Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The evening times. (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, August 05, 1895, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
-t i.,rt ,ri "-' -V'--' --Ti-HS
T -: THE TIMEa,,MOyDAyJLTJ6TTST.5 .,1895.
wi 1 M "
-I - 1 .. ! , , ,., . , , .,.. . .hi. II . - I
As the season wanes hot
weather goods takes a drop.
Plenty of hot weather ahead,
though. Enough to more
than get your money back
in service. We would rather
have you carry them over
next season than ourselves!
$5 Striped Flannel Trous
$5 Striped Flannel Coats,
$10 Striped Flannel Suits,
$13 White Serge-Suits, $8.
White Duck Pants for $1.
315 7th St.
The luck we are having
with the improved "TAP
PAN SPECIAL" is won
derful. Our customers are
' f - f
more than delighted
the easy" way it runs the
fine appearance it makes
the lowness of the price;
Really $60 does seem a ri
diculous price for a high
grade wheel such as this
"TAPPAN SPECIAL" is,
but then you don't have to
pay a cent for the name.
That's what makes some
This store Is doing a remarkable
business this year la nortIng- tuods.
Iluilt It up by giving you strong values
M. A. TAPPAN, "Supplies.
1013 Pennsylvania Ave.
WE HAVE BEEN AFRAID
for the past three months,
because the demand was
greater than the output of
"We have now caught up
to orders, and can make
prompt delivery of regular
It has paid our custom
. ers to wait. COLUM
BIAS have always been
the best in the market, but
this year we have the
BEST COLUMBIAS ever
"We invite critical com
parison. Count the Co
lumbias on the street, and
you will appreciate the
DISTRICT CYCLE CO.,
452 Penn. Ave. N. "W.
f Noonday lunch is patron-
ized by the leading busi
f ness men of the city. Im
ported beer on draught, m
I Everything first-class. I
ported oeer on araugni.
1343 Pa. Ave. N. W.
11 E TOOK A SHAMPOO.
And, Under tbe Circumstances, Was
Particularly WIbo in Doing So.
Barber "Poor Jim has been sent lo a
Tictlm (in chair) "Who's Jim?"
Barber "Jim Is my twin brother, sir.
Had long been broodin over the hard times,
and I suppose he finally got crazy."
Victim "Hum! Not unlikely."
Barber "Yes; he and mo has worked
side by side for j ears, and we were so alike
you couldn't tell each otber apart. We
both brooded a good deal, too. No money
in this business now."
Victim "What's the reason?"
Barber "Prices too low. Unless a cus
tomer takes a shampoo or something it
doesn't pay to shave or haircut. Poor Jlml
I caught him trying to cut a customer's
throat because be refused a shampoo, so
I bad to have the poor fellow locked up.
Hakes' mo .very melancholy. Sometimes
1 feel sorry I didn't let him slash all be
wanted to. I might have saved bis reason,
Victim "Y-e-s, please."
THE BRITANNIA A WINNER
Shows a Glean Pair of Heels to the
A Great Fifty aulas)
rt- . -
Niagara Wliia TVlttat aS JMfart
ill the Twenty-Hater JRac.
Cowes, Aug. 5 The Cowet yacht week
ocpned to-day with tbe regatta or the
Royal London Tacht Club. The- weather
was cloudy, but there was a whole sail
southwesterly breeze, which, gave promise
Tr a flue day's sport. I
In the twenty-rater dais there were
seven yacht that came to the Hue In racing
trim. The Inyonl was the only one ot this
class that did not start.
At 10 o'clock the signal for the sbtart or
the big cutters was given. The Britan
nia and Hester bad been maneuvering for
position, and the formir bad slightly the
better or It. She went across the line at
10 00-40, followed seven seconds later by
the Hester. The Britannia had the weath
The Britannia commenced to gain as soon
as she was fairly across" the line, and
passed Egypt Point, going feast for the
Lepe buoy, at 10'48 25.
The Britannia continued to, get further
and further ahead blic nMbdjed the Lcpe
buoy and made rapidly for the Warner
lightship, which she turned at 11:42 02.
