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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, October 03, 1897, Image 10

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092523/1897-10-03/ed-1/seq-10/

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mauds women/1
fashion de
Fur embroidered 22
inch Plush Cape*
iwith storm collars
iDown front and col
flars trimmed with
. Thibet Fur r aa
changeable silk lined a special ZJj JJq
for Monday and Tuesday at...
Ladles, 27 inch Plush Capes,
sweep trimmed with Thibet fur i
lined with Satin Rhaddaure J
Monday at.
Ladies’ extra Fur Plush Capes, em
Fur.broidered with Jet and Braid,
edged all round with Thibet Fur,
heavy Satin lining would be,
good value at $14 00 Monday ]
Made of Fine Import
ed Double Faced Cloth
in all the latest color
combinations. Special
showing Mon
day at.
Fancy Eiderdown
Coats, large Ballot
Collars trimmed with
Angora Fur
Monday at..
Children’s Boucle Coats in Plum,
Royal Purples and Green, large Collars,
trimmed with Novelty Braid, {
full skirts Monday at.
years. Monday at
Children’s Plaid
Dresses well made
and trimmed in nov
elty braid and lined
ages 4 to
it, i AO
Children’s Plaid, Novelty and all
Wool Cloth Dresses, Ruffles over
shoulders, trimmed with braid <
iined throughout. All sizes;
Monday at.
Infants’ white Cash
mere Coats, Collars and
Skirt, silk embroidered
lined through- A0_
out, Monday at UXP
th braid bad rosettes,
Silk embroidered, fall width.
|3 00 value Monday at
50 pieces 60 inches wide, gen
uine Turkey Red Table DamasK
Monday per yard .
72 inch Genuine Turkey Red
Table Damask, beautiful pat
terns Monday per yard.
60 inch extra heavy Knitted
Table Padding, Monday per
Full 1% Crochet Brd.
colored centres, Monday
Ladies’ Flannelette
Waists, all colors
with white
collars Mon
day at.
. .
yoke trimmed with ‘ » rows
Braid, all colors with White
Collars, Monday at.
Cloth Waists,]
Ladies’ Black Surah Silk Shirt Waists
Tucked Fronts, well lined a a a
and boned, white collars, Mon- Q JJq
day at
Ladies’ Plaid Velvet, plain and fancy
Taffeta, Roman stripe and check Silk
Shirt Waists, all new col
ors. Extra value Monday
Ladies’ elegant Novel
ty Cloth Skirts change
able effects, made in all
the latest styles a a a 1
and all colors,^ y q
Monday at
Ladies’ all wool Novelty Check Skirts
new colors, well lined and bound, also
plain Black, Bright Lustre a x a
Secilian Skirts, an extra special q
value Monday at
Monday at ...
Tailor made all wool
Cloth Suits in the new
Green, Royal Blue.Grey
and Black. Jackets
half silk lined A nr
perfect fitting,
< Ladies’ flu* taEor made Covert Cloth
Suits, Jackets silk lined In all
the new Autumn colors. An
$1800 value Monday at ... .«
Three cases Ladies’ fine Fleece lined
Jersey Ribbed Union Suits ini
Ecru and white. Taped Necks,
Pearl Buttons Monday at.
100 dozen Men’s Two Thread
Natural Random Underwear, full
sizes on sale Monday each at.
Two cases Men’s Natural wool Un
derwear, silk Taped Necks, Pearl But
tons, quality you can expect to
pay 75c for later on, on sale
Monday at.
Children's extra quality Natural
Wool Underwear, Taped Necks
Pearl Buttons, sizes 16 at....
Advance of 5c for larger siza.
In Oar Busy Basement.
Rogers’ Silverware, greatest offering
of the season.
Beyond a shadow of doubt this store’s
prices are lower this season than ever before
on reliable, dependable merchandise. The
proofs are here; note them carefully. *
Vast ranges of exquisite textiles not pro
curable elsewhere, together with the most
careful selections of standard fabrics we have
ever shown—all at prices offering usual sav
ing through clever buying and early importa
50 pieces Ladies’
New Fancy Mesh
Veilings with Che-j
nille Dots, Blacki
and colors on sale
Monday at (yd).
plaid and striped
Country Flannel on
sale Monday at
Ladies’ fine Cair^
brie Skirts, umbrel
la style, trimmed
with 18 inch ruffle
with inserting and
I tucks and 4-inch
| fine Torchon Lace.
