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Newspaper Page Text
Two-base hits Gumbert, Dungan
(2), 6'NeiI, Mullane! Three-base hits Dungan Dahlen. Sacrifice hits Latham, Browning, Comiskey, Schriver, Dungan (2), Canavan (2). Stolen bases McPhee. Comiskey, Wilmot, Canavan. Struck out By Gumbert, 2 ; by Mullane, 6. Bases on balls Off Gumbert 6; off Mullane, 2. Double plays Smith-McPhee-Com-iskey, Mullane - McPhee-Comiskey-Smith. Passed ball Schriver.' Wild pitch Mullane. Umpire Gaffney. Max Carey is supposed to have signed a contract with the Pirates yesterday. He was being sought by the Feds, and was looked on as a certain acquisition by the newcom ers. ' Joe Jackson, demon slugger of the Naps, was offered $65,000 for .a three-year contract by the Feds, but says he "hardly considered it." Joe will not join the Nap t training squad until April 1 on account of the illness of his father. If Willie Ritchie continues to post pone his fight withHarlem Tommy Murphy it is possible the New Yorker will leave the coast in disgust, and attempt to arrange a battle with Ad Wolgast, to be settled either in Mil waukee or New York. Such a mill would be a great at traction, and if Ritchie refused to meet the winner he would be hooted from the ring. o o . . ALL DEPENDS Some "people get shot, some get shell." An actor and a retired army man were discussing the, perils of their respective callings. r "How would you like .to stand there with stfells bursting. round you?" the general' demanded. "Well," replied the other, "it all depends xiponthe age of the egg." o o- A Frenchman, being troubled with the gout,, was asked what difference there, was between that and rheu- matism. ''One very great difference," replied Monsieur, "suppose you take one vise, put your finger in, and turn the screw till you can bear htm no longer, zat is rheumatism. , Den s'pose you give him one turn more, zat is gout" o p THE MOUTH-WATERING PLACE By Berton Braley. The candy shop's certainly highly at tractive; I gazejn its window each day, .And wish with a wisher' decidedly active - To sample the wares on display; A fgruiterer's window is "quite pre possessin'," With grapes and with apples ga lore, For best of them all is the Delica ' tesseh Store! One gazes with glee on delectable salads " " " And roasts that are luscious and red; On pickles and cheese that' are worthy of hallads And'beautlfiil carraway bread; To know y hat to buy keeps you "plahnuV and guessln';" You want to get things by the score, For tempting, indeed, is the Delica tessen Store! Now some of us hanker for riches enormous, For auto.s and aeros and such, For houses to shelter and furs just to . warm us, 1 , But those don't appeal to me, much; If I had my wish there'd be only one "blessinV One single rich gift I'd implore; , I'd think myself rich were I only "possessin' " -A Delicatessen Store! '