Newspaper Page Text
Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
Le. Washington 11:45 a.m.
Ar. Baltimore 12:40 p.m.
Carl Caihion Called to Colors.
CHARLOTTE, N. C., November 9.?Carl
S. Cashion of Cornelius, N. C., former
pitcher of the Washington American
League base ball club, has been summoned
by the Mecklenburg selective draft board
to report next Tuesday for examination
for service in the National Army.
Stein's Great Thanksgiving Offer
Dress Up, Old Chap,
Come to Stein?the tailor
that puts ginger into clothes
?and let him build you a suit
that'll tickle you all over?
and deliver it before Thanks
Worth to $30.
Look at oar great ThankfcgrlvlBg;
M. Stein & Co.,
Worth to $35.
Absolutely all-wool fabrics.
8th & F Sts.
Sample* Cheerfully (iivm
Plenty of "pep" and y'
style, with comfort and ^
A new Hess model that portrays the very
last word in fashion. Black, tan or mahogany.
Sixtv other exclusive models moderately
Army llequl*lte*. Puttee*. Hiding Hoot*,
Field Boots and Officer*' Shoe*.
"And Nothing But Quality"
We handle nothing but all pure
wool fabrics?that's why we're
building the biggest tailoring busi
ness in town.
Suits or Overcoats
To Measure at
are the finest qualities the money
can buy?the best tailored gar
ments in town.
All suits tried on in the baste to =j,
insure perfect fit.
/. Haas & Co.
| Merchant Tailors, 1211 Pa. Ave. |
HICKEY SEEKS AID
A. A. Head Demands "Union
League" Be Forced to Re
spect Territorial Rights.
BY DENMAN THOMPSON.
Predictions that the movement to launch
a new league composed of four clubs from
both the American Association and Inter
national League would stir up a lively
rumpus in organized base ball are being
borne out. Considerable talking and
threatening has been done, but the first
definite move in opposition to the plan is
the protest filed with the national com
mission by President Tom Hickey of the
American Association, who sets forth the
rights of the Minneapolis, St. Paul, Mil
waukee and Kansas City club owners will
have been invaded if the "Union League"
is established. In his petition Hickey
seeks to have Messrs. Johnson, Tener and
Herrmann enforce the provisions of the na
tional agreement guaranteeing protection
for the territorial rights of all major and
"There can be no dissolution of tlie
American Association except by mutual
consent," Hickey is quoted as saying.
"This means that tiie association will be
j back at the old stand doing business next
year, and that all of the eight clubs now
affiliated will l?e fighting for the pennant.
All organized base ball amounts fo is a
pact to protect property rights of the club
owners. These rights must, not be denied
i if base ball is to exist under the present
; form of government. We expect favorable
taction by the commission."
Whether Hickey's confidence is well
founded may be considered doubtful in
view of the fact that the national com
mission has no jurisdiction except in con
troversies between major and minor
leagues, and the "I'nion League" will not
be classed as a major.
In reference to the threat of President
Timme of the Milwaukee club to throw a
monkey wrench into the machinery of the
proposed new circuit by withholding use
of the Toledo ball park, on which he
holds a lease. Roger Bresnahan, the To
ledo mogul, declares he holds a sub-lease
which will permit his use of the grounds
in any manner he sees fit. Bresnahan
hints at legal action to prevent Timme
from gumming the "I'nion League" game
President Ruppert of' the New York
Yankees is going to the meeting of
the minor leaguers in Louisville. Ky.
next week with a pocketful of money
and a line of spiel calculated to sepa
rate some of the other major league
magnates from the promising players
that Miller Huggins, his new manager,
has indicated he needs in pursuing his
task of making the Yanks a pennant
contender in the American League.
Rupoert realizes he has little chance
i of obtaining any good talent for cash
alone, so is preparing to talk trades.
But with the material he has to offer
It is . doubtful that he will get very
far. He is reported as still anxious
to obtain Walter Johnson and his bat
tery mate. Ainsmitli. and is said to be
contemplating an offer that, as one
scribe put it, "will so astonish the Old
Fox that he is likely to throw a fit."
This writer represenfs the Washington
club as being desperate for juoney,
j but afraid to sell Johnson for cash
only. "So, besides making a big monev
offer, Ruppert is said to be ready to
ofTer three or four athletes, besides.
Caldwell is said to be one of the plav
i ers." It is assured that Griff will
| throw a fit if any one offers to give
| him Caldwell in exchange for anv
! thing. The local pilot has been heard
to say that he would not have Cald
well on a team of his under any con
sideration. and as far as letting John
son go is concerned. Griff has grown
weary of denying it.
