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i.KFh" "' ! f' '""" ' 'V ' 'Vy ' e f ' .10 Fullerton FACT THAT SERIES IS, SHORT IS ONE BIG BOOST FOR PHILLIES TOTAL VALUE OF TEAMS Defense. Offense. Season. Series. Boston infield 2991 2874 2999 2906 Boston outfield 2375 2091 2331 2320, Boston catchers 651 708 782 797 Boston pitchers 670 736 748 752 Manager, etc 720 Boston total 6687 6409 6860 7495 Phillies' Infield 2936 2729 2841 2808 Phillies' outfield 2285 1993 2229 2219 Phillies' catchers 633 684 755 767 Phillies' pitchers ... 534 619 683 774 Manager, etc .... .... 735 Philadelphia total 6388 6026 6508 7303 Comparative values of teams reduced to figures showing the value of men and positions, and values of offense and defensive strength. Boston 735 riiinus Phillies 709 minus By HUGH S. FULLERTON. f Boston's Red Sox are the better baseball team. The dope proves it. I The figures show them superior to the Phillies in every department of the game as a team that they have much greater attacking power, greater defensive power, more pitching strength, that man for man they 'outclass the National League champions. ' The truth is that Carrigan has enough strength in his team to se- ' lect a club that should win the American League pennant, and then take a second team that would come near winning the National League ' pennant. The figures show that in only one respect the Phillies aic better. That is for purposes of u short scries, and the only clement that makes them figure that way is G rover Alexander. We have studied every point of ever player, every weakness and strength, have figured the relative values of each position, and the val ues of the men playing those positions. We have figured aggressive ness, hitting power, pitching, everything, and then concluded with the managers. PLAYERS REFLECT MANAGERS' INDIVIDUALITY. There may be a misunderstanding about this. I do not figure the man agers by merely comparing Tat Moran with Bill Carrigan. Their Individuality has something to jio with their teams, of course, but when I figure what I call "managers" It is the team work, tho style ot play, the study of conditions, the adaptability to circumstances, the quick use oT reserve power, generalship, knowledge of tlfsgame. You seo. we have to give rjfane one credit for these things, so we lump them all under the head of "Manager." since that poor mortal must stand all the blame and ..dlvlJe all the praise. In comparing Moran and Carrigan, we have fellows somewhat of the snme type. True, Carrigan has changed t lately. The Red .Sox have been stealing J come of the Braves' methods, egpcclully , during the fighting finish with Detroit, I but that Is not their stIc of playing ball and, in truth, It docs not befit them at all. The Phillies are a quiet, well behaved bunch, led by a man who Is square deal . Ine. honest, sincere, and who respects the rights of others and has n hrond friendship for all. The critics com plained that the Phillies lacked "punch ' -and that no "handshaker" could win a pennant. .Moran is friendly with op ponents and Chance used to rave oe cause Pat shook hands with opposing players. Chance wanted to light them all. Pat likes them all-all the square ones and he really Is glad to see them. In return, most of them like him, and if they don't like, they respect him. He Is a man who commands respect be Lause of his sincerity, his religion, his uprightness and charity even toward these who offend against him. Ids Is a big heart. uu Jut this old game cot even Pat this vear. He ceased shaking hands and neeamo a raver, and at times he could splutter and roar as loud as Chance or mailings ever did. Carrigan Is the "good fellow" t;pe; a quiet, easy-going man, with a lot ot Judgment and balance. His players took advantage of him for a time, and, Indeed, some of them did not reward his patience and kindness any too well this year. Oddly enough, Moran Is the antithesis 1 of Carrigan In handling a ball cluh. J Pat's weakness la the fact that ho does , not direct the attacking end of the . game well His players do the uttack- Ing without much help from