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WtDnsso'fIY, SEPT. 7, 1921. PSTSEASON SERIES OF DILSTRICT ASSOCIATIO I9CHDLE9 F01SKEBE 5 ENEdY ET.* 91 ~Y VAJ'HINGTON TIME X JRT ~ E~ft~5WRTL STRICT AI $ WIL OR REVIS By BRYA x daing rain the Distrist Base Iwfl start play on tomb r the association at the ermini Station last a tit wvas d, rder that winners m be detei sware arranged or Section eial report showed the associ The examination of records in Sec A reveafed the fact that the Elks won five games. Naval Air Sta ..en with two losses and the Adjutant ePP.nerals with the same number were franged to play the Elks tomorrow 06d Saturday. In Section C it was decided to con nJUe the strings being played by vy Yard and War Department and play the War-Navy Yard games - "t Monday and Tuesday. Schedule Revised. fte schedule for the remaining in Sections A and a are as fol. qr tember 7.-Section C. Fourth Aqrr~nder .vs. Navy Yard at Union umpires, Snyder and Von i. tember 8.-Section A. Elks vs. nt Genera's Office. Union ue Park, umpires Hoffman and li. tember .-Section C. Navy Yard eople's Drug Store. Union St& "pmires. Snyder and Von Her 41ember 9, Section C. Fourth Surrender vs. War Department Union Station; umpires, Hoffman and tember 10, Section A, Elks vs. il Air Station, Union Station 6* , Snyder and Hoffman. ptember .12, Section C. War vs. ? y Yard, Union Station; umpire., "nf~er and Von Herbulis. V..September 13, Section C. Navy 11ard vs. War, Union Station; um , Snyder and KidweU. The urqpire named first is the um 1400e in emef. All games are to start promptly at 5:15 p. m. Ask Eerly Start. For the final series it is expected that full nine-Inning games will be arranged, the contests to be sihged at Union League Park. Fifteenth and H streetS northeast. Owing to the unsettled conditions EOne 2 failed to put a team or the field yesterday. 'The Navy Yarderr figured it was raining as hard at Union League Park as it was at the yard and failed to show up. The Elks had their players on the field. which was in perfect condition. Failing to present a team, the Xbne 2 lade forfeited to Elks, but were not deprived of their franchise. A majority vote of the association iast night allowed Zone 2 to stick ii the series. The rearranged series will cqnclude the battles two days earlier thdn was expected and will prepare the way for the final battles between the three winners. Thrown Out Kicks. P'tltests registered by People's ' Store and the Naval Air Sta tein were disallowed by' the executive AensAittee. The Drug Store nine the game recently played ip War scored four runs to tie the seventh inning and the was called on account of dark two hands being out at the val Air Station* through V. te'nap. president of the Potomac e, asked a hearing on the Elks me recently won by a 7-to-4 score. e Potomac League president main ined the game ran too long into rkness and should have been called ith the score standing at a tie. INSEY IS JETROPOLITAN GRASS COURT CHAMPION: NEW YORK. Sept. 7.-Robert insley. of California, in the new etropolttan grass court tennis Ingles champion today and with his rother., Hofard, captured the dou lea In lie first tournament of its Ind held in the metropolitan dia ict. Kinsey beat Willis Davis, also of fornla, in the final singles roun4 td the brothers won from Gerald erson and Harold Taylor in ght sets. Automobile PAINTING "The Semmee SThe way of master Sworkmen producing results w id el1y E known for their ex Ecellence. 1Sammes MotorCo. S613to619GSt.N. !. aSMIre nAnao IOCIATION BE HALTED ED SCHEDULE , MORSE. *ll Association post season series or 15. At a meeting of all managers i Railroad Y. M. C. A. rooms at cided -to rearrange the ,chedule ii mined in Sections A and B. Two kteants and live for Section B. A tion still solvent. St. Louis Cards Make Sensational Rush in National St. Louis Cardinals are making a sensatiopal rush for first place in the closing weeks of the Na tional League schedule. By win ning two more games from the Cubs yesterday the Cards rounded out a record of twenty victories out of their last twenty-five games, and are now within hailing dis tance of the clubs ahead of them, Pittsburgh and New York. As they stand today, the Pirates top theCards by $even and a half games, while the Giants art only five games ahead of the fast-mov ing Missourians. It is still pos sible for St. Louis to win out. but to d# so they must continue their w9nderful work and the Pirates and Giants slump off in their