' A $1 75 value Mon
day at
Ten dozen real
Leather Combina
tion Pocket Books
Monday at
‘ 17c
100 gross 15c re
versible drees stays
covered with best
quality casing Mon
day per dozen
Ladies’ 2 clasp
English Wa Iking
. Gloves, embroider
> e d stitching i n
Tans, Browns and
I Oxfords. Va 1 u e
$1 50 this week at
A Line of
wide American No
velty Dress Goods.
Among them are
several styles cele
brated Folwell 39c
novelties Monday
special at ‘
Ladies’ Empire,
• Round, Square and
' V shapes, yokes
; trimmed with lace,
! inserting and tucks.
[ Neck, sleeves and
around yoke trim*
med with Torchon
Lace. A $1 50 val
ue Monday at
100 Dozen
Ottoman Cushion
Covers, value 39c,
Monday at
25 pieces 36 ipnch
wide, 12^0 Black
Percoline Monday
8 l-2c
!00 pieces a to r.
hick n«-nt Cambric
Embroideries, val
ue* up to IOC, OU Cj.
Rogers’ Sllvesware — Greatest Offering of
the Season.
for $1 15 set of six Rogers’ Tea
Spoons Plain or Fancy Pat
for $3 25 set of twelve pieces
Rogers’ Dinner Knives and
for $1 98 set of six Rogers’
Dinner Forks or Dessert Spoons
for $225 set of six Rogers’ Ta
ble Spoons.
for 49c Rogers’ Sugar Spoons,
for 59c Rogers’ Twist Butter
Special to-morrow in our Stationery
Department. One pound Cabinet oi
highly polished stationery, con- i re
taining 60 sheets of paper and 50 1 fff.
envelopes per cabinet.
for 50 engraved cards and cop
per plate.
for 12 inch real leather traveling
bags, Alligator patterns with
lock and key, English
hand sewed leather handles, real
value $1 00, Monday ...
Time now to replace your old cur
tains and we are better prepared to meet
your wants than ever before.
300 pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains
62 inches wide 3% yards long
on sale this week at pair...
25 designs extra width Nottingham
Lace Curtains 3% yards long,
special patterns on sale this
week at .
250 pairs fine Lace Curtains, elegant
novel designs all effects, full
length and width, on sale this
week at .
500 pairs fine high class Nottingham
and Scotch Lace Curtains, a superb
collection of designs, value
worth up to $4 50 on sale this
week at .
Special prices in real Lace Curtains
in Irish Point, Brussels, Tambour and
French Applique. A magnificent as
sortment this week at
$2,1 $3,48 and $5.90 Pair.
Fine Tapestry Portieres
shades, full length and width
this week at, pair.
in all
Special Rosedale series per
“Doctor of the Old School,” by Jan
Maclaren; “He Fell in Love With His
Wife.” “Barriers Burned Away,” “Op
ening a Chestnue Burr,” “A Young
Girl’s Wooing,” and “An Original Belle
by E. P. Roe; “Jan Vedder’s Wife,” “A
Bow of Orange Ribbon,” “A Border'
Shepperdess,” “Between Two Loves
and a Daughter of Fife,” by Amelia
Barr; “Elsie Dinsmore.” by Martha
Finley; “Slain by the Doones,” by R.
D. Blackmore; “The Great War Syndi
cate,” by Frank R. Stockton; QQa
“Katberina and Bitter Sweet,” bynyf.
J. G. Holland. Special per vol.
(Hiinaware Trade Bargains
Special 100 piece dinner seta, best
American Porcelain, beautiful
ated in natural floral colorings
gold lines handles traced with
gold, special price .
15 pieces double width novelty plaids
all late color combinations, very desira
ble for children's school dresses, i n
quality ordinarily sold at 29c we UP
offer Monday and Tuesday at.. |
50 pieces strictly all wool Serges, 36
inches wide in black and all the leading
Autumn colors, a fortunate
purchase enables us to sell this
lot at yard .
Another invoice of 50 pieces of the
celebrated Jamestown Novelties, em
bracing Granite, Armore and Change
able effects, worth and sold in
most stores at 50c, on sale Mon
day and Tuesday at.
Ten pieces 50 inches wide,
Navy Blue Diagonal Cloth, ex
ceptional value. Monday at...
High Grade Black Dress Goods.
All thats new and desirable in Black
Goods creation is here. We call your
special attention Monday and Tuesday
to a line of very choice new Crepe ef
fects 45 inches wide. The proper mater
ial for Capes and Skirts so t / r
much in demand at present. I flk
We offer you Monday at yard... | .“J
Handsome New Silks.