The Hister rounded the lightship at 11:
50:31, 8 minutes and 29 seconds behind
Tbe Britannia continued to increase her
advantage and reached the finish of the
- Crt - routid at 12 20:32. 1
The Heter finished the first roun dat
. m, luurieeu uiiouies ana liny sec
onds behind. At this rate ot sailing it
was a certainty that the Britannia would
win by a safe margin over tbe time allow
ance s lie gave the Hester.
At 2 o'clock, the Britannia Imd a lead
of nineteen minutes over the Hester, and
was easny rnaxiug good tne lime she al
lowed tbe latter.
At 10 SO the signal was given for tbe
start ot the twenty-raters.
The Eucbalrs gave up the race soon
after getting away, and this practically
left tbe Niagara a sure winner, barring
Tbe race soon dwindled to a contest
between the Niagara and the Audrey, all
tbe other small raters having dra wo out.
Tho Niagara finished at 2 52:80, and
tbe Audrey at 3 06 02, the former thai
TItACK AND STABLE.
To day the summer trotting and pacing
meeting "begins at Terre Haute. Nearly
all of the speediest of trotters and pacers
of the present earned their greatest honors
over the Terre Haute course. Here. Sep
tember 23. 1892, Nancy Hanks
shaved four and one-quarter seconds
from Sunol's 2 08 1-4, and established
her famous record of 2.04. Here, on the
following day, September 29, Mascot re
duced the pacing record to 2 04, and it was
hero that Robert J. paced his wonderful
mile In 2 01 1-2 last year. Here, also,
John It. Gentry made his mark of 2:03 3-4,
and Allx equaled Nancy Hunkes mark,
though she got the world's trotting rec
ord, 2 03 3-4, at Galesburg; but it was
at Terre Haute that she went the best
three heats ever trotted In a raco 2 06,
2.0G 1-4 and 2 05 1-4. It was at Terre
Haute that Fantasy won tho world's rec
ord for 3-year old trotters. 2.06. Here,
too. In 1893, Greenlandcr tookjptBO,
world's record for trotting two tniles?.
4 32. There are about 250 horses ie-.,
tered for the events that begin loniay.
It is not, however, expected that world's
records will bo beaten unless 11 Is done In
the ago classes, for the acknowledged
champions are all engaged In the grand
circuit at present. It has been at the
fall meetings ot the Terre Haute folks
that nearly all ot the record smashing has
One of AugustBelmonl's recent purchases,
Kecnan, has gone lame, and it is believed
will not be able to face the starter again
for a considerable length of time. Just
what is the matter Tlih the horse no one
seems to know. This is the second runner
that a long price has been paid for this
year, that has hardly changed hands before
he has gone wrong. Mr. Belmont paid $18,
800 for Kcenan. The" Flolschmanns paid
Byron McClellan $25,000 for Halma about
six weeks ago unima was lookca upon
as belnff almost invincible when the Fleisch-
mannsgothlm. He was beaten by Free Ad
vice In the very first race In which he
was started by his new owners, ana nas
been laid up ever since.
HACES AT SARATOGA.
Small Crowd and Poor Sport Marked
Baratoga, N. Y., Aug. B. An audience
about 300 witnessed an exceptionally
good card of events on the Baratoga track
to-day. Tho weather was fine and track
After being twenty minutes at the post
tbe horses got off in a very straggling
manner. reconlo was left at the post.
Taffeta led, with Slnolna second. The
former soon fell back, and at the three
quarter post the latter took the lead and
held It to tbe finish, winning by three
lengths over La Galhcnnl, second two
lengths ahead of Amazement, third; time
Second race, for 3-year- olds, value
$375. Starters were: Halfllng, 10 to 1,
Perkins, 6 to 1; Too Much Johnson, 1G5,
Griffin, 4 to 5; Anisette, 110, A. Clayton,
6 to 1; Neadab 110. F. Kelly. 02 to 1;
Cherry Stone, 108, McClain. 20 to 1.