their man , ager. Plajers prefer this, hut tew man 1 agers will allow many of their men to use their own Judgment. Pat's great strength Is In directing and planning tn defense. He is, beyond doubt, the beat Judge of pitchers and pitching in the game, not excepting Hark (Jilfflth. He was a catcher for many years and is ripe In experience. With the Chi cago Cubs, Moran was the final Judge of the fitness of a pitcher. Scarcely ever did Chance choose his pitcher tor any game until Moran had warmed up with th.it pitcher and reported to Chance whethor the man was "right" or not. His sue s In handling and develop ing young pitchers was great at Phila delphia. Ho has developed half a doz en corking hurlcrs nnd this Is chiefly due to his tact and patience in teaching them. He Is a close student of batters, .heckmates their plan of attack well ny unexpected moves in pitching, and yet Tie has not devised anv brilliant .plan 'of attack for his own team. In rdeed. the Phllly attack has lacked punch and has been erratic and un certain. Their scoilng has been largely due to straight slamming of the ball Moran hasn't a great deal of speed on J his team to use for base running pur J poses, and he does not believe In much ' base running, using It ts a surprise In- stead of as a regular diet 1 studied the base running of his men and have been surprised to find that even the slow men have been extraordinarily successful In advancing safely when thev did start. This seems to he due to the fact that they have known tho weaknesses of certain catcher, and that Moran has sent them to run bases when he detected weaknesses behind the plate on the opposing team The best feature, perhaps, of Moran Is that he has a crowd of ball placrs that are devoted to him and will work their heads off for him They are rulllng to gether and pulling for Pat, which makes any man a pretty good manager Cirrlgan's strength Is chiefly In di recting the attack of hut team, and he does not appear to devote ennjgh tlmo to the defensive end of the game I.Ike Moran he Is a Keen iudge of rllihere ajid pitching, which Is natural, since he Is a catcher- The Red 6o were over confident this year. They took chances and liberties, thinking no other team Believes Phillies' Best could catch them. They threw away a lot of ball games. There Is no use concealing the truth. There are too many atars on the team for any manager to get perfect team work from. Two of his stars have slipped In their work this year. V discovered that In studying them We found Levls below par In several re spects, and we found Gardner not as good as he should be and has been. When a team that outclasses Its league has a hard time winning Its pmnant, the manager must stand the blame for not kecplm: the men on edge and- worklnir every minute. This Is not personal criticism of Car rigan. I do not think anv manager could have done It. but part of th manager'H Joh Is to accept the hlani') foi all those things, and give th.) playeia credit for everything that Is good I do not think this negligent play ing of part of the club will have any deloteilous effect upon Its work In the series. The Red Sox gave the lid to the charge that they '"quit" under iMcnourr iiy meir overtnrow of u. trolt In the decisive games, and In that nmo serla they howd that thev can get up the speed and punch when they are needed. There Is nothing In the world that win stimulate teamwork aa much as a chance at the big end of the world's series monev will do. Of course, a couple of unexpected heatings makes the reaction worse. When they played the Giants, the Red Sox came near tin owing away the series hv blaming each other Instead of plalng It out hard. Last year the Athletics started blaming each other bitterly after losing two games, and the bitterness Increased steadilv. Howecr. the Red Sox do not expect to win easily. They believe they have the better team, but. with the warning of the fate of the Athletics before them, they arc not liable to lose through over confidence or be careless and let the Phillies get the Jump on them. Tomorrow we will take the figures and