Newspaper Page Text
THE MORNING- TIMES, SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, 1895.
Sorry to say it, but all the
$lo and near
ly every one of
the $12 Suits
running- at $5
have been Fold
Yet $10 Suits
Suits at $5,
are not to be
Kvery day cuts a big hole in
the stock. Thought we had
enough to last through next
week, but doubt it. It de
pends on to-day's selling.
Parker, Bridget & Co.,
315 7th St.
-If you can't go a "Columbia
jmt up witn a
tlio balance of
Tlbii't as good,
of course, but
il'b tho next best,
and a wonderful
for us prico. Tis
District Cycle Co.,
Columbia" and "Hartford" Agenu,
452 Penn. Ave.
SEE THOSE WHEELS .
They so so fast you can't see
the spokes. Fast sellers, too, be
cause they are equal to the very
best equally cood, equally at
tractive, equally durable at half
the price you pay for wheels with
easy ear.ied reputations.
1'p-to-datc .Men'-, "Wheels S50 00
lr to-datc Ladies tt heels (light
Girls' Wheels, Boys' Wheals,
Lamps, Bells, Etc.
602 F Street N. W.
KOltFElTEI) THE GAME.
Gov neiit Primerr, Hail Xot Their
Tli last ec'-ieduled Ik-jwrunemal League
paiiK erf ilw useuii, w :tfch waE to bav e been
plaved M National Park yeMerelay after
noon with the Bietoct CoiiHmsfcjoiicrb and
tb Government Printing Offce teams as
oppoiMtn;. as forfeited to Manager Hunt's
din. on a count f tlie j mmer failing to
Lav. t'jar full hum o the fiekl
Tli H(K-ctators who -were present were
jiu dibapnotMled, however, for President
S jva lad the vacancies on the Printing
Office itiiie Jilkd ai.d an exhibition game
v as played for the vieitor'e iM'i'efit After
Jiv. inuings the game whb called, the
More standing 11 to 9 in Javor of the
( uiuni'oMoucrs John Ileydlcr, or the
p famry nine, and Kicharelfc occupied the
pci m for the prnnerb, while Fuller, Leech,
and Harrib -were the opjiosmg battery
Although there are no more scheduled
games in the Deimrtmental fccries, fceveral
positioned games will be played olf dunng
tin jrlj part of Sepleiiibc-r The game be
twi i n the "Washington Light Infantry and
the Bureau of EugraviiigaiHlPnnangteams,
wLic'i wa'.incrfercd -with by rain on July
2o wilt Ik played on September 10 The
dai.-t, of tlic other games have wot jet been
KIM riot League Giitne To-day.
Tiie feovtiitti game in the District League
will le played to-day at 4 45 p. in. at
Capitol Part. lHtwee the Pension Office
and Y M C A tea iii6
The "XaUonate" or Ur Army and Xavy
team were to have plajed Uie Y. M C. A
Instead, but unforeseen event occurred at'
Vu eleventh hour, necessitating a change
oi -programme, and Capt Jaeger accord
li ply undertook to put his own team on
th field. Xes.t week the "Xationals"
will crtainly play the Y. M. C A 's, as they
liave th rev open dates and are anxious to
Kv thel' M C A 's ground The game
to-daj will be a good one, both teams
being strong and di-Tiniucd to win.
This will be the fifth game between the
I Jl C A and the Pension Orfiee teams
The jwrk is in a cry fine condition.
Binidaj hj the core of -1 to 2 The feature
of the game was the batting work of
Hoover and Howard
Eoebuds defeated the Young Aboughs
yesterday by the f,core of 9 to 0 The
winner would like to hear from all teams
In the District whose players are not more
than fourteen 3 ears of age Challenges
should he sent to D Sullivan, XcrTGDO
Callen Mreet northeast
The Young Xational Baseball Team de
feated the Kadfords Sunday, August 18,
tiy the core of 34 to 28 The Young Xa
Uonals -would like to hear from the Lagles,
and all teams whose members are under sev
enteen years of age Address all chal
lenges to Mr Harry Lowrey, Xo. GOD Rhode
Inland avenue northwest
The Pioneer Juniors defeated the Bad
ford Juniors Thursday by the score of-17
to 9 The - inner will receive challenges
from ail teams under fourteen years of age
at T MooreV, Xo. 61 T street north est.
