Newspaper Page Text
The BROWNSVILLE HERALD SPORTS SECTION
■ --.nrffff..*****.....—-------->»»»■« i Cards Beat Phils; Cubs and Robins Tied in Second Si. X X X Si. St JfcJKXXXXXXX ********** — ■ I UNDER DOGS GET CHANCE Washington Clinches Second Place in American League BY HUGH S. FULLERTON’. Jr.. Associated Press Sports Writer The second division clubs of the National league, three of which have no hopes of improving their present positions, have some fine opportunities ahead for upsetting the apple carts of the three con tenders for the championship. The Phillies, doomed to finish In the cellar, already have caused a lot of trouble for Chicago’s Cubs and yesterday they gave the league leading St. Louis Cardinals a great run for their money before going down 7 to 3. They meet the Cards four more times in the next few days they have one crack at Brook lyn. Pittsburgh’s Pirates, who only lost their mathematical chance of finishing first as the Cards won yesterday, start today in a twa game series with the Robins and finish their season with four games In St. Louis. The Chicago Cubs who gained a tie with Brooklyn for second place yesterday as they took a close decision from Boston 5 to 4, find themselves involved with the Braves and Cincinnati for the rest of the season. A sudden spurt on the part of any one of these four trailers could cause serious damage to the hopes of its rivals. Standings But that spurt failed to material lie yestreday and this is how the three leaders stand: Games to Club W. L. Pet. behind play St. Louis 86 60 .589 ... 8 Brooklyn 84 63 .571 2H 7 Chicago 84 63 .571 2>s 7 A five run rally in the seventh inning won for the league leaders yesterday and enabled them to gain a h*If game on the idle Robins but it did not appear until Chuck Klein had given them a scare by hia 37th and 38th home runs of the year to send the Phillies ahead Fidgety Phil Collins held the Cards under aontrol until the seventh when two doubles, two singles and two hit batsmen brought them ttve runs and settled the game. The Cubs had an even closer call before they gained a tie with Brooklyn. Off to a four run lead against Tom Zachary in the first two Innings, they allowed the Braves to tie the score. A double by Gabby Hartnett and George kelly's single produced the winning run in the ninth. Giants Win The New York Giants had an easy triumph over Cincinnati, win ning 7 to 0 behind Bill Walker s two hit pitching. But they failed to gain on the Cardinals and have a mathematically possible but otherwise hopeless task to gain 5 1-2 games in the seven they have left. The newly crowned American league champions, the Philadelphia Athletic*, spent an idle day before they open in St. Louis watching a slugging match between the New York Yankees and Chicago White Sox. The Yanks won by an 18 to 9 score, making 21 hits, including Lou Gehrig’s 40th homer of the season Washingtons Senators, recent contenders for the title, clinched second place in the standing as they defeated the Detroit Tigers 8 to 4. Pinkey Hargrave, who re cently went to Washington from Detroit by the waiver route, led his new team against the old with a double, a triple and a home run. The Cleveland Indians, who hold ope of the few doubtful positions in the standing, having an op portunity of taking third or of dropping to fifth, got an early start against the Boston Red Sox and won the other game on the day’s schedule, 7 to 5. j ^ Air Mail Schedules ] The schedule for the mail between Browned lie and Bellas is announced by the postafnce depertrnenr »■ fol lows: Southbound— Leave Dallas . 7 4! a. m Leave Ft Worth ..*•. 8:15 a. m Leave Waco ............ 9:30 a. m Leave Austin . 10 33 a. n: Leave Sen Antonio ...... 11:2c a. m Arrive Brownsville ........ 3:03 p. os northbound— Leave Brownsville . 1:23 p m Leave Sen Antonio .. 4:15 p. m Leave Austin ... 310 p. on Leave Waco . 6:13 p. cn Leave Ft Worth . 7:15 p. m Arrive Dallas . 7:35 p. m The schedule for the Amen can an men to Mexico City Is as foliowe: Leave Brownsville . 815 a. m Arrive Tampico .11:00 a m Leave Tampico ...11:30a. m Arrive Mexico City. 1:43 p.m Following is the schedule for the Mexican air mall: Leave Mexico city . 7:45 a. m Arrive Temptoo .10-00 a m Leave Tampico ..a...........10:25 a. m Arrive Brownsville ......13 55p.m Following is the schedule on the BgownsvUle-Mszatlan Route: Leave Brownsville .8:00 a. m Leave Monterrey . 9:45 a m Vive Torreon . 13:50 p. m Wave Torreon . I SO p. m peeve Torreon .1:00 p. m Arrive Durango.3:45 p. m (save Durango .. 