BABE RUTH IN AUTO CRASH.
BOSTON, November 9.?The crash
was heard two blocks away yesterday,
when an automobile driven by George
(Babe) Ruth, star southpaw pitcher of
the Boston Red Sox. ran into a Newton
and Brighton car near the subway sta
tion in Kenmore street.
Ruth was unhurt, but his companion,
the owner of the car. was cut about
the face and was taken to the City
The automobile struck the trolley car
with force enough to derail it. Then
the machine, with Babe still clinging
to the wheel, swerved and smashed into
another trolley car.
A woman passenger was taken to
the City Hospital with contusions of
the chest and right hip.
All Golfers Finally Learn
Correct Form Is Essential
There conies a time la the life
of every ordinary golfer* even If
he does not bother with the In
tricacies of form and other scien
tific side touches, when he rises
above the mediocre and equals or
even betters the "bogey" of his
course, lie Immediately sees In
himself a veritable Traver* or
Evan* and he recalls his nifty
mashle shots and certain Innova
tions of his own In grip or swing.
Alas! they fall him the next time
he makes a circuit of the links,
and he learns that It Is time to go
back and start right ? that
groundwork Is everything vrhen
tt come* to playing a real game.
Men, Get in on This
Big Reduction Sale
We have leased the building of the Washington
Sunset Route of the Southern Railway at 911 (j street
until our new quarters are completed across the street
on the site of the National Rifles' Armory.
And the same tremendous reductions in force dur
ing our removal days are still in evidence. Come
around and let us show you these bona fide bargains in
Men's High-class Suits and Overcoats.
$25 Suits $1 Q.50 $40 Suits $0*1.00
& O'Coats IO & O'Coats OX)
$30 Suits $01.75 $50 Suits $Q7.50
& O'Coats & O'Coats v ?
If you are a man with the lea^t bit of an eye for economy
you'd attach a whole lot of importance to this occasion?in
vestigate without delay.
And don't forget, we are not selling last year's goods, but
this season's merchandise, the best of all-wool fabrics, snappy
and cleverly tailored.
Every sale is made on the basis of YOl'R MONEY BACK
IF YOU'RE NOT SATISFIED.
911 G Street N.W.
liberty Golf Tournaments
Realized Handsome Amount
NEW YORK. November B.?Pro
reed* of the liberty golf tourna
ment conducted by the United
Stated Golf Association daring
the summer for the benefit of the
Red Cross were 972,375, It tras
announced here by the associa
tion. On Independence day 485
clubs, representing every state
In the Union, with the exception
of Idaho, Nevada* New Mexico and
Oregon, held competitions for the
Red Cross, the announcement said.
The Allegheny Country Club,
near Pittsburgh, led all others In
money raised with 94,269. while
the Columbia Country Club, near
AYa?hington, D. C., was next with
92.039. The A pa warn Is Club of
Rye. \. Y.. and the Country Club
of Oetrolt were next with $1,690
OVER LA FAYETTE
Handicap Enables That Club to
Take Set in Masonic Duck
La'Fayette and Federal rolled a close
match in the Masonic Bowling Associa
tion last night, the latter winning two
of the three contests. The handicap
held by Federal was sufficient to give
it the margin in both its winning
games. Federal took the opener by 520
to 519, lost the second by 517 to 555
and won the third 517 to- 505.
Barber and Crissey starred for La
Fayette, and Holmes did the best work
for the Federals. Holmes' scores were
116. 217 and 111; Barber's were 100, 123
and 107, and Crissey's, 129, 108 and 98.
In the other match in the Masonic or
ganization Harmony won three straight
from Washington-Centennial. Shade,
Pearson and Seaman did the best
bowling for the winners and Fenton
and Lord for the losing quim.
92 103 93 Butler Ml
89 89 ll?5 i
Hidenrb-k. 102 81 81 Spaight..
I>. Wright. 91 87 94 Morris 110 04 94
King 93 114 208 Haush 115 100 84:
97 96 88 Mears 94! 89 90
Total*... 475 481 434 Totals... 487 451 437
Roteler. ... 126
Total*... 50s 465 471
90 94 I
83 99 !
95 1??9 1
79 93 i
Totals... 532 4 43 4S9
JesMip 93 101 106
McCatumond 92 111' 113
Totals. . . 439 4.")3 432
T*. S. FOOD ADMINISTRATION.