Already tliol)eit evening newspaper
In "Washington Tin1 Evening Time-
lAHito Is AHits.
White is the
sence of col
or, the-e are
a thing- is
or else it has
some color the shirts we wash
are white when we send them
home not a sickly blue or a dirt'
yellow, but pure white.
P H "WALKEK & CO , 514 10th k Plant, 43
G St X Y.
' -I ilp
Crooks Adopted a Harked Lad
Who Rooted for Baltimore.
ALSO ROBBED BY THE UMPIRE
Both Gniiie'-Lo.t to tlieOrloles Largc
Jy on Account of Diirnliain'H Bur
glarious Decissloii. Ecn the Homo
People Di-guMed Joe Corbet t
Pitelie-el and Pleai-eel isolinielz.
Baltimore, 8; Washington, G
Second game Baltimore, 11; "Washing
Philadelphia, 5; Louisville, -1
Second game Philadelphia, 12; Louis
New York, 7; St. Louis, J.
Brooklyn, 7; 1'iilsb irg, 0.
Chicago at Washington.
Pilliiburg at Boston.
St. Iouis at Brooklv n.
luisvllle at New York.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Baltimore.
STAXDIXG OF TIIE CLUBS.
Clulw. W L. r.a
GleYeland,66 38 .638 &
Balti'ore, 61 35 .635
Pittsburg, 59 42 .584
Plila, 55 43-.561
Boston, 54 43.557
Brooklyn, 54 46 .540
HewYork, 50 49 .505
fasli, 31 6! .333,1
St. Louis, 31 70 .307 ,;it
(Sjiccial io the Tin.c
Baltimoie, Aug. 2;!. With the t wo games
lUa j ed 4t Union Ta rk t In-, afternoon theSen
ators and the OnolOs bid one another
adieu for "the season of lfifio The honors
of-wflrrcnniiu withihe Orioles they having
won miK' of the twelve games plaved This,
however, is a belter ho wing for the Sena
tors than the preceding &eaeou, when one
game out of a do7eu was the best they
iUis well known also to all who keep
tab on baMliall event that Washington
should have had a more even break with
the Onoie , which would have given them
live games won and seven lost One of
thee two game- which should in all fair
hess belong to Washington van given to
Baltimore by Umpire Lni'-lie at Xational
Tark in the memorable 8 to 7 content,
and the oilier was handed to the champions
thib afternoon at Union Park by Umpire
The chagrin of defeat does not influence
the charge of robbery made against Umpire
Burnham, but the plain facts warrant the
assertion Apparently , with malice afore
thought, he so rendered his decisions as
to make it impossible for the Senators to
got the game, in which they outplayed their
opponent at every point
HOOTED AND JEERED
So rank was he that Hie tpcctalors. a
parusan Baltimore crowd, at that, hooted
and Jeered mm As anxious ae the peo
ple were to see their club wm, such out
rageous decisions were nauseating to their
sense of fair play, and opinion was freely
expressed that of the staff of incompetent
umpires at present drawing salaries from
the League, Burnham is the worst
He has been hooted out of every city in
whKh he has essayed to hold an indicator,
and no longer than last Wednesday Capt.
Anson relused to play his club in a game
over which Burnham had charge This
reputation made him good and ripe for
the Senators, and tie was given his chance
at them in Baltimore this afternon The
report here is that he will be sent to Wash
ington to morrow to umpire the Chicago
series It ib doubtful if Anson will cem
seul to his services
Burnham started his burglary with the
first inning After McGraw had been given
his base on balls lie was caught off first
five feel by Malarkey to Carlwnght, but
"Watch," standing away back in the
shade of the grand stand, said 'safe," and
then looked up to the crowd for Ills ap
plause He got a hi-s for his pains
In the sixth Crooks hit a beauty brigh
over second for a bae
A little later Clarkson threw to Carey
to keep Crooks from getting too much
lead and to the astonishment of everyone
Burnham said "out." Crooks was stand
ing on the liag when Caiey caught the ball
XOT TIIE ONLY ONES
These two cases were cited to show
Burnham's unfairness, but let it not be
understood that they were the only ones
All along through the two games he blocked
every chance the Senators, had to add
to their score And was slopping over
in favoring the Orioles.