All Silk Black Satin, Brocades in rich
floral designs, figures and sprays in a
rich high lustre and a very com- r a
plete assortment of styles very MjP
desirable for dress skirts at yd.. U U ^
A line of 25 pieces fancy novelty check
silks, 21 inches wide in all the new and
varied color combinations very desira
ble for Waists and Trimmings.
These goods are special value for
Monday and Tuesday at.
Two hundred styles of BoucMs Silk
and Wool Mixtures, Cheviots and fancy
Illuminated Novelties, also 25 pieces 50
inch strictly all Wool Ladies Cloth
in Prune, Reds, Royal Blue and
Sage Green, all at our price
[Monday .
An endless variety of high grade im
ported Silk and Wool Mixtures, Fancy
Suitings, English JTweeds, and Two
Toued Poplines, 42 to 46 inches an
wide, quality really worth $1 25, UXlJ
our price Monday and Tuesday.. I/O'*
A superb collection of fine Pattern
Suits and exclusive novelties on up to
35c per yard.
Twenty pieces Columbia Corduroy.
24 inches wide in new Browns, Greens,
Blues, Reds, Beige and Black
suitable for waists and jacket
on 3ale Monday at..
Remnant day, Monday. Odd and
small room lots to be sold at
1.13 and 5c Roll Up.
Special lot of fine 25c wall papers In
rich dark colors Monday and
Tuesday per roll .
fy Enables All to Know
Their Destiny.
■xperience is Necessary —Astrolo
■ Ky Shows When to Push Ahead
■ and When to Keep Quiet and Let
l_Qthers Move First—Birthday Pre
dictions for the Coming Week.
[Prof. MacDonald, Binghampton, in.
■y offers many practical ad
o the wayfarer on the jour
;h life.
r will it show the weak and
points that nature has omit
:ure against, but it enables
velop that talent by which
the greatest progress can be made. It
s?ill show what trade or profession to
follow, likewise the good and evil per
iods of fortune and when gain or loss
may be expected. It will show, too,
Ithe kind of a person that will best har
monize with one’s nature, aud whether
[£r not the native will outlive the part
ner of his joys and sorrows. It thus
rnables persons to provide by insurance
>r otherwise against times of advers
ty. Many a widow would be in a po
sition of security at tLe death of the
breadwinner if she had taken advant
of the teaching of this science.
pnjsiruiugjr vir iuc seieuee 01 iore
inowledge also enables one to prop
jrly locate themselves. There are
nany persons working day after day,
;arly and late, for barely enough to
;xist, while all unknown to them a
'ortune is awaiting them in some other
locality. Others are wandering from
place to place seeking a fortune they
will never find, because they were un
aware that the place of their fortune
was the place of their birth.
Astrology shows when to push ahead
ind when to keep quiet and let others
nake the first move, thereby avoiding
he danger of the stormy periods
hrough life. To master the science of
Mtfriogy requires a great amount of
■u reseag-cn, experience and judg
l It is.-ks true of the astrologer as
It the poet or physician, he is born,
KavKT* DUl J1191# ctO clliy uue can
a verse or prescribe a remedy, so
t any one can acquire something
study wiil do no one any harm,
.pn the contrary widen their vis
d teach them self-control, which
is tne chief qualification for controlling
others. Remember “that he who conn
quers himself is master of the world.”
It is essential that competent judg
ment shhould be given all inquiries.
Cheap advice meaus hasty judgment,
little knowledge or small experience.
An astrologer, to be master of the sci
ence, must have devoted years to its
study and judgments and must be an
educated and well read man or woman.
The following are the birthday and oth
er predictions for the coming week, ac
cording to astrology:
L -
■> pe
Sunday, Oct. 3.
11 persons boro on this date (any
1 are generally well balanced
ly and havq excellent business
and pr^MfJto adaptations.
laients ana
ur and kind
ness. The coming year from this
birthday will cause much anxiety, both
in money matters and health. The
love affairs will prove more fortunate
than usual.
Weather to-day—Warmer and rain.
Monday, Oct. 4.
Persons born on this date (any year)
are governed most through their in
tuitions and have the ability to succeed
in almost any pursuit or trade, being
careful and prudent fn all they do.
The coming year will be one of great
success, money and business will in
crease, but do not enter anything new,
stick to the old, both in business and
Weather to-day—Very changeable.
Tuesday, Oct. 5.
