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WHAT DO YOU SAY ABOUT
A BASE BALL PARADE? When the County, Catholic, Semi- | Pofessional and All-Wilmington Lea- | gucs finish their playing seasons, | wouldn't it be tho best thing you ever i heard of for the clubs in all the big ' four organizatons to have a big base- , ball parade and Invite all the hide- | pendent clubs to take part in it, to»?'" This was a question recently asked by an officer of one of the leagues and when you come to think of it, wouldn't It be a flno thing? All the clnbs would have a chance to see each other at one time, whether they have met on the diamond during the season or not, and the chances are everybody would have tho time of their lives ... .. , . If this idea strikes the club manag *rs favorably there is no doubt that . It would be appreciated by the base ball-loving public who would most likely be on hand In big numbers. Just put yourself in the place of a spectator taking in such an affair lon't you think there would be some 'lass to watching the twenty-three ■dubs In the four leagues and a big ger number of Independents march by? Won» you want to miss it if it was held within ten miles of where you live? Then how about allowing a limited THE TALK 0' THE TOWN O'Donnell O'Donnell Straws Shirts Every Shape Every Style Every Size —for— EVERY MAN The Mid-Season Sale is on. Shirts for big men and Shirts for small men. Plain Shirts and Fancy Shirts. But every || II |. I i I; I II J . — — ■■■... . - .. . \\\\\\\V^^\\\V\\\\\\\\^^^^ /. flit v • »-*>, f # ® 'Sweeping Reductions £ A The Price one a good Shirt. They sold at SI 50 and $2. THE PRICE NOW NOW One Dollar One Dollar 313-315 Market St. Frank O'Donnell Opes Evenings Except Thsrsdsy * i IN 55 55 55 > I CLOTHING FOR 55 55 55 55 55 55 2 Vacation Days on Credit i ^ - .00 * 55 55 55 m 55 55 55 55 PER WEEK j 55 55 / / Great Rednctions in Men's and Women's Clothing ^ Small Sum Down Will Do 55 55 55 55 g v. W. T. FARLEY 55 55 55 55 55 55 % 55 55 55 713 Market Street 5 \ Open Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings ^ » • J| 55 55 55 i\V IV iV PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD Bulletin. 13a AEROPLANE RACES AVIATION WEEK AT ASBURY PARK "In the air men shall be seen, • In white, in black, in green;" Good old Mother Shipton sang these words way back ir. 1448, and the world called her "crazy." Beginning August 10, five and perhaps nine men will make daily trips into the air at Asbury Park for ten days and prove the truth of the prophecy. The Asbury Park Aero and Motor Club have secured Brookins, La Chappelle, Hoxsey, Johnstone and Coffyn who will try for records and make exhibition flights in Wright machines. It is also probable that Curtiss. Hamilton, Goodale and Baldwin will be on hand with Curtiss flyers so that the meet promises to be the most important one yet held in the East. World's records will be tried for as a large sum of money Mas been subscribed for prizes, and Asbury Park is preparing to entertain record-breaking crowds. The meet will open August 10 and will continue daily until August 20. The Pennsylvania Railroad is the direct route to Asbury Park, and excursion tickets are on sale from all ooints. number of the rooters of each club to 8*t in the procession in busses, or carriages, or autos? Some novelty and class to that, eh? well, when you come to think of it, ** wouldn't be such a difficult thing to arrange for as might seem at first sight and there would be a great deal enjoyment on all sides If the affair iB finally arranged, Ha ' f a dozen brass bands and a number of novelty feature« would brighten the line and add to the plea * u r* of watching 11. If tb ® affair is arranged for the clubs in the city would undoubtedly he glad to take part Well, after thinking it over what do you say .have It or not? Lot the club JJJ,; exprP8B , hpm8 elves. At a special meeting of the Church Baseball League last evening, Frank L. Linman, newspaper man and sport ing writer', was elected President of Lisman succeeds MR. LISMAN A LEAGUEPRESIDENT the League. Mr. Anton Schatchel, resigned. NEW RECORD FOR THE SALEM TRACK | , plM£ TOY FOR NOT Each of Four Heat Winners Lower Marks, in Second Day's Racing' of the four heat wtm.era !.. veuter of the four heat winneis in jester d a Y a j£crnoon s races look new rec the* track îHSTonîiUotf "S*r th" Æ l H!L f nJhî M^summer r^ 1 th ^ C1 b Midsümm^r races. The 2.15 class pace produced the DRIVING TO WIN HEAT SAT,EM, N. J., July 29.