Going out to the park Crooks saw a boy
witli a big strawberry mark on his face
and the "king" picked him up for a mas
cot. But he proved no good against Burn
ham and besides rooted for Baltimore as
soonas he was safe inside the gate"
Hank O'Day called balls and strikes in
the two games and did very well. His
at scveralstages of the game. By the way,
Hank admitted to The Times representative
Uiat he was wrong incallingthe Washington
Cleveland gamelast Thursday in theseventh
Capt. Patsey Tebeau and Cupid Childs,
of the Cleveland club, witnessed the game
from the grandstand. The Cleveland dub
played an exhibition game at Wilhamsport
Uns afternoon and they took advantage of
the opportunity to run over and get a line
on Uieir rivals for the pennant. It is need
less to say that they rooted hard for the
The first game was called at 2 o'clock.
The Senators showed up very snappy in
practice, which was in decided contrast to
the Orioles. The Senators looked like
winners. Joyce, Crooks and Scbcitieck
snapped tho liallaround from base to base
in Uie style that is pleasing to a fan.
TROUBLE BEGAX AT OXCE.
The Senators commenced the trouble at
the start. Selbach's rap to ilcGraw was
poorly handled and he was Eafe on first.
Since we began to retail at Half
Price or less, the immense stock of
q,rj vq Men's Fine Shoes (which we
2pZ o y O bought from a Philadelphia retailer
S2 98 riring" from business), our store
On "no lis been continually crowded.
4Z.yO But now we cap the climax with
S2 98 ie kest er 1C many we've
ZoSO Hundreds of pairs of Hathaway,
S2.98 Soille & Harrington, Stacy, Adams
"Jr'nO. & Co., Smith & Stoughton, and
2p Z . ii O other famous makes of Men' s Shoes,
S2.98 including Patent Leather, Enamel
Leather, Calf, Kangaroo and
Russia Shoes, all sizes and widths,
worth $5 and $6, go now for $2.98.
Cooled by Electric Fans.
Joy co gav e Jenn ingsa chance and he fumbled
and on McGuire's bunt ilcGravv made his
second error anil Selbach scored. Joyce
was caught at the plate on Cartwright's
hit to Carey. McGuirc scoreel on IlaEsa
mer's hit. CrookB flew out to, Jennings
and Sheibeck went out, McGraw to Carey .
In the second Ablyy bunted and beat
tho throw, but Burnham called him out. Sel
bach was put off the coaching lines for
protesting the decision. Malaikey Hew
out to Kelley and Silbach to Keeler.
The Senators scoroel again in the fourth
Hassamer led off vv ith a double and reached
third on Jennings' tumble f Crooks' punch.
Sheibeck flew out to Kelley, Crooks going
to second. Ablvy hit to the pitcher and
Hassamer was caught at the plate. On
Clark's attempt to catch Abbey stealing
sncond Crooks scored. It was epnck work.
Malarkey ended the inning by going out,
Uloa'-on to Carey.
In the fifth after Selbach's out to first
Joyce singled and scored on Cartwriglit'o
drive over second.
The Senators would have scored in the
Mxth on Crooks' single and Abbey's three
bagger, but Ihirnham called Crooks out at
lirii and Abbey was caught at the plate.
Scheibeck struck out.
SELIJACH HAD TO RETIRE.
A nothcr run was gathered in the se enth
After Malarkey S riy out to Jennings, Sel
bach got his base oil balls Joyce struck
out, but iicGuire fingSed, bending Selbach
to second, t lbac'-N font caught in the
base strap and he wrenched his ankle so
severely that he had to retire from the
game. Young Corbett lof-k his place, and
on Cartwright's hit lie tcoreel Hassamer '
hit to Jennings and was out at first.
In the eighth Inning Corbett took Sel
bach's place in left, and- what chances
he had were handled well. He made a
catch of a difficult fly that won great
applause, and bib throwing was swift
The bixth and last run was made in
the eighth Crooks hit for two bases
and scored a moment later when Schei
beck ehd the ainc thing Scheibeck hail
very hard luck in getting doubled on
Abbey's line fly to Gleason. Malarkey
hit a high one to Keeler, and it was
all over. The Senators drew a blank in
their half of the ninth.
Baltimore scored in the first on Mc
Graw's base on balls, his steal of sec
ond and Kecler's hit to center.
The Orioles tied th-w?core in the third
on Keeler':- hit to Sch"ibeck, which he
fumbled, and Jennings' drive to right.
