OCR Interpretation

El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 24, 1914, HOME EDITION, Sport and Classified Section, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1914-11-24/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

ssmed oection . .--- '----JS,iberT'oSri9i4. . .
- ; ' ' - -
Naw Eleven Fears Another Defeat Now That All the Army Stars Are Crippled
CVY IJiv v , til lit ill I r"
2 "!" Walk? Johnson Is Infringing On a Magnate's Right When Hejjays He's' Out For All the Money In &&
Sport and Classified Section
Sport and Classified Section .
Would yon be neutral It you
old the cruiser Good How ttbm
redly a "White Hope
Having tried to purchase the
eral league ttIH bow bar &e
. . , , -: -riMiroa Aprn!!
xJtafmen Are -Also Interested and Eacir Course Across
the Border May Result; a faso motorists m
'Anxious to Learn Something Definte Re
link El Pasa -
BV B. B.
-.at.tforNIA. snorting men, especlal-
Cly those lterte in boxing, are
now casting a longing glance on
the soil of Mexico and Mexican. Just
across the International boundary line,
is soon to be converted Into a sporting
center. According to the rumors now
afloat along tlie Pacific coast several
of the sporting me of that section of
tiie country are now trying to secure
a concession to make Mexican a Monte
An International sporting club is to
be formed. where In the future worWs
ofcamptonahip fights will te held Billy
Silver, oae Una trainer of Stanley
Ketchel. who is now a resident of the
Imperial valley. Is. behind the project.
and It Is understood that he has Inter
ested San Francisco and Los Angeles
sporting men to such an extent that ap
proximately JIM, 000 has been guaran
teed to start the dub. , .
Many California turfmen, are Inter
ested in the proposition and they have
announced that ff Mexican is a success
as a boxing center the will build a race
course where spring meetings can be
held. Dates would be arranged to fol
low the Juarez meeting and they be
lieve that by so doing they could se
cure many of the thoroughbreds raced
across the river
Among the men Interested In the
Sroject are Charley Withington, Wil
am F. Scrngg. George Graham and
Fred Renard. They are all millionaire
sportsmen with great interests In Mexi
co. They are now trying to renew a
.concession granted them by Gen.
Huerta, which was for SO years. If the
Mexicans grant the concession, which
became, void when Huerta was elimin
ated from power, a big plant will soon
be built. M
Want to Know About Knee,
t ixcal motorists have heard nothing
new regarding the proposed El Paso
Jaan Diego road race. Robert H. Rlne
hart has received a number of Inquiries
'from motorists of the southwest re
garding the derby and he has written
the Panama-Pacific fair commission
who launched plans for the race asking
for soma thing definite.
The Callfornla&s behind-the race an
nounced recently that It would be held
About the middle of February. But it
will take at least two months to com
plete arrangements for such an event
and for this reason the El Tasoans who
are interested are anxious to hear some
thing definite. Practically all the
drivers who would compete in the race
-JwouW have to wake a trial trip over
the course. The round trip, taken by
easy stages, would consume about 20
days. These trips would have to be
made in time for the drivers to reach
Skeepsriead Bay Race Course Passes
, :j: :: -:J:- .-::- -::-
'Many Great Contests Were Run Tkere
CrailAAlv, Jilt v. . a mil
of the turf world of yesterday
halted a moment In Its struggle
for existence to shed a tear over the
demise of the famous old Sheepshead
Bay race track as .the battle ground
of the -Aorouyhbred. Closed since
1MB following the ,uxssage of the
directors lability law in the state of
New York, those financially interested
succumbed to repeated offers to sell
the plant and in the future where
straining steeds and flashing silks af
forded sport for the multitude the roar
of the devil wagon In Its whirlwind
flights of speed will bid for public fa
vor. To the western turf enthusiasts
Sheepshead Bay ever conjures Up mem
ories, for it was the spot where the
west was vindicated in the shape of
that gallant champion McChesney as
against the East represented by Hermls.
' It is doubtful If any race ever aroused
' sectional feeling as did the memorable
Twin City Handicap of 19,03 In which
, .these two greatest of their years met.
For days before the event western pa
pers lauded the prowess of the son of
1 T VI .- f "tlft... t- I...
TKe Hixpmolaale
Car- Or" 7"Tg
F. Q. B. Detroit
Touring Car with Sedan Top;
-Roadster with Coupe Top, 91325
-F. O. B. Detroit
&rof ttt Amman fimilrr
Phone esee.