work. NOTRE DAME A TEAMS STA! Notre Dame is one of the ta aviary. Its practice is already unc hard schedule this year. It begii Thanks *ving Day. '%e reward "fixin's. Eleven . games are to be The first, September 24, is with Pauw will be played October 1. N Fred Walker, "MysteriQus Mitch< much ers .Lone last'year mentor knows a slather of footb at ths Iowa Is played October 8, Purdue !October 15, Nebraska October 22 and Indiana October 29. Then comes a skip to the Army at West Point No iember 6. to be followed by the game November A on the Polo Grounds with Rutgers. That is what toot ball interest in the 'Notre Dame schedule leads up to in this city. Many Eastern football enthusiasts have seen Notre Dame play in the past at West Point. The game with the Indiana boys has been a fixture on the plateau of the Hudson for a long term of years and almost with out exception it has proved to Le the best "educational" game of the season for the Army. Notre Dame has come East Wus tling with energy and vin and also i!1pOsession of some littld methods of handling the ball that have been particularly up to date and the Army has found it worth while to play with--them for that reason. There. are three games after the Election Day contest in New York, but none of them will have so much attraction for the New York football votaries an the gamey that come be fore. The three games to finish the season for Notre Dame are with the Haskell Indians. Marquette and the Michigan Aggles. 0 Plenty of Work for Coach.. It is pot an -easy tank that faces Knute Rockne, the Notre Dane coach. It will be specially difficult for him to fit for his trip East. For the first time his eleven will have to face two teams in this section. They do not play much alike. The Army has Its game, which is a mixture of tiarvard and Graves football. with some Joe Beacham and other Ingre dients on the side, while tho Rut gers game is strictly Foster Sanford with a basic stratum of Yale. Notre Dame has had experience with the Army squad and knows about what kinti of a fight to expect, but it ihas had no experience with Rutgers. Of course, the harder that Rutgers is able to play the more difficult It is to be for Notre Dame. if the New Bruns wick college has the material this year for k hiigh class football eleven that has been predicted, the Notre Dame game will give New York quite a treat, but it Rutgers has not recruited strength the Indiana contingent is apt to smear' the turf with Rutgers colors. New York would have revelled in Gipp had he been alive and able to play football this year. He was one of the few individual men in the game who could bring out its sensational features to the greater advantage, and even the novice, who knows little or nothing about football, was bound to rerceive the all conquering side of Gipp's play. Not only did he know how to get through but he was de termined to get through. Notre Dame does not educate its players to the intricacy of offense which is so much the rule with teams in the Western Confepnee and in the Middle West. Coache in that section have a hobby of devising an attack with as many ramification, as there are strands In a cobweb, thinking to make the other team brain fagged if not leg fagged. AU Move Together. The Notre Dame nmethod of slipping along with the hall calls for a sort of tandem fqmation behind the line, with every on~ en the move when the bali goes Into play. Possibly there is no eleven of quicker starters-take them as a whole-with more concerted ef fort in their start. It is probable that the man who will b.- fitted for Gipps place is Mohardt. Hei was captain of the baseball team last season and is a promising footbs I player. It is not expected that he vil step into GIipp's shoes, but the Gipp type of football player happens only in decades - for many collegee, and if Mohardt Is four-fifty as good as Gipp he will be a star. The aneet marked charaerip.g at Indoor Sports 1/W/ /1 y C ;PIFa I SI IAJ MM VqJ14M SKE I % I~ impoo E. Seo ..rr 7NJ'L/N*- ACk)Ur A ?1d YoUl-r AWO' serylwe W %u" 4ar WlPF-'MfO L. Ar*ou Spru.