The fourth vv as a blank, but the litth was
very fertile for the champions, yielding
four runs. A single by Keeler, two-base
hit by Kelley, Crooks' error on Gleason's
rap, Brodie's base on balls, and Cltrke's
base hit scored three runs, and Erodie
crowed the rubber with the fourth when
Caery singled to right.
The Orioles ended their run getting in the
sixth, when they added a couple to their
string. Keeler walked to first, and reached
second on Jennings' fly to Selbach. Jovce
dropped Ke-lley's line hit and Ki-eler lallied
on Gleason's fly out to Hassamer. Kelley
stole second and scored on Brodie's single
Malarkey pilcheu a good game, liarnng
his liberality witn bases on balls. The
Baltimore. AB R. II PO.A.E.
McGraw, 3 b 0 10 0 3 1
Reitz, 3 b 3 0 0 0 10
Keeler, r f 4 3 13 10
Jennings, s. e ! 0 1 G 4 1
Kelley, 1 f G 2 2 3 0 0
Gleason, 2 b 4. 1 0 2 3 1
Brodie, c. f 2 110 0 0
Clarke, c 4 0 1 G 0 0
Carey, lb 4 0 18 10
Clarkson, p 4 0 0 0 2 1
Totals 34 8 7 27 15 4
Washington. AD. R II PO A. E
Selbach, 1 f 3 2 0 2 0 2
Corbett.I.f 10 0 10 0
Jovce,3b 5 110 10
McGuire.c 5 113 11
Cartwright, 1 b 4 0 2 10 0 0
ILossamer, r. f 4 0 110 0
Crooks, 2 b 4 2 3 3 4 1
Sheibeck, s. s 4 0 1-270
Abbey, c f 4 0 110 0
Malarky, p. 4 0 0 110
Totals 38 0 10 24 11 4
Baltimore .... 10104200 0 1
Washington. 20011011 0-G
Earned runs Baltimore, 4; Washington,
3 Two-base hits Jennings, Hassamer,
Kelley, Carey, and Crooks Three-base
hit Abbey Sacrifice hits Keeler, Kelley,
Clarkson, and McGuire Stolen bases
McGraw, Crooks, Abbey , Keeler, n ml Kelley
Double plays Gleason and Jennings First
bae on bails By ClarkFon, 1; by Malarky,
6. Hit by pitched ball By Malarky, 1.
Struck out By Clarkson, 3; by Malarky,
3. Passed ball McGuire Time 2 hours
and 20 minutes. Umpires O'DayandBurn
bani. CORBETT PITCHED THE SECOND.
The second game was called immediately
following the close of the first. The cham
pions presented McMahon ami Clarke as
a battery, and Manager SchmeU put in his
protege, Joe Corbett, to pitch, with McGuire
to do'the back-stopping.
McMahon proved a stumbling block as,
usual, and the Senators were unable to
score until the fifth. In that inning they
got dangerous They made four runs and
lied the score.
Abbey reached first on McMahou's error.
Corbett struck out. Anderson got to first
on Jennings' bad throw. Joyce hit for
two bases, scoring Abbey. "Old Reliable"
Jim McGuire came to the conclusion that
he was due fora home run, and accordingly
he put the third ball pitched Into the left
field bleachers, sending Anderson and Joyce
to the plate ahead of him. That, however,
ended the run-getting for the Senators.
The Baltimore's scored in every inning
except the fourth. They sandwiched their
hits with the S-ators error;-? and had an
easy time of. it, Burnham helped them
Shoes Polished Free.
along also, but his assistance wasn't neces
sary In this. game. He just couldn't get
out of the habit.
Joe Corbett made (juite an impression
as a pitcher and all round player. He
shows lack of experience but evidences the
line points n ece-s.iry to a leaguer. Treas
urer Wagner and .Manager Schmelz are
more than pleased with him and both pre
dict that lie is a coiner.
Selbach's ankle pained him so he could
not play after the accident at second base
during the firl game and Varney Audei
son was sent to left.
McGraw also had to retire from the
game on account of an Injured finger.
Ills place was taken by Reitz, who did his
usual good work.
The second game was called at the end
of the sixth inning to allow the Wash
ington's to eaten the limited train home.
