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OME OF OUR OVERSEAS ARMY STARS WOULD RATHER PITCH BASEBALL THAN TENTS," SAYS THE OLD MAN OF FOGGY BOTTOM W. Y., Legalizing Ring Game, J Will Land Championship Contest The Times' Complete Sport Page Griff Will Cast His Eye Orw I Sqpad In Practice Game Today 1 He'll Come Back, Yes, He Will tOWMt. XS3X tar XBterattceai nttw Serrio. Ina) By TAD took rr tne LAMtS VOHH-E" ltA NICE .VOJAJCr- tftr OUPCr - He-ECtiAPET Y VoO POOfi OODO - "V i-SVve THIS PR1S"0JER- vwrw M- UAckto Tte VMeMET Fo- "f id fOU S77W RKrHY- Jmeut paced Porch cmmBETL- GKH.S c,F "W CHOfUJ L 101-0 AN INDO j 5WtVAAlAJC AA0ET I AMD VMANT TO iOv y A? 3U0CrE - ITO OO KAJOVJ ME" ALt?TiT v v .w nn vni i . i . v wewsME. - . r r: : f v w v . I I AND vjwi w . ."' m T -p aJWff. .1 y g V -7 ---" -. &. lfl tfVfe. --Jv. : ' TavvA-Tt I'Ai . " y form MAVH-AJCt , I k:a GXAiot J goo be f V-,; KRCb.I . "-a OH TrW eseS" -ruoie" haul. TVNV voice uiuAE" - a ft t . -te y UU.UO. XjO- SO otT TO QrCTTi fciTeTO EfciT- A NAM NN AM l&u'3k2rcL v''5it?pgs J MAS BE CftOOc6t) 1 v i;' i t S NS V I ) iHOie rtiv ) CtTTZX I I J ma x i V4HGR.E" -, - pgisowoi-) , KiCWl .iitiio 7 l - ' wi i fl Mr5 ItOfJOp. J -- "tl ' V IF NEW YORK LEGALIZES FISTICS, EMPIRE STATE WILL GET BIG BOUT NEW YORK, March 29. -Jess Willard and Jack Dempsey will meet in or near New York July 4, if one of the two boxing bills introduced in the 13tate legislature at Albany becomes a law. Promoter Tex Eickard is holding up the selection of the site until the fate of legalized boxing in this State is finally decided, it was learned today from a thoroughly reliable source, because of the possi bility that ten or even twelve-round bouts may "be permitted. Bickard has repeatedly admitted that he prefers a site close to New York or Chicago and while Ohio offers some alluring possibilities, it is believed le would select New York in preference to a site in the Buck eye State, even though the bout would have to be staged over the shorter route Rickard's experience with the Willard-Moran bout in Madison Square Garden, when he paid the two fighters a total of more than $71,000 for a bout that did not begin to stack up with the Willard Dempsey match as a drawing card, and made big money besides, is bound to iave its influence. The chances of the bill introduced at Albany by Senator Walker, which calls for twelve-round bouts with decisions to be rendered by a referee and -two ringside judges, are said to be more encouraging than those of the Gibbs bill, which calls for ten-round bouts. The Walker bflL. it is pointed out, has the backing of the recently formed army, navy, and civilian board of boxingCQntrol. GRIFF LOOKS AT LADS IN FIRST GAME TODAY AUGUSTA, Ga., March 29. Clark Griffith will see what his team has in it when the first practice game between the regulars and Yan nigans of the Washington squad is- staged this afternoon on the Warren Park diamond. Griff has extended a gratis invitation to the public and a large crowd of fans is expected. All Griff's stars will be seen in action, including Walter Johnson and the inimitable Nick Altrock. Johnson, although premier pitcher of the American League, will not occupy the mound. Instead he will be seen in center field for the Yannigans. Johnson is one of the best hitting pitchers in the league, and he should clout a few in midseason form this afternoon. Billy Sunday's Tent in Center Field f - ST. PETERSBURG, Fla, March 29. The Boston Red Sox are training across the bay in Tam pa and back in center field Billy Sunday is holding revival meet ings. The Tampa authortiies told Sunday to use the fair grounds, which also is the ball field, and some other city offi cials told the Red Sox to use the park. "Pitch a tent for me any place," interposed the Rev. Sun day. "Let the boys have the ball grounds. We will work together. I probably will be out there prac ticing with them in the morning and hustle lok the ball-field after the afternoon services and be a real fan." The gospel tent has been pitch ed in center field, where there is plenty of room. They're All In the Sportlight Now J- uftriiav v7?99HaVataaaaarihaflBr A-. t wtj flVSSvzLsdvuRvwft-4' - w . aaaaavC v Si t aaH 3 5 Hi '6(?