Whitney... 100 106 1<?4
Larsen.... 70 69 76
Miftt Piper.. 49 57 50
Miss King.. 58 60 57
? row ley... 94 88 139
Hendley.... 81 74 79
Mis* Lewiu 62
Totals... 452 454 505 Totals... 438 459 469
MASONIC DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Ij*rner 104 93 105
Slick 106 112 90
CrisB'-v 129 108 98
Hansford.. 80 119 105
Barber too 123 107
Holmes.... 116 117 111
Furr 102 85 *9
DcmSo 103 89 103
McCauley. 89 105 96
Hall 87 98 95
Handicap.. 23 23 23
Totals... 520 517 517
Fenlou Ill 100 1?K?
Webb 85 121 UT.
Brown lt?5 115 93
Latireuhon. *6 106 95
Lord 112 97 120
Hand leap.. 5 5 5
533 403 518 Totals... 504 544 508
NAVY VAKll DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Erect ing Shop
Clark 88 109
Mortimer.. H>3 105
OMalley... 85 98
Kennedy... 113 loo
94 Demarr.... 110 1??1 95
SO Gore 81 92 1??9
82 Jefferie 102 9<? 8*
89 Brown ?4 107 87
96 100 108 Burt 88 89 83
Total.*... 485 421 453 Totals... 465 479 462
INTERSTATE DUCK PIN LEAGUE.
Stutts 81! 106
I^ird 82 88
Balzer N4 83
Kimball.. . 84 114
Jensen 94 loy
Total*.. . 453 431 473 Totals.. . 426 500 447
COLUMBIA DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Jessup. . . . 93 101 106 Zell....
MrCa'moud 92 112 113 Merillat.
W ha ley
'9 84 SproeSH?-r. .
9f? 112 85 Brenner...
87 104 85 Tompkins.
S3 79 85
99 90 93
Totals.. 456 508 473 Totals.. 439 454 432'!
ILLoe tiler. 97
L:iuson. . .
STREET DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
91 117 91
S9 88 Utt
IKJ 114 96
98 *3 88 i
91 lo:: si ;
102 96 115
W6 88 91
109 91 1<M>
470 524 497
Totals. . 5o6 461 478
WASHINGTON TEN PIN LEAGUE.
Carroll. . . .
O* Don noli.
161 205 22< I
1?4 135 199
139 194 1S7
171 201 195
169 183 181
804 924 982
187 201 121 I
133 125 149
60 77 55 I
lui 116 14:: !
168 191 1X6 I
34 34 34 !
Totals. . 719 771 638 1
POS T OFFICE DUCK PIN LEAGUE.
78 103 113
92 99 86 Suite Ill
107 76 93 Finch 85
105 112 89 Kerr 91
Totals.. 464 479 47:
466 451 415
CAPITAL CITY DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
I. Ptilski.. .
Mc El fresh.
Dummy. . .
96 88 91
123 111 99
115 8S 98
85 85 85
98 113 117
92 110 92
91 104 Ml
93 106 108
96 107 122
129 115 109
485 490 Totals 501 542 532 I
1. O. O. F. DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Pax ton. ... 80 113
leasant Lodge. !
Totals 520 499 454 Total* 437 420 459
BUREAU DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Totals 438 457 458
DEPT. DUCKPIN LEAGUE.
Ooddard... Ill 108 115
Rlaler 98 95 105
Auguate... 105 100 126
Shipley.... 100 109 86
Watson... 99 110 89
Nebb 87 87 95
Thompson. 86 94 95
Beale 75 86 87
Pratt 107 101 120
Weickert.. 78 87 89
Totals 513 523 521 Totala 433 455 48*
Maranville Will Join Navy.
BOSTON, November 9.?Walter Maran
ville, shortstop of the Boston National
I^eague base ball team, visited the navy
yard yesterday and announced he would
enlist in the service. Ho will take his ex
amination next week.
Local Interest Centers in That
Contest and in Maryland
St. John's Game.
BY H. C. BYRD.
I,ocal foot ball Interest tomorrow will
center in Georgetown's game with the
Navy at Annapolis and in tl.e Maryland
State-St. John's contest at College Park.
Both games ought to be well played,
though the forme* is of wide importance
as against the latter, being strictly of
local worth. Georgetown is fairly sure to
engage in a real struggle -with the Navy,
and State seldom fails to find a worthy
opponent in St. John's. Both contests be
gin at 2 :30.
