The Province from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada on January 4, 1917 · 10
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The Province from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada · 10

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Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1917
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10
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THE DAILY PROVINCE. VANCOUVER, BKITTS IT COLUMBIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1917. HO CKE Y FOOTBALL Soldiers Setting Fast Pace in N.H. A. Billiard Tourney May be Cancelled BOXING 10 ENGLISH BILLIARD STARS MAY NOT CLASH THIS YEAR Clfl GOES ON Scarcity of Championship; Material States "Father" it Bob Cliburn. i i With Pari? and Pptr W ! OFPKBS Ti. DARCY AMOINT TO 2S0,000. Counted Out Challengers Hard to Find. u NLKSS some unknown wizards a I the cuo are uncovered in the province within the next two or three weeks, Vancouver English liiliiar fans will probably be deprived of the. feuuire event of the spurt this season, the British Colum- New York, Jan. 4. The total amount of offers mad to Les Daroy, the Australian middleweight, to date, is over $250,000, according to an announcement today b.V Tex Rirkard. The "We Want to Meet Paroy" Club was reinforced today by the addition of Battling Levlnsky, who has Issued a challenge. According to a report from nn authoritative source today, Georges Carpentler will leave France for America within two weeks. He is expected to sail on the French liner Rocham-benu from Bordeaux on January 6. STAGENEXT WEEK Les Darcy Completes Plans for Entry into Vaudeville Game Next Tuesday. DICK IRVIN, FORMER fPEG STAR, SENSATION OF COAST LEAGUE bin English Milliard championship ser- j les, because there 13 a uecnien sr;irci!y of competent playing material In line ! L CHAN L LE to challenge for the title now in the, possession of Jack McMillan of Vic-1 toria. ; Only Tliree in I.ine. j R. H. Cliburn lias made a critical I purvey of the cueists in the province considered eligiLlo to call upon Mc- ! Millan to (let'cnd his title and while he! has been able to locate about five only three of them desire to match theii skill with the champion. They are, Worrall and Boys, Vancouver, and Orimshniv, Victoria. Pettley and Park will not compete this year, according to "Father" Bob, so it looks as though McMillan will be allowed to hold the title for another season at least. Frank IVttJoy Disappoints. Local fans confidently anticipated a visit from Frank Pettley, who is now engaged In the billiard business at Trail. R f hnt eJiHentlv the former Vaneouverlte does not wish to clash the Three-Eye League, who conferred with his rivals again, although It is 1 with the national body In Cincinnati, stated that, he Is playing in brilliant I Tearney expressed the opinion that form, as he has not even taken the 1 the commission would immediately trouble to reply to a note sent by Mr. I take steps to assist the minors. j Cliburn live or six weeks ago with a; Before leaving for their homes yes- i view of ascertaining Ivttloy's opinion j terday Presidents Barrow and Hickey regarding his appeuran :e in the title iof the International League and Amer-event this year. Incidentally Frank's j lean Association, respectively, confer-expenres would have been paid from j red on the arrangements for the In-Trall to Vancouver and return. ter-league series between the two or- 1 lim 17.H r !Ana nntl aiimmA. A t, ... nutiuiici. n lUi II" National Associate Will Assist Leagues, Declares A! Tearney. That the National Baseball Association is prepared to bring about radical changes that will improve conditions in minor league baseball Is the opinion of President Al Tearney of Waiting to Hear from Georges Carpentier Before Signing for Ring Battle. New York, Jan. 4. Les Darcy, the Australian middleweight champion, was In conference with Freeman Bernstein, the theatrical booking agent, during the past two days, and arranged liiial deals tor a venture ia ! vaudeville. He will open his tour i next Tuesday night at Hartford. l Ready to Consider Offers. I E. T. O'Sulllvan, Darcy's manager, says the reported offer by. John J, j Relsler, to have Darcy meet the win-j ner of the coming Welnert-Mlske ! bout, had not been formally made, ille added that larcy would be glad j to consider any offer when delinite : news comes from Paris