Halfllng got away first when the flag
fell, and allowed Too Much Johnson to
take the lead on the turn, which he beld
to the seven-eighths post, when Anizette,
who got away second, went to the front
and won hands down by a length. Too
lengths ahead of Cherry Stone. Time,
IT BIT ONE MAN.
Supposed Babtd Dos Killed After
Creatine a Scare.
Charles Saeuberllch , the twelve-year-old
son of a huckster nt tho O Street Market,
was bitten about 5 o'clock this morning
near tbe market by a dor supposed to be
mad. He was removed to the Emergency
Hospital in tbe police ambulance and the
wound dressed, but as the father was still
anxious about him be was afterwards taken
to Freedman's Hospital, where bo will be
held twenty-four hours to determine wheth
er or not the dog was mad.
Charles Horton. a milkman, was bitten
by the some doe a-short while afterward.
and tbe animal was finally killed in Irons-
of No. 1G38 Eighth street northeast.
Mr. Horton'x injury Is not thought to be
Just Think of It.
among tbem are some that hare been marked
' HOtoiOO, but ther..rausj all go. What la our
lose Is your gain, so grasp tbe opportunity while you hare the caaace. We bare some lots left
which we will sell as low as fS each, but
Your Choice of Any Lot, $40.
Small Payment Down, tl Weekly. 10 Per Cent OB for Cash. XO SWAMPS. NO MALARIA,
but PUKE Alii, l'UKE WATEK, PIIFECT DltAINAOi: is what you get at beautiful
and occupied, fire more bouses and a
church In course of construction. Contracts out for several more bouses. People buy to-day and
build to-morrow. Buy now while you bare tbe chance. Don't put it off any longer, liake up
your mind to3ay to go out and look at this desirable property.
Trains leare dally at 11.40 a. m., 4.30 and 6 p. m.
Circulars and tickets at our office or from our azents at Ponna. R. It. Depot, Sixth and B
Streets N. W.
. C. BRYAN,
1413 New York Ave.
IS SELLING HIS
DAMAGED BY WATER AT THE
- LATE FIRE;
At GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
grata the feet
OWSEnS AilE SIIT.
Not Trillins to Mnko a Try at Maud
S ' Hecord.
.Although the offer ot C. W. Williams
id trive SB. 000 to tbe trotting, horse
tkat will go over nis iraujc at uiucbuurg
"to a liigh-whecl sulky in the time made
by Maud S., 2 08 3-1, has stood tor 'necks,
not one entry has been registered up to
this time to try for the money.
This is as much as is offered fcr any
free-for-all trot or pace this year, and It
seems strange tbat no one is willing to
make an effort to get it. It looks as though
the calm made by some horsemen tbat
Maud H. was the greatest trotter of them
all, notwithstanding the phenomenal tlmo
for tbe mile made by Nancy Hanks, Allx,
Directum, Fantasy and Azote, since ber
performance ten years ago. Is not disbe
lieved by the owners of these speedy horses.
It is natural to suppose that such enthusi
astic owners of trotters as Cicero J. Hamlin
and Monroe Salisbury, if they are really
of that mind, ought to be willing to demon
strate what they hold that newer and
better methods ot breeding and develop
ment have increased speed to a marvelous
degree, and tbat the surprising and almost
inciedlble performances of the trotters of
the present are not solely due to mechanical
and track Improvements.
TVITH THE WIIEE1VMEK.
The Canadian "Wheelmen's Association
will begin its circuit meetings on the 24th
of this month. Many riders from the Uni
ted States, who are under the control of
tba League of 'American Wheelmen, will
tate part in tbem. All ot the prizes are
to bo unset diamonds. '
The professional bicycle riders, John
son, Banger, Tyler and O'Connor, bavo
cantered away with something like $10,
000, blng bung up by tbe Saginaw, Detroit
and Cleveland trotting horse people. This
week about $0,000 more will fall to them
at Buffalo, and their season's picking has
hardly begun at that. The virtuous spasm
tbat bit Chairman Gideon and inspired him
lo fire these gentlemen out of tbe League
or American Wheelmen was about the luck
iest tblng tbat ever struck them.