4:10 p. m Arrive Macatlan ..4:13 p. m Return enp: Leave Mazatlen ......8:00 a. m Leave Durango ........9:45 a. m j«ave Durango .. 9:30 a m Arrive Torreon ..11:13 a. m Leave Torreon ..............1:00 a. m Arrive Monterrey . 3:10 p m ’•ave Monterrey ..a 00 p m Arrive Brownsville .4:30 p. m POSTAL BATES The United States air mall postage •te is 5 cents for the first ounce and 0 cents for each additional ounce or ractlon thereof. Letter* mailed tn Be Ud?*d States for the points In Aexlco take this rat* Bobby Jones Warms Up for National Amateur Tourney BRUSHING UP SPORTS . . . . By Laufer I • • • Contrast• • • Tv cobb, The <sR6ATesr player, U)HO EUER LIVED SPORTED A LIFETIME BATTlNu AVERAGE OF 3b7 -r- TV PLAYED THE GCAT IN THREE VJJGRlD SERIES/ LUlTM A .2©l SATT7NG AVERAGE. HANLGOUJDV BaTTeD .243 FoRThE \gi4 Season, that year in the UJORLD SERIES, he BATTED .545 AND UAS UNANIMOUSLY ELECTED "•THE VLORLD SERIES HERO ! STRONG CARD AT HARLINGEN " Humberto and Poulos Will Mix in Main Go Monday — HARLINGEN. Sept. 20. —Valley mat fans will have opportunity | Monday night to see the match of j the season in the Fair Park arena here. Promoter Chesty Stephens has ! matched Jack Humberto, the Span- i lsh thriller, against George Poulos. j long a popular member oi the grap- j pling tribe. Humberto and Poulos a**e about equally matched as to skill and , strength as well as ring presence. There is no clowning in their work i but there is lots of straight action. | Those who have sen the two men know they give the fans all of the rough stuff they want, but at the same time avoid any tendency to the dirty work which features the action of some of the mat men. The two will be seen in the eight round final. Stephens is looking for a likely opponent to match against Pat O'Brien, wiid Irishman from Mon tana. in the five-round semi-final. O'Brien is a veteran of the ring with phenomenal strength to back his experience. He also is a first class showman. The Humberto-Poulos battle will climax a season of first class match es brought here by Stephens in his effort to give the fans the best talent available. Those who have : seen Poulos since hi3 recent trip to Chicago declare he is In better form than ever before in his South Texas career. Those who have seen Humberto during hfs Texas invasion know the Kentucky Babe will need to be in his best form Monday night if he expects to come out on the winning side of the fight. Frogs Romp On Denton Eleven In Free Style FORT WORTH. Sept. 29—dF— Hopes for a second Southwest Con ference football title were running high at Texas Christian university today as the Frogs prepared to meet the East Texas Teachers in the sec ond game of their week-end double header. Having mowed down the North Texas Teachers. 47 to 0. yesterday at Denton in their first appearance the dliampions were expected to make even quicker work of today's rivals, despite the fact that non letter men were to be used. The Frogr. surprised even their most ardent supporters by their powerful display against the’ Denton maestroe. Either Coach Jack Sisco's eleven was woefullv weak, or the Christians are loaded for bear. With Cy Leland pointing the wav at Quarterback, die Frogs waded right through 1wm the first whistle to the ka*. NATIONAL LEAGUE Friday's Results St Louis 7. Philadelphia 3 Chicago 5, Boston 4 New York 7, Cincinnati O Saturday's Schedule Chicago at Boston. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at New York. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Standing of the Clubs Team P W. L. Pet. St. Louis . 146 86 60 .589 Brooklvn . 147 84 63 .571 Chicago . 147 84 63 .571 New York. 147 81 f6 .551 Pittsburgh . 145 76 63 .524 Boston .... 148 68 80 .459 Cincinnati . 143 56 77 .421 Philadelphia . 147 50 97 .340 AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday's Results Cleveland 7; Boston 5. Washington 8; Detroit 4 New York 18; Chicago 9 Saturday's Schedule New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Washington at Detroit. Boston at Cleveland . Standing of the Clubs Team— P W. L. Pet. Philadelphia . 147 99 4R .673 Washington . 147 91 56 .619 New York . 148 84 64 .568 Cleveland . 149 79 70 .530 Detroit . 148 72 76 .486 St. Louis . 148 61 87 .412 Chicago . 148 57 91 .385 Boston . 147 48 99 .327 TEXAN LEADS OPEN TOURNEY j Guldahl Paces Golfers In St. Lou>s Meet ST. LOUIS. Sept. 20.