Persons born on this date (any year)
are always active in their thoughts to
ward public service. They also have !
fine adaptations to trade and often j
make good teachers. The coming year '
indicates sickness and anxiety; be- j
ware. Those in employ will meet |
with success, but those in business will
have a troublesome year.
Weather to-day—Cold, rainy and dis
Wednesday, Oct. 5.
Persons born on this date have good 1
mechanical abilities; they are very con- !
ventional, great church members and j
are good judges of character. The j
coming year will be unfortunate; dis- |
appointments and sickness will hover '•
about. Do not remove, change or!
tia\el, or matters will be worse keep
very quiet and study the signs.
Weather to-day—Wind or rain.
Thursday, Oct. 7.
Persons born on this date (any yea
have great aptitude for education; tb
are restless and industrious in ever
thing they do, and are persevering
business. The coming year will be u
lortunate in business affairs and lo
matters; keep very quiet and avoid «
quarrels and lawsuits.
wind?tUCr t0'day—Warmer, rainy ai
Persons born on this date (anv yea
are liable to be despondent, they ia
coinage and should in every wayr stii
ulate their appreciation of life and f<
that it is full of pleasure and oppc
tunities for them. Never give up T
coming year heavy loss and disappoii
ment will threaten. Do not specula
loan money, nor stand security, or y
will surely lose.
Weather to-day—Wet and dull.
! Persons born on this dav (any year) I
have very strong will and a remarkable
power of self-control, and a superior
ability to conceal their thoughts, feel
ings and emotions. This gives them
great psychological power, enabling
them to make great attainments in any j
occult affairs, being firm and reliable
in all positions. The coming year will
be one of fair success, but beware of
speculation. There will also be some :
change by travel, with fair success.
Weather to-day—Cloudy and dull.
Opening Monday & Tuesday. Swa backer's.
Opening of pattern hats Monday and
Tuesday. W«>ttI.S, 1058 Main street.
Opening Monday * Tuesday, s wabactear’s.
Of the Methodist Episcopal Church at
Morgantown—Yesterday’s Paoceed
Special to the Register.
Morgantown, W. Va., October 2.—
The Methodist Episcopal conference
opened to-day with an address by Dr.
Wilding, of New York. The remainder
of the morning session was devoted
exclusively to passing upon the qual
ifications of those who have taken ex
aminations for work in the conference.
The conference now requires four
years’ study before full orders of an
elder are awarded. The following
were admitted on trial: Geo. A. She
han, G. R. Williamson, W. W. Burton,
O .A. Kelly, W. H. Mahan, Rufus F.
Farley, W. N. Kingsley, H. G. Kingsley,
A. M. Grimes, T. H. Shannon, W. S.
Barrs, J. S. Harvey, Morton E. Good
rich . Elders elected: D. D. Ashley, J.
O. Borton, S. M. Day, O. W. Ma -kle,
J. W. Workman, L. S. Garter, John
Martenoy. Selected deacons: E. T.
Scantlan, W. W. Burton, Lafayette
Kidd, Allen Engle, G. A. Shehan, A. L.
Symmons, R. W. Morton, Morton E.
Dr. J. A. Fullerton granted a super
numerary relation with the confer
ence. Memorial services this after
noon were conducted by Rev. J. M.
Sharpes. Eulogies were paid to the
following deceased members: Mrs.
Ella Martin, Mrs. N. L. Baumgardner,
Alexander Justice, Mrs. George E.
Norris, Mrs. George W. Allen, Mrs. T.
W. Chidister.
Dr. Spencer, of Philadelphia, de
livered an eloquent address at the
church extension . anniversary to
To-morrow morning a love feast will
be held in the University hall, follow
ed by a sermon by Bishop Mallalieu.
At 3 p. m. Rev. J. L. Sooy, of Wheel
ing, will preach in the Methodist
church. Conference ministers will fill
all pulpits in town in the evening.
loo tinned from Second P(g«.
The great American sport loving pub
lic has for the past four months paid
homasre to the outdoor athlete and hav
ing admired his skill and prowess dur
ing a season replete with brilliant
achievements is about to close the book
at the last chapter and hand it down to
posterity as one of the most important
in the annals of sport. With the ad
vent of fall, outdoor sports decline in
activity and indoor athletics look up.
