven
than has Eastern, but whether or not It 1
tvili be able to win Is problematic. The ]
ract that Eastern was able to hold Central
to such a close score has boosted
the stock of that school to the extent
that many are predicting it 1b still in the i
running for honors. It was as much Cen
trai b poor worK as it was Eastern s accomplishment
which caused the close
score, according to accurate report.
OFFEBS BROWN CLUB INTEREST
Mordecai to Be^Terre Haute Magnate
if Release Is Forthcoming.
CHICAGO, October 31. ? Mordecai
Brown, the former Cub star, Is to become
a base ball magnate If he can eet
his unconditional release. Brownie was
released to the Louisville club and for a
time it was rumored he was to become
the new manager for the Colonels.
The three-lingered pitcher was yesterday
offered a third Interest and the management
of the Terre Haute base ball
club of the Central League by A. W.
Wagner, the owner. Wagner appeared in
President Murphy's office, but he learned
the Cub boss had gone to Mew York and
will confer with, him upon big return,
i us Colle
i
SUGGESTS THAT FANS
SHOW THEIB RESPECT
It haa been raKKestcd that all
the baae ball fana la the city of
Washington wear a amall piece
of crepe for the next few days
la memory of the late Vice
Prealdent Sherman. The nag-ration
fa made becanae of the deal
re to ahow the regard In which
the late Vice Prealdent waa held
by the men who followed the
fortnnea of the local ball dab.
Mr. Sherman waa a cloae follower
of the a port, having been a player
hlmaelf, and the tlmea when he
baa watched the local team play
have been many. He thonght
there waa no a port like baae ball,
and waa alwaya pleaaed to have
hlmaelf referred to aa a fan.
The auggeatlon that the crepe
be worn waa made by Mr. John
Brock man.
STILL DRILLING TEAM
IN RUDIMENTARY WORK
Georgetown Squad Again rut
Through Elementary Practice
by Coaches.
White the Georgetown team did not
do any scrimmage work yesterday, still
a very profitable afternoon's workout
was had, and every candidate who
entered the practice was perfectly willing
to quit when the coaches ordered the
men to the locker room.
After all of the men assembled on the
held yesterday Coach Gargan took the
backfield men in hand, white Coach Bennis
took charge of the linemen. Gargan
worked on the dummy instructing the
men in the art of picking off. He kept
at the backs and impressed upon them
the necessity of picking off men. Young
Kelly, who has been shifted to the backfield,
showed up well in this department,
and Coach Gargan believes that he has
a jewel in him. He handles himself
well, and is a willing worker. This lad
is going to receive special attention from
the coaches, and will surely be tried out
Saturday at fullback. Coach Bennis,
who had charge of the line, gave the
men a long lecture on the mistakes which
were made by the men Saturday. He
claimed that they went in too high, and
that they were easily boxed. He was
very mifch disappointed over the showing
made by the line.
It has been absolutely decided upon by
the coaches to start Ritch at center
Saturday. Ritch has shown form all
during the season, and, although his
showing Saturday was not as good .as
was expected of him, still he is worthy
of another trial. There is considerable
doubt as to who will play left tackle.
It is up to Barron or Petritz. The
chances seem to favor Petritz, as he is
about the best linaman on the field. Petritz
has shown form all year, and it looks
as though he will take Rheinchild's place
Saturday.
LYNCH CONSULTS A LAWYER,
Who Says Fogel Can Be Barred if
Charges Against Him Are True.
NEW YORK, October 31.-President
Lynch of the National League has sought
legal advice in the Fogel matter. James
Conway Toole has been retained by the
National League to represent that base
ball organization in whatever steps are
decided on to take the Philadelphia magnate
to task for the latter's alleged statements
reflecting on the integrity of the
game.
Following a consultation with the attorney
Mr. Lynch said yesterday that he
is advised that the league has full jurisdiction
to investigate the question as to
whether Fogel did or did not make the
statements attributed to him; also their
truth or falsity if made. Lynch further
was advised that if it is shown that Fogel
did say the things charged the league
has full right to inflict on Fogel such
punishment as may fit the offense, even
to barring him permanently from participation
in league affairs.