reduce them to the thing we hae been working toward scores. If you have been keeping your own "dope" and making yeur own values according to my rules, ou can dope It yourself If not. you take mv values In figures and reduce them to the scores of each game. This Is the way I do It: I figure Alexander and Kllllfer, Wood and Cady, as the batteries. Stock Is first up for Philadelphia. He doesn't hit speed such as Wood's. We know s batting and waiting value. Ids strength against speed pitching Will ho walk or make a hit? The chances are t! to 1 against a hit; Wood In not liable to be wild, having worked In world's series games lefore. Put Stock down a sure out. nancroft does not lellsh speed such as Wood's another out. Taskert Is a better chance he may hit a fast one; the chances nre i to 1 ho will not reach first. Figuro it u scoielcss Inning. Take the second inning. Cravath leads off a great hitter, keyed and on edge. Wood will woik hnider. knowing Cra vath's ability to lilt. With moie speed, there Is more chance of wlldness. Oha ath may get Wood'ln the hole. If he docs, the chances of a hit or of a pass are Increased. I figured flabby to reach first. So I went through the entire game, studying each man, the direction of his hits, what the opposing pitcher would try to do, figured tho chances of get ting on first, of a sacrifice, or a run and hit game. I have figured each game that way, gone over them half a dozen times cal culating chances from the compiled fig ures. Tomorrow I'll give you a table showing what I figure tho scores of each game, the lilts and all should bo If the pitchers work as they should and the batters hit as they should. Last year I had the score of the first game practically correct. Only a bril liant, double play by Maranvlllc made In the ninth Inning' kept me from having the second exactly right. I doped the score of the third game correctly, and approximated the score of the fourth on both sides Becuuse of Maianvllle's double play that saved the game and gave Boston a 2 to 1 game Instead of the Athletics o 3 to 2, we nover got a cnance to see whether my figures on the fifth and sixth were correct. One play hroko the combination It may do so again. You never can tell, hut you have to believe the old dope. (Cop right, 1S15. by the Wheeler Sn dlcate. Inc.) Whales Celebrate. CHICAUO Oct 7 The Whale ce'.e hrate the.r captuie of the Pederal streamer at u ball tonight Acting .Mas or Moorchouse and other cltj of ficials will make speeches. the Washington times, Thursday. October 7. 1015. MORE LIGHT ON THIS SUBJECT OF NATIONAL PREPAREDNESS IN DOUBLE DEFEAT Ayers and Boehllng Are Ineffec tive As Curtain Falls Upon 1915 Campaign. By LOUIS A. DOUGHER. Most lugubrious was the ending of the 1915 season In the Capital. Stick ing to hla determination to use his rookies. Manager Griffith saw them so down twice to defeat at the hand and feet of Connie Mack's kids Doc Ayers took a licking In the opener. . lo 4. while Joe Boehllng allowed the second score to be 4 to 0. The Orlftmen will begin today to scatter to their homes to await the call of 1916. So far as known. Eddie Poster alone will winter In Washing ton. The others will he far away. Just how many of this year's squad will be here next season Is a mystery solvable only by Clark Griffith It Is generally expected that Ray Morgan and Kddle Alnsmlth will be sold or tradei. Sev eral of the youngsters appear to re quire more training and (lll go to minor league teams for experience. This applies particularly to Doug Neff. Tommy Connolly. Merlin Kopp and Jack Hentley There may be others who wdll go to the minors, but only the training season will point them out. 'Joe Boehllng's future Is said to be In , doubt, though he Is sure to stick In the big snow, lie is too boou a puciirr to slide out of sight .".......I- ffl Iii.m.4 Innft A vnunSstSr namedl Richardson In the opener, but ! in mil n- i"f" ...... "-' -....-- 'of Morrlsette. who replaced him In the I -I...1- n... .-Ir .hI.Ih.. tln.nl. .