355 Myrtle Ave.
San Diego Race.
El Paso and have weir pars inoroub".
overhauled before starting on the dcs-
Bresnaha'n's Appointment No Surprise.
News that Roger Bresnahan was
made manager of the Cubs jm
rlafl season That Hank abay -as to be
given the "can" and Bresnahan appoint
ed to pilot the wreck of the former pow
erful baseball machine. Bresnahan was
at one time one of the greatest back
stops of his day. He is also a manager
of exceptional ability jWdiig
shown when he managed the Cardinals.
Cubs Not For Sale.
Incidentally the Cubs are no longer
for sale, according to a statement made
by Charles Taft-Taft. however,
does not seem to hold the whip hand
in the running of the Cubs. The ghost
of Charlie Murphy looms up when there
are any Important matters to be trans
acted, Papke and Strou Mntchcd.
Johnny Papke and Larry Strou have
been matched for a 10 round bout to be
fought at Fort Bliss. Dec. 10. Papke had
a shade In their last bout and Strou has
been anxious for a return match. The
two featherweights are popular with
the army men at the post.
Local turfmen were surprised to learn
of the marriage of Edward Corrigan,
master of Hawthorne, and at one time
a dominant figure on the American turf.
He was married at Crown Point, Ind. to
unu. aiioa Ti,.vptt. aire 21. One of the
big surprises of the match is the revela
tion of the extreme youth of Mr. Corri
gan, who gave his age as 61. Years ago
ft used to be a saying that Ed Corrigan
was aged when Lexington was a 2 year
Wasn't Fnlly Seasoned.
A conversation between George Stall
tngs, the "Miracle Man." and one of
his recruit hunters Is hereby recorded:
Boston scout George, I have Just the
pitcher you need to cinch the pennant.
Stalllngs Who ,is he
Scout Jack Curver. of the A. A.
Stalllngs What did he ever do?
Scout He pitched four years of col
lege baseball without losing a game,
lost only two out of 16 games his first
year in class C, won 18 out of 24 with
a second division team in class B, has
won 42 ont of 27 games this year, and
the five he lost were 1 to 0 games. He
has as imich speed as Johnson, a-curve
Hke Chief Bender's, can watch the bases
like Hd Walsh, has Matty's cgntedl and
head work and . Zs
Stalllngs (interrupting) Has he ever
been canned by a bigleague dub?
Scout Not that I know of. Qf course
not , '
Stalllngs .1 don t want-him.'
MacDuff, while the eastern sheets bel
lowed back uieir answers. uun
writers poured hot shot into one an
other In defence of their color bearer
and the difference of opinion finally
culminated during the actual running
of the race when that brilliant chance
taker, John W. Gates, offered to bet
E. R. Thomas, owner of Herrais $100,000
as the horses were swinging into the
stretch that McChesney would win
but was not taken.
To the westerner the idea of Hermls
taking the measure of McChesney was
always a Joke. The two had met sev
eral times at Chicago tracks and while
the former was always held around the
even money mark the latter was con
sidered no better 'than 100 to 1 shot
True, Hermls Improved wonderfully as a
three-year-old, butwhen they finally met
as four-year-olds the western contin
gent was ready to go broke that "Mac"
was still the better horse, as he
eventually with 123 pounds up and Fa
ier In the saddle proved himself to be.
Linked with Sheepshead Bay will
ever tie the memory of the Futurity
Am rc on forrtj
Two Cars at
Piice of One
Two things are resionslble for the
ready, steady sales1 of Hupmoblles
at this season.
One. according to the Lone Star
Motor Co.. which represents the
Hupmobile In this territory, is the
increased size, and flve-passonger
room of the new model.
The othergfs the detachable sedan
top for they touring car, .and a
similar cdupo toj? for the roadster.
The Lone Star Motor Co. says thip
gives every Hup buyer the chance
of gettipg two cars at very little
more than the price of one. '
The prospect of driving all winter
in cozy comfort Is most alluring to
the majority of buyers; and the
new tops are receiving hearty
The new tops are very reasonable
in price: easily attached: look bet
ter by far than any other of the
sort we have ever seen: are well
built and beautifully finished in
side. ,
We advise you to see them.
Phone 0200. 355 Myrtle Ave.
America's classic race for the two-year-
old, wnuo xne numus vs. x-rocior itnou,
Morello, and Requital will be remem
bered as the names of western owned
horses, of recent years Savable, carry
ing 119 pounds and ridden by Lyne, was
the only representative to win the rich
prize for the western owner John A.
