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Grand Forks Herald from Grand Forks, North Dakota • Page 3

Grand Forks Herald from Grand Forks, North Dakota • Page 3

Grand Forks, North Dakota
Issue Date:

The star third baseman who. did things for the Giants. KENT The North Dakota team outweighs squad considerably but the 'Carleton boys are fast and always put up a good scrap. The Flickertails feel confident- of victory today and Coach Vehmeier has a big advantage in being able to use a large number of men. Sixteen players besides the coach make up the Carleton aggregation and the U. N. D. players number over twenty. The following is a list of the officials for the game today: 4 I LOOKS FOR TOiH OLD laneton says 1 oaay S.jstaff Encounter Will be Nipand-Tuck Affair. Referee, Hawke of the University of Minnesota Campbell of New Rockford. N. D. Last night a big mass meeting ot university people was held in the gymnasium and yells were practiced for the contest this afternoon. John Sad, president of the athletic association, presided at the meeting and many enthusiastic speeches were given by members of the faculty and student bodies. If noise and college spirit will be of any help the varsity ought to carry off the victory, for the students will be out en masse and will yell themselves hoarse. The band will be out today and after the first half the student body will parade around the field sinking and giving yells. At the gathering in the ymnasitiiM and much speed on the bases. last night the question of season Motets was brought up and it was decided to circulate a paper among the MoFARLAND SHOWS SKTTJL. Ohio, Oct. McFarlani of Chicago, displayed a little of his skill In a ten-round, no. decision match with Kid Alberts of New Jersey, before the Cleveland on to display his skill and then he landed such a rain of blows that Alberts was bewildered. CUBS XjOST. SOHKOII of ended yesterday when the American White Sox 1 iB 1 GAME afternoon Players at 3:30 o'clock lined up against college game to be played her! this season and It promises to be a close In contest. When Interviewed this 'or voted for ing Coach Kent of Carteton college' lections for second base, two outfield said that he believed that there' positions and three pitching berths would not be an easv victory foi were unanimous. There was not quite unanimity of opinion on the other either side, "We have made a long trip and the men are pretty well tired out," said Mr. Kent. "Besides, the visiting team Is always at a disadvantage playins away from home. Several of my men have received bad injuries and it is not likely that they will play their best today as a result. Gillott at left half, Robertson at quarter and Lewison at full haye all been In the game in former years and I expect them to show up well today. The team taken as a whole is' pretty green. However, I think that the contest will be hard fought from the start to the finish." students and have as many as possible self. The others who won every vote sign up. These tickets entitle the bearer to all of the college activities during the year such as athletic contests. debate and oratorical contests. By this-new plan it is hoped, to place these various activities on a sound financial basis. Athletic club. Alberts, who claims the lightweight reasoning. championship of Canada, was aggres-' almost perfect receiver, a deadly slve, but his rushes left wide open- thrower, close observer of batsmaen's Ings for McFar'and. In only two' Weakness, and the equal of Carrlgan rounds was MoFarland really called ot the champion Bostons in outguessing the opposition when the hit-andrun play Is to be attempted. With Heavy Hospital I4st the Outlook Is Dark for Mncalcster Game. St. Paul, Oct. the Macalester game today and four men on the sick list, the prospects at Hamline are anything but bright. Heneman, the speedy right end, Is out with a fractured. rib, and the chances are that he will not be In the line up Saturday. Welcome Waltz, the Methodists' big halfback, strained a leg during a practice game, and it is doubtful whether he will be able to play. Harrison, the regular fullback, and Little, the right tackle, have been Ingtons. kept out of scrimmage work all week for Walter Johnson he gained' a great by Coach Balrd juries. The team has been listless and has New York. With no Johnson to work lacked spirit, and unless something with In New York his catching did unlooked for turns up, the -Presbyteri- not Impress the fans so strongly and nns ought to have an easy time win-'he soon passed out of the league to ning. The last few nights, not enough tho minors. scrubs have turned out to give the Carrlngan was named as the second team a rub and consequently very lit-' best catcher, despite a weak arm. The tie scrimmage work has been in- Boston man is a wonder behind the dulged In. I bat In every way except throwing. nnetfor tto the I in nn cwori to mop uie onslaught of the hatters, while Walsh for tlie Americans was effective I throughout the After the fifth lunlnx many fnnn with eight "cults" left the park disgusted with the showInK made by tho team. The Cubs succeeded