regarding the coming to this country of Ueorges Carpentler. Waiting for Onrpcntter. Tex Hlckard Bays he has heard nothing in regard to the Oarcy-Car-pentlrr situation. P.lckard hopes to have plans completed this week for a match for Carpentier In this country early in March. Park Is Also Counted Out. J. Park Intimates that he Is unable I to find the necessary time to practice j and is not being figured on, although ; in a pinch it la understood he would j consent to play to round out the entry list. After Larger Entry List. It is to be hoped "Father" Bob will be able to line up enough players to ensure the success of the title series this season as quite a few charities In the city could utilize the money which will be drawn at the gate to advantage. At least 300 would be available after all expenses have been de ducted and this sum would surely help some deserving cause. The management of the affair has promised to summer. A eight-game schedule will be played. Sport Sidelights By A. P. GARVEY 111 TITLE MATCHED Joe Stecher Will Meet Califor-nian in Bout at San Francisco. Frank Patrick Declares Portland Player Is Best Forward Who Ever Came Into Coast League Prexy Has Boost for Marples and Loughlin. "T)ICK IRVIN Is the greatest forward who ever came Into the Pacific Coast League and before the end of the season he will be one of the best players In the country. He's a natural-born goal getter, scores from almost any possible angle, and, what's mora, he puts em where the other fellow doesn't happen to be at the right moment" Frank Patrick, president of the P. C. H. A., delivered himself of this great lioo3t about the former Winnipeg- amateur upon his return yesterday from Seattle where he watched the Buds trim the Mets. 7-4. The coast magnate doesn't break forth with boosts about any playars unless there is some Justification for it. But from what he ihas to say about irvin, md also tiough-Itn and Marples, Portland has picked up three of the coming stars of the puck-chasing tame. Prexy Patrick Is always a trifle dubious about the ability of amft. teurs to make good, at least In one season. But after following Irvln's work for several games and glimpsing hla brilliant play against Seattle the other night, he's singing his praises, and the statement by Patrick that Irvin Is the best forward who ever came Into this league should be worth something. The lengue boss knows hockey and knows a player when he glimpses one. Resides offerl'iir the opinion that Irvin Is proving the sensation of Hie season and that he has won for himself a permanent berth In the ranks of professional bockeyists, Prexy Patrick also handed a few bouquets to Stun. Marples and Clem Ixnighliri. team-mates of Irvln's. and also from Winnipeg. He predicts a rosy future for the former and believes that under the coaching he Is receiving from "Moose" Johnson. Loug-hlln will develop into a defence man of no mean ability. p ! V, tXE.n i,oii.nr.iv dick ikvi.v BILL FILES CHALLENGE Weeks Heady to Iot S2500 for Bout With Dnivy. Cincinnati, Jan. 4. Silly Weeks, claimant of the Canadian middleweight championship, Is among a score of well-known lip-poun'ers scrambling for a match wilh Les Darcy, the Australian middleweight. Weeks is prepared to po3t $2300 to land a match. nor key Matches at 'Peg. The hockev lid was pried off In Winnipeg for the season last night with the opening game in the newly ANDREWS AFTER BOUTS Milwaukee Promoter Off for Gotham to Sign Parcy. Chicago, Jan. 4. Thomas S. An-d-ews of Milwaukee left here for New York yesterday In an effort to arrange a ten-round contest between Lea Darcy, the Australian middleweight, and Jeff Smith, to be decided In Milwaukee next month. Andrews also hopes to arrange a match between Freddie Welsh, the lightweight champion, and Ritchie Mitchell, a Milwaukee lightweight, for January 18. SHOULD OPEN DOCKS TO ALL ATHLETES? CHOULD the bars be let down on all athletes, professionals and near professionals after the war, and every man athletically inclined be given an opportunity to start afresh as a slmon pure, with the object of reconstructing amateur athletics In Canada and building lln n fitronc nrrn tl,,n : make a definite announcement before i The Idea would not be to Include pro-! the end of the month but f more chal- feSsional hockey plavers or others lengers capable of extendins the who make a busnps ou"t of pport, an(, champion are not In line then there intend to 8tkk