IJttle is left to be said concerning the
Navy-Georgetown game. Everybody knows
that the Navy is stronger than usual and
that tt has been running up big scores
against much weaker elevens. Yester
day Georgetown's side of the pre-game
outlook was given, and the two views Just
about size up the situation. If Navy beats
Georgetown by 30 points, which some
body quoted Gilmour Dobie as saying it
would do. then It will be the biggest sur
prise of the foot ball year. Such J- ?
suit is entirely unlooked for
not be the ending of the
I town probably will give the
struggle with about an even chance for
V ".Maryland State will be in
shape to meet St. Johns than It ha
been since the contest with \ M i
three weeks ago. The only man of the
squad not ready to play is Mornhinweg,
who had his knee twisted "r*ct'5?
just prior to the game with North
Carolina. Everybody else Is M?r?land
good physical condition. Maryland
| State so far this season has the bet
ter record, but last year it was l?r
and away better than St. Johns, yet
! got the battle of its life during the
first half. St. John's probably would
j i at her beat State tomorrow than to
have the whole town of .Annapolis
presented to it on returning home from
[the contest after defeat.
Two games in the middle west are
holding the attention of gridiron en
thusiasts. University of Wisconsin and
Ohio State University a re to meet at
Madison, and Cornell and
plav at Ann Arbor. The Ohio-Wiscon
sin struggle may decide the champion
ship of the western conference, and
Michigan must continue its spring of
victories by beating Cornell in OI"d"
to attain the ranking It now expects
by virtue of defeats for every ele\en
it has met so far.
Out at Pittsburgh the University of
Pittsburgh takes part in one of the l?o
games it plays with big teams in western
Pennsylvania, meeting \\ ashington and
Jefferson. The other, of course, is with
Penn State Thanksgiving day. 1 he
Washington and Jefferson ?'fven has
been going at a great pace this season
and bv press reports from there expects
to beat Pitt. However, the Jeffersonlans
probably are banking without due? "spec
for the Warner aggregation. Pittsburgh
will ?how a whole lot better form tomor
row than it has in any of its previous
contests. Warner has a way of having
his men ready for crucial contests. Then
thern is another way of looking at it.
Pitt has not yet lost under Warners re
gime. and it must lose some time. Wash
ington and Jefferson might as well be
the team to whip the 1 anthers as any
other institution, and its victory over
Penn State certainly is encouraging to it.
| Iowa State and the Kansas Aggies
meet at Ames. Iowa, in one. of the big
j contests in that section. Contests be
tween Iowa and .Nebraska. Iowa and
Kansas and between Nebraska and
! Kansas are the ^ ale-Princeton-Har
yard struggles of that section.
Tomorrow is Pennsylvania day in
Pennsylvania, and Penn State cele
; Urates It with a battle between it and
; Lehigh at State College. It is the big
dav of the year at Penn State, aird
i usually the main celebration Is a foot
ball game with some college of
i the same strength as itself. Penn State
!has never sought easy opponents for
1 that game, and usually it has had some
I real struggles. It will be remembered
that the Michigan Aggies were brought
i east for the contest one year, arid the
! game resulted In something like a 9 to
| 7 score against Pennsylvania.
Rutgers entertains the Springfield Y.
\I * (\ A. Training School at New
! Brunswick in one of its few big home
1 r on test** The New Jersey state institu
tion ought to win. though it probably
I will have on its hand a real struggle.
| 1 afavette goes to Swarthmor* for a
(fame with the Garnet. Neither team
has been showing particular power
'this season, though the latter has
I played some good games.
I Nebraska and Missouri meet at Lin
j coin. The contest with Missouri, from
la Nebraska standpoint, is next in im
! portance to that with Kansas.
Pennsylvania and Dartmouth will
' take charge of Boston from a foot
ball standpoint. The New Engenders
hope to continue their fine record by
defeating the Quakers. Dartmouth so
far has victories over two of the best
elevens in the east, having defeated
West Virginia University and Penn
State Pennsylvania has been showing
gradual improvement, but if it wins
from the "big green" team it will ex
ceed expectations. Dartmouth ma>
have been overrated, as Penn seems
o claim, but any eleven that can get
awav with Virginia and Penn State is
not weak by any means.
One of the big games in the south is
to be plaved at New Orleans between
Gcortci Tecl, and Tulane. Notwith
standing the good showing of Tulane
Ve Georgians are prettv likelv to get
iwav with the long end of the score
by a" comfortable margin.