In tbe one-mile scratch professional invi
tation race at Manhattan Beach Saturday
Instead of using pacers as an incentive to
speed prizes were offered for the men
reaching the quarter, half, and three-quarter
marks first. Starbuck got two of the
prizes, Fftrter one, and Tyler wontbo
race. The lime was 2 25 2-5.
Bob Fltzslmmons will ride an exhibition
at tho Tioga bicycle meeting to-night. To
such proflcteocy bni Fltzslmmons brought
bis blcyclo riding that be feels able to
raco with tbe best professionals, and be
can rido a mile "within a tew seconds of
Thousands of Dsid.Frsh.
New York. Aug. 5. A Caledonia, N. T.,
special says: Mortality among the fish and
spawn at tbe State hatchery here has been,
disastrous to the institution. About 30,
000 brook tmut bave died, 20,000' Cali
fornia trout, 20,000 brown trout, 800 take
trout, weighing from twelve to twenty
pounds. Besides these, 50,000 brook treat
fry have died, 30,000 brown and brook
trout yearlings, and 500 California year;
lings. This remarkable mortality is o-;
tributcd to low water and to the" Jr'JJ'
water from a mill pond int.; fiSKr
Lots $25 Each.
If you are looiW for bargains In Choice
Homo Site now is thi? Tims to map them up;
for to-day we am offering you tho cfaanco of a
llfottmo ltealisiDff how costly adTortlstnff Is.
we bars concluded to close tho balance of the
lota out at Tuxedo at a sacrifice, thereby rar
ins large adTertlslnc bills during tbe coming
month. There' are about GO choice lots left;
100 Feet Above Washington
Situated on tba main stem of the lenn
sylvanla Itallroad, In Prince Georse
County, MiL, within a few minutes' ride
of the city, and about one-quarter ot a
mile from the District line, with station
on the crouada. Commutatloa fare. 6
cents. Five bouses alroadr comnleted
G3 F St. IN. W.
based ii "FAIBNESS." Particularly 10 of PEICE.
"IAK0L0I6" SHOES are sold with a very mall
margin of profit smaller, we know, than is usual.
They're sold to suit the,QMJeiK-jettliey're fit;' to
or Unesns. '
THE MOUNTAIN' CLIMBERS.
Messages From-Jcbcm Tirougnt to
Tncoma by Homing Fijtcoiui.
San Francisco, Aug. 0. A special from
Tacoma, Wash., Wys "Homing pigeons,
which bad been sent out with mountain
climbers, returned yesterday afternoon
with messages stating that Fred It. Cow
den, H. J. Fires, E. A. Llln, Will. Love,
Walter M. Bosworth and Fred Evans,
nearly all experienced mountain climbers,
had been badly frozen in attempting to
reach the summit ot Mount Tacoma. The
messages state that the wind is blowing a
gale. Pigeons were released at the height
of 12,000 feet at a point known as the
"Camp of the Clouds." Love is reported
incapacitated, but Bosworth, who has
climbed to tbe summit repeatedly, bad
at tbe hour the messages were attached
to the birds 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon-
persisted in crawling to the tip in order
mat um, a local photographer, might
make photographs of the crater for the
pu rposeotcomparing them with others made
lost season, In order to see If any changes
have taken place In tbe summit as a result
of" the reported eruptions."
Manager will Bring Tbem to America
New. York, Aug. 5. Charles P. Miller,
the manager of the Chicago branch of the
Brunswick Billiard Company, is on his
way to Paris with tbe avowed mission of
.negotiating, if 'possible, with French bil
liard stars of tbe first rank to take part
in the International billiard tournaments
in this city, Cblcago, Boston, and Cincin
nati during the coming winter.
Mr. Miller, In an interview before bis de
parture, said explicitly that he was going
to Fans to talk .matters over with the
Entries aUYlexantier Island.