( A $ aaaV x n?T"' ;-a. .... - .-- n izsss&$9S3S2S&2&a trff. yw,w wvy r. r ??" ?&.;. .A. '& ft f fei KS33Sg&&i&ZL; Here's Sherry Magee. the veteran slugging outfielder. He is reported to be weakening in his plan to retire from the diamond and may report to the Cincinnati Reds in time to open the season. RfHHiiiii I ifii Tiinrmmi mwuLLin IHKUUUH i AS BIG SHOW STAR jiMIJl.UZ.BJB S aEaOaaaaV 'i aBHP.v N3BSB ( aara&'K vBKrHit'iaav e j aausKHaaH J aaaavHaaaH 1 &' LaaB9aBaaH i 1 aaaValaiaa"aaHI I aHHB'aH :' M aaB9Hik&9H - ?j uUffiBi-'aaaHl fj aawUBSK 'aaB ! : r ' aaaaBBaBiaav ; ' H' BBaK;aH ' iaaiav'.aaB M aaMaaHHaVt'aal ' irj kHHEHaav&taaK 1 'HMaKS;: .': STMMI. EiJri"r!!r- - -xvcVmrZ--. . . SU.riM-lA. Tfe " ' ,9t.V i-jalalBaaHl b " "j-jaaaavsiaaaaw . -yaaaaWBH8aaaB :HHaaaHaaaV l: ROOKING JM QVEB By LOUIS A. DOUGHER He wants a battle with Georges Carpentier and to prove his claim VERMILLION SENDS Mobile and several other Southern As sociation clubs. The diamond at Warren Park is ex ceedingly rough. Manager Griffith is in hopes he will be able to smooth it out before next week, when the daily practice games will be in order. Altrock will pitch for the Yanni gans, being in the best of condition. Clark Griffith studied the matter over carefully how to equalize the two teams, and so gave the Tannigans the pitchers who are in best trim. That trio, aside from Altrock. is composed of Molly Craft and Hovlick, So all things being equal, a tight game is expected. Davis rJaya at Short. The two teams will line up as fol lows: Regulars Judge, first base; TAMPA. Fla., March 9. Harry Foster, third base; Clyde Milan, cen-; Hooper will be captain of the Red Shannon. Sox this year. HOOPER IS NEW CAPTAIN OF WORLD'S CHAMPIONS er field; Rice, right field: Jack Barry is playing left field; Shanks, second base; Davl3. , secona in training games and Hooper diortstop; Picinich. catcher, and Flah- is "hw,"ef "p. We" " batUn- u , "' ' ' . 1 Babe Ruth developed a sore shoul- erty. Lynch and Ayers. pitchers. der durinff a pitching tryout and was, Yannigans Brown, third bas ! forced to leave the box. It is believrd Kllerbe. shortstop; Horace Milan, left field; Walter Johnson, center fiell; Leonard, second base; McBride, flr-.t Oaae: Gharrity, right field. Agnaw, catcher, and Hovlik, Altrock aid Craft, pitchers. Yesterday was the coldest day tat the players have hit since they rearh fd Atigusta. The weather was balmv during the midday hours, but after ward frosty winds carried a bite of chilL The weather put pep into the flayers, but did not cause much per spiration. Scbnlte Geta Them. Frank Schulte. now manager of the 2ingbamton International League club, is to receive first choice of al those players failing to make good vita the Griffmen. The Old Fox nakes this announcement to head off BOWIE RAGES 13 Days April lat to 15th Inc. First lUce 2(30 Special trains leave White Houss Station, 1 5th and H Sts. N. E. at 1:15 and 1:40 p. m. on the W. B. A: A. Electric Line Gents. $l.C5 Ladies, $1.10 Including War Tax. ' that he will play in the outfield until his arm is in good condition. Yesterday the one and only Billy Sunday jumped into uniform and gave an exhibition that proved he has not lost his pep in the game. MERLIN KOPP, DISCHARGED FROM ARMY, SOON TO SHOW PHILADELPHIA. March 29. Merlin Kopp. the flashy left fielder of the A's. will report at Shibe Park next week and begin to prove he is a ma jor leaguer. Kopp has wired Connie Mack that he has been discharged from Camp Jessup and, after a breif stay at his home In Toledo, will report for practice. DAVIDSON, LOOKS GOOD. WAXAHATCHIE, Tex.. March 29. With the arrival here yesterday of Heinle Uroh and Walter Rehg. Pat Moran was able to put a team of near regulars in the field against Vv aco In a game here today, the Reds' first. Claude Davidson, former Brown University star, seems to have won himself a place at short. ANCIENT BOX SCORE Lew Vermillion, of 1427 H street northeast, is going to read Al Munr.i Slias' latest feature. "Their First Championship Game," beginning on .his page next Tuesday, April 1, be :ause he's a real fan who saves box scores. The following letter to Th Sporting Editor proves that: "Sir: "No. I cannot give you the line-up 3f the Nationals in 1901, but I can give you their line-up in 1906, along wit hthe Boston club, which played such a rotten game that it was called off in the seventh inning, right off the bat. Yours in sport. LEW VERMILLION." Accompanying this note was the box jcore saved carefully ever since July 1. 