M Richmond North Carolina State
v XI I- The two teams ought to
be fairlv- well matched, although North
Carolina is somewhat the better com
bination. V. M. I. and Maryland State
1.laved a tie game. 14 to 14, and North
Carolina beat the Marvlanders by 10 to
There is little difference in the
weight of V. M. I. and North Carolina,
ami th? edge which North Carolina has
is to be found in the backfleld.
West Virginia plays its annual wm
with the Virginia Polytechnic Insti
tute the teams meeting at Huntington,
W ' Va Despite West Virginia s
strength. V. P. thinks it has about
an even chance for victory.
Johns Hopkins tomorrow plays one
of the colleges in Maryland for the
first time this season. The Hopkins
eleven has been showing well, though
It has been losing games. Western
Maryland is to appear against the Bal
? imoreaiis. Western Maryland is much
lighter than Hopkins and probably has
little chance to win from it, despite
the way Its opnortnnitics are b*?lp*r en
hanced by Baltimore writers. With the
bulk v line'Hopkins has it will not have
made the best of its opportunities It it
fails to get the long end of the score.
This afternoon Western and Eastern
are playing in the high school cham
pionship series. Western is favored to
beat the Light Blue and White boys
from Capitol Hill.
| WASHINGTON DOG WINS.
White Hiit, a Setter, Captures Field
Trial Derby Stakes.
A Washington dog was the winner of
the derby stakes of the National Capi
tal Field Trial Club held yesterday in
| Bradley Hills. Md? White Mist, a setter)
hitch, owned by Paul H. Tamplet, beat
ing a large Held of dogs from all seo
tlons of the east. Delaware Frank, a
pointer, was second. Jersey Scout a
Valor, both setters, shared third place.
Twelve bevies of birds were found b>
the dogs In the course of the trial*.
Shorter Contracts to Save
Big: Lcaguei Over $300,000
When the major Ieagae club
?wacra set together shortly to
consider the future of base hnll
they will vote not only for the
140-vaae schedule, hut also for a
new forna of player's contract.
It In the plan to reduce the term
of the contract to five months*
covering the period from May 1
to October 1. Thla means thnt a
player who received $3,000 for
six months* work this year will
he asked to sign a new contract
calling for 94,117. By cutting
down all the players la this naa
ner each club will lop off from
915,000 to 920,000 from Its salary
list, and the major league* com
bined will save mere than 9300,
HUTCHISON TO PLAY HERE
Noted Pro Golfer Will Appear in
Match for Soldiers' To
Jock Hutchison, winner of the pa
triotic professional golf tournament
played at the Whitemarsli Valley Club
of Philadelphia, which took the place
of the open championship, will appear
in a match here next Wednesday. Hair
ed with Alex (Nipper) Campbell of the
Baltimore Country Club, Hutchison will
oppose the two local pro stars, Fred
McLeod of the Columbia Country Club
and Jack Burgess of the Chevy Chase
Club, in a match over the course of the
Columbia Country Club for the benefit
of the Army girls' transport tobacco
fund. The match should prove fully as
interesting as that between Barnes and
Reid and Burgess and McLeod at Co
lumbia three weeks ago.
Fred McLeod and Wilfred Reid will
oppose Jim Barnes and Eddie Loos in a
match for the Red Cross over the course
of the Wilmington Country Club tomor
Brickley Aid to Gen. Sweetser.
BOSTON'. November 9.?Lieut. Charles
E. Brickley, former Harvard foot ball
star and present coach of the Boston
College eleven, has been appointed
chief aid to Brig. Gen. E. Leroy Sweet
ser, commanding the depot brigade of
the 26th Army Division. The brigade
expects orders to move to a southern
training camp soon.
President Haughton of the Boston
Braves is devoting much of his time
just now to foot ball. But he is keep
ing in touch with National League af
BASE "BAT-T. BMEEB.
George Staling Is *aid to be draw
ing a salary of $ IS,000 from the Boston
Bill Donovan isn't out of the running
yet. A major league club Is seriously
considering his application for the
Somebody asked Hans Robert the
other day for his opinion of the Giants*
downfall In the world series. "I'm try
ing to forget it," was the Dutchman's
Bennie Kauff of the Giants flas been
umpiring professional foot ball games
out west since the close of the base ball
When Miller Huggins makes his ap
pearance on the Polo Grounds next
spring his first official action will be to
camouflage the jinx.
With a shorter season in prospect
some base ball players are worrying
for fear they will not have to pay an
income tax next year.