"The officials of the league," Lynch
continued, "were insistent that a complete
investigation be made of the matter and
on suitable action, 'if it is found that any
person has been guilty, from any motive,
of making false statements in regard to
the league, its officers, umpires or any
matters connected with its championship
contests."
As to discussion of truth of the alleged
charges of Fogel, Lynch said that was
impossible, because the charges bore their
own refutation. The only question was
whether Fogel had made the charges.
Y. M. C. A. Basket Ball Line-Up.
The make-up of the Y. M. C. A. basket
ball team, which is to meet the Martinsburg,
W. Va., Y. M. C. A. tomorrow
night in the opening game of the season,
was announced last night by Physical
Director Beckett, coach of the local team.
In all, the squad is to be composed of
seven men, of whom O. L. Varela, G.
Frazier and H. Almon are forwards, L.
F. Hoppe, center, and E. E. Allwine, B.
K. McKay and R. E. Hall, guards.
tuertinei
j^flappemi
BY J. ED GRLLLO. i
While Bob Groom is never mentioned 'i
imong the spit ball pitchers of the Ameri- 1
ian League, much of his effectiveness can '
be attributed to this peculiar delivery.
3room uses the moistened delivery quite (
a. little, but more often he crosses the <
Kfltfpr hv BrptnnHIno' in /IaYIvai* q cnUtnr f
when he UBes a curve. j
Unlike most pitchers who use the "spit- ,
ter," It Is not easy to detect when Groom i
Is moistening the ball. He does it without 1
much ostentation, when he wants to, '
though there are times when he attracts j
a lot of attention to the performance, <
usually when he wants to create the Impression
that he is about to use the de- 1
livery, when he really Intends to do noth- I
ing of the kind.
Groom was the only member of Grlf- !
flth'a pitching staff who used the spit ]
ball. An effort was made to teach the art
to Cashlon. but because of his Inabllltv 1
to control the ball this effort was aban
doned. Griffith figures that If Cashion :
could command a spit ball he would be a 1
most effective pitcher. It Is this ball (
which made Tesreau of the Giants a sue.
cess last season. i
As was expected, Johnny Evers has
blocked the deal whereby Joe Tinker '
was to become the manager of the Cin- ,
clnnatl team. Nor can Bvers be blamed
for the stand he has taken. He undoubt- i
edly realises that It will be no easy matter 1
to fill Tinker's shoes. Tinker Is undoubt- i
CAlK oa? .the hest shortstops la the i
ge Foot
FIVE PLAYERS WILL
BE MINUSTONSILS
Stars of Griffith's Team to Undergo
Operations Before
Next Spring.
CATCHING STAFF HAS
BECOME DOUBTFUL
Injury to Henry and Failing
Health of Ainsmith May Cripple
Backstop Department.
BY J. ED GRLLLO.
At least five members of Griffith's team
win be minus one of the organs with
which nature supplied them when the
team takes the field next spring.
f~* n n .1 11 X* 11 A 1 lit rtt . S
V'Miun, iuuencr, Ainsmitn, ananas ana
Johnson have either had their tonsils removed
since the season closed or will undergo
the operation before they report
in the spring. There seems to have been
an epidemic of tonsil trouble on the local
team last season. The illness of several
of the players during periods of the last
campaign was attribued to an ailment of
their tonsils, and. acting on medical advice
Manager Griffith ordered the players
so afflicted to have the troublesome organs
removed.
Shanks, Gandll and Ainemith underwent
the operation immediately after the
season closed, and the other two players
promised to do so some time during the
winter. Griffith figures that as a result
of these operations all his players will
enjoy good health next seasons and that
as a result their work will be decidedly
improved. There were times when both
Gandil and Shanks were in the game
when they should have been under medical
treatment, but the race was so close
at those times that neither could be
spared, and they remained on duty.
This was particularly true of Gandil,
who was not in good health at any time
during the season.
A year ago the Nationals' catching staff
loomed up as one of the strongest in the
league, now it is one of the uncertain departments
of Griffith's team.
It remains to be seen whether John
Henry's sprained knee will knit and be as
strong as it ever was. Ainsmlth's failing
health came rather unexpectedly, and his
falling hung on longer than was expected.