—^1'—The I "big shots" of professional golf and 1 some of the leading amateurs set out today In an attempt to over haul an ‘unknown’, 18-year-old Ralph Guldahl of Dallas, who paced the field yesterday in the opening round of the SI0.000 St. Louis open Guldahl. a free course profession al at Dallas, so little known before the start of the tournament that the newspapers mentioned him only in the list of entries, circled the course with a sensational 66. a dozen under par. Guldahl bagged six birdies in his triumphant round and stroked even par on the other holes. One stroke behind came two of the tournament favorites. Tommy Armour of Detroit and "Light Horse" Cooper of Chicago. Ed Dud ley, Wilmington. Del.; Abe Espin osa. Chicago, and Eddie Williams of Cleveland completed the list of those under 70, each turning in a 69. Walter Hagen, as usual, started out late and darkness overtook him after he had completed sixteen holes. He will finish the round today. When it became too dark to play. "The Haig" was three strokes better than par. Wrigley Has Abandoned Hope For Cubs to Capture Fennant CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—<7P>— The Tribune today quoted William Wrlg ley. Jr., millionaire owner of the Chicago Cubs, as having virtually given up hope for a second suc cessive National League champion ship. The interview said, in effect, that Wrigley saw the stream of gold he has poured into Cub coffers to ob tain players and bolster up the teams pennant drive, nullified by a l.ng drawn out run of ill luck. Misfortune, which shadowed the Cubs from the start of the 1930 season had finally. Wrtgley was quoted as saying, worn the National League title-holders down to a point "where they had to surrender.” Ad verse fortune started with the death of pitcher Carlson and followed up with the loss of Hornsby's services. Bell’s failure to come through. Stephenson’s absence, the spiking o‘ Grimm, and finally Root’s injury. “I guess the injury to Root took from them just about th*' spirit re maining." Wrigley said "It was the thing that made me give up hope. 'Given Root in turn and in his usual form. I would have been con fident right itn to the finish. Ron% is like Hornsby. Ke can step Ik there and balance the team after it ha* gone Wto £ *lump. But Root — won’t pitch any more this year. I air sure of that.’’ Wrigley declined to discuss ru mors that Manager McCarthy was not to be the Cubs’ pilot after the end of the current season saying that he was ’’a great admirer of McCarty” and that he believed “in juries considered, the team did the best it could.” MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS <By The Associated Press * Including games of Sept. 19 National League Batting—Terry. Giants, .328. Runs—Klein. Phillies. 151. Runs batted in—Wilson. Cubs. 177 Hits—Terry. Giants; Klein. Phil lies. 241. Doubles—Klein. Phillies. 53. Triples—Comorosky. Pirates. 23. Home runs—Wilson. Cubs. 52. Stolen bases—Cuyler. Cubs. 35. American League Batting—Gehrig, Yankees. .386. Runs—Simmons, Athletics. 147. Runs batted in—Gehrig, Yankees. 169. Hits—Hodapp. Indians. 217. Doubles—Hodapp. Indians. 49 > Triples—CDtnbs. Yankees, 20 < Home runs—Ruth. Yankees, 46. Stolen bases—McManus, Ttfers. 123. FOURTH TITLE 1$ IN SIGHT Play Will Open Monday At Merion Cricket Club, Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 29—<£V Bobby Jones will be busy next week seeking an unprecedented climax to the golf season on a course that has marked several highlights of his career already. The National amateur champion ship will be played at the Merion Cricket club, where in 1916 a b^j first dazzled the nation by his skill, and where in 1925 that boy, become a young man. first won the nation al amateur championship after many disappointments. Having won the British amateur and open and the American open already this year. Bobby has a chance to be the first to wear the quadruple crown. Qualifying play of 36 holes, one round Monday and another Tues day. will determine 32 participants in match play. There will be two match play round at *8 holes Wed nesday and thereafter 36 hole rounds, with the final on next Saturday. Bobby fears nothing much except the 18 hole matches. Bobby slipped away yesterday, primarily to escape the eager-eyed galleries, and shot a round at the Pine Valley club in New Jersey but his program today called for a final tuning up at Merion. Paired with Harrison R. tJimmy> Johnston, who will defend the na tional championship in the Impend ing “big show.” Jones is to compete in practice this afternoon against Jess Sweetster. champion in 1922 and Max Marson, titleholder in 1923. Local Bowlers Are Beaten By San Benitoans San Benito ten-pin bowlers came here Friday night and mopped up on a Brownsville team at the Campbell alley In three straight games by scores of 819-775. 