The score: ,
Baltimore. ABR. II PO.A.E
Reitz, 3b 3 2 2 0 0 0
Keeler, rf 1 0 0 5 0 0
Jennings, sg .. -.442021
Kelley, K. . .. ! .320200
Gleason, 2b 4 113 2 0
Brodie, cf 3 12 10 0
Clarke, c 4 1 1 4 0 0
Carey, lb 0 2 3 0-0
McMahon, p $ 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 11 10 1SJ 1 2
Washington. AH. R. H.P0.A.E
Anderson, If 4 110 0 1
Joyces 3b 11 3 3 3
McGuire.c 3 12 2 10
Carlwnght, lb 3 0 0 7 10
Hassamer, rf ,. 3 0 0 3 10
Crooks, 2b 1, 0 0 0 1 1
Scheibeck, ss 3 0 113 1
Abbey, cf 3f 1 1 2 l l
Corb.'tt, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 2G 4 G 18 12 7
Baltimore 2 110 2 511
Washington 0 0 0 0 3 1 4
Earned runs Baltimore, 1; Washington,
2. Two-base hits Scheibeck, Reitz 2,
Joyce. Three base hits Carey, Prodie.
Home runs Jennings, MiGuire. Stolen
bases Clarke, Brodie, lieu, Jennings
Double play Hassamei and Mc Guire. Pirst
base on.balls By McMahon, 2; by Corbett,
3. Hit by pitched ball By Corbett, 1.
Struck out By McMahon. 5 Time 1 50.
Umpires O'Day and Burnham.
PHILLIES 'IOOK TWO.
Manager McCloskoy Hnd to He Sent
tei tlies Bench.
Philadelphia, Pa , Aug 2.5. The Phil
lies won two games from Louisville to
day The visitors were outclasseel. Col
lins and Ciaike were the Louisville stars,
while Dclehauty, Thompson and Hamil
ton did particularly well for Philadelphia
Manager McCloskey appeared in the coach
ing line in a Louisville unifoiin and abused
the timpiiL'S to such an extent that he was
ordered to the bench 1 he Colonels have
purchased Hassamcr's release from Wash
ington and he will play first base in to
morrow's game. Attendance, 9,282
Philadelphia. AB R. II PO A E.
Hamilton, of l 0 2 3 o 0
Delehanty.ss 5 0 0 3 G 0
Cross, 3b 3 2 12 0 1
Thompson, rf 5 13 0 0 0
Turner, If -i l l o 0
Hallmau, 2b 4 0 2 2 10
Giady, c 10 2 5 1 0
Boyle, lb i 0 1 12 0 8
Carsey, p l 1 2 o J o
Clarke, If.. ..
Spies, lb.. ..
Gettl tiger, cf.
Wright, rf.. .
Warner, c. .
Iivks, ii.. ..
37 5 11 27 13 1
AB. R.II.PO A. E
2 0 0 13 0
4 12 5 0 0
.10 2 7 10
4 0 0 3 5 0
10 0 0 0 1
12 3 0 0 0
4 0 1 1 2 0
3 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 3' l 9 27 11 1
Philadelphia 000 2 2001 05
Earned runs Philadelphia, 3, Louisville,
3. Two base hit Turner Homo run
Wright. Sacrifice lilts Hamilton, Boyle
Stolen bases Cross, Clarke Lefton bases
Philadelphia, S, Louisville, 1 Struck out
Delehauty, Boyle, Shugart 2, Getiinger
Double plays Caisey, Hallmau and Boyle
O'Brien, Shugart ami Spies Tirston balls
Off Carsey, 1; off Inks, 3. Umpires
Keefe a ud Henderson Time 1 55.
Philadelphia AB R II PO.A.E.
Hamilton, cf 4 3 2 2 0 0
Delehanty.ss 3 3 10 11
Cross, 3b ,.402420
Thompson, rf 5 3 2 3 2 0
Turner, If 5, 1 2 1 0 0
Hallmau, 2b .f". J 5 12 0 3 0
Clements, c ?.' 5' 0 1 8 0 0
Boyle, lb I. 5 0 3 8 1 0
Orth, p '. ff 1 1 1 0 0
Totals .ii 12 16 27 9 1
Louisville. AB. R.H.PO A. E.