The very fact that he has teen sent to
San Antonio, Tex., to recuperate would
indicate that he Is far from being will.
He is a young man. however, and with
proper care should be at his best next
spring. There is, of course, nothing wrong
with AJva Williams, who proved so valuable
a man behind the bat during the
closing weeks of the season. But one
catcher is not enough to carry a team
through the season. There is no certainty
that Henry and Ainsmith will be tit to
take their turns behind the bat. in which
event Griffith would be in a poor way so
far as his catching staff is concerned.
That the American League has developed
a catching department which is far
superior to that of the National League
is generally conceded. There are but few
brilliant performers behind the bat in the
old league Archer of the Cubs and Myers
of the Giants stand out. Bresnahan and
Dooln are capable, but the others in the
old league do not amount to much,
though Kelley of the Pirates gives much
promise.
In the American League there is an
abundance of good catching talent. Washington
has three good men In Ainsmith,
Henry and Williams. New York boasts
of two stars in Sweeney and Sterrett,
while Boston has two men who can be
iti>npnd?d unnn in Carriiran and Cadv.
The greatest catcher In the league is Stanage
of Detroit. He Is undoubtedly in a
class by himself. Schalk of Chicago. |
though a newcomer, made a decided hit
last fall. St. Louis is weak behind the
bat and Cleveland is none too well fortified,
but the other teams have star performers
behind the bat.
The St. Louis club evidentally intends
to make a raid on the Coast League. Reports
from there are that Manager Stovall
ond Owner Hedges are t omeet in San
Francisco shortly to make a lot of deals
which involve a lot of players of that
section. California has furnished some
major league stars. Nearly every one of
the big league teams has a player or two
who got his start out on the coast. The
Boston Red Sox have several, in fact,
their entire outfield, barring Speaker,
hails from that section. It was argued
some years ago that players who started
out on the coast were better fitted o stand
the hot weather which prevails in some
of the big league cities during the summer
months, but results failed to prove
this.
%
Some genius is trying to put a concrete
bat on the market. He claims that it is
no heavier than a hardwood bat, and
drives the ball much farther. According
to the laws of the game, the bat must
be made of wood, so that the statutes
would have to be altered before the stone
stick could be utilized. The game, right
now, doesn't need a bat that will drive
the ball any farther, but more batsmen
who can drive the ball with the bats
in current use.
ntishmewt i
igs^portdom |
h
;ame today and Cincinnati can give no 5
player in exchange who can fid his position.
Evers Is not to be hla.mo?t
'using to handicap his team by letting out
me of its most valuable players. j
t
It is predicted that Jake Stahl will be- ?
:ome the bench manager of the world t
champion Red Sox next season. Notwlth- j
standing the fact that Stahl played brillantly
in the series against the Giants, I
lis friends contend that he is through e
ivith the active end of the game and that ?
le proposes to try out several candidates t
for his position next spring. Prominent
imong these is Janvrin, a recruit who t
was farmed out to the International I
League several years ago, and who has 1
leveloped into quite a player. *
It seems strange that ball plavers of i
ibility seek the bench just as soon as j
they are placed in charge of a team. "
rhere are many instances of this. George
Stovall, for instance, sat on the bench 1
most of the tme last yea rafter he was
put in charge of the Browns, though it
was plain he would have been of much
more help to his team on first base. Birmingham
gave up his position in center
soon after he was made manager of the
Naps, and now Stahl is said to have made
up his mind to become a bench manager,
though there is no doubt that his pressnce
on the team last season did much to
help it win the pennant and world's series.
Though it is the opinion of many surgeons
that Dan Moeller's weak shoulder
could be mended by means Of atr'operation.
Moeller refused to submit to this
treatment. Instead, he has placed himself
under the care of an osteopath in the a
hope of strengthening the muscles of his a
shoulder to ouch an extent that it will fi
Hold the joints intact. Whether this treat--i p
Ball Ga
11IX
The GREA1
smoking tobacc
You buy a
TIN of Stag.