873-770 and 798-720. The total score was 2.490 to 2.265. The two teams will clash again in San Benito next Friday. Sellers of Sm Benito was high DOint man for three games with a total of 562 and Cook, his team mate. was second with SIR. Crixrll of Brownsville came in third with 493. followed closelv bv Warburton of San Benito with 490 Sellers had high single game with a 224. The scores follow: San Benito 1st. 2nd. 3rd Ttl. I Sellers . 126 224 212— 562 Cook . 165 179 174— 518 Warburton _ 189 169 132— 490 Francke . 199 154 131— 484 Waitmen . 140 147 149— 436 Totals .. 819 873 798 2.490 Brownsville 1st. 2nd. 3rd. Ttl. L. C. Crixell... 196 120 177— 493 C. J. Ortiz .... 152 163 160— 475 A. J. Monette.. 145 153 147— 445 E. C. Spicer.... 141 174 117— 432 A. G. Dietel.... 141 160 119— 420 TIGERS WILL PLAY STARS Crack San Benito Nine To Come Here for Game Sunday Tile Brownsville Tigers will play an all-star San Benito team here Sunday afternoon on the Bronc diamond. The newly reorganized Tigers have not lost a game and have high hopes of taking the All Stars into camp. A number of players with the San Benito Saints. Valley league cham pions. are expected to be in the line-up of the visiting nine. It Is likely that Wallace. McCauley. Waitman. Campbell and Lebowitz will be with the San Benito nine, according to notices from Sail Benito. Either Waitman or Wallace will twirl for the visitors, while Sub marine Martinez will be the mound selection of the locals. Frosty Wood. popular Bronc first baseman, will play with the Tigers Sunday. There will be band music between Innings. FIGHTS LAST NIGHT BOSTON—James flraddock, Jer sey City, knocked out Phil Mer curio. New York. «2>. Dick Daniels. Minneapolis, outpointed Marty Gal lagher. Washington. D. C-. (10). CHICAGO—Eddie Ran. Poland, outpointed Billy Merz. Defiance. O.. (8). Barney Ross. Chicago, and Young Terry Iowa, drew-, (8). OMAHA—Eddie Elkins. New York, outpointed Tommy Grogan, Omaha. *10'. NEW LONDON. Conn—Henry Perlick. Kalamazoo, Mich., outpoint ed Phill Richards. England. (10> ST. PAUL—Frankie Battaglia, Winnipeg. Man., outpointed My Sullivan. St. Paul. (10). Jimmy Evans. California, outpointed Clyde Hull, Faith. 8. D. («». HARLINGEN HIGH DEFEATS EDINBURG COLLEGE 6 TO 0 (Special to The Herald.) HARLINGEN. Sept. 19—Contin uing their victorious march from last year when they won the Val ley championship, the Harlingen high school Cardinals won the opening game of the season here Friday afternoon from the Edin burg Junior college Broncs by a score of 6-0. The only score came in the first quarter. After an exchange of punts, the Cardinals obtained the ball on their own 40-yard line. Lawrence got away on an off tackle play and spun 32 yards down the filed. This was the longest run of the game. After a buck for no gain Lawrence again went off tackle for 17 yards, placing the oval under the shadow of Edinburg's goal. Lawrence then plunged the ball over. He failed to convert on an at tempted kick. It was partially smeared. * Big Mac McCauley went into the Bronc backfleld and with his vigor ous secondary defense work, the Cardinals wrre not able to make large gains. McCauley was the whole show so far as Edinburg was con cerned. He kicked, ran and passed but could not puncture the Har lingen high forwwrd wall when it was near its own goal. Even Play Duncan of Edinburg intercepted a pass in the first quarter and got away for 30 yards. It looked for a while as if he were going to get away for a touchdown. The game sawed back and forth from then on with neither club holding a decided advantage. •Mac" got away in the second quarter for a beautiful run Just be fore the half ended, using a wob bly pair of ‘ snake hips" to elude several tacklers. This early season game was somewhat ragged and the hot weather affected the gridsters. Fumbles were frequent and both clubs resorted to the air frequently. The Broncs, it was evident, had not worked together long enough to get its machine play smoothed out. The fruits of Coach Dutch Rektorik’s early work showed up in the better machine work of the Cardinals. The starting line-ups follow: Harlingen Pos. Edinburg Drake . Ramsey Left End Dilg .. Boles Left Tackle Drury . Duncan Left Guard D. Lawrence . Trollinger Center C. Waters . Lanier Right Guard Brindley . Rogers Right Tackle Johnson . Modest Right End J. LawTence . Holt Quarterback Scheupbach . Ramirez Half Back Clssell . Garza Half Back