wlt it b t m' " 1. nnaliii-.lir r, rt g.anna f i r a .nrla. thiol, . . ' , ruo 1 - ""- Draco nunrtretls of former amateur boxers, baseballers, footballers and lacrosse players who have taken something on the side when times were good, and who are willing to follow , ,the straight and narrow path In fn- :ture. Would It bo compatible with ! amateur interests to institute km -li an unaertaklng? The Union Canadian team defeated Ad Pantei and Jos Stecher will , ran7 ? lo 4 a 1J,r """" , - , ,, i tion of hockey, wrestle for the heavyweight wrestling Tne Winnipeg Tatriotlc League title at Ban Francisco on February 22, 'opens tonight with the Victorias play-according to Frank Schuler, who is;'iS the 223rd Battalion. staging bouts In the California metropolis. The match will go two hours and a ha';f to a decision, as did the Lewis-Pantel combat last night which resulted In a draw. Stecher, It was stated, had been guaranteed $2500 and his transportation expenses. Before meeting Steehor, Pantel will wrestle with Constantlne Roumanoff. They will meet January 16. Two Junior Alliance matches are formed Winnipeg and District league. I scheduled for Saturday afternoon. I'entral Lnitcd will clash with Cedar Cottage at the Powell street grounds, while the "2nd Seaforth Cadets will journey to New Westminster, where they will play the D. C. II. S. at In Hockey Circles NEWS AND VIEWS TO Moody Square. VANCOUVER BOXERS Sl(iN FOR MATCHES. A quartetta of Vancouver boxers, all of them formerly well known when amateur boxing thrived at the Vancouver A. C. loft last night for Seattle, tho party including Oeorge Rosa, Bert Hughe3, Harry Anderson and Len Holli-day. They have all signed up for bouts In Seattle next Tuesday snight, and will start for the Kast under the leadership of Frank l'urcell. The boys liavo been doing some light training during their visit to the city, and expect to make a clean-up on their eastern tour. TMinn ifim-rimf m HHIHIH ! ROW FOR SOLDIERS OISCUSS PLANS FOR International and American Association Series Is Assured. Chicago, Jan. 4. Possibility of an inter-league series between the International League and the American Association looms large today as a result of a conference in Cincinnati yesterday between the presidents of tho two leagues. Details of the arrangements probably will be considered at the meeting of the International League, which President lud-waid Harrow announced will be held in New York within ten days or two weeks. Possible transfer of Topeka franchise of the Western League to Pueblo, Col., was the subject of a conference in Lincoln, Neb., between John Savage, owner of Kansas City club, and 1,'rcsident '.elnung of the league. Savage said he was awaiting action from the commercial bodies in Puoblo before making the transfer, and that if Topeka wished to retain the club he was willing to sell, but unwilling to remain there himself. 228th Battalion Hockeylsts Blank Torontos in N. H. A. Fixture in Queen City. Canadiens and Ottawa Returned Winners Over Quebec and Wanderer Teams. H. A, Hlandlng. Goals vr. h. v. a. r;. 228th Tlntttillon ... S 0 24 '11 1.001) Toronto 1! 1 15 10 .6i7 Ottawa a 1 24 15 .667 ubo. 1 2 IS 14 .3M Canadians 1 3 1 .,',51 Wanderers 0 3 10 87 .000 tho tho Pitched First No-lilt Game. Reindeer A. Wolters. 40 years ago a widely known baseball pitcher, died at hl.s home in Newark, N. J.. at the age of "1 years. He is said to have been the first pitcher to shut out a team without a hit, setting that record In a game with Chicago on July 16, 1870. Soldiers Blank Toronto. Outlucklng their opponents, !28th Battalion team defeated Torontos in last night's N. H. A. fixture In the Queen City, winning by a score of 4-0. It was the third straight victory for the khaki-clad players. In the other fixtures In the East th Canadiens came back after losing their first two matches and downed Quebec In the Ancient City by a scorn of 4-2, while tho Ottawa Senators beat Wanderers 10-5. "News" Lalontlc Stnrs. Torontos had the. lest of the play with the soldiers In the first two periods but failed to score. Prodgers, Duncan and Arbour scored for tho league dealers. Lalonde and Cor-beau starred for Canadiens in Quebec. A lot of rough play marred the Wanderer-Ottawa clash. Sprague Cleg-horn knocked out Frank Nighbor and then put Gerard hors de combat In a collision. Ottawa outplayed the home team at all stages. KILTIES ARE WINNERS Defeat Engineers in Football