And get 18 p
Instead of bi
getting 16 good
vai 1 aa?via 4-rrr
A UU WlllO L W
ing but fresh, ir
You just DPI
Try it and se<
a - - i
e\
XT*
>ni 01 me ijoaaon w?nj a?invi, 10 uik
sstlng, though some of the figures me
ioned with reference to the players' st
tries are a bit off color:
"Great as Is the fascination exercLs
>y base ball over the American publ
svery day during the season the Unit
States Is driven to postitive hysteria 1
he "world series.'
"Half a million persons tried to bi
ickets for the first match at New Yo
ast Tuesday. But there was only roc
'or 40,000 and so. in spite of measur
vhlch prevented speculators makii
noney out of the shortage of accomm
lation. workingmen paid as much
>25 for a two-dollar ticket.
"Those who could not wait outside <
light in order to get in followed t
tame in their scores of thousands fro
he streets, where enormous scorii
joards showed which batsman was
sach base, which pitcher was doing 1
vork, and even where the ball w
hroughout the game.
There is no game in the world whic
ilthough it is most difficult to unde
it and. is so well understood by tl
:rowd.
"So keen is the desire to see the fin
fames?which take place on success!
lays alternately at New York and Be
:on?that, robbed of their usual harve
>y ticket dealing, the speculators *cc
lered' the seats In the Pullman cars <
he New York-Boston, trains and trebli
heir price.
"Base ball players of the first rank mal
.8 much as $12,500 in a season, and thi
re idolised more than the matadors
'pain. The sixteen clubs in the ti
remier leagues are owned privately, ai
4
xor
r
= "ELKRIDGE"
E the new collar for
5 smart dressers. A
E distinctive fold
? collar?upper
J5 corners turn out and
?5 give the specially
S stylish effect of the
2 "poke."
2 Moet effective collar for bow2
tie wear. "YORKSHIRE,"
J same style, quarter inch lower.
%t/fon (oftar?
Gfcfes/ Brand 1 in Amerrcc
2 2 for 25c. Quarter Sizes
S Well-dressed men are wearing
2J Elkridge now with Simplex
the small-bosom LION shirt.
? Baked SWrtftColfarCoM Makers, Tror.N.Y.
nent will prove satisfactory remains
>e seen. Moeller took numerous tres
nents last fall, and it was noticeable th
le, was not bothered with having 1
houlder dislocated. If that shoulder c
>e made sound Moeller will prove one
he most valuable men in the Americi
^eague. He had a good season last ye
onsidering the handicap he carried '
eason of that weak shoulder. It preven
dm from taking chances, and is ~o
tantly on his mind in everything he do
luring a ball game.
________ ?
They are at last taking notice of o
vorld's series over in England. The f<
owing, from the New York correspon
.a a.% v j i?*/
imes on
/1
erfect Smokes.
lying a bulky 10 Cent 1
smokes and 16 dried-up s
ice as often but you smok
loist, fragrant tobacco.
LJBLE the pleasure of sm
5 for yourself
1 ox.?*Up* in the pocket without crowds
A
>.1/V
Pipe andCij
111 AUTOI
5 "The Easies
? Riding Cai
5 in the World
2 i POTOMAC MOTOR CAR CO..
2 Tel. Main 3295. 1313 H ?t. a.w,
* r-\ r~7 BR3 L??1 /T* TL Z.
IMOTZ t7*E
2 For Electrics and Light
S Delivery Cars.
S Imperial Motor Co.,
mm Tel. N. 847. 1112 Gran. are. n.i
55 THE CAE OF YOUR DREAMS,
- THE "HENDERSON."
NONE BETTER BUILT.
- THE PREMIER.
Constitute America's Best. Immediate Delirei
5 Matheson Motor Car Co.,
mm Tel. M. 3fi?9. 1220 New Tort -i
r MILLER BROS.- AL'TO AND SUPPLY HOC
^ 1105-07 14th st. n.w. Tel. N. 4170.
| AUTO SUPPLIES.
Zm WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
ss We carry a full line of auto accessories
supplies.