—Every one afternoon. Brook let Chimes, the winner, scored a rec OTiot 2.14 1-4 In the opening heat of the race, which she won in straight heats, although Maxine Payne show ed she had as much speed as any horse in the race and the judges were so certain (hat she should have won the final heat that they fined her driver, John Toy, of Philadelphia. $10, [ for not driving to win. The mare was evidently never in better form and can step much faster than her rec ord. Ella C., the former hobbled trotter, went to the front again in the 2.30 class pace and won In straight heats, scoring a new mark of 2.18 1-4, mak I ing her a double 2.20 performer, she ( having taken a record of 2.19 1-4 trot j ting last year. She also won at Wll j raington last week. ; A field of nine trotters scored tor j the word in the 2.22 class trot. Cbar ! ley B. won the first two heats taking ! a mark of 2.18 1-4, after which the Philadelphia entry. Lone Star, came to I the front and marked herself in 2.20 1-4, showing a great burst of j speed on the stretch. 2 3 2 3 4 4 The meeting will close to-morrow afternoon with three races on the card, including the free-for-all race with an extra fine entry. Summary: 2.16 class pace, best three in five beats: purse, $300. Brooklet Chimes, b. m., by Brookside Chimes, W. R. Steele, Richmond Va. ( Steelel 1 1 1 Maxine Payne, b. m., by Mc Zeus. H. B. Pennypacker, Pottstown (Toy) . Beil Orator, b. g., Andy Mc Dowell, Phlla, (Brown).... 4 2 3 Tokio, br. h,, Eugene McLaugh lin, New Brunswick, N. J. • Meredith) . Prodigal Son, br. g., George T. Satterfield, Townsend, Md., (MuIllganX. Hokes Lee. b. m., William G. West, Sylmar. Md. (Roberts) 7 6 6 IjGuy, b. g. Hugh Moore, Mor fonvllle. (Moore) . 5dis Time, 2.14 1-4, 2,15 1-4, 2.15 1-4. 2.30 class pace,' best three In five heats; purse. $300. : Ella C., b. ra.. by Fergus Mc ! Gregor. William T. Stecher, 6 6 5 Riverside, N. J„ (McFarland) 111 Queen Ashland, A. b. m. Frank W Bitting, Shillington. Pa, Bitting) . I Maeryan, b. m.. J. J. Ryan, i West Chester (Leary) . i Ruddy Gore, b. g„ William Mul ! ligan, Philadelphia, (Mulll I gan) .... Ravenwood. blk h., H. P. Cor telyou. Princeton (Hoffman) 4 dis 2 2 2 3 4 5 5 3 4 7 6 3 I Daruma. ch. m. Thomas Har kins, Salem, (Finniganl.... 8 dis Time. 2.19 1-4. 2.18 1-4, 2.19 1-4 2.22 class, trot, best 3 in 5 heats; purse $300. Lone Star. b. m , by W11 sfar. Joseph K. Sparks, Phlla. (Sparks) . 671422 Charley B., hr. g. f by Prodigal, James Ar mltt, Paterson (Mc Bride) . Handsome Joe, br. h., Richard Carr, Freehold (A. Carr) . Emily Marlon, b. m.. Geo. White, Lansdale 1 1 8 3 3 3 2 4 2 1 1 1 (White) . May Case, b. m., William Yetter, Colllngswood (Tetter) . Belle Maid. ch. ra., C. P. Dohle, Mount (Dohle) .. . Emily Marion, b. m.. A. B. Coxe, Paoll (Serrill) 6 6 6 Annot Lyje, b. m.. John Toy, Philadelphia!Toy) 8 8 8 Steele Barnes, g. g.. Jas. Morris, Philadelphia (Morris), Time, 2.19 1-4, 2.18 1-4, 2.20 1-4, 2.18, 2.23 1-4, 2.23 1-4. 3 2 3 2 4 2 7 3 4 Holly .. . .467 di* FODDER FOR THE ALL-WILMINGTON FANS Everybody be at Ashley early Satur day. Game starts 2 p. m. Double header with Orioles—at Ashley. —A-W— Willard Gifford will get back in the game after three weeks' lay-off owing to an injured shoulder. • —A-W— Ashley is hunting two good infleld era. —A-W— Wake 4 up, Penn; how about that postponed game some Thursday soon at South Side? Some class, eh?