1900, when the second game of the series was played. And here it is: TlAinft? Tiio T"ijj1i4- D'L.nw . touw w mo Auwuuub ui uviuudf- f" dier Wells. For this smiling chap is Joe Beckett, the British heaw-i This is "Irish Patsy" Cline, whose weizht boxer. ( two-round knockout of Jimmy Duffy of Lockport, N. Y.t shows that his recent motor car accident has not ruined his ring chances. He is one of the country's leading lightweights. BOSTON. R II AO Parent.ss .0000 Godwin. ks 0 0 3 2 CStahl.cf 0 10 4 freeman.lb 0 117 Jlocy.If... 0 10 0 Ferrln.!b -.0 0 0 J H'den.rf 2 2 0 2 Morgan.3b 0 10 1 P-terson,c 1 1 1 6 Wlnter.p... 0 0 0 0 Glazn,p.... 0 110 llarrifc.P... 0 10 0 Totals. 3 8 10 21 WASHINGTON". R H AO AltiZlT.81.. S Jones.cf 2 Schlafly.'b 1 Nill.2b . .. 1 Cros,3b... 1 Andersonjf 1 Hickman. rf 1 JStahl.Ib 2 Hoydon.c . 2 k'bere.P 1 MINERAL WELLS. Tex.. March 20. Chicago and the effete East no long- or hold charms for Fred McMullin, oc-; casional third sackcr of the -White Sox. Hints to the effect that the big fellow would pastime this season in , regalia other than that provided by C. A. Comiskcy have been going thoj rounds ror several weeks, and today) one of the belated arrivals in camp , bore confirmation of the report. In-1 stead of coming to Mineral Wells for the training joust, Mac will linger In the land of sunshine, where he expects to obtain diamond employment and at the same time gratify the wishes of , .""!. iuvjiuiiiu, wjju prviera v,uniur- nia to any other spot under the sun, moon, and stars. Risberg blew into camp, looking fit after a winter of hard work on his almond ranch twelve miles from Sac ramento, and declared that he had participated in just enough ball games to keep down to fighting weight. Now just as soon as Gandil bur.sts upon the scene Gleason's inner defense will be ready to wheel into action. The new boss let it be known this morning that he was kindly disposed toward Johnny Mostil, Chicago semi proer, who finished the 1918 season as understudy to Eddie Collins when the latter enlisted in the marine corps, and John will be given an opportunity to demonstrate his outfielding ability. Watch the Box Scores of First Games Next Tuesday The Washington Times will show you the box score of the first game Washing ton played in the American League. That was at Philadel phia, April 26, 1901. It will be the first in the latest baseball feature series by Al Munro Elias, the Demon in Figures, and you can't afford to miss it, if you're interested in pur great na tional game. Every day until the series ends these columns will carry box scores of the first games played by each and every major league club now in existence. Remem ber, fans, this series, "Their First Championship Game," begins next Tuesday, April 1. DISTRICT I RECORD EQUALED JACK DEMPSEY MAKES HIT IN DETROIT EXHIBITION Totals.. 17 16 f- 21 Summary: Errors Parent 2; Godwin, 2, Pcteraon. 1. Earned runs Washington. 5. Two-base hit Hocy. Three-baso hit Jones, Hickman. Cross, J. Haden. Home run Jones. Stolen bases Altizer. 2, Nil!, J Stahl, Haydn. Double play Cross, Schlafly and J Stall! I,cft on bases Washington. 6. Boston. 6. First base on balls liy Falkenberg, 1; by Winter. 1, by Glaze. 2 First base on errors Washing ton. 3 Hit by pitcher By Winter. 1. by Glaze. 2. by Falkenbertr, 1 Struck out By Falkenberg. 6. by Winter. 1. by Glaz-. 3 Hits Off Winter, i in 1 inning, oft Glaze. Jl in 5 innings, oft Harris, none In 1 inning. Umpire Connor Time of game 1 hour and 45 minutes. Game called in seventh. 