" THE WASHINGTON MOTOR CAB
M EQUIPMENT CO.. INC..
mi Tel. M. 7870. 1317 N. Y. at
To PALMER=SINGER
% "SIXES"
lis $2,0OO. $3,000.
an Cars for Those Who Discriminate,
of WARRINGTON MOTOR CAR CO..
an 1811 14th st. q.w. Phone North 1333.
by s3n c c-i
J! | Do You Need
p Some Article in
urli Hardware
3? M. M V^-V JL ??:
Around the home or place of busin
w nese?
il- 4f If so, phone, call or drop postal
V and we'll send It to you at the
ed lowest price In town,
ic, 3>! Automobile Oil, 40c gallon.
g | NATIONAL
Jy t Machinists' Supply Co.,
t I 520 12th St. N.VV.
eg Mall or phone orders Riven prompt
*!. attention.
as 1
m their owners make vast Incomes out
he the game.
,m "Over ten thousand relay telegrap
ag operators have been employed to send 1
at news of these final games dally across 1
lis continent, and over two hundred and s
as enty special writers?not counting 1
eighteen players themselves, who w.
h specially employed at an enormous cot
r- have described every ball and every
he and every detail of the fielding.
"One man came from Boston with $1(
al 000, with which he wished to back I
ve Red Sox team; he found takers, and st<
s- to win $80,000 or lose his $1<I0.000.
st "As I write New York is talking
T- nothing else but the prowess of Tesrej
sn the mighty pitcher of the Giants,
ed whether "Red* Murray, their fine ba
man, is really buck in form,
ke "Roosevelt is not half so important
ey J. J. McGraw, the Giants' manager, a
of as for Christy Mathewson. the pitch
ro he matters mere to the American put
id than Wilson and Taft put together."
Saturday
|
i
1
Flags of all Nations on
& satin One in each package
in and lit,
'mokes. *7TS*J0
e nothoking.
W ;
jarette
Mobiles 1
* PEERLESS KELLY
" MODERN TRUCKS.
n
u PEERLESS MOTOR TRANSFER CO..
425 N. J. Ave. N.W. Tel. Lin. 3671.
*2 lli WM
i uJ \J\( "" " ? ZA\
Congressional Garage Co., Agts.,
628 Pa. Ave. S.E. Tel. L. 1631.
for sale?
5-1*ASS. 1912 PAUSE DEMONSTRATOR. .$850
ONE EQUIPPED PAIGE ROADSTER,
w- WITH electric i.IOHTS $VM>
ONE FRANK UN TOURING CAR $250
THE SELBY CO.,
TEL. N. 3749. 1615 O ST. X.W.
1?fc 6elf-Start!nc Silent Knight
HUDSON. COLUMBIA.
HrPP-TF.ATS
-S? ELECTRIC COUPE.
The Dupont Garage Co.,
Sales Branch, 1?21 14th st. n.w.
Phone North oJ?2.
3R 1AMBLER.
- MITCHELL.
H. B. Leary, Jr., Agent,
and TEL. K. 948. 1517 14ta ST. N.W.
Tel. North 195B. 1612 Utn ?t ae.
1913 OVERLAND Cars.
. Roadsters. Tourinj: Cars and Delivery Wagons
Ranging From $:?*) to fL&OS.
Overland-Washington Motor Co.
-<r Tel. M. Gttlfi. Sl*9 14tb at. O.w.
& WE MAKE A SPECIALTY IN
3? BABT CARRIAGE TIRES.
I Kelly-Springfield Tire Co,
1730 14th at. n.w.
3? Phone North 3Q58.
| "TAKE A SPIN IN A
MICH 10AN 40." . rl
rt SI J 50 to Sl-,500.
# PROBEV CARRI \GE CO.,
SI Tel. West 213. 1231? Wisconsin ave. n.w.
3
=;;= SEVERAL 1012 WARREN CARS.
NEW AMI DEMONSTRATORS. ALL MODELS.
BARGAINS. QIICK PURCHASERS.
= Warren Agency,
nf Ta! V 4*119 IftIA 11th at AW
lii CADILLAC,
K BAKER-ELECTRIC. ''
ere THE COOK & STODDARD CO.
lt? 1138-40 CONN. AVE. X.W. Phone North TS1A.
7 BETROIT=ELECTRIC
AND APPERSON CARS.
EMERSON & ORME,
au 1407 H ST. X.W. PHOXE MAIN* T6K?.
or "
iuc The Luttrell Co., Dupont Circle

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