--wE c The Above Cartoon in A KONG EARLY TING PRACTICE liest birds of all in the football ler way. The Indiana school has a is September 24 and goes through should be a turkey dinner with played. alamazoo. That isn't so much. De ne other is coaching De Pauw than 11," erstwhile Giant-though very f the New York Aggies. Walker the Notre Dame game is that the backs hope for the shtft instead of the line. Most of the Western elevens teach a line shift, which in ninety nine instances out of one hundred is likely to be a wing shift. Day after day Rockne works with his players to get them to that stage of perfection where they slip over to gether and without overdoing the thing so that they are likely to be penalized for being in motion when the ball is put In play. It in as near the perfection of rhythm as exists in football. In the game at West Point the dash of the Notre Dame team always has been admired by the spectators, even though the latter were not aware of the fact that a patient drill master had pent hour after hour in giving the signal to his players and calling them back repeatedly until they hagl mast ered the art of getting together as one. The West Pointers know how to ap preciate it because they have had a little experience themselves in teach ing men to act with uniformity. FIVE LOCAL ATHLETES SIGN WITH NEWELEVEN Three former- fex football players and two performers of the 1Knicker bockers of last year arq now members of the Washington Football Club for the 1921 season. Byers. MacDonald and Turner, of the northeast aggrega tion, and Jcnkins and Boetler. f the West End eleven hav signed will be out with the troupe of collei stars that belong to the club when practice is called the latter part of next week. Coach Jack Hegarty will not gIve the candidates much work untl the cool weather comes around. but will put the men through workouts, which will get them in condition as soon as possible. The opening game is sched uled for October 9 with the Quantico marines, and will be followed by a ong 'series of battles with the best elevens in the cpuntry. FIFTY MEN REPORT FOR YALE FOOTBALL TEAM, NEW HAVEN, (Conn., Se2pt. . Fifty candidates for the Yale foot ball teatm reported in the stifllng heat yesterday afternoon to sTad Jones at Pratt Field, just wear' of the Yale bowl. whEre practice will be held for two weeks. The men were atll tannesi and looked fit. Charles Taft, coach of the line men from tackle to tackle: Char ley Comerford, the end coach, and Tad Dickens, the freshman instructor, were on hand to give the firnt les son in starting and falling on the ball, which composed the pirogram for opening day. Dr. William P. Bull, who Is Instructor in kicking and h ad coach of the seoond teem, will be here today. ST. LECER, TURF CLASSIC, ,WON BY POLEMARCH 14)NDON, Sept. 7.-The St. Leger, one of the classics of the British turf, was won today by Polemarch. Franklin ran second and Westward Ho third. Bay State Ready. The Blay State A. C. are desirous of meeting ? fist team of the caliber of the Dreadnaughts, Clarendons, etc., for Saturday and Sunday. Phone E. M. 1Idy at Franklin 501* for games. Fournier Is Hurt. UT. LOUJS, Sept. 7.-Jacques lurnier, the Cardin-i's vetersn first baseman. is out of the ganrfe for sev eral days as a result of being ptruc~k Ia the mouth with a thrown ball in the sixth inning 0d yesterday's gaana wihee ba .. - - (Cepyright, 1S / JrDJULL- VC 00OMK MAca Up J3M6~ us- M A- 0 F a 'TEN ._ aimate Form Produced by Int mARBORORHACE MIlNG OPENS MONDAY IEXT Five-Day Meet Promisee Some Fast Thoroughbreds and Handsome Purses. What promises to he' one of the' most successful race meetinga ever held in thin State will get under way next Monday afternoon when the ,outhern Maryland Agricultural Fair Association will open its gates for five days-of the sport at their half mile oval at 'pper Marlboro, in Prince Georges county. Racing will be furntahed Monday Tuesday. Wednenday. Thursday and Saturdar. During the entire day on Friday the horse show. cattle show and agricultural display will consume the entire time. The fair and race moeting. which is an annual event at the Upperl Marlboro course. In largely attended by prominent citizens of Baltimore and Washngtona. and thi year. from present Indieationn. the attendance will dcubtless exceed that of former yea rs. The meeting will he conducted un der the Jurisdiction of the State rac ing commission, and the Bowie par-, mutuel system of betting will be used. MR. PLUVIUS HA RESUME C( By R. D. Wet grounds having caused the independent series yesterday, the si to get into action. Shamrocks and Winstons will cla contest of the unlimited intersectio worths will open their series for th on the Union Station plaza field, will clash at Rosedale in a game wh A, unlimited class, to the Gibralter between themeand the -Westovers sh Nick Altrock will be in un!forn on4 the sidelInes at the Linworth-Watr wick game. The Glriffmen's bigc hearted comedian, like many oth.