only twice In getting man on sceond base during the game. First New York. Second Philadelphia. Third Washington. Second Philadelphia. Second Cleveland. Third St. Louis. Third Philadelphia. Second Boston. Third Washington. Boston. Second Philadelphia. Third Detroit. Detroit: Speaker, Boston Jackson. Cleveland. Utility utility Washington. No weak spot of any kind can be detected in that line-up. It possesses all the qualities dear to a manager's pitching, strong batting, swift, certain fielding, quick thinking Every American league umpire Agreed that Cobb was the king of them all and stands In a class by him- for first place were Speaker of Boston, Collins of the Athletics and three of the four pitchers named. Johnson, Wood and Walsh. By some it was argued that Gregg of Cleveland outranked Plank of the Athletics, for fourth place on the pitching list, the veteran left-hander of the champions winning the place by the slender margin of one vote. Oscar Stanage of the Tigers was named as the league's best catcher. That may surprise many fans, but the umpires back their selection with good SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19,1911 THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. (By Charles A. Hushes.) land Ainsmlth of Washington, and The umpires have to decide so Schalk, the new catcher of the Chlmany close decisions, why not put the cago White Sox. Each of these question of picking the Ail-Star base three hands a ball down to second ball teams up to them? Then all that base in as beautiful form as one could disagree with their decisions can keep ask to see. Another year's experience on railing at the umpire. land they will rank among the best. There are many reasons why nn all- Sweeney of New York was mentioned star ball team should, if selected at as a first-rate and Ira Thomas of the all, be picked by the umpires. In Athletics received honorable mention, the first place the umpires have no The American league pitching for favorites, so their selections wouldn't 1912 was classic In the case of a few be Influenced by local pride nor twlrlers. There was general regret at friendship. But chief among the rea- the failure of the great Indian, Bensons that the umpires are closest der, and his teammate. Jack Coombs, to the players in action, see every to duplicate their 1911 success. Every or bad point in the players' one had been waiting for years to work, observe at close range a play- hear that those splendid artists had er's gameness, his quality of sports- reached the end of their rope. But manship, his ability and willingness having' been fooled by them so long, to work for the team instead of his few were prepared for their let-down own record, how the players adapt this season. They had won two themselves to varying conditions on world's championship flags for Phlladlfferent grounds, how they stand up. delphla. under the lire of a hostile crowd, how One of the umpires stated that if he they take a "call" from the manager picking a pitcher to pitch just (In the right spirit or sulkily) game his choice of all the twlrlers in short, because the umpire Is al- would be Bender. But for a season's ways on the an eye witness to "Bender," said this veteran umpire, "Is the most wonderful man every bit of baseball and by-play that takes place on the diamond. In this article the umpires on the Into the very spot he tried for. (By Tudor Owen.) from both major leagues. Mr. Walsh without a second's hesitation. The Carleton college football team Jennings 'Is well qualified for that task Just as there Is only one Cobb among arrived in the city last night from' because he has watched closely all the the all-around ball players, so is there Xoithfield, and this ,1.. tt' aminri nn tha American league team, the opinions have more brilliant records so far as ATHLETIC AAIa' This will be Hrst the a positions, but the boiled down votes resulted in the following team: Catchers Stanage, Detroit Carrlgan, Boston Henry, Washington. Washington Wood, Boston Walsh, Chicago Plank, Philadelphia. of President B. B. Johnson of! thinks. Every ball he pitches is the the American league have picked the: execution, of. a carefully and quickly all-star American league team. In: thought out plan." another article the umpires of the I "But as for the pitcher to do a National league will pick the hypo-1 team the most good in a season there thetlcal aggregation from that circuit. is nothing to it. Give me Walsh. I Then to crown the season's glory, believe every American league manHugh Jennings, manager of the De-'ager, if given his choice of all-the jtroit Tigers, will select the all-star pitchers in. baseball today, would pick What manager that ever figured out Is true pitching poetry. Without any a batting order wouldn't like to hold! apparent effort he hurls a ball over the reins over that aggregation of the plate with more speed, it Is claimplayers? What possibilities for de veloping wonderful team work, for that team possesses, first of all, the keenest base ball brains! Could a team of sluggers be brought together that would relish facing Johnson, Wood, Walsh and Plank? And if the