O'Brien, 2b 5 0 12 2 0
Coljins, 3b 5 1114 0
Clarke, if 4 0 3 10 1
Spies, lb 3 0 19 10
Shugart, ss 3 0 0 4 10
Geltingcr, cf 4 112 0 1
Wricht, if 4 0 0 4 0 1
Warner, c 4 0 2 4 0 0
Weyhing, p 4 110 2 0
Totals 36 3 10 27 10 3
Phila'phia.2 0 2 0 4 2 0 0 212
Louisville. 0 0110010 03
Earned runs Philadelphia, 7; Louis
ville, 2. Two-basehits Delehauty, Thomp
son, Turner, Oilh, Clarke, 2. Three-base
hits Hamilton, Cross. Sacrifice hit
Cross. Stolen bases Thompson. Left
on bases Philadelphia, 6; Louisville, 8.
Struck out Turner, Orth, Clarke, Warner?
Weyhing, 2. Double plays Spies (alone).
Fiist on erroi-o Philadelphia, 1; Louis
ville, 1. First on balls Off Orth, 2; off
If you would bo happy, cease from evil,
and learn to do well by consulting our
greatest medium and spiritual mother,
now at No. 109 G street northwest. She
I tells you all things
Weyhing, 3 Umpires Keefe and Hender
son. Time 2 00.
SCORE OFTEN TIED
But Corcoran Lifted One Ov er Stenzel
aiiel Won for the (. room..
Brooklyn, N. Y , Aug 23 The game be
tween Pittsburg and Brookljn was event
ful. Both teams played with a vengeance,
as it was the protested game of June 1,
which Brooklyn won The score was tied
several times, and when Corcoran lifted
the ball over Stenzel's head in the ninth
inning, sending in the winning runs, the
crowd went wild. Attendance 3,000.
Pittsburg AB. R. II PO A. E.
Donovan, rf 5 2 10 0 0
Smith, lr 5 2 2 3 10
Beckley, lb 5 1 1 11 0 1
Stem-el, cf 3 0 2 0 0 0
Bierbauer, 2b 3 0 0 12 0
Stuart, ss 4 0 10 2 0
Genins,3b 5 10 2 2 0
Merritt, c 10 2 8 0 0
Foreman.p 10 0 0 10
Hawley, p 3 0 10 2 0
Totals 38 6 1025 10 1
One out when winning run was made.
Brooklyn. AB. R. H PO A E
Griffin, cf 5 112 0 0
Shindle,3b 4 2 13 3 1
Corcoran, ss 4 1 2 0 5 2
Shoch, If -.311301
Dalv, 2b 2 114 0 0
Trcilway, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
LaChance, lb 3 0 18 2 1
Grim, c 4 0 0 3 2 1
Stein, p 2 10 2 2 1
Totals 31 7 7 27 14 7
rittsburg 3 00 0100 11-6
Brooklyn 2 0 10 2 0 0 0 27
Earned runs Brooklyn 4, Pittsburg 1.
Tirst base on errors Pittsburg 3. Lett on
bases Brooklyn 7, PltLsburg 10. Tirstbase
on balls Oir Stein 4, off Foreman 4.
Struck out By Stein 2, by Foreman 2, by
Hawley 1 Three-base hit Corcoran Two
base hits Shindlo, Griffin, LaChance, Mer
ritt, Stuart, Stenzel, Buckley. Sacrince
hit Stengel Stolen bases Scl'och, Daly 2,
Bierbauer Double plays Smith and Mer
ritt; Stein and LaChance. Passed ball
Grim. Wild pitch Stem Hit by pitched
ball Shl.-'dle, Corcoran, Stem. Umpire
Murray. Time ot game 2.14.
GLVXTS WON EASILY".
And Only 000 People Gathered to See
Them Do It.
New York, Aug. 23. The home team won
an easy game from St. Louis to-day. About
GOO persons saw the contest, which was
slow and uninteresting. The Browns out
batted their opponents but lost through
poor fielding. Score.
New York. AB R. H PO.A.E
Fuller, ss 4 0 0 2 7 0
Tiernan, rf -f 0 1 1 0 1
VanHaltrcn.cf 1110 0 0
Davis, 3b 4 2 14 4 0
Bannon, lb 4 1 1 13 3 1
Burns, If 4 2 2 10 1
Stafford, 2b 3 0 2 3 10
Farrell, c 3 12 3 4r 1-
Meekm, p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Total 33 7 10 27 21 4
St Louis. AB. R. II. PO.A.E.