3 Union Sayings Baik ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS &L OLDEST S A VIM US SAHK IW WASUIRGTQB" Wmi H. Cooper. Pzealdeat ' ffX0 roBrtc-Mtfc ItrtwV BUSH AD DAUSS SIG7V. DETROIT, March 29. Ty Cobb is now the only Titrer ontnide of th fold. Donie Bush and George Dauss sipned their contracts yesterday, and will report at Macon for the train ing season. DOESN'T KXrECT GREGG. PHILADELPHIA, March 29. Connie Mack has given up hope of landing Vean Gregg, transferred to the Ath letics from the Red Sox last reason. Cregg has not replied to the bombard ment of letters setting forth the ur gency of his need. PICK MAKIXG GOOD. PASADENA, Cal., March 29 Base ball writers here with the Chicago Cubs predict that Charlie Pick will win the third base job. He is field ing in fine style, while he is a much better batsman than Charlie Deal, his nearest rival. SNOW CANCELS GAME. WEST- POINT, N. Y., March 29. Today's game between th army and the Philadelphia Athletics was can- ceica Decause oi yesterdays snow fall, which has ruined the diamond. DETROIT. March 29. Jack Demp sy put on a six-round exhibition with Kellar, of Dayton, here last night be fore the largest crowd to see a scrap since boxing came back to Detroit. Dempsey was given a rousing ova tion. He appeared to be in perfect condition and carried his 197 pounds around with speed and snap. Even though he pulled most of his punches, or tried to, Kellar was ready to go home at the close. CLUBMEN WILL GET TRYOUT TOMORROW Miss Nellie Belt, rolling with a team composed of girls of tho Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company of fice force, equaled the District record for a game yesterday when she top pled 12a pina in .the first of her set. This she folowed wifh strings of 9.1 nnd 105. for the excelent total of 323. Several members of her team had scores well over the century mark. Miss Klinger starring with games of 106, 90 and 10S. Today's Battle On Hilltop X Most vivifying is army life for athletes. Here is Owen Moran, ten years ago one of the best lightweights in the ring, so filled with the joy of living that he is planning to return to the ring, and looks forward to battling for the championship. Moran is a veteran who has battled most of the leaders in England and America, but-service with the British' colon has put him in such marvelous shape that he confidently believes he can hold his own. Just what he does in the ring remains: to be seen. But if he returns to his ale diet that rained him on this side jof the pond he won't last long , When Owen came to America, he did not sidestep anybody. He faced such, men as Abe Attell, Ad Wolgast, Tommy Murphy, Matty Baldwin, Frankie Burns, "Philadelphia Pal" Moore. Packy McFarland, Joe Bedell, Joe Mandot, Charlie White, Matt Wells, and Battling Nelson. Moran was more compactly built than his fellow-countryman, Jem Drlscoll. but he looked somewhat like him in action. Both had that straight up-and-down British pose in the ring, bo'th could hti with either hand, and .both were clever. Drlscoll took better care of himself and lasted longer.' 'Moran went the pace and finally falledrmiserably. .. WIth4 the outbreak ot thesreat war. Moran. enlisted in the British army and only recently was discharged. He worked himself into a commission in the quartermaster's department, though first going into the infantry. As to Moran's chances, little is known. He may succeed very well in England, but over here he will find a rapidly strengthening field of light weights all the way up to the title holder, Benny Leonard. Indeed, Leon ard is now being crowded in "hfs class by challengers who are making his life wretched with their defls. But if Owen does approach his former skill and hitting ability.- he' should be. accommodated witha lot ofwqrk, for he was a classy performer "at his best. BILLY MISKE KNOCKS OUT COWLER IN FOUR ROUNDS BALTIMORE. March 29. Tom Cow ler, of England, acted as a punching bag for Billy Miske, of St. Paul, last night for four rounds, and then sat down to take the count by Referee Pop O'Brien. Cowier was at all times helpless in. Miske's hands. The few punches he landed on the American vere mere taps. DAVE BANCROFT 3IGNS. CHARLOTTE. S. C, March 29. Dave Bancroft has signed his 1919 contract, following a talk with Colonel Baker, president of the Phillies. LIST EIGHTEEN GAMES. Business High School has listed eighteen games In all. The team plans a few short