Drake. In other events the west
fared better. Four times in all the
Twin City fell to western owners. The
first time to McChesney, the next In
1907 to Barney Schreiber's Nealon who.
ridden by "Wild Bill" KnapD carried
122 pounds, in 190S to Fred Forsyth's
122 pounds, in 190S to Fred Forsyth's
Do - nucarryinioanduje
Olambala with 114 and Butwell in the
Capt S. S. Brown always cut a figure
at the Bay. His Agile captures the
Sapphire Stakes at five and one half
furlongs In 1904 with 118 up and Tommy
Burn3,in the saddle, and th6 Waldorf
stakes In' the same year with the same
weight and rider. As a three-year old
in 1905 this colt'won the Advance stakes
at one and three-eighths miles with
HI poupdsand Jack Martin In the pilot
house.' 'The Annual Champion of 1906
at two and ofle quarter miles was taken
by Accountant ana ine Tiaal or tne
same year after the captain had died,
but his horses were being run in the
name of his brother. W. H. Brown, but
still being trained by the same man, the
saturnine, sphinx-like Bob Tucker.
Previous to Nealon's victory In the
Twin City, the Schreiber horse had won
the Dophln Stakes In 1906 at one and
one-eighth miles with W.Duggan up and
the September stakes at one and 5-16
miles in the same year with E. Duggan
in the saddle. To The Picket fell the
honor of .Winning this last event for the
west for' the first time when he ac
complished the feat in 1903 carrying
126 pounds and Frankle O'Neill in the
saddle. ,
Lady Navarreforeshadowed what she
would do ih her three year old form
In 1906, namely the unprecedented fea
of winning both the Tennessee Derby
and Oakes, by annexing the Sapphire
stakes for Charley Ellison In 1905 car
rying 115 pounds and Tommy Burns up.
Bthon, In his two-year-old form ac
counted the real western rival of Jack
Atkins, capture the Spring Stakes at
five furlongs for George C. Bennett In
1906 while W. Yanke's Round the World
took it in 1910 as she also did the
Zephyr Stakes each time carrying 117
pounds and both times ridden by
Since Imp's great victory in 1899 the
Suburban at one and one quarter miles
has been captured but twice by the
westerners, in 1907, when Nealon took
it and In 1910 when Olambala won
Fred Cook had his full measure of suc
cess at the Bay, for his Lawrence t.
Daley took the Dash Stakes in 1307
and followed this up by taking the
Autumn Maiden stakes. To Cook also
belonged George C. Bennett who cap
tured the first part of the Double
Event in 1905 and Blake who won the
Golden Rod In 1907 as well as the
Partridge in the same year. The
Golden Rod hfiinsr also taken by
Greener's Oiseau in 1904 and Chinn and,
T'nTwvt Yin'K Tnilrpnno in 198:6.
. r " " Jd
the front with KBhnTng "WaTer" In W
jtoseDuas in I3t)i ana in me nuswn
a .one and one half miles with Out
come in 1906. The Commonwealth .
tfrnnHnnn aa ottil nnn rtttartAi milfiq '
jinlUiAr' UL U11D fU U11V UBUVl UJV--
Was another cropd.spdt for the West
erners, Ort Wells,, who also won the
Lawrence Realization, winning it tor
John A. Drake in 19j0i. Sir Huron for G. L.
Long In 1906, Montgomery for Sam
Hlldreth, 1907. and Olambala for Fer
riss in 910. The Coney Island
Handicap at sir furlongs was taken
In 1906 by MaJ. McDowell's King's
Daughter and the following year by
SchrSiber's Tony Faust. The Bay
Ridge at one and one-sixteenth was
won by Ram's Horn in 1906. Who
will not remember Endurance By
i Right, though not so many will remem-
Der tnat sne capiurea tne ureat .East
err Handicap for John W. Schorr In
1301 carrying 126 pounds more than
any horse had ever been asked to with
the exception of Tradition who carried
tw'o pounds more.
,the other great western per
formers we hava Jack Atkin who took
the Flight at seven furlongs in 1909,
Loglstilla who won the Grass Selling
Stakes at 1 1-16 in 1906. Kentucky
Beau who won the Waldorf stakes In
1906, Dishabille, who won the Long -Island
Handicap at one and one elgth
miles In 1906 and Colonial Girl who
captured the Omnium Handicap at
1 1-8-mlles In 190".