Cooley, If 4 0 2 10 0
Quinn, 2b 4 0 0 4 4 0
Dowel, cf 4 2 13 0 0
Miller, lb -.. 4 0 17 10
Ely, ss 4 12 12 0
Sheehan, rf 4 112 0 0
Pietz, c 4 0 3 3 4 1
Samuels, 3b 4 0 1112
Brcitenstein, p 4 0 12 12
Total 3G 4 12 24 13 5
New York 03001300 x 7
St. Louis 10000300 01
Earned runs New York 4, St. Louis 2.
First baseby errors New York 2, St.Louis2.
Left on bases Nev? York14, St. Louis 15.
Bases on balls Off Brcitenstein 1. Struck
out ByMeekin2, by Brcitenstein 2. Three
base hit Burns. Two-base hits Vanllalt
ren, Burns, Farrell. Stolen bases Davis,
Bannon, Fairell, Cooley 2, Dowd. Double
plays Peltz ami Miller; Fuller, Stafford
and Bannon; Fuller and Bannon. Time
1:38. Umpires Emshe and Jevne.
"Vlrgintu State League.
Lynchburg 0 0020000 02
Roanoke 3 4 010012 x 1
Hits Lynchburg 3, Roanoke 12. Errors
LynchburgS, Roanoke 1. Batteries Kagey
and Raffert; Lloyd and Viox.
Richmond 10013002 18
Portsmouth 03000001 37
Hits Richmond .Portsmouth 9. Errors
Richmond J-, Portsmouth 4. Batteries
Flynn and Foster; Brandt, Yetter and
Norfolk 00000203 27
Petersburg 00000000 00
Hits Norrolk 12, Petersburg 3. Errors
Norfolk 1, Petersburg 5. Fatteries
"lorr and Cote; Packard and Keefer. Um
pire N orris
CULBERSON MAY USE FORCE
Statements of the Governor
Texas About the Fight.
Wnrn-j tlio Mill Mni-ncniem 2fot to
1'roceeel With Their Building:
Operations at Dallas.
Austin Texas. Aug 23 Gov. Culber
son this morning made public some cor-repondence-'between
himself and Sheriff
Cabel, of Dallas county, anent the Corbett
Pitzsinimons prize fight.
The governor in his letter asked Cabel
if he intended accepting the attorney gen
eral's opinion holding the prize fighting law
valid Cabel replied that if any writ
was placed 111 his hands by the county at
torney he would certainly serve it, and he
adds that 111 case no writ is issued and the
responsibility is thrown entirely on him,
he will unhesitatingly discharge his duty
He in turn asked the governor if under
the law he would be justified in using
force, even to shooting down citizens, or
if such a course would be aelvised by him
In reply to this the gov ernor says tlPat at
the proper time what force may be necessary
to successfully c-uell the fight will be
He further advices the sheriff to notify
the fighting management at once that they
intend to suppress the fight at all hazards,
so that the management can cease opera
tions on the ring aud building at Dallas.
PLAYED THE 'COXSOLATIOX.-
Cairo TeMinls Chili Tournament Creat
ing Great Interest.
The second round in the "consolation
contest of the Cairn Tennis Club has been
brought to a linish with the score as
First round Muzzy beat Crist, 7-9, 6-4,
7-5; Weed beat Young, 6-3. 6-1; Boyle,
beat Wise, 7-5, 6-4; Wingfield beat Feder
line, 6 0, 6-3. Second round Weed beat
Muzzy, 1-6, 7 5, 6-1; Boyle beat Wingfield,
Boyle and Weed will contest this after
noon for the consolation prize.
The first round in doubles was finished
yesterday- afternoon before an enthusias
tic audience. Tucker and Weed in the open
ing games played rather poorly, but with
the score 4-1 against them settled down
to business ami prevented their opponents,
Muzzy- ami Balhnger, from scoring another
game. Their fierce smashing down the al
leys ami excellent net play brought them
off victorious in boih sets.
Boyle and Russell were some time in
striking their gait in their match with
Miller and Wise, bat by fine uphill playing
succeeded in winning both sets in fine
form. Russell made some pretty pick
ups, while Boyle played askillful net game.
The Crist-Snyder Shuster-Dempsey match
was the best contesteel set of the day. The
first set was particularly close, running
up to 9-7 with a number of deuce games.
The clever passe-, of Shuster and Dempsey
finally gave them the set.