First race Maidens; onc-balt mile; sell
ing. Crown and Clair W., 110 each; Clus
terbrook. Roland ToIIock, Hlmyaric and
Prosper, 107 each; Fantine, Countess,
Carrie and Indian Girl, 105 each.
Second race Six and one-half furlongs.
Fadre, Headlight, Clam Bell, Lento, Har
lem, Hazel, Odd Socks, Ninety-seven,
Commodore Rougban, Tioga and Farvenue,
106 each Blzar;re, Young Magenta, Rufus
and Renaissance. 99 each.
Third race Fiver furlongs. Key West,
112; Jersey, Forest and Grampian, 107
each; Windgale, 105; Misery, Craftsman,
Traitor, Argyle III, Morrlssey and Tam
many Hall, 102 each; Mary B., Elmstone
and Saginaw, 92 ench.
Fourth race One mile; selling. Oporto,
107; Billy Boy, 1$ti; Detroit, J01; Paris
and Tribute, 99 each.
" Firth race 2-arar-olds; one-bait mile.
Tyro, 118; Baccafat,-! Shaole and Wat,
115 each; Little RalrJn,- 106; Rapids and
Monolith, 103 each.
Sixth race SlxintPahaIffurlongs.Fagln,
107; Dart, 104; BrOtfeton, 94; Finnwater,
Monkey. (Dub Election,
At the semi-annual meet,g 0f the Mon
Jcey Club the fonowffc-f fleers were elect
ed: Charlt- Auftnthie, 'president; J. F.
8ftran. vice president; H. S. HlUon,
'secretary; Robert Chase, treasurer; Will
iam Horsey, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. O'Mera,
'Mr. Sprosser and Mr. Sweeney, were elect-
WITH. THE BALL CLUBS. -
Dumpling McMabon Is himself again.
Tho Senators were the first to feel the
powerof his mighty arm.,
Von der Abe's $15,000 -beauty took
Kissinger's place in tbe box bi tbe game
with Anson's men on Saturday to stop
tbe slaughter that bad set in, and In seven
innings after tbat he beld the colts down
to two runs. Tbe two, however, added to
four knocked nut of bis predecessor, were
more than enough to via the game, for
tbe urowns dldn t get any.
Three shut-outs were marked up in the
big league games on Saturday tbe Sen
ators, tbe Bone liniwns and tbe Red Legs
, being tbe unfortunates.
Tbe attendance at tbe big league games
on Satunlay rooted up more than 41,000.
Tbe largest crowd or tbe day was tbat
at tbe game bitween the Bridegrooms
and Giants at Brooklyn. Thirteen thou
sand people witnessed that one-sided af
fair. At Baltimore, where tbe Senators
and Orioles put up one nf the very best
games or bull placed this season, tbe crowd
The Kentucky Colonels seem bent on mak
ing trouble for tbe Senators and Von der
Abe's men. Five straight games is better
than any of the other iluba did last week,
and jesterday they started In by winning
the first game for this week.
If Big Bill Joyce keeps to tbe gait he
has struck recently tbere won't be much
show for bis spending any part of this
season with tbe Colonels. Big Bill is do
ing bimseir proud these days, and is a
tower of strength to tbe Senators.
Tbe Pioneers, in a gaiue Saturday, de
feated the Western Stars 49 to 8. Nail,
Bennerd. and Gray, In battery work,
won the honors. Nail striking out fifteen
men. The Pioneers would like to hear
from teams whose members are not over
18 years old. Challenges can be addressed
to Joseph Moore, No. 2007 Seventh street
Hoffer In to do the pitching for the Ori
oles to-day at least, that Is the news from
Baltimore. This young man bas won six
teen ot twenty-one games he has pitched for
his dub. It will be a lively contest, no
doubt, that McMabon will put up to eclipse
him in work from tbis time on.