opposl' tion did meet the ball hard now and then what agility there would be in the field to cut off the drives. They point to Stanage as Stanage's light has been hid under a bushel with. the Detroit team, because he had to work with such ordinary pitchers that It was hard for a catcher to shine. He. has handled all Hinds of twlrlers during the past season one of them was really great. Pitchers that let base runners get a flying start make their catchers look bad. But the umpires never failed to: put- the blame where It belonged and Stanage's work stood out to them as high class. Many inferior catchers, on the other hand, have been rated high because the pitchers they caught simply made them look good. A notable case in point Is that of Catcher Street, formerly of the Wash While he Was backstopplng on account of in- reputation with the fans, not with the management, which traded him to I However, what he lacks In speed for his throws he gains in the quickness wlth ChicMgo, tjct. baseball Carrlgan has had a man taking his throws all season who Is wonderfully elever at handling short throws. Wag- which he gets the ball away. and both are on the bases. How hlt than th. ever, they hit better than the average catcher. It is very doubtful, according to the umpires. If either of these catchers will rank one. two among the backstops for next season, for there Is a string of young catchers who will just! with exciting plays. When the game about reach top form by 1918 and if started it was regarded as likely that they do they will snatch the laurels the Red Sox would win and thus end from the veterans. Thay ar? Henry 1 the series, but Buck O'Brien proved h''j I ever saw in whizzing that ball right He in both leagues. ionly one Ed Walsh among the pltch- Presenting the umpires' all-star' ers. Of course, Johnson and Wood entire staff of games won Is concerned during the crystalled. The umpires Past season but they both had better the men they considered teams behind them and were required nine positions. The se- to pitch only In regular turn. But Walsh often took part In five or six games a week. Walsh Valuable. "Walsh's temperament makes him the most valuable of all pitchers, to my way of thinking. The minute one of his teammates passes a batsman and is for a couple of hits, Walsh, tinbl'ddeti, begins to warm up for. the rescue- work. Whenever I am umpiring in a series In which the Chicago team is. a contender, I hear this from the players: 'Well, Walsh pitched yesterday, surely he won't be in But about the eighth inning If things are looking dark for the White Sox In comes Walsh and there Is always a perceptible fall In the spirits of the'opposing players." Given three days of rest (something almost unknown to Walsh during 'a championship season) and his -effectiveness Is as "deadly to opposing -hitters as is that of Johnson or Wood. masterly half-balk motion in trapping men off first has saved him many a game. Wood is also a' hard man for base runners to outguess. A S- AM AAA I vl I. I than Johnson. Wood Is he best field' Ing pitcher of the lot. Johnson is the most sensational to crowd's idol. His delivery ed, than any man that ever mounted the slab. He has no fear nor respect for any batsman. He never passes a hard hitter to bring up a weaker one and doesn't even waste any balls on the batting stars. Most pitchers who get two strikes on a batsman without New York, Oct. sixth game In world's series and the last one Played In this Mty was filled EVANS. O'LOUGHLIN. CONNOLLY. DISEEN. SHERIDAN. M'GREEVY. 1 Both are a little better In thalt respect fnampton team which was slipping badly in the pitching department, and even more seriously in the outfield. Charles A. Hughes Tells Who Are Selected By the Arbiters and Analysis of Stars is Best One Ever the Headliners Are Catcher Stanage, Pitcher Johnson, Firstbaseman Chase, Shortstop Wagner, Outfielder Cobb, Utility In fielder Engle American League Umpires WESTERVELT. EGAN. O'BRIEN HART. PERRINE. 5" sjs sis a called ball offi-r him a couple of bad ones to tempt him. Not so with Johnson. secret of Johnson's success, say: the umpires, lies in the tact thai the frightful speed ou ball, coming after such an is.v, simple delivery, I brings it onto the batsman before he realizes it. Even Die greatest of all I batsmen, be seen -repeatedly fouling Johnson delivery off right angles to iIk- path from the: pitcher's box to the home unmistakable -sign that he has failed to guage the speed correctly. Right hand hitters peck and pop fouls off in the opposite direction. no amount of. practice-against Johnson helps the batsmen. Johnson, more' than any other pitcher, seems to allow nothing but accidental Ringing base hits off him seem just "happenstances." Johnson gets the whole side of his body into every pitch. For that rea.son he probably will outlast Joe Wood who pitches with a good deal of a snap to his arm. Johnson and Wood havo wonderful curves and they whiz across the plate at the same speed as their fast ones. Each developed a tantalizing slow hall. Walsh, on the other hand, depends almost entirely on his famous spitball. For seven seasons