—Tins man ot Ashley. —A-W— Well, boys, get going. —A-W— Hillside, Ashley and Marwick threw It Into the manager and his bunch, who never get mad. Good joke. Ha! Ha! -A-W_ Hillside and Ashley will play a dou ble-header on August 6 at Ashley, and boys, don't forget, ten more games. Ashley wants them all. Hurrah! —A-W— Don't forget, Ashley players. Tlns man wants you all out at 1.30 o'clock sharp to-morrow. Can't play without some practice. ,/ —A-W— Rockford and Mcrwick will meet in a double-header. Get It going çarly, boys. —A-W— Get full box scores on all games to the president early on Saturday even ing. Trinity to Play Rose Hill. Trinity will play Rose Hill on Satur day at Twenty-fourth and Monroe streets. Trinity defeated Rose Hill earlier In the season 2 to 1, and a good game Is looked for. Game will start at 2.3ft DEMAND FOR THE GRIDIRON RULES Fans from Every Section Want to Know When They Will be Out SULLIVAN SAYS RA1 Timor tr MH Inlv va are we »nine in »et ih . j an we going to get the rules, writes st'tnc captain summering in f ÄSiTSS eö« raintrl^ ïdîto« «hurt« of the^rldfron' JS/rièlit« hnnJîïîI ?a!a # i recelvoa hundreds ASK SOMEONE ELSE In the meantime he has not received the O. K. on the rules from the committee. Apparently no one is certain what the map of the new autumn game will look like. Mr. Sullivan says that he docs not know. and he also remarks that he docs not know when he will know. That at present seems to be the utmost Infor matlon concerning "so-called Amerl can football" for next season. of letters desiring information about "We should have those rules out by August 15. but certainly not before." said Mr. Sullivan. "It will take us a week or ten days to get the code in book form after we receive the O. K. of the rules com mittee, and 1 do not know when that will arrive. "In the meantime there is an enor mous demand for the rules. Every coach in the country Is wondering what sort of a game he is to teach, and the players are just as anxious. The letters come in by the hundreds. "Walter Camp says that the rules should be out by August 16. and I expect that they will be, but 1 am not certain." The general opinion Is that the delay Is caused by vagueness In the phrase ology of the rules. An attempt la being made to shorten the sentences | and clarify each regulation. It was j frequently said after the last meeting ! of the rules committee that next sea son's referee would have trouble with hls rules, even If he could understand them. Apparently the rules commit toe needs a copy reader and the In voiced and wordy regulations pro duced after weeks of effort need ahear ing Meanwhile those vitally and cas ually interested in the great autumn game, which is to be revolutionized tbis fall, wish to see a set of simplified rules which can be understood and operated. delay is caused by the efforts of the I committee to produce such laws. PC. .789 .714 .SOS .143 Almost undoubtedly the STAMHXO OF THE BEAUTES. NEW CASTLE COUNTY LEAGUE. W. L. duPont .10 Wil .Gas To .10 j KWervlew. Brookwood 3 I S •> •• 12 Pf. .929 ,58R .400 .875 .333 . , -, *7 s . SI. Ann s. St. Paul's. SI. Hedwig's .. .. 2 SKMI-PROFESSIOX4L LEAGUE. ! Tremonl .18 Madison ... Highland ..... Peerless.. Newport . LsndUth .... W. L. .. R 1 » 8 9 8 II M o CATHOLIC! LEAGUE. W. L pc. St. F.liraheth's ....10 QAA .182 6 •w. RJ8 !rir 8 8 .500 4 « .808 .154 ii CHI R( H LEAGUE. w. !.. Marshallton.10 Old Swedes . East Lake.9 ! Elsraere j Bethany .ij *• A î ( entrai .. Delaware Ave. ... 1 2 !) 2 8 454 • » R .333 jg R 3 .100 9 1 DELAWARE LEAGUE. PC. L w. I Riverside.12 Young Americans 10 duPont, Jr.9 .. 8 I .928 -î- •j*« "'US •_> 3 Ml. Vernon .. Rapp.I Elsmere Jrs.1 « R 12 LEAGUE. AM,-11 IIjMIXGTON ». i. PC. j Parkside . II i Rockford Highland Merwlek Penn.. . Ashley . Hillside .9 Orioles 3 ,7 R*i 9 4 .892 » .613 n ..'>31 i 8 " .531 I JM in JB1 I) ,1M Orloles-Asbley have one game to j play over. I Ashley.HillsIde have one postponed I game. Ashley-Penn have one protested game. Rockford and Xewark have one postponed game. BOYS' CITY LEAGUE. ». L. PC. Brandywine .... II Landllth ... •» >1« 3 10 .781 Polish Stars Young Americans R Concord . Belmont »alfeek . Lakerim . 