-rs this season, has taken a keen Inter eat in the kid performery. .Junior Glame Fr~day. a Renroes and Roamer. will meet Friday. at the U'nion tStatioa piara, In a contest that will determine the champion ofSection B of ty :'anior clasd and the winner on the follow ing day will meet the Aztecs inthe opener of the junior intersactional series. Inworths and Warwicks will p'ay their second game on the field at Washington barracks next Sunday and this battle between the kids ii sure to attract a large gatherinig, including partIcularly southwest fans. The Linwortha. in the midget class, and the Aztecs, in ths juni'r, are the baseball idols of the section. Owing to the rapidly shortening days, all games in the championship series will be started at 5 o'clock. un less otherwise ordered by the execu tive committee. Gibs Need a Vietery. If the Gibraltars win today's con test they will meet the Winstons at inon 'Statiog. plais in the second game of the unlimited initersectional series, and should they lose they will play the Weetovers tomorrow on the plasa fisld. Hereafter all games postponed will be played the following day, and the remainder of the schedule set back a day. A short session of the executive committee will be held tonight at 3:15 o'clock in ThexTimee sports depart ment. Perry Nine Wins. The Perry Midgets eamily dispoeed of the Holmnead A. C. yesterday after nonI to C. it. by trseatel News so VMS.) 40 BItTIMM RE N odsoogTice innr o Iy WaT s KKON usatton Fft ofBale and MANGAN UPSETS BALTIMORE MAN IN SHORE PLAY Coldsborough, Twice Winner of Easton Cup, Handed Setback by Washingtonian. Washington racqueters seriously tipset the effort@ of Bialtimore and Philadelphia netmen in the JEaston. Md., tournafnent played Labor Day on the Vtastern Shore. Chief honors in the tournament went to Tom 'Marqgan. the Dumber ton Club star. Mangan defeated Phillips Odldsborough. Hlaltimore's crack player and twice winner of the Easton cup. Goldeborough Is a grandson of for mer Oovernor Geldsborough. anti at tended Western High in this city for two years. He has come r*idly to the fore In Baltimore tennis cir ele and was expected to becom. thtO possessor of the MEaton cup. which Mangan won in the final by sCores of 4-6. 6-3. 6-2. 4-0. In doubles. Charest and Murrav defeated C. Down and 0. lowen stein, the Racquet Club doubles team. by 6-1. 6-4. 5-7 and 6-2. In the sin gjee. Tom Mangan. Charest, A. Man gan and Goldiborough reached the semi-finah. There were eighteen doubles entries. kLTS SERIES, INTESTS TODAY rnoMAR. postponement of all games in the ndlotters will attempt again today sh on Randle field in the opening nal series; the Warwicks and Lin aedget championship of the city, and the Gibralters and Emeralds ich will give the honors of Section a should they win or creqte a tie uld they lose. BOSTON BRAVES RECALL INFIELDER KILPATRICK NE~W HAVEN, Conn.. Sept. 7.-Ar thur Kilpatrick, of Anmonia, who has been playing semi-professional base ball on Naugatuck valley teams this season, will report to Manager Mitch eli of the Boston National team today. He is an infielder Griffith Remembered. Dorsey Griffith, track captain of the Vincent B. Costello Post team, was honored by 7illiam K. Franklin. comn mander. with a replica of the 'monti me~nt erected at Centralia. Wash., in memory of the soldiers killed there in la bomb outrage. Griffith's great work it. the track meet earned him the honor. Burke to Columbia. Everett Burke, captain of the Western High football team~ snel one of the beat high school athletes in the city, goes to Columbia U~r'iver sity this fall, according 10 reports. Start Grid Work. Qulncy g. C. players will start work shortly under ~Bernard F'rye. John Rtweeney will captain the team. For games, address Frant: Grove, 46 R street northeast. Wants -Bal Dames. The Princeton A. C.. fifteen-.year average, desires afternoon games. C'all Laurence Boernetr 'North gl29. after 6:50. The Princeton. have won three in a row. .Arlington Wins. The Arlingtons traveled to Oakland sity yesterday and defeated the tama ie t ett. ciy ta 3 - By TAD Distributed by Goldwyn. TOM O'ROURKE -AT REFEREI NEW YOIIK, Sept. 7.