Major league players are perfectly
willing to follow the lead of the col
leges and play informal base ball, but
they draw the line at an informal sal
The movement for a shorter season
is gaining support all over both major
The funniest echo of the world series
is the spectacle of crowds turning out
in Albany to pay homage to Mel Wolf
gang for the part he played in the
winning of the series by the White
Rube Oldring, who finished his major
league career with the Yankees, says
that no money could tempt hfnj now to
give up farming and return to base
ball. Rube owns a 105-acre farm tn
Jake Daubert is spending the off sea
son at Schuyler Haven, Pa., not far
from Pottsville. Jake runs a coal busi
ness in the daytime and is manager
of a moVing picture business in the
Jack Graney of the Cleveland club
led both major leagues last season in
drawing passes, with a total of 98.
George Burns was the leading walker
in the National League, with 75 passes
to his credit.
Miller Huggir.s is regarded as a wise
person, and yet he once aspired to be a
club owner in St. Louis.
Ty Cobb spends the winter selling
near-beer, but he never can be accused
of playing near-base ball.
Hal Chase Is living in Cincinnati. So
Is Matty. As a result Porkville fans are
The annual fall meeting of the Na
tional League will be held at the Wal
dorf-Astoria Tuesday, December 11.
President Johnson will issue a call
for a special meeting of the American
League in Chicago probably about No
"Whatfc Boing at
ICNEll ? Sis,
Men's Suits & Overcoats
Boys' Suits, $6.95
('roinpton's Cravenetted Cordu
roy Suits for boys; belted model;
patch pockets; full lined knicker
bockers. Sizes 7 to 17.
Examine the usual $25 grades
carefully if you'd fully appreciate
the superior style and quality of
these Suits and Overcoats at $20.
Smart plain and belted Suits
for young men, also the newest
conservative styles in both plain
and fancy fabrics.
The Overcoats are in all the
latest styles and best fabrics.
Vacuum Panto Preaaer Free
With Every Suit.
Boys' Mackinaws, $4.95
All-wool Mackinaws, for boys;
Trench and Skating: models; sizes
7 to 17 years. Prices start at
Rets' Natural Wool Shirts and
Drawers, $2 quality. Spe- $1.50
cial, per garment
Reis* Natural Wool Union Suits:
$3 quality. Special #0 CQ
Riseman Broa. Building;.
Seventh and E Streets
It isn't a regular honest
to-goodness picnic unless cooling and
refreshing Reif's SPECIAL is taken along.
And why? Because it more than
comes up to expectations?has all the snappy
flavor of the hops?without the alcohol.
That's taken care of by our secret process.
By Golly, It's Good!
At Soft rink Places?In Bottles or Casts
Abo on Draught
Altemus-Hibble Co., Inc.
Phone Main,5678. 1007 B St. N.W.
WOlfDKR WHAT HERTS
WILL SAY TODAYV
Clwt Dally I P.M.; SatiHaj at
At the SIfft of the Mooa.
?Yott are offered the best
selection of fabrics?the
best tailoring service and
the best values at Mertz.
A Special Line of
To Order at f
Kvery garment is made by
our own tailoring experts,
and is fully guaranteed. "
Mertz & Mertz Co., Inc.
906 F St. N.W.
You sportsmen who want the
best at truly fair prices, be sure
and see our unusual line of
The Famous U. S. Black Shells, ta fleli
loads, with smokeless powder; all gauges.
Single-barrel Iver-Johnson Shot- AO
guns. In 11! and 10 gauge. Special M'OVTx
Double-barrel Hammer Shot- <<O OQ
guns; 12. 16 and 20 gauge. Special
Double-barrel Hammerless Shot- Z OO
guns; 32-gauge only. Special...
Full line Fox. Parker. Ithaca. Remingtoa
and Winchester Shotguns.
Duxbak Hunting Coats; guaran- $6.50
teed waterproof; full game pockets.
Duxbak Hunting Pauts; water- $4.00
Heavy Canvas QO?
Leggings w v
Watetpwuf HonUB* $7.75 tip
Shell Ve.t.; .11 98c ??
gauges ...?? ' wv
Heavy Grade Khaki Hunt
ing Panta 3>W?0 Up
Heavy Grade Khaki Hunt- QC
ing Coata Up
Duxbak Hunting Caps; water- $1.25
We made a real repu
tation with our $1.50
with the new
SUPERIOR QUALITY $2-50
927 Pennsylvania Ave. N.W.
Stores in the Larger Citiet'
riiwrirarml Adiertiww Prefer ?
THE STAS jiii