that spltter his been the terror of the American league. That Wood and out far above the rest of the pitchers, and since every umpire named his choice in that order, it may be assumed that they consider that the season's pitching honors plnce Johnson first. Wood second and Walsh third. That good left-hander, Planlt, of the Athletics, given fourth place. It Is admitted" the umpires that he hasn't as much "stuff" as Gregg of but they him. for his superior knowledge of the pitching art and because of his highly successful season with a world's If any one thinks that pitching isn't at least eijrhty per cent of the hall team, let him ponder over the experience of the Atheltlcs. Tji mil they looked like a very ordinary team until their pitchers hit their stride. To lose four straight a common occurrence for them. TCut tho minute their pitchers rounded to form, the champions waded throuirh the other teams almost as they pleased. And this season Athletics have looked anything but champions just because SNAPSHOTS OF LAST GAME BETWEEN GIANTS AND RED SOX PLAYED IN NEW YORK easy for the Giants, and they drove him from the mound and finally won by a score of 5 to 2. One of the unusual plays was when Murray tried to stretch a single into a double by sliding into second. He slid between Yerkcs" leys aud was held there and 1 if V- they didn't have pitchers in the box who could pitch. Those three, magic names, "Coombs, Bender and Plank," their power to charm this season because and Bender didn't come back. Plank's success was dimmed by the failure of the others. Lang and Scott of the White Sox also failed to come back-. That, in the opinion of the umpires, was all that prevented the Sox from making a more creditable fight for the flag. While the Sox fur from a great team, yet good pitching overcomes so much niediocritv in other departments, with and Scott working 'with Walsh, the White would have been out in front a much ioiiffer time than they were. The umpires praise Jack Powell Tor work on the lowly Brown team. The Vi-tcran pitched some splendid ball. Ilis baseball head is as Ions as any of them. Hamilton of the Drowns pitched and doubtless would have been a -sensation with a strong team behind him. Another' left-hander to win the commendation of the arbiters was Ray Collins of the champion Bostons. Russell Ford of the fIi hlanders was good by streaks. Xone of the Detroit pitchers met with any degree of success except the new man. IJubuc. While Johnson and Wood, with splendid teams behind them, were raising the league record for games won consecutively to sixteen, Duhuc carried on a very nice little spurt of his own and won eleven in a row. Dubuc's chief stock in trade was a slow ball, which tile liiitsinep time, Dubiic hitting helped him win several of his- games. It wouldn't be fair to dismiss the subject of pitchers without a mention of one once great pitcher who slipped quietly out of the league to a minor league managership. "Wild Bill" Donovan has gone. At his top form Donovan was one of the best pitchers of all time. He helped bring three pennants to Detroit. A cooler man in a pinch will be hard to name. When he settled down to fight off the rally of the attacking horde his quality of skill and nerve were such as to warm the cockles of every fan's heart. He fifteen years a major league pitcher and he left the bis circle with a world of friends. Mclnncs I Jest. Mclnnes was the best first baseman in the league, as- f-ir as value to his team was concerned, but in spite of tha fact the umpires pick Ila! Chase tor the all-star team. Thev picked because they know that brilliant New Yorker can do things around tirst base that no other lirst baseman ever did. While he had a comparatively poor because of illness, nevertheless he is still" the matchless jruardian ot" base. He makes plays day at'ter da that no oilier tirsf baseman could negotiate. He has been accused of making easv plays look hard, but Instead of there being grounds for such a statement as may be said in Chase's favoj that he makes the hard plays look easy. Every play he makes is made with consummate ease and grace. Chase has been accused of stirring up strife.on the New York team, but the umpires bold him guiltless of.anv such charge. "Hal Chase." said one famous umpire, "is the nearest approach to Cobb in quick thin kins: ar.d execution on the baseball Held. He is not as hard a hitter as Mclnnes. Ganuil or Stahl, but quick wits enable him to raise value to a team, to a height above all of the others." Mclnnes, getting a hit oti average of every third trip to the plate, and fielding in brilliant form, makes tagged out after Hooper had returned the ball from the outfield. Stahl was compelled to "hit the dirt" also In scoring, as the ball was nearly in Meyers' mitt when the stalwart Boston first baseman reached the home station. a. great man for the Athletics. He doesn't cover the vast area that Chase does, but is very reliable. Being left-handed. Chase has a big advantage over Mclnnes and Gandil in handling bunts and forcig me at secod. In getting the ball away from him Chase never had a superior. Gandll's hitting