Match, Four to One. ' Ey a score of four goals to one thi 231st Battalion soccer team defeated the Canadian Field Engineers at North Vancouver yesterday. The game was keenly contested and was witnessed by a large and enthusiastic crowd of fans. The bands of the 213st Battalion were in attendance and rendered some stin. ring airs. fl International League's Birthday. This Is the thirty-third birthday of the International League, which was launched as the Eastern Association at a meeting held In Philadelphia on' January 4, 1S84. It was known as the : Eastern Association three seasons, but I In 1887 the name was changed to In- ternatlonal Association. In lt91 the ; WOELD CREATE MORE old name was restored, but was ivtfrest iv atiii i-"rir changed to Eastern League In 1892. u;-l A1IILL1ICS. retained that title until 1912, when lt.'J'HE Question came up recently dur-became 'the International League. j Ing a discussion on the best means to employ ln reviving interest eterun Writer Dies. in amateur athletics after the war. A Alexander M. Glllam, for more than few favored the suggestion, others ex-twentv-flve vears snortinir editor of ' pressed a contrarv vlnw wii... ,i the Philadelphia Record, and a sport- you think? In our humble opinion! the Portland manager. Is on the road elation. ing writer of national reputation, died the officials of amateur affairs In the ! to recovery. Ed. is popular ln every fmoher. Hartford. Conn Pierre Ixr yesterday at his home in Philadelphia. ; Dominion would be making a step inhaml't out this way and everyone Is Ward, New York; Edward Moultnn, He had been ill with pneumonia for a. the right direction if they gave the ! Pulling for a rapid and complete re- Worcester. Mass.: John Early, Nash- week, and was about fifty-five years matter serious attention. They will covery for the leader of tho coast vme Tenn., and E. W. Swisher, old. ladmlt that somo boxers, a few In- i champions. 'rnlumhia National and American Associations Will Revise the Racing Code. Representatives of the National and , American Trotting Association are In Pome dav a few Pacific Coast i Columbus. O.. and before, hockey players who find it difficult to adjournment is taken will have revis- , curb their tempers are poing to real- od rules of racing harness horses so ine that Mickey ion Is boss during the th t h d h nlform, An course of a game. It may cost them ; , ... much enforced rest and a few shekels i attempt will be made to have the laws but they'll find out sooner or later 'made mandatory on all tracks that that it is better to heed Mickey's ad- j are members of the controlling or-1 vice. I ganizations. I j John C. Weltv of Canton, Ohio, Is 1 It is clieeiin'? news to Pacific Coast 'presiding over the Joint conference hockey fans to learn that Ed. Savage, no is president i.f the National Asso- i Other delegates are W. H. crosse players, an odd bafcbnll man or two, and some hockeylsts have nt one time or another In their career, violated the amateur code liv arrant Ing money for their servl-es.'but have "business again this season never made a business om r,t it onH or piayers nave receiveo. would, perhaps, prefer to return to i migrate and will prohiuhly accept nmateur competition If Should Insure Hands. Benny Leonard estimates that a torn ligament in one of his valuable hands is causing a loss to him of $1000 a week, which Is the sum he earns when In good condition. Ijeonarfl Hi)iH-Ht- to h behind the times, l amous pianists, billiard play-; "lnuy "Tas airorneti tnem to do so. era and other geniuses have their, They must admit that by keeping hands Insured, and there Is apparently ! them out they are not building up no good reason why Leonard should . -athletics, hut that by reinstating them , . : 1 W. P. IJams of Terre Haute. Hid , Tho Boundary League, the stamp- 'pr(,sriVnt. headed the American's Ing ground for near-professionals and delegation, w. n. Knight, Chicago; former slmon-pures. Is going to do ,T omoinnerr. ir0n Mountain. A number Mo r . Tipton. Lexington. Ky.; K. The J. Ctirtin. Decorah, Iowa, and George ,i. c:,,t-t ti trf I,. 