The secontl set was characterizeel by
neat lobbing on the part of Crist and Sny
eler anel well-placeel elrives to the corners by
their opponents. This set and the match
went to Shuster and Dempsey.
Young and Norwood played a plucky
game against Mills and Gardner, but were
forced to succumb to their superior skill.
The score in eloubles. is as follows Boyle
and Russell beat Miller and Wise, 7-5, 6-4;
Tucker and Weed beat Muzzy and Balhnger,
6-1, 6-4; Mills ami Gardner beat Xorwoml
and Young, 6-0, 6-1; Shuster and Dempsey
heat Crist and Snyder, 9-7, 6-1.
Xntlonnls vs. Maury..
The crack Xationals, of East Washington,
will cross bats this arternoon with the
Maurys, of the same section, on the groumls
or the latter, near Lincoln Park, it 4:45
sharp. The Xationals are composed ot
the following players: Handiboe, e ; Buck
ingham, p. and If.; Qulgley, lb.; Dougherty,
2b ; LIS, 3b; W. Ellis, ss.; Hiissey, ir. and
p.; Hanlon, cf.; aud Bulyer, rf.
Jlasoball in England.
London, Aug. 23. The Boston amateur
baseball club to-day defeated the Thornaby
nine by ascoreof 3 1 to 11, To-morrow thoy
will play the Stockton team, who are the
champions of the Xortli of England.
The "Evenlm; Times I tlie paper
that everybody buybJ
msH 00K at the
'4-v-? Summer Cloth
ing Stock and
you'll be amazed
with the little
ness of the
than have a
Suit to carry
over into next
summer we'd almost sfive it
away for it's that sort of
polic- that keeps our stock
as fresh as it is. Practi
cally finding money to buy
Splondhl Quality bKELETOX
Others as tovr as i3 ami from
that up to S&OO.
A -lot ot Str pet Flannel
I an::, anon; taesi Bedford
Cord-s -worth i4 p.ir. Now. .. S2.95
Men's All-wool Fast-eolor
Suits, mixed and plain easst
mered and cheviots, that wero
SH, ill, ;li and SU50. Now, to
hurry them out S7.35
Men's All-wool Cheviot and
t'a9imere Suits, that were
$7.50. Now, to close . . .. S4-.85
All Boys and Children's Suits at 33 1-3
per cent, discount from regular prices.
Loeb & Hirsh,
The Clothiers. Shlrtmakcrs. Outfitters.
BILL IIASAMER'S FAREWELL,
I'm Roanug Bill
(one , please).
And I rpiit ele Senators.
Me toga's on oddershoulelers
Will de bleachers kick?
Well I should bat
That they will
When dey find I'm on
The Colonel's Bag Xo. 1.
You see it wuz dis way
Well, never niinel
Howit wasez. Letby-gones
Be by gones Dose guys
Waguerand his whiskers
Friend they're all right
But they won't do, see,
Xot for BUI, anyway.
So I makes a bunt
Anel slides for Louisville
Where there's whisky
Ami Where's de mug
Who says I'm ma rned?
DEATH DOESN'T WAXT HLT.
'Clileten Joe" Holland a Second
Times Feioled the Phydclaiis.
A hurry call was sent to the Fourth,
precinct station about 9 o'clock last mghc
for the patrol wagon. Tlie message stated
that there was a dead man lying on the
sidewalk on G street, between Sixth and
Seventh streets southwest.
roliccman Emil Rinck and A I. Vernon
manned the patrol, and hurrying to the
supposeel scene of death, founel Joseph
Holland, alias "Chicken Joe," a well
known South Washington character, curled
about the base of a poplar tree.
Coroner Hammett anel Detective Mc
Devitt werepreseut.aml the coroner gaveic
as his opinion that "Chicken Jee" hael been
overcome by a combination of atmospheric
heat and cheap whisky. He was upon Dr.
Hammett 's aelvice taken to the Emergency
nolland was rescued from drowning in
the Ja ines Creek canal several weeks ago by
Insurance Men to Play ImlL
The fire insurance agents of Baltimore
will play a game of ball with the fire
Insurance agents of Washington in tha
former city this afternoon.
A TH HILLING EICTIOX.
TI10 greatest deteetlve .tory ever
written. Keuel The IIIiuloo Charoi"
in tc-iiiorrovv'ei Sunday Tlnie--