According to the inclination of the dif
ferent sections of the country, the fancy
or custom, whichever it be, leans to
basket ball, to indoor cycle racing, to
boxing or to athletics in general. Each
and every one of these branches of
athletics maintains its prestige and
holds the popular interest until the wa
ter season is tided over. But there is
one sport in the category of indoor
athletics that stands in a class by
itself and shines brightly above all
others, more so in some sections than
others, but prominently enough to des
ignate it as a universal pastime, and
that is bowling. It is only within re
cent years that bowling has assumed
proportions that makes it a national
sport, but the impetus gained by the
pastime and through whose work its
influence has branched out in every di
rection it can now safely be called the
leading fall and winter sport. What
cycling is to outdoor recreation bowl
ing has come to be regarded as an in
door means of building up the body
and mind. The aims of both are identi
cal and as such the interests of both
are being promoted wherever athletics
i are a feature of the community.
I And what bright possibilities there
are for the season now at hand. Let
j us look to the East.The season of 1896
i and 1897 saw no less than seventy tour
| naments in Greater New York and vi
i cinity. Until about a month ago it
j looked doubtful whether there would be
I half that number of competitions de
i cided in the same territory this season.
Since then, however, there has a been a
I wonderful change. Although only a
few had begun to make preparations to
begin tournament rolling, there are to
day no less than fifteen competitions
ready to begin business to-morrow.
This in itself clearly proves that 1897
and 1898 will prove a banner year for
the sturdy wielders of the wooden
sphere. The Royal Arcanum bowlers
will again lead the way in the number
of clubs to the tournament. No less
than twenty-nine different councils and
all from the city of Brooklyn have en
tered teams. They will be divided in
two sections, one of fifteen clubs and
the other of fourteen. The most inter
esting open competition in the East
will be the one decided in New York
City, the American National Tourna
ment. This tourney will open its
eighth season on October 11, with
twenty-one of the best teams that can
be found within a radius of 100 miles
of great metropolis. The competi
tion will run seventy consecutive nights
except Saturdays, Sundays and holidays
and the games are always well attend
ed for the reason that the cream of the
talent in the East competes. There are
several other twenty-one-team compe
titions, to say nothing of the number
of tourneys made up of nine, twelve
and fifteen clubs.
In addition to these the enthusiasts
of New York and vicinity are also treat
ed to tournaments, made up exclusively
of men in the drug trade. There is also
a Bank Club League, Fire and Life In
surance League, Litho Artists’ League,
Dry Goods League and other too nu
merous to mention. After the Yule
tide season the ladies of New York
! Brooklyn and New Jersey, organize
tournaments. The games are rolled in
the afternoon and the sterner sex is
! not admitted unless accompanied by
one of the fair bowlers. The winners
of the tourneys of these three great
bowling centers then meet in
a Anal round of games to
j decide the championship. This
same opportunity is also offered
to the sterner bowlers, for after the
regular bowling season in the East—
1- fl?m about 0ctoh€r 15 to
March lo closes the United Bowling
Clubs, an organization comprising
about ninety clubs and whose sole pur
i P°fr 18 to foster and promote the sport
: holcis a championship tournament. In
other words this tournament is onlv
open to teams who have finished first
in open competitions. In this wav the
cnampion of all champions is discov
*lwa-vs considerable discus
8?°n Prtor to the opening of
the bowling season as to how many
clubs or teams should constitute a
tpurnament.A few years ago fifteen
tha limit. Since that tnp+
: bo many bowling clubs have sprung up
| that it was decided to increase the
i membership of some of the tourneys
| from fifteen to twenty-one. Twenty
one clubs in a tourney is by far too
; great a number and the length of time
| it takes to decide it keeps the interest
i out of it until almost the final games
! are rolled. What bowlers, and those
who find much pleasure in watching
: the games rolled like is a tournament
that runs about thirty or forty nights.
In this way the interest is always keen,
because the strongest teams become
apparent after a few weeks’ play.
Such, however, is not the case with a
tournament made up of twenty-one
or more clubs. The twenty-nine-club
straightaway tournament of the Royal
Arcanum League, of Brooklyn, last sea
son, proved a huge fizzle because the
length of time it took to decide all the
games. The tournament then began in
October and did not end until April.
This was more than the bowlers and
public could stand, and numerous ev
enings went by when there were only
empty benches to greet the bowlers.
This season, as said before, the clubs
have been divided in two sections,
which makes it a fifteen and fourteen
club tournament. Eight winners in
one section and seven in another will
come together for a final struggle. In
this way three interesting competi
tions are likely to result. Certainly
this method of deciding competitions
with such a great number of clubs is
not favored by all, especially the play
ers of the teams entered. What bowl
ers want most is to try their skill
against every other club in the tourney.
In this way they do not do it.