4 » .892 î .688 8 .181 8 & .87 7 4 9 .807 12 1 .076 DUPONT EMPLOYES' LEAGUE. The duPont Employes' League Is nearing its end and the Interest is keen. Rain has caused several games to be postponed. 41'hese will be played during the next few weeks. The eighth floor has the most to play. L. ». PC., 1000 .572 .279 9 0 lllh Floor Rth Floor. 81h Floor. Experimental .... 2 Xew Castle County League. Games called at 3.15 o'clock. Brookwood vs. duPont. at Front and Union streets. Wilmington Gas Co. vs. Rlvervlew, at Rlvervlew. 4 8 R 8 R .200 Semi-Professional League. Peerless vs. Hadison. at Newport, Landllth vs. Highland, at Landllth. Tremont vs. Newport, at Rockford. Catholic League. St Hedwigs vs. SL Elizabeth's, at St. Elizabeth's. I St, Mary's vs. St. Paul's, at St. Paul's. AII-»llmlngton League. Ashley vs. Oriole, at Ashley. Parkside vs. Highland, at Parkside. Rockford vs. Merwlek. at Rockford. Hillside vs. Penn, at Hillside. CLUBS DEPEND ON THEIR SCOUTS No Easy Job For MM\ Who Hunts Up Ball Players BLUNDERS MAY COST TEAMS MUCH MONEY year« ago very few major 'esRue baseball teams thought It nee oasary to employ a man to travel around the country ami watch the ° f team ■ ha<1 * m,n,ber ,,f ex l' prl » ««»ttered j H ' ,oul • mo,, K the leagues, who, if they : chanced to see a UkHy-lookinfc young gter. would put the manager wise, hut 1 to-day, so desperate has become the hunt for big-league timber, there t» | no t n club p, rUher of the major 1 league* that ha* not a couple of men | on the road looking after their inter ea ts. i No small part of the success of one of the big league teams depends on the ability of Its scouts- that is. the men who go all over the country look ing out for likely material. No town or league is too small for these watch ers to visit. For, as Is well-known, many a star ballplayer has been picked up in some town that had never been heard of. and came into fame only through the baseball ability of its son. Many Interesting Tales. since. Larry Lajole. Jimmy Collins— In fact, nearly all the great ones— bave been landed by some worthy soout whose chance or fate brought ] them to the village where these cm bryonle stars were astounding their fellow citizens. To one not acquainted wilh the life )he work of 800ut must look very watching hall games, with all ex penses paid, was a very desirable sort of life. But, In reality it's not as tine monotonous jumping from one little town to another, pulling up with all kinds of hotel accommodations, spend ing the greater part of your time in hot, stuffy trains or arguing w ith avaricious minor league managers. Then there is another point to be considered. If a scout who is on the road picks out a number of men and not one of them shows sufficient class he has pul his club to great expense, all for nothing. Say, for instance, he Is on the coast, and sends a player to one of the big teams In the Eastern leagues. The youngster will <Atst sev thousand dollars, while the ex penses of transportation, stc., will i amount to no Inconsiderable figure. There are many Interesting little tales connected with the discoveries of great ballplayers. Huns Wagner was signed up as a pitcher on one of | the small league aggregations, and | seemed doomed to go back to ihe tin- j Interesting and quiet life of the coun try village until his wise manager thought that perhaps he might be able to play somewhere else, so gave him a tryout. And Hans has been famous ever easy and pleasant. It would seem that traveling about the country. as It looks. After a while it gels very ___ __ TO ROOT SOME, BOYS ' A warm baseball contest is promis TRACK EVENTS AT KIRKWOOD I Dr. James C. McCoy, owner of sev eral of the best brpod mares of the State will have special racing events ( for speed records at his track near j Kirkwood to-morrow, Rlnvolo, 2.09 1-2 ! and R. T. C., 2.04 1-4, will go in a I special event. Harry J? Stoeekle's I ,wf >-y par -°l , L Harry J., will try to i beat the state record Other events I will be a 2.30 trot and a 2.19 