-Tom O'Ro sioner, saw a statement the other das was nothing but a slugger, who rushe hammers, and Thomas immediately ga Tom says t'ain't so, and Tom knew ! "Sullivan was a clever boxer and fil kick in his right hand, and was a properly in his heydey as a fighter." Then the weteran handler of boxers on to tell where the fistic Immortal fr "Sullivan was taught boxing by Professor Bailey. a colored man, who was an instructor at Harvard for years." says O'Rourke. "Bailey stood six feet A4 height, weighed :0! pounds and was the nimblest big man I ever saw at his age. "He was sixty~tbree yeaks old when Sullivan, myself and many others were in his class in tioston forty-five years ago." Where Corbett Was Taught. The average boxing fan of this generation probably has a vague ides of John L. just as he was desaibed in the statement to which 0 Rourke takes exception. They think of James, J. Corbett as the damady of the scientific school. Of Corbett. Tom says: "He was taught boxing by Walter Watson. the instructor of tihe Olym pic Club. of San Francisco. Watson fought Mike Donovan twice "Corbett was first brought to no tice by Billy Delaney, when he boxed Peter Jackson a no decision contest at the California A. C. in San Fran cisco. "It was Delaney who hired Jim Jeffries to work with Corbett in training.when Jeff was mere!y a big. green boy, and it was due to both Delaney and Corbett that .effries was first heard of. and throuigh De laney's persistence that Jotf was brought to the, front ani made champion. "I was directing the Lenox A. C. when Delaney brought Jeff East to box Bob Armstrong and Stev- O'Don nell the same night for me. )e laney was always the man r"hind the gun'when It came to either Cor bett or Jeffries fighting, siti.ough another person has tried to claim that distinction. Poley Fought Fltimmons. "Bob Fitsaimmons." continued Tom. "was developed and taught boxing by Harry Foley. of Sydney. Australia.s who was a pupil of Jem Mace. "Foley was a master. developer of boxers. Besides Fltzsimmnons he produced Young Oriffo, Jim Han'. Dan (Creedon, and many *f the best men who came here during the early invasion of America by fighters fromt Australia. "George Dixon and Toe Walcott were both developed and taught by myself. I took Dixon as a raw recurit from the preliminary class. He was then a one- nded fighter. but I made him th g'eatest two handed fighter ihe world has ever had. "Within two years after I started initructing him Dixon won the championship of three countries and of the worid. He beat Billy Wilits. the pride of Australia. at the Call fornia Athletic Club before I took him to England. where he whipped Nunc~ Wallace." In closing, Tom sums up in a line his opinion of ail the fighter. of his time and qives his answer to "Tad's" famous question: "Who is the: greatest fighter you ever saw?" Tom says : "There will never be another Dixon." ,Is Dempsey Clever? Jack Dempsey. the present heavy weight champion. yill probably go down in pugilistic hIstory mnore as a great hitter than as 'a clever boxor. He is essentially a knocker-out. Where long fights by other chamn pions failed to arouse comment, Dempsey Is sevrerely criticised whein his bouts go over a few round. It is his penalty for having ee tablinged a reputation as a quick finisher. He is not ,given the priv iege of feeling out an opponent for more than a round or two, which argues that in the opinion of the fistic public the class of his oppo-| nents is very poor, indeed. Some have even criticised him for YOUNG* PITCH MAKE UNI / n y R.D.1 ontwenty-on inni Mcntire, youngf soutbaw of the A is a contestant-um the intersectional i independent sandlot champlonshigs. UcIntire started three aeor t class and won them all b shutouts. inniM with the bases and pite 7 -to 6. This was a five-Inni McIntire allowed one hit. He held Quentin A. C. to one b~ndle4 in seven innings and won, 4 to 0. ftan ning thirteen. He alipwed Christ Child two hits in eight Inflings and won. 4 to 0, retiring thifteen on strikes, and he beat Clover A. C.. 6 to 0, In six frames, allowing two hits-and fanning fourteen. A Remarkabe Average. Thus. only six hits in twenty-oix innings were given by McIntire, an average of a little1ees than one to an inning, and he averaged about two strike-outs to a frame. The mound work of McIntire, who is a lanky youngster of sixteen years, h"' been one of the biggest factors In the distinct success of the Astecs this season, they having been beaten in few games. By their brilliant per formances and sportsmanlike conduct, the Asteca have come to be one of the most popular young teams in the city. Another young pitching tar in tife series Is Louis Hollis. of the Lin worths. who is fifteen years old. Louis has pitched