trips during the season. TURNER LOSES TITLE. BOSTON. March 29 Mike Yokel, of Denver, today claims the American middleweight wrestling championship, following his defeat of Joe Turner, of Washington, D. C. two falls out of three at the Grand Opera House last night. HOPKINS PLAYS TENNIS. Johns Hopkins University has add ed tennis to its sporting calendar. The Hopkins men have engagements with several colleges, and will prob ably came -here later In tho year. Members of the Rex Athletic Club, Washington's crack Independent or ganization, are expected to get out tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock en the diamond at Union League Park for a workout. The clubmen will call out candidates tor the team, which has by no means been selected as yet. Manager Wright says he will welcome any good ama teurs who are desirous of hooking up with the Rex club for the seaMin. "There are still many vacancies on tho team," says Wright. "We hope to get going shortly with more sea sonable weather From indications the Rex club will play through twenty-live games or more." With a set of 1,574, the Lawrence son brothers proved easy winners over the Frye brothers in a three game match at the Recreation last night. The Frye clan gathered 1.320 of the little maples. Every member of the winning team had a set of better than 300, with the exception of H. M. Lawrenceson, who was a bit off form with 292. B. M. knocked down 331 and H. O. came through nicely in the anchor position with 325. R. Frye was the best performer on his team, with a set of 297. Three brothers of the Seyforth. fam ily. C. F, H. H.. and G. J. Seyforth, and 'two of their cousins. Bob Col lings and Ed Heller, will meet the lawrenceson brothers at the Recrea tion nect Thursday night. Consider able rivalry is developing among family quints, which are becoming numerous. The Vaeth family prob ably will take on the winners of Thursday's battle. Bowlers to participate in the ninth annual tournament of the Washington City Duckpin Association will roll on practically brand new alleys. Tho runways at the Grand Central, to be used in the tournament, are undergoing a thorough rehauling, and the work will be completed in time to give the pinspillers an opportunity to become used to them. Two of tho alleys wil bo closed at a time until the process is completed. Work has been in progress during the last week. Same Old Staff. We're reading the same old stuff from the training camps. Sport writers have learned no new tricks. They're all In the same rut. "Jones has all the earmarks of a coming star," is said of a young man with horny hands and & red neck who'll be piling, lumber inside of a month. "Smith Is showing wonderful stuff," Is said of a tall lad with a half-baked noodle and no curve ball. "Brown regales his fellow players with tales of No Ma.n'3 Land," is told of a chap who got as far as Hoboken when Jerry flopped. There la one sign of -hope, however. We are not offered any long-winded stories from those heroes (?) who bat tled with the angry rivets. Outside of that, though, all is the same. The players .are being made heroes simply because they play baseball for money. State. Geo. Univ. 4 Aitcheson, p, rf 2b, Caffrey Molster, If cf, Walsh Snyder, cf ,3b, Flavin Knode, lb....; ........ s. Fees Eiseman,.2b. . . . . . . rf, Sullivan Biggs, ss. If, Donnellan Bailey, lc. , , , .,. ., lb, Kelly Keeney-xf,jps,.....c, Kenyan Hartshorn, .3b p, ZazeHi f Game called 3 o'clock. STATE WILL MEET GEORGETOWN LADS The Great Test. April 23 is going to be the day of "The Great Test" for certain athletes who pounded rivets while others were pounding the Hindenburg line. Al ready certain baseball writers are pre paring the way. especially in Chicago, where four noble White Sox athletes must face the music. Jt took courage to go overseas. It will also take considerable courage to face the angry mob in the bleachers. The test is sure to be watched closely by everybody. Maryland State College and George town University are meeting today oa the Hilltop in baseball for the first time in many seasons. The Blue and Gray lads have some thing on the College Park lads be cause they have been