trot. I HERE'S YOUR CHANCE i î td for tomorrow at South Side Park ! when teams representing Ihe Eighth and Tenth Wards will fight for su premacy. Although the "Eastslders" 1 will come well prepared, the West Side boys are ready to give them a drubbing, and it is expected that the be warmly contested will game throughout. Crowd of followers are being collected from both sides, and the rooting and yelling will be out of the ordinary. m % i x ft w --km ii }SS [É » v l i L fi. ff Ii m K. ///'" if i I W 7 95 gj i Äß Big >1 [ Midsummer* > Clearance Sale, of Yê SJioes B ' g ' ' m m. ^<5 I ■ 4 I . ... ms Tomorrow Our twice-a-year clearance sales have come to be commercial events ot such moment that hundreds of people anxiously W' "jLI await their advent. Today we will begin our regular summer clearance sali. It will be an immense thing— bigger than any we have yet held. Every pair of low cuts in the house will be closed out at $1.95. The object ot this drastic cut in prices is to dear our shelves of all summer shoes to make room for fall lines. The reduction is positive and absolute. Every pair positively worth double. Come in today. Store in Wilmington White Duck Outing Shoes (Reduced lo) Brushes Reg. 25c flewafâ. 701 Market St. *1J9 4-ln-l Felt Pure Silk and Strap Laces ...17c iRpfular 25c Guaranteed Corn Cure, red. to. .6c 17c Other Newark Stores Nearby Phils. Balt. York Scranton Reading c) duPont in Danger of Losing County League Lead * 4 er \Saturday's Game Will De termine Whether Million aires Will Continue On Top For the first time since the New Castle County League was organized the crack duPont team Is In danger 0 f losing p s hold on first place in (he league pennant race, and to-morrow's games will (ell the tale The day's schedule has tied un duPont and Äwoo3"n ä game al Fröl.t and Union Streets, while Wilmington Ga* I Company and Rlvervlew are hooked | to ulay at Rlvervlew Park The saines give promise of being the best of the .season because of the honors at stake and for this reason if for no other the biggest crowds'of the season H hould be on hand League, will hate to work hard to morrow if they expect to hold to first . , .. Thp i ewnla j K . leaders arc now but two games to the Manager Garrett of the duPont team is. of course, figuring on beal lnR on |,c a ti„ K out Brookwood and thereby strengthening his hold on first position with a percentage of .785 but should he slip a cog while Wilming ton Gas Company Is trimming Ulv ervlew he would slide into second place with a percentage of .714 while Ohs Company would be on lop with a standing of .735. Victory for Rlvor GOING SOME IN ALL WILMINGTON Ä , „ , c , RCSUlt Of DOlluIß uBäUCf SâtUF* day May Shake Up League Standing Parkside, of tho All-Wilmington good, and should they lose to High land while Rockford is trimming Mer it lek In the double-header that the teams will play, Rockford would be tied up wiih Parkside for first place honors. On the other hand, should Highland win they would yet be In third position, but with a better lead. Other leagues will present the usual high-class hall on Saturday. Semi-Professional League race I« closer than ever, with a chance of either Tremont, Madison or Highland winning the fing. League. St. Elizabeth will again work to continue Its winning streak. The In Ihe Catholic HORSES GO AT KEMBLEVILLE ELKTON, Md., July 29—Over a thousand people gathered at the Kem blevllle Driving Association track to witness the third of a series of races between horses owned by farmers In Pennsylvania, Delaware and Mary land. The four events on the card were exciting and local enthusiasm ran high owing to (he close finishes. The officials were Dr. C. R. Biles, Elk ton. starter; Colonel 8. E, Foard, Elk ton; J. Reburn, Kembleville. judge*; Harry Crosson. Glasgow, DeL, timer. COLT RACE. Dan O., b. g., (Good). Wheeler A., b. g. (Ewing). Hokes Queen, b. m. (Grayson) ...3 3 Esther L.. b. m. (Pugh) Rachnor W„ b. g. (Thomson »... .5 4 Time, 2.60, 2.63. THRBE-MINCTE CLASS. k * en r ra ' c "- b ••} Cbandl « r ) •• i j Macbeth, b. g. (Biles) .. Direct, b. g. (Taylor) ... Daisy Nutwood, b. m. (Harlan)..4 4 Time. 2.39, 2.40 1-2. 