1,4 111 nltin nr.. the oppor- ! "aseball leagues of the country have ' " " " " "' '""'o yio : Nothins radical In new legislation is Boundary League serves a similar i ,, ,',Zi lzatlon. not insure his against Injury. V. K. Andrew, one of the warmest supporter the New Westminster lacrosse team ever had. and who Is now on duty overseas, sends Tuletlde greetings from the trenches. elb ffciHi Sobacec $6.50 Sweater Coats For $3.75 at Lis'e Fraser's This Is one of tho best sweaters you i ever saw. The yarn is pure wool, extra heavy and strong, shaker knitted. It will wear "like Iron" and wash as often as you like. Several seasons of gooi hard service will it stand. You'll Hh the way It fits, too. The chief reason for this low price now Is that It would have to be done anyhow later in the season and it Is better to cut the price nov so you ?an "et the service from them this icason. They are In the window tonight LISLE C. FRASER apnrflasr Qw est GiiAisvnxE street. they will be creating more interest ln athletics. These athletes, and there are hundreds, some now nt the front. and others at home, would no doubt i be willing to swear to affidavits that they have no intention of competing further In professional sport, and that they In all seriousness would welcome a chance to regain their ama. teur Btntus. CO-OPETt TIOX NECESSARY TIHMH'OIIOLT DOMINION. THE rank and file of the A. A. U. of C. and Its subsidiary branches are shattered today as tho result of the war; there Is no head nor tall to the amateur situation, and probably no attempt will be made to adjust matters until after the war. Then, why not a general reorganization We want the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada to have a ranking second to , no other governing body In the world. and this ranking can only be obtaln-jed by whole-hearted action on the j pnrt of the amnteur officials of the i various provinces together with the heads of the A. A. U. of 0. Whether it would be right, and we think it would, to reinstate all those athletes seeding reinstatement, could be determined by the representatives of tho A. A. U. of C. In the various provinces. It should be a national wide matter. It shnuM he the desire of everv offi cial to assist in the reorganization of nmateur athletics. A constructive polirv Is necessary, however, and Im mediate action desirable. If there Is ro-operatlon the object will be attained. If the officials in various provinces give more time and attention to this work and less time to fault-finding with something that dos not concern them, amateur athletics will some day in the near future thrive throughout Canada, BURNS BOWLERS WIN May Go to Mnjorn. Tiennle Rrief, who has had a few try-outs ln fast company, seems to he ptill working hard for a chsnce ' to land in the big leagues. This past season Bennle led the Pacific Const league in long-distance swatting. He has been booked at different times by the Browns and the White Sox, and though he never "ulte made the pace he hope to lai.d vet. Lost season he poled out trdrty-thre homers. If the owners make any more changes in money distribution, major leaeue ball clubs will plav to keep out of world's series. TTudson'g Bay Quintette Letigue Series. In Tf "Moose" Johnson, the Portland veteran, maintains his present pate it , rtefent will be necessary for the opposing j teams to employ tanks to stop him. I The "Moose" doesn't stop for mere i n'Ur. n-r m in fore int titirht human be!ns. j tfc Con J(mes wh(m Tommy Dunderdale, who started i league and match games were rolled. the season ln a pugnacious mood, may have worked himself out of a regular berth In Portland. It begins to look as If Dick Irvin. the former Winn . eg amateur star, will take Tommy's place. Dunderdale is good enough for any conany if he attends strictly to nncKey out trying to emulate the feats of Hitting Ball and other great Indian chief tnlns In wielding a tomahawk will not get him anything. Two former Pacific Coast players are Starring In the National Hockey Association this season. Eddie Oat-man la the mainstay of the 22sth Battalion team, while Frank Nighbor, the most successful hook checker in the puck chasing business, is doing great work for the Ottawa Senators. The P. Burns quintette won their league fixture from the Hudson's Kay. Robertson's stars spotted the Maple Leaf9 2 50 pins In a match game and won without much effort. Scores: Commercial League, Division L Hutoon'i BT Tl. P. Burn. Tl. Smith 4M Muroh BS1 Next week will witness the raising of the curtain on the city amateur race. The players have been drilling bard for weeks and they should be !n prime condition for the championship series. Alma Mr lnnnn Warren .. Jervls .... 