West .. Baraum Full Back MANAGER PLAN IS ADVOCATED FOR STATE ADMINISTRATION BY RAYMOND BROOKS AUSTIN. Sept. 19 —The manager plan lor the state has been sug gested as a possible outgrowth of business administration. The manager idea has won at tention to the state not only be cause of its success in city govern ment. but because of its success ful application in at least three major branches of the state gov ernment. It now is being ‘ personalized" in the suyess of Lee Simmons as manager of the Texas prison sys tem. The old divided-control plan has been substituted by the com mission-manager plan with notable success in the prison system. The commission manager system has been introduced In the state game dep artment. It first entered the state government in the efficient opera ion of a highway commission and a highway department under charge of a manager known as highway engineer. They are asking “why shoudn t the manager plan be applied to the j business of state government as a whole?” It may be an outgrowth of two factors: 1. —Gov. Dan Moody's short-ballot proposals. 2. —Extension of business opera tion through all branches of gov ernment. Sob-Official Appointed A start in the direction was made when the board of control was created to be the business agency of the state. But that was made a three-man commission, con flicting with the basic principle of direct responsibility. Under the manager plan, there would be appointed sub-officials The grouping of governmental func tions could be simplified —would have to be simplified There would be one department of revenue and finance, instead of the present dozen or more different depart ments that collect taxes and fees. Buying of supplies for ail institu tions and departments would be concentrated, according to the present ideal of the board of con trol. Supervisory functions and quasl ccurts. such as the banking depart ment on one hand and the railroad j commission on the other, still would function. Under the manager system, with a group of commission ers employing a single operating business executive, it would seem unreasonable to elect a state book keeper or other purely adminis trative officers. Gov. Moody's short ballot recom mendation proposed amending the constitution so that only one gov ernor. lieutenant governor and at torney general should be elected. Eliminate Duplication The state auditor now is appoint ed: but opinion has been expressed that this officer should be elected so as to be free of responsibility to any aopointing power. Such of ficers as comptroller, treasurer, land commissioner, school superintend ent. would be appointed Tn a constitutional amendment so extensively revising the pattern of the government, it would be pos sible that some of the offices might be changed. There is extensive du plication. Under strict application of the manager plan, a department of the government would exist to deal alone with taking in and pay ing out money. Already some states have departments of revenue and finance along this line. Worst confusion and dup1 leaf Ion in the present government scheme is that practically every department has charge of collecting some kind of tax or fees, and ail have the spending of money. The state dep artment. the banning department and the comptroller and treasurers departments have the keeping of financial rerfrds. A three-member board of control—each member at times under appoint ment of a dif ferent governor—has charge of buy ing for all departments, but not of selecting the equipment of supplies bought. The governor's office is executive, as distinguished from administra tive. and the chief executive's duties would be least affected of all ty the revolutionary introduction of a central business administration in state affairs. TWO MINDS WITH— "How happy Mrs. Smith looks. ‘ •'No doubt she's thinking of the silver fox fur she just got." "And how sad her husband looks.*’ "No doub* he's thinking of the same thing!'