Mercer and Boyd will pitch for the Sena
tors this afternoon. Mercer put up a good
gome against tbe Giants tbe other day,
and beat tbem. If he goes into tbe box to
day and plucks tbe feathers of the Orioles,
betwlll be welcome to anything he may
want. Jake Boyd bas also been pitching
great ball of late. Either one of this great
pair ought to be able to trim the Baltimore
They say young John Foreman Is too
light to stand the strain of pitching long.
John has don? mighty well us far as he bas
gone, however. He bas beaten about every
club he bas faced, and ho seems to have a
pretty stiff spine and strong arm yet.
Only two gam's of ball were played by
the League club vesterday. Louisville
beat Cincinnati at Cincinnati 5 to 4; Chi
cago, at borne, beat St. Louis 3 to 2.
Tho standing of the clubs to-day is as fol
N York. 41
St. Louis... as
The clubs aro scheduled to play to-day
Baltimore at Washington.
Brooklyn at New York.
Philadelphia at Boston
St. Louis nt Pittsburg.
Louisville at Cleveland.
Cincinnati at Cblcago,
A special dispatch says tbat Mack has
announced that in case Pittsburg wins tho
pennant he will refuse to play for the Tem
ple cup with New York, unless the Giants
land in second place. Mack says he will
play for the cup only ttitb that club secur
ing second placo In case bis team gets first.
The Potomac Stars, having recently de
feated the Belmonts, yesterday treated
the Riversides to a beating. Thescore was:
Potomacs. 32: Riversides, 11.. Tbe Puto
tnacs will meet all clubs with members not
above 16 years old.
The Horseshoes beat the Triangles yes
terday by a score of 14 to 8.
BRET HABTE'S NEW STORY.
Tbo Sunday Times-of August 11
will bpjrln tbo publication- ot Bror
Ilarte'H new serial "In a Hollow of
81.25 Quart Bottle.
REEVES, POOLE to CO..
1209 F St. N. W.
IN THE HOPED) ARENA.
The much-talked-about and anxiously
awaited meeting between Billy McMillan
and Pat RaedywIlVcome off In the arena
of tbe Eureka Club to-morrow night, if
some obstacle not now in view docs not
come up to throw rnatt-.-j as they are now
arranged out of Joint. -To- the boxing end
of this community the. event Is more Im
portant and promises more entertainment
than anything of a like kind that has oc
curred in this section for many a month.
The men are to meet at or below tbe
middle-weight limit, and the go is to be to
a finish. Besides the club donation a
stake ot $500 a side bangs on the result.
Billy McMillan is the best-known boxer
In Wa-bIngton, and bis friends believe him
to be the hardest one to down. McMillan
Is an Irishman, but was born In England.
He is about 0 feet 8, and can train handily
to ISO pounds. Ileienot what can be called
a fancy boxer, but he can bit an awful
Hot, his left being bis best-trusted band,
though his right ea do good service. He
is as strong as a Norman horse, has courage
that is undoubted and knows no flinching
and will stand a hammering.
McMillan bas made numerous stands In
the ring, his most interesting ones here
a'bout being wfth Tete Lally, Duffy, George
Northridge, and Mike Raedy. The last
named man Is tbe brother of Pat, who Is
to try his baud against Billy to-morrow
night. McMillan won from Mike after a
na.row escape from a licking, and Pat
will endeavor with all his might to redeem
tbe family name. McMillan has done his
training at Marlboro, Md. Jle bas been
helped in his work by Hite Feckham, a
clever boxer and good Instructor
Pat Raedy was bom and raised In this
city. Ha is about 23 years old. He took
to tho gloves about five years ago. He
stands about five feet nine, and would prob
ably find it more to bis taste and welfare
to box at about 160 than at the weight he
is to meet to-morrow night. After box
ing several lesser lights, Pat gained some
prominence in the latter part ot 1692 by
whipping in short order and In an easy way
J. J. McRae at Thunderbolt Park, Bavan
nah. McRae claimed to bq tbe middle
weight champion of Georgia. Afterward
n.iBd r went to Ohio to meet a fighter named
Dillon, who claimed the distinction of be
ing the middle weignt cnampionoi nis oiaie.