The El Paso Laundry five took four
straight points from the Globe Mills
team In the Industrial league on the
Cactus alleys Monday evening. Deb
ruhl carried off the honors with the
highest individual game and total. His
individual score was 212 and his total
The Loslnsky team took four
straights from the Cement five. Naglo
rolled, the highest individual game
v. ith a scpre of 182, and his total of B26
was also high. Score:
El Paso Laundry lis.
H. A. Smith 189 154 189 Jl
P. Glenn 152 lit 16S ' 41
Ray Smith 167 125 12S 417
ft A. Vaughan ...160 1S6 181 49S
1L B. Debruhl ....193 17s 212 683
Totals 8$l
Globe Mills
N. Fowler J77
W. Cajjpbell 100
A Dummy 99
Ad. Buquor 19
C G. Mueller 1SG
Totals 764
Leelnsky Co
J. JRocner jls;
It. Nagle 177
W. Chernin 181
IE. MflMl 126
J. Wolf 142
Totals ..'.. 779
Cement Plant
O J. Blnford 126
C. Grlng- 162
J. C. Hanson . ....15S
A. C Hinsdale 157
TV. It. Anderson ..142
Totals 745
i 174
154 154
167 182
171 17
123 161
113 157
400 1
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 24 The high
school championship of the state is now
claimed by the Phoenix high school foot
ball teatn. Five high school teams
have gong down to defeat before the
husky "Coyotes." Saturday they went
to Prescott and walked over the
"Hodags" by a score of 33 to 0.
Thursday the Coyotes will play the
Phoenix Indian school team for the
absolute championship of the state in
all classes below the unlversltj-.
Though the Indians are a little heavier
than tho high school boys, local foot
ball fans believe that the palefaces
stand better than an even chance to
Ttemember, clean coal and full weights
mean fuel economy, n C Semple, suc
cessor Southwestern Fuel Co, phone
531 Advertisement
Use home valley chickens.
Each Club Could Save $25,000 a Year on Salaries and
$5JP)-ear.on-Traveling Expenses Without Low
: "ering Efficiency; Teams Could Be Reduced
to 20 Men and Still Be Vigorous.
Eff YORK, Nov. 24. Those base
ball moguls who are shrieking
about the high-cost of baseball-
ingrf-ould swat thejiforementloned high
cost a. lusty ..swat by using the paring
knife on their rosters.
It seems ta ,bV fashic-nable, but en
tirely unnecessary for major league
clubs to carry from 25 to 30 men on
their pay roll all year long. Those
same clubs could get along Just as
nicely by carrying 20 players and no
more. Such a plan would annually
save each club about J 25,000 In salaries
and about S5000 In. graveling expenses."
It seems like extravagance and folly
for a baseball club to carry more thair
20 players at the very most. The men
who own the clubs seem to think
otherwise just;, now, but some of these
days when a strict retrnchment policy
mu3t be enforced they will whittlo
their lists down to 20 men and discover
that those players they discarded aro
not missed except on pay days.
Where Poring Wonld Help.
The average major league club now
carries about 10 pitchers, four catchers,
sl outfielders, six lnfielders one or
two general utility men,! amanager, an
assistant manager or (coach) and about
two trainers.
A major league ball club could oper
ate successfully with six pitchers,
three catchers, four outfielders, five
lnfielders,1 one general utility ' man,
one manager and one tra&ier. That
would make a total of 21 men Includ
ing the manager and a trainer, '
Braves Are Good Example
The Boston Braves are a fiie ex
ample of how much can be accom
plished with few men. The Braves, it
Is true, carried as many men on their
roster last year as any other team,
but the Braves used fewer men after
Stallings had decided upon his com
bination than any other team.
. Stalllngs, over a stretch of more
than two months, used two catchers
five lnfielders and five outfielders. In
the box he used only three pitchers un
til the double header season came along
and even then he could have got
along very nicely with six pitchers.