2.40 CLASS TROT. ,.i i ..2 3 4 6 3 3 . ; Catherine, g. m. (Gracey) j Baysure, b. g (Biles) .... | Vera, Taylor, blk, m. iRenshaw).3 3 Time, 2.36, 2,32. i 2.30 CLASS, MIXED. 1 Rex W.. b. g. (Young). .2 1 1 . 1 3 2 4 ^^^3 .1 1 .2 2 [ Billy I'., h. g. (MeCurns) j Alice R., b, m (Grayson) i Elsa L„ b. m. (Johnson) . ) Della March, b. ra. (Thomson) .5 5 6 .3 2 view over Gas Company would put*' Gas Company In the .666 rlass, while"" Rlvervlew would move up to .428., * Victory by II rook wood over duPont,~T which, by the way is not Improbable^ hIiico the Infanta have begun to play! the «ante, would put them In the .200' class and make Gas Company a hard-S er contender for the penant honor»!! than ever. Several new men will be seen In the games. Chase has quit the Rlvervlew^ team because he was unable to get* Into form, but Manager Mousley had not announced to-day who would suc-u coed Gene as third baseman and cap-ü tain of the learn Wingate also quitH Lnër hi. ^ experience Ä «atu "day ^ but he is expected back Lawson, of last year's Parkslde team, and Mcll-fc value, of the old South Side team, and . Maguire and Kane, of the Catholic League, also will be in the game for Rlvervlew. It has been said that Oar-«" rett has obtained a new pitcher for* duPont, hut the new comer has not been Introduced this morning, therefore likely that Murray will agaltr throw them over for the Millionaires. Krlsman will likely do the pitch ing for Brookwood and Brown for Gas Company. Bert Everson will umpire the game between Gas Company and Rlver vlew and Walter J. Murphy a new comer, will officiate at Front ant£ Union streets. It !(*•• s ■ JOHNSON HAS BIG BUNDLE Champion Flashes $20,000 and Langford's Manager Makes Record Jump GOING TO PAREE TO EAT PATE DE FOIE NEW YORK. July 29—If you hap-! pen to nee Jack Johnson floating around town with something bulging out ot his pocket that looks like a I young hedge fence, don't think he ha», gone into the gardening business. Since he came int» possession of! his great wealth In Reno the black.' champion feels uncomfortable If her has less than $10,000 or $20,000 In Mg clothes. When he gets up In tho, morning he puts on greenbacks Iho same ns an ordinary person puts on hi* shirr. It's getting to be a habit with him now. ('ailing Woodman. We blew Into his dressing room at Hammersteln'e" yesterday afternoon Just as he was handing the roll to 81g,i Hart to hold during the act. Who« he got control of the big wad Hai^ looked like an under-sized bkgganev. man with a heavy trunk on his baefc? At one of his shows this we. Johnson knocked the spectators o their ehalrs by displaying a bundle of notes amounting to $20,000 In reaj,, He said he broiight th» money to the theatre to çhow up Joe' Woodman. Ham Ixnigflai'i.Tl' IIIHIUI '• who was seated in the audience. "Woodman has been doing a lot of talking about putting up a bet of $20, 000 that I^ngford can beat me," taUF J. Arthur as he fondly toyed with a» eight-carat Icicle he had Just ehased. him a chance to make good, i flashed ray roll Woodman, who was sitting down near the front, eieare».' every seat In back of him with on» jump and was down near the Brook lyn bridge before the door had closed behind him quent speaker I know of." Going Abroad. Johnson will blow over the big) stream In about two weeks and shçir the Europeans n dash of speed. "You'd be surprised," says John, "hut Ira more popular in Ireland than in any other European country. Th», ))copIe * a to In 3 4 money. pur« "So I thought I would gl ■» Whea i 3 6 Money Is the most eJo« hi Dublin always give me a great reception. I'll come back honkOj with a brogue and a green hat. "1 like Parts, too T limit my dldlj to pate defol gras and frogs' legswhil«> I'm In the French capital. I might accept some music hall engagement» I on the other side. Just to refresh my memory on the names of the coins 1»; different European countries."