out longer and have played one game. The team came through with a 1 to 0 win over the Rock Hill College team on Wed nesday. State has had but one prac tice contest with a high school aggre gation. State boasts in Aitcheson and Keene two of the best hurl ers in this section of the country. The Staters will probably use both men. Georgetown will have "Count" Za zelll on the- rubber or .Sam Hyman. Bill Dudack may return in time." to do some pitching today. The game is scheduled to start at 3 o'clock. RECORD IS BROKEN IN SWIMMING ENTRY LIST . HAS STRONG TEAM. Emerson Institute is represented by a first-elass baseball team this season. The team lost its ilrst game to Centr.il. but showed enough to warrant the prediction that It will make others hustle. ST. ALRANS NOW OUT. St. Alhan's School is out for base ball now. Sexsmith and Mayer will probably be the battery this season. Several players from last year are on hand. STENGEL HOLDING OUT. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., March 29. Casey Stengel, the Pirates' slugging outfielder, continues to hold out. He wants more money. SCHOLASTIC GAMES OFF; WEATHER UNFAVORABLE All scholastic baseball games were called off yesterday. Georgetown Preps and Western postponed their game to May 23. Tech had to call off its session with Gallaudet College at Kendall Green, and Business was forced to lay off In its game with Emerson Institute The schoolboys will get going next Week with any number of contests provided the weather is seasonable. PRINCETON A. C. READY. .The Princeton A. C. baseball team, composed of hoys averaging eighteen years of age. will play Emerson to day. A. L. Knapp. care Washington I'ost, is manager. WILL HOLD TOURNEY. Technical High School will get a chance to look over tennis material in a tournament to be held this Spring." What Joe Qnlrk Says. Bumped into Joe Quirk on tho Ave nue the other day, and he plastered us up against a store window while he unreeled his official account of the great beginning of the 1906 season. "Wo went down to Charlottesville and ran right into snow," said Joe, without ceasing to draw on his che root. "I came home for a Sunday and found the weather here fine, so I says to Jake Stahl. 'I found great weather in Washington,' and so Jake took the whole bunch right back to Florida avenue, and I got the pitch ers in better condition than they'd ever been in before, and we started right off and won the first three se ries with New York and Philadelphia and Boston, and when we came back from Boston the fans met us at the station with a band and red Are and took us up to a hotel for a dinner and " "And then what happened?" we in terposed. "Oh, well, o course, as soon as wo went West, the other teams was in good shape then, and we won two, I think, out o' the next fourteen games. But you can't tell me the Washington club couldn't be training right here now." Yes, you fans will all recall that amazing start back in 100G. If Stahl had had a better team, he'd have won the "pennant if .he'd won more games. All records are broken today f jr the South Atlantic intercholast'C swimming entry list. The events are4 being held in the Baltimore Athletie Club tank .in Baltimore, and 115 en tries have been received. There arft six entries for. the relay race alone, and this is a larger figure than ever before. Seven schools have sent in entries for the events. Loyola. Baltimore City, Baltimore Poly, Gil man Country School, and Emerson, Central and Technical, of this city, are entered. STYLES LEADS AMATEURS IN GOLF AT PINEHURST. PINEHURST, N. C, March 29. Ed ward G. Styles, of the Washington Golf and Country Club, led the ama- teur contingent in the North and South tournament here yesterday with a card of 154. Pat Doyle, the Deal pro, got 146 for the day. Bob MacDonald. of the New Evanston Club, got 147 with Mike Brady, of Oakley, a strok worse. Freddy McLeod ,ot the Co lumbia Golf and Country Club, turn--cd in a card of 155. HtHORNING w LOANS On Diamonds, Watches, and Jewelry (South of Highway Bridge) BUSINESS TRANSACTED EXCLV S1VELV THERE. T.kc can at 12th st. and PeansyV ranla are. for notrth end 'of Hlsaway Drldse. Fare Sc each tray P-