The Athletics are another sample of
how much can be accomplished with
few players. Tire Athletics carried
about 26 players' durlnr- the year, yet
Connie Mack could have accomplished
the same thing with 16 men, for the
Seven Inning Games p Are Held Illegal
-:.:- -::- -:.,:-. -:,.:- -:l':-Dallas
Will Have Fine New Ball Park
Sas the smoke from the pipe of
peace of the Texas league moguls
vanished into thin air comes an echo
from Omaha which ought to forever
set at rest the question of the legality
of seven inning games, the plaj-lng of
which during the championship season
caused such a hubub in the pennant
controversy between the Houston and
Waco clubs. A letter from league
headquarters to the local boss is to
the effect that adbrevlated games cut
short through any agency than the ele
ments of nature meaning rain are
illegal under baseball law and should
not be counted as championship con
tests. Such is the ruling af base
ball's supreme court, and in this .presi
dent Davidson is sustained in his ac
tion in throwing out of the records all
seven inning games played during the
past season.
It was by the throwing out of these
games that honors In the pennant race
were even between the Navigators and
and Guffs, whereas had they been
counted Houston would have been
J awarded the flag. Now that the law
Coovrleht. ItH. International News Servicn.
1 J- ( )
Uc-5V"- Wssr ' 01 a jJercoutPMrvow '
other nine men did little else man
warm the bench during the entire season-Using
the Extra Men.
"What would happen to a club car
rying only 20 men if It hit a stretch
of hard luck that laid up some of its
regulars?" is the natural question.
The answer . is simple "fill their
places with the extra men."
If the first baseman and second base
man were laid up at the same time
the utility man could play second and
the catcher could play first. If two
outfielder, two lnfielders, a catcher and
a pitcher, were rendered hors de base
ban at the same time a club- carrying
only 20 ntfen wouldn't be so badly crip
pled as It would seem upon first
thought. .. ...
The club still would have five pitch
ers. Stalllngs needed only three to
win the pennant for him. The club
would have two catchers'. Thats ail
Ccnnle Mack and Stalllngs needed.
With two of the four outfielders In
jured there would be two left If the
utility player could free the other gar-
The club carylng five lnfielders
would have three left if two were in
jured. The extra catcher could be
ni. n., fi.ot anX thp three other In-
fielders could fill the second and third
and. shortstoppfng jods.
Interchanging Jobs ,
Some criticism, 1 no doubt, will be
made concerning the suggestion of
playing the catcher at first, or playing
him In the outrield if necessary. T.ie
catcher, some may say, may be a good
catcher but poor in any other posi-
If-a club operated with 20 rhen only,
it could teach each man on the team to
become a general utility man. In the
old days pitchers used to play In the
outfield or Infield on days when they
weren't on (he mound. Why not now?
High Efficiency 3Ialntolned.
If records count for anything, the
pitchers who used to work every day
on the old days either in the box or
in. the field, lost none pf their pitching
prowess because of constant work.
And the human race was no hardier
In those days of Al. Spalding. Johnson,
Ward, Jim Whitney, Charley Rad
bowlne, John Clarkson. Larry Corcoran,
than It Is in these days of Christy
Matthewson, Walter Johnson, Jen
Tesreau, Joe Woods, Eddie Plank. Dick
Rudolph and Grover Alexander.
Tex, Nov. 2-1. Just . is made plain let it be hoped there
will not be a
repetition 01 sum -
What the fans now want to know
is what. Is in store for them in 1915
With but little more than a month of
the present j-ear left the baseball
horizon is brightening up. Everywhere
hopes are entertained for the best
season In years, and thre Is a reason
for this.
Cutting Salary Limit.
When the magnates at Omaha de
cided to reduce the salary limit, to
$2000 they took the first step to place
the national game on a safe and sar.e
bnsls. They have come to realize that
baseball must be made attractive "as
an Investment for a man to put his
monej- into u It stands within rea
son that the game would be short
lived with a continuation of condi
tions as last season. The trouble In
the past has been that the game has
become too progressive It has kept up
with the times and even exceeded the
pace Recruits were added to the
already large army of baseball bugs
with amazing rapiditv The atten
dance figures increased and the ball
parks had to be enlarged to accom
modate the crowds New leagues were
organized and rival bodies came Into
the field. The people became in
toxicated with prosperity and salaries
were boosted.
Reaction Is Setting In.
The reaction is now setting in. The
magnates have become aroused to
'sober thought by the dwindling of their
cash pile. They have been playing
the game too strong, and they are
feeling It In their pocket books. Now
if baseball Is to continue the man be
hind the money bag must be given a
fair shot. He must be shown that he
1 n nHan,., ttr hi Investment ana
fh- Tnss-nAtes: are now headed that-
Dnnn To 3Ianagc Dallas.