and good first sacking had much to do with the Washington team's success. At second base Eddie Collins was named by every umpire as the best. The youngster has displaced the former "king of ball players," Lajoie. He has no weak point, while Lajoie has two serious weaknesses. In the first place, Lajoie Is quite susceptible to injuries, and for the last three seasons has been out of the game a great deal. But another point, which the lar.s may have overlooked, is Lajoie's "burning up" of the shortstops. The Cleveland team has used up many a shortstop the time Lajoie has been playing second. The shortstop is left to do practically all the work of holding runners close to the bag. Selilom do you see Lajoie dashing into the bag to worry base runners. Satisfied to play only his own position, Lajoie let his shortstops wear themselves out. With advancing years Lajoie has naturally slowed up and can't go more than ten feet In either direction in handling ground balls. He hasn't stolen as many bases this year as Callahan, another veteran, whose batting has been 100 points less than Lajoie's. Besides that, Lajoie was constantly receiving passes with a runner on third, and most of his steals were recorded when no play was made to get him. However, he is still a wonderful hitter and a marvel of agility in double plays. Pratt, of St. Louis, was named as third choice among the second basemen. He is a young player of promise, a good hitter, and, best of all, takes an interest in his work. Rath, of the White Sox, played good, consistent ball. Yerkes, of the champion Bostons, was only fair. In fact, the league had fewer stars at second base than at any other position. "Heinle" Wagner was the best shortstop, Barry and Bush ranking I next. Wagner is given the lion's share of the credit for bringing the pennant to Boston. His all-around work was truly wonderful. No American league shortstop since George Davis' time has as much skill as Wagner in working with the pitcher and catcher trapping men off second. He hanjdles a throw and tags a runner as well I as any miielder thai ever lived. Even Cobb's whirlwind slides don't insure him safety when Wagner is there handling the ball. I "If you can keep the runners off second, safely remarked one umpire, "the opposition is never dangerous. second they are always dangerous. runners is an art in itself, Wagner is a wonder at it. When 1 first saw Collins play second. I said he never would do because he couldn't tag runners. The second time I saw bim weeks was riding the runners into the sack. That I was the only weakness he had to overcome. Isut its a weakness that some players never master." Three third basemen outshone the rest of the league. Baker is ranked best because of his terrific batting, Gardner second and Foster of Washington third. Each of these men is a thoroughly strong performer. Baker hits a ball to right field harder, manv say. than any hitter that ever swung tne ash. He is a little weak at touching runners at third, but that he doesn't miss many. Gardner has played by the best game of his career this season. His fielding has been nothing short of heroic. It will surprise many to learn that Gardner has driven in more runs for the champions than Speaker. utlful Work. ester's work has been beautiful in all departments. Especially noteworthy has been hi3 shiftiness in the hit-and-run. Harry Lord of the White Sox was mentioned by many of the umpires as a good third baseman but his future career will probably be in the outfield. His strength at third was always overestimated. However, the chances.are that he will develop into a great outfielder since he knows the game, has a great arm and is fast. of Boston, was rated the best utility intielder. He does well at first or third, but this has been his worst year with the hat. And now we reach the outfielders where Cobb and Speaker. Jackson and Milan shine. What more is there to say of Cobb? "Cobb is so far ahead of all the ball players that cvqr lived that comparisons are idle," said one of the ablest umpires. "His stiperioritv is more mental than mechanical. He thinks faster, has more daring and nerve than his rivals. I regarded Cobb's work of bitting over .400 last season as somewhat of an accident because he beat out so many hits. But this season he lias hit better than over and his average lias been aided by fewer hits to the infield. His drive's have been cleaner than ever. Where Cobb differs from many other notable slu.trsers. especially Kajoie and Hans Wagner of the Pittshurss is that he rarely hits at bad balls. and Hans knock wild pitches over the fence. Which in no way proves that it Is pood policy to hit at bad ones, because more often they miss the wide ones ar pop them up. "I amazed at the tricks Cb'i tret with day after day at the expense of really Treat and experienced players. Cobb seems to divine what the.v intend doing with the ball before they throw. There is mily one way to head Cobb off and that is always to play the ball in front of him. He is always eoinfr on. on. on. -Never thaow the ball to the base he is stationed at or you will see him at the sack ahead." Speaker