Pat whipped him. His most recent battle
was that at Cleveland with Arthur Walker.
Raedy walked all over Walker In eight
Ned Donnelly has had Raedy in hand at
the quarters of tbe Outing Club. Donnelly,
who was Tom Allan's trainer when that
famous old fighter stood at the top of the
li-nn. huB used all his Ingenuity and skill to
bring Pat Into faultless shape, and be be
lieves be bus accomplished his design.
Howard Wilson, the clever light-weight of
this city, bas been Racdy's sparring com
panion. McMillan and Rady are a well matched
pair in bight and general make-up, though
Raedy has the loDger reach, and it is pre
dicted by his friends will show more science
than bis opponent, thongh McMillan is ex
pected to make a stand-oft for tbis by bis
punching powers and ability to Stand gruel
ling. DonnIly will be In Raedy's comer
as his chief adviser and comforter, while
Hits Pcckham will perform that office
Aseafarlngman wbo believes he can box,
and who other, persons f e-xperience in
boxing matters believes can box, will be
at the ring when McMillan and Raedy dnn
the' gloves to-morrow night, and will
challenge tho winner. Tills aspirant for
fame is known as Jim Brown. It is said
he has $300 of his own to clinch a match,
Do Yon Want Cheaper Gas?
If so, write,your name and address
In this coupon and send it to THE
You can help to save Washington a
half million dollars each year by writing
your name and address in the above
coupon and sending it to THE TIMES,
to be used In preparing a "petition to
Congress asking for cheaper gas.
and of -the
Season Prices. -
oin in with tie
lots here you
worth a little
hurry on your .
part to get
at our present
AU Wool Chariot, Casslmer.
and Berge Sack Suite that were (T On
All Wool. Fast Color Black
and BIu. S.rca, Uixad and
Plain Casslmer. and Cbcilot
Suits tbat vera tlo and 812.50
Let us be the first to an
nounce to you the new Fall
Hats. Derbys on the Fall
blocks are here already. But
clearing out Summer Goods
is more important.
$2.00 and tl W NEGLIGEE
sunns to go at
Odd SHIRTS tbat wer. 2.0O,
(ISO and ILOO. now....-
Tba last ot tho btraw Hats
goon sals at ....
Loeb & Hirshr
Tba Clothiers. Snirtmakors, Outfitters,
910-912 F Street N. W.
and that a well knovsi gentleman ot this
city, who is not in the habit otmixlng up la
such matters, but who Is friendly to Brown,
will furnish $1,000 more If it is called
for. Brown Is a middle-weight.
Ted Alexander, manager of Jerry Mar
shall, bas returned to the city from a trip
to Pittsburg. Alexander is-a- walking
cyclopedia of information regarding prize
fights .and prize fighters. Be knows all
tbe fighters, has seen them all firgbt and
talks entertainingly about them. Be has
unbounded faith in his colored protege,
and says he Is prepared to bet $2,500, or
any part of tbat sum, that Jerry can whip
anybody at 122 pounds. ,
Jack Nolan, who failed to turn up for the
go be promised to give Hite PrcLbam, at
Una Henry's show last week, has left for
parts unknown. Tbe bout didn't prom
Is enogh remuuneratlon to suit him, and ho
staid out of it. Probably be saved hlmselC
a drubbing by dmngso, although Alexander
says be believes Nolan to be a good man.
John Payne, at his pool rooms In Cincin
nati, bas began bettingon the Dallas fights,
lie offers 1 to 2 thatCorbctt wins and 7 to
5 that Fitzsimmons wins. Be will bet
S1.00O against 53,000 that Fitzsimmons
will knock Coruett out In fire rounds. j
fix ' il u
fa, "l L astH
c l& '
demands first and foremost
a custom tailor who is not
only a practical workman,
understanding every detail,
but an artist in dress.
Next material, cut and
workmanship must be abso
Consult Keene about your
dressing. Keene' s cutters
make fashionable dressing
an easy matter.
1310-1312 F St.
as the board of directors.