In the way of preparations for next
season Joe Gardner of Dallas is not
in inn in n manner to command
admiration. Besides building a ball
park which Is to be second to none in
the league, he has also landed a pos
sible manager for the coming yea,r
Rumor has it that he has practically
closed with Joe Dunn for the job on
the recommendation of manager Smith
of the Atlanta soumern league emu.
At this end, Morris Block, who Is still
in the role of Broncho boss, is in
dally correspondence with possible
Nags for 1916 and has enough under
cover to start off a team.' He has
also a manager in view, but Is keeping
his own counsel in the matter.
Baseball Colony Increases.
The local winter baseball colony Is
gradually Increasing The latest ad
dition Is umpire McCafferty, who was
in the Western league last season. He
was a. former pitcher, having been with
Fort Werth and other teams in this
league. Coming from the Western
leagne he was asked about Louie Bar
bour, a local lad. who played third
base for Denver. Barbour does not
expect to come home for the winter.
T don't think the Denver plajers
had much use for me last season," he
said. "1 chased six of the plajers off
the field In a game one afternoon and
that soured them on me. But Louie
Ducks, Chickens and Fresh Meats at the Lowest Prices.
3 qts. Cranberries 25c
Celerv, 2 big bunches for 1oc
Lettuce, 2 heads for .15c
Fresh Radishes, 2 bunches 5c
Fresh Beets, 2 ibunehes 5s
Green Onions, 2 bunehes 5c
Cabbage, 10 lbs. for 25c
Peas, 2 cans for 25c
3 large cans Milk 25c
6 small cans Milk 25c
Pickles, sweet, mix. pint 15c
Pickles, sour, per do.. 15c
Butter, 3 lbs. for $1.10
Kggs, 3 doz. for ?1.10
Oyster Crackers, 3 pkgs 25c
Finest (Juality Jdince Meat,
2 lbs 35c
Mince Meat, per pkg ;10c
Cheese, fine, full cream, per lb. 25c
On account of the low prices we
will be delivered.
600 San Antonio St. "THE clean grocery"
Turkey Shoot
Thanksgiving Day
Shooting Begins 9:00 a. m.
Take Sunset
Heights Car
B.-rbour was no.t one of them" he
r.aded. "There is nothing in this
talk about an umpire having his trou
bles with plajers," he went on to say.
"An umpire can make his own life a
burden If he wants to and he can mako
it pleasant When an umpire Roes
on the field with a grouch and look
ing for trouble he can always find it.
It's just as easy to go on the field with
a smile and be pleasant with thB play
ers, and you'll get along much better.
Players Try To Pot It Over.
"I make it a rule to treat .1 1 ris
ers nicely, but win n one tri. s to ai
something oer on me I am right
there to give it back to him with in
terest I recall a jfase .in which a
catcher tried: to measure the ball 6n
me. As the ball reached him he
pulled It over and tried to show mo
Where the ball passed over the corner
of the plate. I asked him to show w
asata. Before he could retnrn the
ball to the pitcher I ordered him to
the shower bath. Another man took
hiti place in the game and I had easy
sailing after that."
Brown .Leader In Tea.
Among the callers at local head
ontrrs5 the past week was Lert
Lee Hedges, president of the St Louis
Browns. He was on his waj .to
Houston to arrange fori Hiring t rain
ing liuarters and dropped in to sea
An! those mentioned for the,
B.SSebo5 leadehlp is" Mike Finn of !
Southern league fame. O'3-1;
has been in correspondence with tna
veteran on the subject.
A uecial match will be rolled to
nlght'bv towtera at the Wigwam , al-,
f'" Dillard and MeCue will bowl
uSn.t t! Taylor and J- Broth for five
Tnther special match will be rolled.
Pmrtav nleht with Bogue and Jones
Beth special matches -will be bowled at
S oclock
Oranges, doz 20c, 25c, 40c
Annies. G lbs 25c
Olives, fine quality, green or
ripe, pint uc
3ll8. Stew Mat 25c
2 lb Shoulder Roast or Steak
for r 25c
Rib Koast, pen lb, , 16c
T-Boae Steak, per lb 20c
Loln'Steak, per lb 20c
Runty RoBt, per lb 15c
Mutton Leg, per lb 15c
Muttpn Chops, per lb 15c
Mutton Stew, 3 lbs 25c
Hamburg, 2 lbs 25c
Sausage, 2 lbs 25c
Rabbits, 2 for , 25c
are selling at, no orders less than $1.00
Fnones oisu-oiai. ju
Al. T. Royce
Tom M. Johnson

xml | txt