twelve games this season, winning ten. Many times he has entered a game with men on base and none out and fanned the opposing side. Hollis struck out twenty-two men in two games he pitched in the series, winning both. In the contest with the Mardelles. which gave the section championship to the Ln. worths, Hollis fanned thirteen and as jowed three hits. Pitcher Weighs lit Pounds. ' This lad has aneeffective fast ball and excellent control. He is tall and OFFENDED (CE TO JOHN L. arke, deputy State boxing commis to the effect that John L. Sullivan I in swinging both hands like sledge t down and took typewriter in paw. Bullivan from his boyhood days. hter,"-Tom says. "He had an awful knocker-out whenever he landed it and promoter of boxing events Pes >m Boston got his boxing education. They are mainly persons who bet on the first round, however. If he fights the mammouth Willard. Demp sey will probably be expected to du plicate his Toledo performance. So. then, the heavyweight champ never gets a chance to do little more than display the power of his punch, but men who have boxed with him declare he is cleverer than appears on the surfaee. "He's as faqt an a lightweigh," says fast Eddie O'Hare. who served as his sparring partner. "He is shifty, hits with terrific speed, and is always crowding you. That's what he did to Carpentir-he kept crowd ng him." Rickard Is Willing. NEW YORK. ept. 7.-Tex Rick ard is willing to promote a cham pionship contegt between Johnny Wil son and Mike Gibbons. If the box ers accept terms, he will put them on at Madison Square Garden Sep tember 30 or October 3, opening New York's indoor boxing season. Save 257o In Our Special Fall Sui Winter Ov Made $t To Measure I At this very special1 there is very little profit fo, But It keeps our organizati< Our expenses go on juu Our large quantity pi from the mills make it in keep busy That'i We allow this Anuual .of the season, to create fits Man-use a little foret ing your new fail clot)tes i now in this big sale and day We Will Reserv4 until the cold snap ar derful opportunity to Nw 1002 M Ne. - IN SERIES ISUAL RECORDS igs is the brAliatreced of Robeit stec teen of the sosthwest, which riss at the julir cs iq the city be Astees in section A of the Junior He enterd pnothr fray ha the first ed his team out of a bole, winnia mg game with Park View, In whic For Many By His Former Mates NEW'ORK, Sept. 7,-Members of the old time Giants will play a game of limited innings, and the Giants aad Braves will book up in an exhi tion September 80 in a testimonial game for Christy Mathewson, who is still fighting for his life against tuberculosis at Saranac Lake, N. Y. Such players As McGraw, Dahlen, Rusie, Gilbert, Bowerman, Donlin, and Bresnahan are being counted en for the veterans lineup. rangy. When not pitching Holls plays almost any other position and in a crack fielder and bataman. One of the most interesting heavers In the junior class is Roy Griffith. of the Renrocs. who meet the Roamerg Fridav in the doeiding game of Seclio B. Rtoy, better known as Shrimnp. weighs 1)2 pounds. Despite the frail frame, he ha.s pitched four of the Re. rocs' five game in the series and won all. In thirty-five innings he fanned thirty-nine, walked six and alloiwl twenty-one hits. POTOMAC CLUB PANS REGATTA FOR SATURDAI Titles in Various Events Will Be Decided-Old Domin ion to Race. Oarsmen of the Potomac Boat Club, will contest among themselves in an event to be held on the Potamac coure Saturday starting at 2 p. m. The club championships in singlet quads, gigs and eights will be decided In addition there will be a tin-oan sweep-stakes in singles. a gis race hE' tween the Raccar Canoe Club and Potomav Boat Club and a- match doubles racabetween the Old Dotnin ian Boat Club, of Alelandria, and the Potomacs. Several canbe events also will le run off. Will Play Qctober 24. District tennis championships in singles and doubles for men an-] women will he held Octo er .4 at I.t Dumbarton Club. Shipley To Manage. Burton Shipley. athletic director a Delaware College. will manage th, Martinsburg, W. Va., team next sum mer. & More Advance Sale tings &' !rcoatings 39.50 rice in this advance sale m together and busy t the same in a dull season. rchases of woolens direct perati ye for us to always discount at the very start hought-you will be want ithin a short time. Order a 25 per cent and more. 3 Your Overcoat rives. This is a won ave and be prepared. corn &Green torclanut Tailor. F Street N. W.