The Hamilton County League of Cin
cinnati, coming to the West, decided to
hold a straightaway tournament con
sisting of thirty-two clubs. Those who
have been connected with the sport for
many years are positive the Cincinnati
bowlers will regret their move before
their tournament is half finished. It
takes exactly 165 nights with three dif
ferent teams bowling every night in the
week except one to decide a thirty-two
club competition. If Cincinnatiars will
interest themselves in this kind of a
tournament from start to finish and at
tend the games night after night for
ready six months, they will do some
thing that bowlers in other parts of the
country never before attenmpted to do.
In other words, if this monster tourna
ment is a go. then the Queen City of
the West is bowling mad.
The boom the game has taken in Cen
tral Ohio is truly wonderful. Before
the famous trip of the Brooklyn Bowl
ing Club to the west in the season ol
'35, T6. there were only a few bowling
alleys in Ohio. Now they are spring
ing up like mushrooms over night in
every part of the State. Columbus,
Dayton and Springfie'd all have the fev
er. and Cleveland, Toledo and other
places are likely to b° in line before the
winter season is many months old.
What is even more surprising is the
wav the new recruits to the game are
picking up the game. Somt are al
ready so proficient at the game that
they can eafelv hold their end with
some of the old timers. What is most
needed now in Ohio to boom along the
eame and insure its perpetuance is a
State leaerue. One could easily be
formed with Cincinnati. Dayton. Spring
field and Columbus. New York has
one with Niagara Falls, Buffalo, New
York and Brooklyn, and It has helped
along the game wonderfully In thei
East. Chicago could be easily added to
the circuit They have the fever bad
la thre Windy City, and i *
abandoned the narrow thirty-six inch
alleys for the regulation forty-two inch
alleys, they have made big strides for
ward in the sport.
From latest reports they now have
five and ten men teams, whom they arc
n-jt. afraid to pit against all comers
Milwaukee, too, is rapirly coming into
line, and already many are spending
their evenings there, downing the pins.
Throughout New England, especially
Boston, the game has a firm hold on the
put lie, but until the lK>wlers and alley
owners there change their present
methods some, the bowlers of New Eng
land will hardly he able to compare
their rkill with the outside bowling
l'^e alley keepers of Brooklyn and
ttiose of Cincinnati have in view objects
that they hope will culminate in bene
fit to their craft. NeitheV city is work
ing in conjunction with the other.
What the alley keepers of the two cities
want is the formation of an organiza
tion by which their interests will be
combined. It will be a sort of a mut
ual protection. Uniform rates, con
formity of regulations and rules, the
rolling of tournament games, open and
club games, the weeding out of undesir
able element and other kindred points
will be defined, at least that is the pro
position. Of course, the alley keepers
can do as they see fit. This is their
privilege, but bowlers will almost cer
tainly look upon any such organization
as the public always views protective
associations in sports especially.
.Shades of Hendrik Hudson! The
days of the early Dutch settlers or
Manhattan Isle are turned to in th •
P^S^s of history when bowling received
the foundation for its prosperity in afi
er years on what is to-day Bowling
1 Green by the sport Inaugurated by tha
| teetnt Athletic Club, of BrooKlyn.
j This club has Inaugurated a tourna
! tin ’it for its members of bowling on tli«
green. The grounds are almost as
smooth as our alleys, a steam roller
making the green firm and true and
fast. A considerable degree of interest
has been aroiased by these competitions
and they have met with a full measure
of success, so much so in fact that next
season bowling on the green will mostly
likely be a feature of the outdoor ath
letic contests. In the more suitable
climates this sport might be a feature
a goodly portion of the year.
Twenty long years bad parsed when he
[ crossed the parental threshold again.
"What a change Is here!" he exclaimed.
" ’Tls the same old Hat. to he sure, l.ut
what an unfamiliar ulr there Is about
The father sighed.
"Ves,” he sadly rejoined, reminded thus
of the swift lapse of time; "th air has
been changed twice since you were here."
• ■ ■ o
She paced her chamber floor, a maiden
Ppon her face a look of anxious care
Anon.she sighed—aye, even groaned, as
Her heaving breast was rent with pangs
of woe!
H< n peel's!*,! W*r® ° er her *olar Plexus
As paced she back and forth In wild un
And trom her vocal w-orks these words
were borne:
I II never eat another y'ear of corn!"
..._ —Denver I'osr
L -
this not joor afternoon eat. Bridget? j
ao. mum. Sure thin b* jwar •KenwaMt

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