-(...I sixin. I lie wriii. iiuAii.n ......... ... I with niehArHnfn's wlldness. scored three runs. Foster's single, followed by I'.nli Milan's double. gae them one off Morrlsette. Ayers was hit hard from the heln n'ng. three runs coming over In the first six frames In the seventh the foe i . 1.1. !... .i IHinlH'ii uimil Ills lurvri). ami . annuel four blnglcs out for three tallies FIRST GAME. Nat'ls. A II II O A K Phils AB 11 O A K Judse.lb. Knsier.Jb. . II MlUn.ct flarber.rf. JsmUson.lf Shankn.Sh . Henri, e . Siiuer,si Aisrs.p ... G.llla.P. .. Aroeta. r Milan... JWIUIams. 8 I 0 Kchans.lf. 5:400 i I Strunk.rf l l l 0 plrtrlne.cf. 1 .1 MrinnM id Mlnn.:b. Konf.su. ... Dainran.lb f.app.c. Iflch son.D 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 n o o Mnr'fcettc.p I ISelbeld. . 1 1 1 Totals 3S 11 r; 13 1 Totals .. 34 10 27 12 1 Washington I'hlladelphia COO 010 010-4 110 001 300 t Batted for Aers In settnth inning 1'Rattrl for Henry In ninth Inning tflatted for Gallia In ninth Innlns inatted for nichardion In alith innlns. Runs Foster (2). H Milan, Henry, Schanr (II, Melnnls. Malone, and Kopf t:. Karned runs-Washington. 4, phlladtlphla. First base by errors Waphlnaton. 1; Atnlcllrs, t. f.ft on baifs Wsshlnston. 7. Alhlctlrs, I. First base on balls Off Aers, 1. off Itlch ardson, 'J. Innings pitched Ilv Ajeri ;, by (lallla. 3. by Itlthardson. 5; by Merrlsnte, 4 Hits made Off Aytrs, 11. off Richardson. . oft Morrlsstto. 4. Struck out Hy Ajers, 3; by nallla. 2. bv Richardson. 2. b Mnrtiitle, 2 Thrte-base hlls-Hehang. Mpp. Two.base hits-It Milan. Melnnls. Sacrifice hlt fltrunk. 2 Sacrifice fly Htrunk Stolen basss Kopf. Double plays Damran lo Kopf to Maionr. lilt by pltrhar Dy Ajers ckooft Wild pltrh-Oallla t'mplre-Mr. O'fiush. lln. Tlmo of game 1 hour and 10 minutes. The second victory was a personal triumph for "Chief" Meyers, n stringy right-hander from Wlnstom-Kalem. In the North Carolina League. He fanned twelve of the Grlffmcn. and, except In the third Inning, was never In danger. In that session Shanks came up with the bases Jammed and two gone He popped up one of his very best pops to the catcher llentlev pitched good ball, errors giv ing the Mackmen a run In the second. Bonhllnc came to the slab In the eighth, and tho enemy began making runs. They did not quit until three had -Tossed the nan. Nchang's triple and Boehllng'e lack of control being responsible in stead of sending Nick Altrock In to make the handful of fans laugh. Griff sent Iloehlliig. Tho Richmond lad was rtctlvcd with groans. s SECOND GAME. Nat'ln All If O A a Judae.lh. . 4 1 10 l 0 fosicr.Ib. 1 l o o 0 Phlla. AB HOAR fichans.lf. Neff, si.. J 0 I J 0 II Mllan.ef 3 0 0 0 0 flarber.rf. 3 0 10 0 fiirunk.rf Oldrlnr.cf Mrlnnls lb 3 3 1 4 1 2 3 0 4 0 2 4 0 2 4 I I .1 OH 3 0 1 sialon,2b Kopr.ss. . tiamran,3b rrkln,c. M ers p . jmuiFson.ir -' o l o ( Hlmnk,;b.. 4 0 2 8 1 tllllama,v 4 0 2 2 1 R')er.2b,s 3 0 3 4 1 rientlcj.p. 2 0 10 1 Doehllnc.p. 0 0 0 1 0 I'.Mllsn . 0 0 0 0.0 Totals 31 3 1 Totals ? ? 57 IT I1 Raited for Hentley In etenth. Washington 000 oco iVil-o Philadelphia oio Jto (8nt rtuns-Schana. Sirunk, Mclnnls. ami pr. kins. Stolen bss-Sirunk liases on ball orr Hentiej. I off noehltug 5. of Mers V Sncrlfloe hits-Neff, Jamicwm strunk. ami .Mer struck out-Il Unthllng 1 ,v ?.VTv m e""'! f"1.-phll"'iinhi i. First bsse by errors-Philadelphia Lei on bases-Washington f I'hilodeli.hli Innings pitched Rj Heinle : ,v toehllns 2 Itltb made off Itentlo ; off noeh ns' - Thre..a.e li'l hani Double nVJ" Shanks to banser to Judse Pissel bjll tvilll.mi. I mplra-Hr. O fxiughlin. limt of fam-l heur and U minutes. Chance Lies in Fact . ' lv f BROTHER. PHILW- t&&Z: P- jgA ARMep strife HHP5igMK s" &z'ML ams mo articles nmwfmtiy " "" HAS BRILLIANT END Might Have Evened Freeman's Record Had He Been in Last Qame. Cactus" Cravath. premier slugger of the National League, has twenty-four I heme runs for his 1&15 record, the last one coming yesterday against the Dodgers In the opening game of the double-he-ider. Cravath jnlsht have evened Buck Free man's total of twenty flc had he entered the nightcap con test, but ho stayed nut ot that one. The l'hthlea had tittle trouble winning both games, the first by 9 