is undoubtedly the best entertielders in P-ague. His judgment of tly Palls is better than Cobb's. He starts quicker for the ball and is a dead sure catch. He handles ground balls belter than Cobb and lias a better better. In fact, the lloston outfield Is a wonder for strong arms. Speaker Is a mighty hitter but not a Cobb at bat nor on the bases. The real problem for the umpires was to decide between Milan and Jacktit to hold down the third post in the outfield. Jackson won the place by a close majority of one. Jackson can not field as well as Milan, nor run the bases so well. But lie is such fierce hitter that he can't be kept off the all-star team. There is this about Jackson, he must get his hits right along to be useful to a ball team, lie loses Interest when his batting slumps. So far as sheer thefts are concerned. Milan leads tho league. Still he doesn't pull off the great feats on the 1 PAGE THREE BEDIENT The boy who pitched in the deciding game for the world's title. FAST ELEVEN East Grand Forks Goes to War With a Stronger Lineup. While the Grand Forks high aehool football team is at the university this afternoon helping root for the home boys, the East Siders will be battling at Gratfon against the strong high school eleven of that place. If East Side comes home with the victory. Grand Forks will condescend to meet them later on in the season in what should be a corking battle. If East Side loses this afternoon the proposed game between the old rivals may not come off this fall, as Grand Forks has already beaten the boys from Grafton. East Grand Forks traveled to Grafton this morning, with a stronger lineup than that which they have placed in the field in previous games this season. Shifts which should strengthen the team materially have been made in the lineup for today's struggle. Lukkeson will go in at an end this afternoon, while Ludvigson, who has been working at that job will work at tackle. O'Leary will remain at an end job. Wells will again be seen at tackle. The regular guards, Ryan and Colton, will perform at their usual positions. Rand will be at center and the backfield will remain as in the game with Crookston last quarter: Halverson and Banik, Hakes and Mayer, fullback. The officials for today's battle were announced last night. They will be two old university men, Quigley and Dahl. COULOX OUTPOINTED. New York. Oct. Wtt Hams of Baltimore outpointed Johnny Coulon of Chicago, banlaimreight tltlcholder. In a tenround bout In Madison Square Garden last night. TYUUS COBB IS CONFIDENT. Detroit Hitting Marvel Expects to Tip .400 Mark Again. Detroit, Oct. finished the American league season with a batting average of .411, Tyrus Cobb predicts that he will beat the .400 mark again next season. "At the beginning of the season," he said, "I declared I did not expect to reach the .400 mark, as I had the year before, considering two straight years too much for any man, but havIing done so again It seems nothing wonderful, and I now believe fully that I will do so again next year." Cobb led Jackson of Cleveland by .015 points, and Speaker of the Red Sox by .029. Also he stole 61 bases. SAINTS OFF FOR Dl'BUQUE. St. Paul, Oct. Ryan and 15 of his St. Thomas gridiron warriors left this morning for Dubuque, Iowa, where they will line up against the St. Joseph team of that place tomorrow afternoon. It will be the first real trip of the year for the Mldwayttes, and they are going with the intention of making a good impression and with the idea that they will be returned the victors when the referee's whistle sounds for the end of the game. Last season marked the first meeting of the two big Catholic colleges and the St. Thomas team won, 52 to 0. This season, however, the St. Joe eleven Is a much better aggregation than that of last year. bases that Cobb does. Milan can field with the best of than any man in the league except Speaker. It is a pity to leave him off the allstars but he happens to he In an organization of rare outfielders. He gets the utility post without a struggle. Hooper of Boston is also firm In the esteem of the umpires, as is Lewis of the same team. John Collins ot he White Sox is a great outfielder and Sain Crawford of the Detroits Is still mighty useful especially with the bat. Panny Murphy of the Athletics was a strong player until incapacitated by accident. WHY NOT BUY THE BEST Dakota Plumbing Heating Distributors for North Dakota and Northern Minnesota for tiie latest and most perfect Lighting System yet known. Namely, "Swaine Improved Gasoline Light I System." Now Is the time to enjoy the best and try this bountiful light, and get an idea of what Modern Lighting System of the Twentieth C'ontry can do. Simple to install and can be concealed like electric or gas, and gives a better and milder light than gas or electric, and It has been tested and recommended by the National Board of Fire Underwriters, and it gives better light at less coat then and other system produced. If Interested write and we will have our salesman call on you. Dakota Plumbing Heating Co. UmM Mt Mu Ctartrtito. N.

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