4M 61 J93 Smith 422 PtroutMl 497 Ferguson 610 Illaln 478 8267 Commrrrlo l.eniw. E4I3 nivfelrm 3, Brown Broa. Tl. Padmlntcn .... S75 Brown 401 MtitUifwa ...... 42 flow 652 Mulr 387 Pennant Co. TV J nraa.ton ... 492 Plow. S'5 Martin 605 H nran.ton ... 4 IS Roaa 479 2157 aprnrer. Hours Iieai-u. 267 Clark's team Tl Fleming 115 M'.MIeton J51 Morrla 323 Mirff.ta 412 Clark 495 Maple Herring Sleera . Krlth 1686 Mulrll Laf Tl. 4C3 416 Pete Muldoon, Keattlo's handsome managpr. Is making good as a manager. Pete started as trainer for the New Westminster champions of 1912, later golnir to Spattle as a manaeer and la now enjoying his second term i h-.,yL'"""" ii'l as pilot of thi Seattle Metropolitans, j smith 47u reie s men may not win a llag but the other clubs will know they've been in a battle after they finish with the speed boys from Puget Sound. Of the four managers in the Coast League. Frank and Lester Patrick are tho only ones playing the gamo. E. II. Savage of the Portland septet, and Pete Muldoon of tho Metropolitans lead their teams from the side lines, but both Patricks boss their outfits from the thick of the fray. In this respect their Job Is doubly hard, for a manager In hockey Is required to think faster than In any other sport, as the action is faster. 8130 Hea.th'a team Tl. rajton 426 C'hrletpoher ... 42fS 'rlerle ,3ft 1 Nemo 2H7 Yt'DiHm 4C2 1982 Game. nohertnon't Tl. Mcrheraoa 636 Vxumvan si5 Morrlaou 5Ji fmlth E4t Koeun. 4u7 E7H 27th ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE We have placed on sale a number of odd lines in all departments which are exceptional values considering the condition of the market today. Amongst the lot are a number of broken lines in NAVY CHEVIOT AND SERGE SUITS They are the old values, the old reliable dyes. Any one of them worth $5.00 more per suit than the regular marked price. As we can not repeat those numbers, we wish to clear them out. They are "20th Century Brand." Regular $25.00; now Eegulnr now . $28.00; $19.75 $22.75 Regular $80.00; now Regular $35.00; now $24.75 $28.75 A number of odd lines in Fancy Worsted and Tweeds, medium and dark shades. About 150 in all, at the following great reductions: Regular now , $25.00; Regular $28.00; now $18.75 $19.75 Regular $32.50; now Regular $35.00; now , $23.75 $25.75 Regular $80.00; now $21.75 $ 14 .75 A Special Line of Men's Suits-Great Value Two or Three Lines of Young Men's Overcoats. Special PlKiirlnjr How They'll Draw. New York National league Club Is going to build a new grandstand at !ts training park In Rlnrlln, in preparation for tho crowds expected to so tho exhibition games in th gprine with the Detroit Titers. Today in Pugilistic Annals. Joe Wormald won the championship of Kngtand fifty-two years ago today by defeating Andrew Marsden In a contest for 2u00 and the belt at llorley. Eng. Joe turned the trick in eighteen rounds. Jem Mace was then In retirement, but he soon returned to the ring and reclaimed the championship, Wormald In the meantime having relinquished the English honor and come to America. On this side Wormald was matched with Ned O'Baldwin, a giant Irishman almost as big as Willard, and the ring was pitched in a village near Boston In the fall of '6S. The police stopped the battle before it had fairly started. Wormald then opened a sporting resort and taught boxing In Montreal, after-wards gnlr, to Quebeo, where he went iautaos aad sou a died. UNDERWEAR Wool TTtiflerr- $6.50 $1.00 NEGLIGEE SHIRTS 95c line of Combination Silk and wear; regular $9.00 per suit; now A lot of Union Cashmere Hose; regular S5c; 5 pairs for Spertal line of Men's Neckwear: regular 60c; S for Negligee Shirts Odd lines; were up to $1.50; now , MEN'S NECKWEAR $1.00 FANCY VESTS $2.50 $1.00 An odd line of Fancy Vests; up to $6.60; now were Also a line of Blue and Black Vests at Boys' Department BOYS' SUITS Pale of odd lines ln Boys' Suits 6tlll continues. Sizes 28 to 8; up to $5.00; now $3.75 Sizes 29 to 33; up to $7.50; now...... $5.00 OIL CLOTHING Seasonable reductions In Oil Clothing. All broken lines reduced. Sizes from 22 to 36. Were 13.25 to $4.75; CHILDREN'S HATS Velvet, plush and tweed, at 20 per cent, reduction. 21 to 42 $4.00; now . . . OIL CAPES Inches In length. Were $:.0f $1.65 t0 $3.35 to now $1.85 10 $3.95 A few odd White Capes, small sizes, half price. Ladies' and Misses' Kulncoats at greatly reduced- prices. Clubb & Stewart Limited Tel. Sey. 702 309 to 315 Hastings St. West

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