to 6 and the second bv 3 to 2. Demaree, Maer, and Alex ander look workouts In the open'r. but Orachger went the route In the second one. - The Jinx of the White Sox over the Cubs seems still to be working The first contest of the Chicago city serlea was a victory for Comiskey'a lads, 9 to S. The Cuba tutnDed unon Jim Scott right off the reel, scoring three runs In' the first Inning. Ileb Russell followed .inn iMituiiiK supcruiy to ine enu. Jim Vaughn was Invincible for six frames, though the White Sox seised two runs In the fourth, but the big left-hander went to the bad In the seventh. Five hits, one a three-bagger by Kddle Col lins, gave the American Leaguera four runs, and three more mm nff Itnmnt.. rlea In the eighth, cinching the victory. The Brownies and Cardinals went twelve Innings to a 3-to-3 tie ester day, each team taking turns in even ing the count, and both scoring In the final Inning. Tic Cards n.ude six er rora u one for the Brownies, hut they were not rostlv. Tho Hraes planted the Giants In tho cellar for WIS D winning double heRdcr from McGraw's tram. The arnra tit .t,h cum.. am n i . ..... mero. tho Cuban pitcher, held the ItrnW'S to tno lilts In the opener, hut thev came together In the ninth, and w'uiiicii n run. uagan oeui lesreau In the second one. Til. V.I.I.... .11 ..-.t-- L " """" '" iwirp nenire tne Vim " ? to anrt ' ,0 " esterday. ..... . i 1 11,1.11 caie nis pitcners a workout in the first one, (hire, Ion- arrt V riA BMrl vf.a.. .ti..i.ai . j "'" t'lftjs, Hit HI 111 K Tr 11VU..11 nuirn in mr opener .tilth went til nh At., n.n i el.. 1 I -..-. ...ivit; nn; in inc BCL'Oin, UHFl lip- I pie. the American ABsocl.itlon'a .nensa-! tlonal fllncer, wma on the Man for th Vltnlc In Ihj. m.f-.mA -,! mi I .....,. ... .. rrvuilUi lll'l I HI I IVr irHme uia not allow a hit. Then the . f,jw. grnuueu nine. Laurel Entries. (For Friday.) First ractv Selllncr: three. vearM. and up; six furlongs. Jim Basey. Ill: Fontafract. 110. Bcrmudian. 1M; Devil try. 107; Devilfish, IOJ, Lights Out, 103: Kewple. 103; 'Evelyn C, 5S; Min strel. t. Second race Selling: three-year-olds and up; six furfDngs. Martin Casca. 10S; Ray Streak. 10R Chesterton. 108; Tinkle. Bell. 107: riantagenet, 103; Page White. no; -Tooaiing, 103; 'Luther, uxt; Bever-, ly James, SS. Third race Selling, three-year-olda and up, six furlongs 'Vldet, 103. Gold I iap, us j en uuince, lis; Kdmond Adams, lift; Fascinating, los: Lily Orme, 108; Salon, 108; Outlook, 103: "At hena, 10. Fourth race Selling, three-year-olds and up; one and one-slxtecnth miles. Carlton O.. 110: Dartworth. 107: 'Gal lop, 107; 'Stake and Cap, 104; 'Luther. I ium; -Ills rxiDs, ion; Kojai .Aieteor, 112. Fifth race I'urae; two-year-olds; five and a half furlongs Shrapnel. II!;. Ildlke. 10?; Falmeather. 105; Virginia M.. 10(1.; llroomvalp. 105; Sand Light. 97. Sixth race-Selling; threc-vear-olds and up; one and one-sixteenth miles. Hester. 104; Watertown. 102; Borax. 1(H; Carla crock, 102; Sigma Alpha, loo, Surgeon, 97; 'Menlo Tark, 97. Apprentice allowance claimed Weather cloudy; track heavj-. RACING LAUREL PARK October Meeting 1st to 31st, Inc. First Race 2:30 p. m. SIX RACES DAILY Admission, (1.10. Ladles, il.OOt noxes, fXflO. fepjeclnl II. . . Truliis. Leave Union station H10 A Ii30 P. M. HctuinlnsE IsaniedUtely Alter naces. Refuses Warrant For McGraw For An Assault BOSTON. Oct. 7.-Jusllce Frost, ot the Brighton court, vesterday refused to (rant a warrant for the arrest of John J. McGraw. manager of the New York Giants, for an alleged assault on Walter E. Jackson, a" Boston "rooter." after Monday's game between the Bravea and Giants.. Jackson declares that McGraw threat ened him and drew a penknife. Borne Giants were in the court and testified In behalf of McGraw. Whooping it up for Quick Clearance The most wonderful savings you have ever made are offered in this closing out sale of the Perkins stock. No such exclusive merchan dise is in any other shop here and no such reductions are made even at the very close of the season. But you enjoy the advantage NOW before you've supplied the season's needs. It's a passing opportunity and a quickly passing one. W. C. ALEXANDER, Trustee. Any Suit or That sold up to $25 That sold up to $40 $14.75 $19.75 Exclusive patterns and models characteristic of the Perkins shop. Still a good as sortment of sizes. Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits With the formal functions just coming on this is a big opportunity to supply vour ward robe with the most effective models for Full Dress wear. Exquisitely tailored. $30 and $35 grades $40 and $45 grades $50 and $60 grades $19.75 $26.75 $31.75 Silk Henry Heath English Blocks; the latest French Hats, and best American shapes.., $3, $4 and $5 2&. $1.95 Henry Heath, Crofut & Knapp, De Luxe, and Perkins own makes. Gloves Silk Gloves, formerly $1 rfin a pair ... OUC Kid and Capo Gloves, white, tan. black nnd gray. Jl.60 for- Qrn merly tOL Any of the $2 and fl1 OK I2.C0 grades tpl.tju Suspenders The popular brands that sell everywhere at 50c and OQ 76c 4 for l.no Neckwear All the SOc and 75c Cia- OQ vats NOW .. ZOC t fnr HI.OO All the $1 00 and $1.30 ffr,, Cinvata NOW OU All the Highest Grade QK J2.00 Cravats NOW . . . aOl Shirt. All the Soft and Stiff Cuff Shirts, exclusive patterns and spe clal rerklns make, that foi merly sold at 1.50, 12.00, and QCn 2.50. NOW . . , OOC All the Silk Shlits. m Perkins' selected silks, that formerlv sold at from Ju to J" 50. mn is NOW . , (DaW.ts CXsd That Series Spears Again On Field. HANOVER. N. II.. Oct. 7.-Llght practice was In order for the Dartmouth , squad yesterday. In view of the hard ' scrimmage of yesterday. For an hour , and a half four teams went through a i rnappy signal drill. The first e!ven. with Spears again at right guard, and Gcrrish. Duhsmel, and Thlelscher In th back field, practiced several new forma tions In preparation for the game with Tufts on Saturday. Both Carolan and Pwltzer were out of the line-up on account of Injuries, which though not serious will undoubtedly keep them, out of Saturday's contest. 7 his Is a big loss, as both are abla sub stitutes. Overcoat in and Opera Underwear Athletic Underwear, the QC 50c and 75c grades. NOW .1 for el.Ort Medium and I.lght-Wclght nib bed Shirts and Drawers, formerly J1.00. $1.50, and 2.0n. nQn NOW ItJC nalhrlggan Underwear; long and short tleevcs, former- OCn ly 50c and 75c NOW. . . OOC for 91.00 Halbrlggan Shirts and Drawers, medium weight; formerly CQ. $1.00 a garment NOW . OOC Union Suits cotton, wool, and uool mlxtuies, formerly $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, and $3.50 iM IF suit. NOW 3J..J.U Handkerchiefs Men's 25c Linen Handkerchiefs 25c Linen Handk 2 for 25c .NOW Men's 15c Linen Handkerchiefs 15c Linen Handk 3 for 25c NOW Bath Robes Terr, Flannel and Wool, best colorings, full and long cut and neatly finished. Toimerlv $8.00 $K 50 and 7 00, NOW $3.45 F Is Short FRI6ND BDSTOM-.AS A MAN Or PCACS- Afl OPfosEtT0 PREPAREDNESS Af0 AKMAMeWT AS A D-I3CIP16- Cfr- HAfcMONr AND GOCXi jjLL I AM UNimWA8lY ACSAINS.T Michigan Displeases In Lawrence Contest ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct 7.-Plel41n H. Yost's University of Michigan feet ball team, although victor ever Law rence by a to 0. failed to pUase either coach er follower. The Wolverines lost at least three touchdowns by fall ing to block properly on offense. The Iawrence team never threatened to score. Maulbetsch. the Michigan fullback, found many holes In the Lawrence line), and plowed through for three touch downs. Yost used twenty-two men dar ing the short game. the HouseH Hats v the jL a "tc Pajamas Cheviot, Crepe, Solsette and De met Flsnn.il $1.50 and $2.00 grades NOW 85c $2.60, $3.00 and $3.50 g-l or grades NOW oX.OO Collars 50c a Half Dozen Imported English Linen Collars. Full Dress and Wing shapes; all sires from 14 to 17H. Tor- A merly 26c each. NOW .... C Night Shirts Fine quality, full cut and Co lons. Formerly $1.00. NOW OlfC House Coats .lust a few exclusive effects In House Coats that sold formerly at from $6.00 to $12. j. pj now rrice Umbrellas A big lot of the usual $2.00 grade of Men's Umbrel- CJ1 Aft las, assorted handles.. Ol.UU at Fourteenth ?