*—Lustige Sachse. Leip zig. * SCULPTOR MODELS BUST OF DAWES *# g, 4MCVMIM rresa fhoto Charles Q. Dawes, American ambassador to the court of St. James, while in Paris posed for a bust executed by Jo Davidson, American aculptor residing in Parle. i|V n— ~ ' ‘ ——' —- -JE3~ CHICKS HOPE t, FOR VICTORY Win Today Would Almost Pul Dixie Flag r In Cowlown PORT WORTH. Sept. 20—*'— After losing the first two rimes of the Dixie series on their home lot. the Memphis Chicks. Southern association champions, were deter mined to win today's game with the Port Worth Panthers, Texas league pennant bearers, and get back in 1 the running. Although Manager Prothro re called that at least one DiJcie series was won by a team which lost the first two games, he realized that today’s game might Just about decide the 1930 series for a Port Worth victory would place the Cats three up on the Chicks and they would need only one more game to become the bsaeball cham , pions of the south. Lil Stoner, big league castoff who recently was sold again to a major team, probably will pitch for Fort Worth despite an Injured hand. Lil has not opposed the Cl lcks yet. Manager Pancho Snyder having decided to let the injury, sustained in the-Texas league playoff with Wichita Palls, have a chancs to mend. j The Memphis moundsman rfl more problematical. Prothro haul not announced his hurler last night Tony Welzer. a right hander, wa* considered the likely choice with ( Johnny Walker, a speedy lefthand I er and Roscoe Shepherd next. ANDREE’S DIARY (Continued From Page One) Their position August 4 was 82:17 north, 22 43 east, about 60 miles west of their starting point. Killed Bean For Meat After some consideration they turned here and began a belated Journey toward Seven Islands, off Spitzbergen. where there were caches of food and supplies. Their own food was running out. They wercrf on shortened rations and the out-1 look was pretty glum. They kill'^r some Polar bears, which Andree calls "wandering meat shops of the Arctic” and with each successive kill the prospects of the party brightened. There were days when no bears appeared and the men went hungry. During all this travail Andree* interest as a scientist never flagged. Occasionally on the ice hummocks he would pick off specks of clay and bits of moss, which the ice hr pick ed up somewhere in the course of its wandering in the Arctic and he saved some twenty of them, carrying them along when every ounce must have added considerably to his bur den. One of the specimens so taken Andree dried by putting next to his ; bare chest It was his idea that I valuable Information as to the ocean i drifts might tie obtained from the ; samples. As the party slowly approached the coast of Spitzbergen they were given rest periods when from time to time it would be necessary to load i their canvas boat and row Ia while across the pools of fresh wiwr or the open ocean be' oen *':e cc floes. This they found infinitely preferable to the long marches on thr ice. Meanwhile they became much more skillful at obtairing food, and the diary mentions that Frankel became adept at preparing a savory I concoction known as a "blood pan 1 cake” which served them for bread. Strindbergs specialty was seaweed. With arrival in the shallower wat ers north of Spitzbergen the drift changed and Andree realized it would be impossible to reach Seven Islands. Between September 12 and 17 the ice on which they located drirted 100 kilometers in an east southeast direction and 4he cold became more and more intense. Their decision then was to spend the winter on a suitable “ice float” and they set to work building what they described as a "cecot.’* On Sept. 17 they sighted Hvitvoen. which they called “New Iceland." It was the first land they had seen since July 11. The next day they killed their first seal, and the next day three more and on Sept. 20 a bear Andree estimated that as a result of their good fortune there i would be food to last until the next 1 April. They constructed and moved into a little ice cabin which they called “The Home.” At this point a sud den and Irreparable disaster over took them. The ice floe on which they had chosen to live cracked up with a thunderous roar and separ ated their stores and supplies on small chunks of ice. They brought much of it together and looked to ward Hvitvoen. The diary comes to a sudden end just here with the comment by An dree: "With such companions every thing will go on all right in almost any circumstances." There is no clue to the end of the men. which of them died first and what brought death or There is. in solution of this, only the I fact of discovery of their remain*. S jTind berg s and Frankel’s laid out as In in a sort of interment, and Andree’s own body up against the side of a mountain, as if he lay down there knowing it was where he would die. City Briefs Free Instruction for ladles each Thursday, two o'clock. Campbell's Bowling Alley. adv. tf. Dickey's Old Reliable Eye Water relieves sore eyes. Doesn't burn or hurt —Adv. (3) Chicken hupper with all the trim mings served tonight, 50c. An thony's Waffle Shop.